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BISHOP &CoM BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Exchange on tho
Buttle oi Culil'oritln, H. IT.
And their ngunts In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Rothschild & Hon, London
Tlio Commercial Bank Co., of Byducy,
The Commercial Hank'4Co., of Bydncy,
The Uaflkof Now Zealand: Auckland,
Chrlstchurch, and Wellington,
TUo Bank of British Columbia, Vic
torla, B. 0., and Portland, Or.
Transact a General Banking Business.
Daily Bulletin Summary.
Published about the End and Middle
of each Month.
Contains 40 Columns of Interesting
News Belatingto the Var
There Is no better publication for
sending to friends Abroad, nor is there
any better medium for advertising any
special Hue of business that may depend,
in part, for its support, upon foreign pa'
tronagc. These Summaries go to all
parts of the English-speaking world,
and tho demand for them is constantly
Subscription, including Postago to Foreign
Countries, $2.50 per Year.
The Daily Bulletin
Can be hnd fiom
J. II. Sornn, : :
A. M. IIkwktt, :
J. W. Hincilev, :
J. Sims, : : : :
: : Mci chant Street,
: : Hotel Street
. . ii it
Pledged to neither Beet nor Put;,
Bat established for the benefit of all.
FRIDAY. APRIL 1. 1887.
Within a few days past, two book
agents have been arrested, brought
before the Police Court, anil fined for
selling books of foreign manufacture
without a licence. The Court very
properly dealt leniently with tho
offending parties,under the convic
tion that there hadbcen no inten
tional, violation of the law. It is
not surprising that these particular
agents should hare publicly and
openly plied their vocation, without
a licence, considering that many be
fore them had done the same thing
from time immemorial, without any
question of legality having been
raised. IndecTl, wc are credibly in
formed that one agent applied to the
proper authorities some time ago, to
ascertain whether or not a licence
was necessary, atoll he was informed
that it was not, ns the law was silent
on the subject. One of tho two
agents above referred to, Mr. C. P.
Thompson, agent for A. L. Bancroft
&' Co. of San Francisco, having
heard about ten days ago that agents
were required to have a licence,
made enquiries at tho Interior De
partment, and applied for one. As
he was about to go by steamer to
tho other islands, he was told that
be could procure the document on
his return, which lie accordingly did
on the day following his arrival here.
Nevertheless, he was arrested, and
fined 840 for having sold books
previous to taking out the licence.
Altogether this may be pronounced
"sharp practice." As long as the
licence system remains in operation,
visiting book agents should certainly
pay for the privilege of selling as
well as those with regular places of
business in tho Kingdom. But as
they had not been previously re
quired to do so, they should have
been notified of their liability, and
tlien if they omitted to qualify it
would have been time enough to
resort to legal proceedings.
A WONDERFUI DISCOVERY OF A TRIBE
Editou Bulletin: Dear Sir: I
have just returned from a camping
out expedition to the interior of this
island, and hasten to forward to you
a brief account of what appcurs to
be the most astonishing discovery
of the nineteenth century.
A party of five including tho
guide and mule driver left Ililo ten
days ago for tho purposo of seeking
amid the solitudes of nature rest
from our labors and fresh vigor for
mind and body. AVo took the usual
trail to Launmia and from there
bkirtcd around tho slopes of Mauna
Kca in a desultory sort of way,
camping hero nud there ns suited
our convenience and humor. Wo
found plenty of gamo consisting
chiefly of wild cattle and hogs with
au occasional mountain, goose, rind
sometimes a Hock of duck or plover,
with which wo kept our larder well
supplied. Finally, wo found our
selves within about a mile of Pun o
ka I'clc, and pitched our tent on a
grassy Hat sparsely covered with
small koa trees' near tho baso of n
steep slopo terminating near the lop
in a precipice of a bare basaltic
rock marking one of those benches
which those familiar with this re
gion will remember arc common on
this part of the mountain slopes.
From this point of observation the
tout ensemble afforded by tho sight
of the three mountains, Kca, Loa,
and llunlalai, forming tho triplo
crown of Hawaii, tho two former
enveloped far below their summits
in mantles of snow, whilo tho latter
was ilakcd with scattered patches of
the same material, was one of un
surpassed beauty and grandeur.
Earthquakes arc by no means rare
in this elevated region, but by far
the severest experienced by our
party occurred tho night after our
arrival at this place, at about eleven
o'clock. Wc were all aroused from
sound sleep by the lively commo
tion, and hardly had the last vast
infernal throb ceased when we
heard the roar of a descending ava
lanche of rock, seemingly in our im
mediate proximity. The fear of a
premature burial caused us to spring
to our feet with a simultaneous
bound, and rush off iu a direction
opposite to that from whence the
sound proceeded. But we had not
gone far before everything was quiet
again, and the sharp frosty air for
bade the idea of making attempts at
investigating the cause of our alarm
before daybreak, and we speedily
returned to our blankets and to
Early the next morning Tom L.
who was the first up, aroused the
rest of the crowd by rushing into
camp in a state of the wildest ex
citement, and telling an incoherent
and improbable talc, as soon as he
could sulllciently recover breath for
the purpose, about a cave suddenly
yawned in the black ledge above us,
in which he had seen a gnome or
specter some thing of evil, man or
devil. Dick II. and mj'sclf whilo
inwardly pitying the errant fancies
of our deluded friend, supposing
them to be the result of some vivid
dream or nightmare, charitably
smiled upon him and promised as
soon as we had had our coffee to ac
company him to his cave and inves
tigate its live stock. But while
coffeo was preparing Tom went off
again taking with him our half-caste
guide Henry, who had appeared
from the first more than half inclin
ed to believe the varn. In less than
ten minutes they were back again in
the tent, and their evident sincerity
in their story which more than coro
boratcd the earlier report, caused
our skepticism to weaken, and soon
the whole party was on the march
for the newly discovered wonder.
A few hundred yards to the north
of our camp wc came to the land
slide whose roar had so startled us
the previous night. It appeared
that the seismic convulsion had dc
tatched a large mass of rock from
the pali thereby leaving exposed a
small opening into the face of the
cliff. After climbing with some di
fficulty the sloping chaos of debris
we entered the cavo, which wo found
was about five feet in height by
seven or eight in width at the
mouth, growing rapidly larger how
ever as we .advanced through its
silent depth. An exploration of a
couple of hundred of feet without
artificial light revealed no living
thing except a few bats which new
noiselessly past our heads. Wc
did, however, discover something iu
the dry dust of the floor of the ca
vern which nrouscd tho liveliest sen
timents of interest. It was a scries
of exceedingly human-like fool
prints. After sending back to the
tent for a supply of candles we con
tinued our researches into the bowels
of the earth. The cave was similar
in general appearance to those
which so commonly abound in tho
lava formations of the country.
After wc had advanced, at a
rough estimate, some two thousand
feet, the cave suddenly expanded
into an immense chamber about
three hundred feet in width, and of
unknown height and length, and it
was here that wc stumbled upon
what I believe will prove to bo tho
most unique specimens of humanity
upon tho faco of the globe. As wo
were proceeding all together near
the left wall of this Plutonian abyss
avc came upon a deep pool of water,
which must Have been a part of a
subtcrrnnifan stream as was indicat
ed by tho silent but eddying cur
rent. At the water our candles
dimly revealed what at first glanco
we took to be a collection of dried
human bodies or mummies. But a
closer approach showed that these
forms were possessed of vitality.
In short, that thoy wero Jiving,
breathing men and women, but of a
most degraded and inferior type.
Our company unconsciously nr
ranged itself iu a scmi-circlo nt n
respectful distance and silently
gazed for soveral minutes at tho
strango apparitions, seemingly
doubtful whether to yield to tho ad
monitions of terror, which in n
greater or Jess degrco inspired every
heart, and flee from this nbodo of
darkness with its ghostly shades,
or to listen to the promptings of
curiosity nnd investigate still fur
ther tho constitution of these spec
ters before us. And whilo wo wero
still gazing with awe-stricken fuccs
nnd bated breath one of tho group
of sleeping beauties suddenly sat
upright and stretching out his arms,
gave a most human like yawn. This
irTmn-mrri r l"""
was enough for our kanaka mule
drivcr. Willi a look of intense
honor and nlnrm he exclaimed iu a
Hcpulchrnl whisper ltJIe iwouni,"
and turning ho lied in u perfect, pa
nic, and it required a good deal of
self control on the pail of tho rest
of us to resist the impulse to follow
his example. Our sensations were
indescribably awful. To find our
selves ns wo had, almost without
notice, in a vast and unknown un
derground labyrinth, surrounded
bp Egyptian darkness, and oppres
sive silence, and then to como upon
an undescribed species of animal of
whoso origin nnd powers nnd attri
butes wc had no conception, alto
gether afforded an experience as
novel as it was facinating.
The individual who had awaked
appeared soon "to smell a rat." In
other words he became nwaru iu
some way of our presence, probably
through tho sense of smell, for as
wo soon discovered, these strange
beings arc totally destitute of any
sense or even organs of sight. He
began to jabber in an excited man
ner tike a monkey, nnd soon tnc
whole crowd had awakened and
were all chattering together, and
presently n couple of the larger of
the male members of the community
began to advance towards us as if
to investigate tho authors of this in
vasion upon their domain. As they
approached wo took hold of their
outstretched hands, and spoke to
them. At first they appeared to be
excessively terrified and yelled and
struggled, but as they possessed
very little strength wo found no
dilliculty in holding them. Tho rest
of the community, however, took
alarm at the yells of our captives
and speedily and noiselessly stole
away into the depths of the gloom
which our candles only dissipated in
our immediate vicinity.
Our prisoners soon calmed down
and acquired sufficient confidence to
pass their hands over our limbs and
bodies, as if to ascertain what man
ner of creatures we wcic. Our
efforts to converse with them proved
futile. Tho gibberish they used
contained a few sounds which re
sembled Hawaiian woids, and also
some, which appeared to us of Latin
derivation, but although wo tried
tlicm witli Hawaiian and French and
Spanish, they apparently did not
understand us any better than wc
did them. In regard to their plrysi
cal appearance, they stand about
five feet high, but do not walk in au
erect attitude, stooping forward
habitually whether at rest or in mo
tion. Their skin is of a dirty whit
ish color resembling putty, and they
wear no clothing whatever. Their
unkempt hair is of a faded, but l ed
dish tinge, nud hangs in elfish, mat
ted locks about the face and shoul
ders. We examined our captives
carefully for eyes' but could not
detect by feeling anything like an
eyeball, although probably dissection
would reveal the existence of that
organ in a maimciitnry form. There
was no opening between the eyelids
although tho lino where the aperture
should have been was marked by
scattered hairs like eyelashes. The
socket in the skull which iu the
normal man contains the 030, wc
found by external examination to be,
witli tho exception of a small cavity,
occupied with ossiflca matter, and
before wc left we were enabled to
verify this by tho discovery of a
skull which I have boxed up and
shall send to tho Curator of tho
Government museum, where it may
be examined by all interested in this
We remained in this abode of
darkness over twenty-four hours,
during which time none of us closed
our eyes, so intensely interested
were wc in learning all wo could in
regard to this wonderful race of
After we released tho two men
they glided rapidly away uttering a
plaintive call which resembled tho
hoot of an owl. Presently thoy ap
peared again with twenty or thirty
of their companions, men, women
nnd children, and wo then had to
undergo au examination by the whole
crowd which was anything but
pleasant, as they all emit from their
persons a most rank, fishy, offensive,
odor, and many of them, especially
tho old women, arc most repulsively
ugly. Their tectli are more like
dog's teeth than men's, a result pro
bably of an exclusivo subsistence on
a carnivorous diet for long genera
tions back, and in many cases',
especially among the older speci
mens, tho profile and general aspect
of tho faco is moro wolfish than
human. After their curiosity was
appeased wc distributed a dozen or
more candles around at various
points so ns to throw light if possi
ble upon the customs and habits of
this queer people, and sat down to
observo and take montnl notes.
Wo learned many interesting facts
In tho sphere of their social and
domestic economy which I must re
serve for a fiturp communication,
ns tills letter is already too long,
nud I must let it suffice for tho
present to briefly stato that wo dis
covered that they subsist chiefly on
bats, of which there appear to bo
millions swarming about the vaulted
roof of tho cavern, and on a small
eyeless fish which abounds in the
deep pools of wntor. Thoy display
incredible dexterity in tho capture
Of both bats nnd fish, scaling tho
jnggod walls of tho cave for tho
former which tjiey tnko by hand
from thoir perches, evidonlly being
guided to the prop'or locality by tho
sense of smell which appears to lip
pf exceeding dejjency as if to ntono
for the lack of sight. Tto J)sh thoy
catch by .diving, but how they dis
- '' - ' - -
cover the whereabouts of their prey
was utterly Incomprehensible to us.
However there seemed to be no
(rouble about il, as they rarely re
turned to the surface- without 0110 or
more fish iu their hands or mouth.
Wc observed sonio incidents which
led us to the belief that they occa
sionally vary tho monotony 6f their
dicl by eating the bodies of thoso
who perish from accident or old age,
and from all wo could ascertain
these two agencies arc the only ones
which curtail au indefinite iiicrcnse
of population in this underground
Their physical aspect is gaunt,
lean and haggard, and indicates an
almost total lack of adipose tissue,
whilo In mental dcvelopcmcnt lliey
appear to bo about on n par with the
moro intelligent types of the animal
world, although it is undoubtedly a
fact that they possess the power in a
limited degree of articulate speech.
Whether it will bo worth while to
send them missionaries and teachers
for the purpose of educating and
christianizing them is a question
which must be left to the future. It
would nt any rate bo interesting as
an experiment merely for the sake
of deciding whether the little mind
they have is capable of any develop
ment. And perhaps a still more
interesting problem would be as to
whether a transition from tho dark
ness o their present abode to the
light of tho outer world would not
in the course of a few generations
restore to the raco the organs of
sight which I am convinced have bc
coinc atrophied from disuse.
Before closing this letter I must
trespass a little more upon your
valuable space. Mr. Editor, for the
purpose of telling you what my
theory is in regard to the origin of
this for loin people. Those who arc
acquainted with Hawaiian tradition
will recall the fact that there is an
ancient legend to the effect that
many generations before the arrival
of Captain Cook there was a
mnurauding gang of light-skinned
men living in tho interior wilds of
Hawaii, who were iu the habit of
making occasional forays upon the
villages near the sea and carrying
off pigs and fowls and provisions of
all sorts, but the especial object of
their raids appeared to be the
capture of girls and young women.
This predatory band, whom the
tradition calls Jea, continued their
ravages for several years and then
they disappeared as suddenly as
thoy had come. In my opinion these
people were Spaniards possibly, but
moro probably Japanese or Mexi
cans, who having suffered shipwreck,
lled'to the mountains to avoid the
fancied ferocity of the natives, and
discovering by some chance the vast
cavern in the bowels of Mauna Kea,
occupied it as their dwelling place.
From this natural fortress they en
gaged in acts of j-apinc and violence
without fear of retaliation, and their
exploits, which finally rendered them
the terror of the inhabitants and
particularly of those of the gentler
sex, continued without check, until
on some unlucky night whilo they
were all asleep with the wives they
had captured in the lowlands, with
in the precincts of their cave, they
were suddenly entombed by an
accident of similar nature to thai
which centuries afterwards reopened
their abode to tho light of day.
Completely shut off from ail commu
nication with the outer world they
happily solved the problem of self-
prcservntion, and for a period of
probably not less than four hundred
ycais, generation after generation
of tlicm hnvo continued their mono
tonous existence, and constantly but
inevitably the community lias re
verted from the human typo toward
one heretofore unknown, but essen
tially brutish and degraded as wc
now find them.
After remaining, as 1 iiavo already
stated, about twenty-four hours in
the company of the troglodytes, our
stock of candles began to get low,
and our departure was hastened by
the arrival about this time of an
immense crowd numbering about
three hundred individuals from some
remote part of tho cavern. The
prospect of a personal introduction
to each member of this vast throng
with their rank nnd fishliko odors
was too much for us, and wo hastily
departed for the regions of light and
An expedition is now being organ
ized for tho purposo of making an
exhaustive investigation of tho new
cave and its fauna, in which many
of tho moro prominent citizens of
Ililo will join, and I shall take it
upon myself to net as special reporter
for the Bullutin, and shall send you
as soon ns possibio a full and detailed
account of all the fresh discoveries
made by tho party. Till then adieu.
Thomas P. Haiiki:k.
Ililo, March, 29, 1887.
LBS. Fresh Home-Modo Chow.
intr .Sticks, or to-called Jlnr-
hers' l'olc?, and fresh, delicious Vnnllla
and Ohouolntojj'ciii)s wjiltih T gunrnu
too to ho far sirperior and told chenper
lhan any imported, at F HOKN'S Pion
eer Steam Candy Factory and Bakery
11 ml Ico Oream Parlor. . ftfitf
S PERRY'S No. 1 Pamllv Flour Is
ollercd for Biilo by GONSALVKS &
CO., Queen Street.
WE HAVE jt received per Aus.
triilln n now lot of Aitlfiih' Ma-
terlih, Kliony Ware, Hia'iketf, Cabinet
Frames, Hustle Frnmes, etc. And wo
are better propnrcd thnn over to inako
Cornices nud l'leturo Frnmoi, having
tile largest 'nud 1cst spooled Mock of
Mouldings in tjiu Kingdom. Kino
Uj03.' AnT StoHP. w. 31
, .'...... . . ' . . .rr. ' - . .... ,. ' , ...... .. . . " " '.. :';.!,.-. .-.-.
dmMti ,wv y ri bm&mmiMmMmmmt r tKMmamL mmMmimmimmiMmL
Auction Salo of Elegant
l)y oidcr or Mr. ,t. II. CASTLE, wc
will sell at Public Auction at his resi
dence, coiner of Kliiiiu ami Kuplolnnl
streets, (on account of departure),
On Tuesday, April 6th, 1887,
At 10 o'clock, a. m., the ontlro IIouc
hold Furniture, comprising In part
SOFAS AND CHAIRS,
Upholstered Turkey Ensy Chair,
1 UprigM Steloway Piano!
In good condition, 11 lino instrument,
1 ijiAck r.itow taiim:,
Bronzo Figures and Vases !
1 Largo l'l ito Glass Mirror,
1 Easy Sofa (Upholstered iu Flush),
Drawing Htwm Oin InlfiP, Engravings
and Pictures including
Othello, .llii;;ilali'iii-, 711 u tec Dolornso,
Fine Koa Sideboard
1 Mahogany Bureau Honk Case,
llluck Walnut Writing DcKk,
JJ W. Dining Chillis, (hither f-ents),
1 Japanese Soieen,
I Ash Mnrblo Top Bedroom Sot !
Spilug anil Thiir MnttroM",
Statuette ami Pedestal "Dleo'Ihroucr"
A Select I.lbraiy of Mlstclhincous
1 "Undo Sam" Nango with Wntor
Itiick Tank ami Duller, Kitchen
1 Carriage Horse I
Hnrncs, llifrlgernlor, Men' Safe,
Garden 'luols, e'e, etc.
A LOT OF ASSORTED FERNS!
The Pri'ini-c" will bo open for Inspec
tion on Monday, Apiil -4th, from 12
it. to I 1'. M.
ADAMS & CO.,
AUCTION SALE OF
Ily order of CAl'T. FULLEK, wo will
iv tx Public Auction,
On Thursday, April 7th, '87,
At 10 o'clock, 11. 111., til his residence,
No. 8 Kukul Street, ttio Household Pur
lilturo consisting of
Black Walnut Marble Top Etagare
M 11 Mo Ti p Cinlro Table,
Vlinna Chairo, Hookers,
BLACK WALNUT AND PLUSH SOFA 11
Pictures, G IK Maul, 1 Olnqk,
Env Chair, Ottoman,
BLACK WALNUT BOOK CASE
Looks, UrickcK Cal. Lauvl ruble,
Coaler Hug, D or Hugs,
IJ.-W. Ilnir Uoth Lounge,
. It. IV. Extension Table,
JJ. W. Marble Top Sideboard
China, Gluts and Oockery Ware,
I B. W. Marble Top Bedroon Set
(rpring Mat I re ,
Single 11 IV. Ilnlslenil.
ISiitlciV Tray, lWilgeintnr,
1 SINGER SEWING MACHINE.
(in (no 1 order;')
. 1 Hoiking HnrFO, 1 Itiuycle,
KITCIir.V I'TC'.XWIJ.H, i-,T!., !2TO.
E. P. ADAMS & CO.,
!l( 8t Auctioneer-'.
. HAGKFELO & CO.
Oflcr for Edlo
From the Stndtwcinkcllcr In Bremen
10 Cascn Wehloner Ausleso,
10 " Kicdricher (Pints),
10 " Nackenheimer,
10 " Niersteiner,
10 " Piesportor.
For San Francisco,
?i&rk Tho At American Tern
jyyi""W. S. BOWNE,"
PAUL : : : : : s Commander
Will fiiil for the iibovo poit
To-morrow, at 1 o'clock, p. m.
Por jns'Siiyo apply to
F. A. SOHAEFEll & CO.,
1)3 It AgciilH.
Taliti Lineiili Depot,
Telephone, . V. . Ilox 4t)
THE BEST AERATED WATERS
Thoioucjlily puio nnd mudo by stenm, in
Itvliind'ri Anti.Almos liberie Apparatus
with gins iiumiib. , All enppur ills,
peifod with. Tlio nowci't patent In
Jlytttl Vulvo ItntlloH
Only In iuo for Tahiti Leiiionuilile, Gren
ntlliiu and I'cifiuUllngor Ale, nt 7" cents
por dozen, dellvero I lo iwtv part of the
nlty And OoiIiI'b Patent Obits Stoppers
for tho celebrated pi mi dry
HODA AVA T .10 It ,
So highly ellleacloiis uir ilyppcpuln, ns
supplied to nil tlio iiriueip.il I'unillc-i in
Honolulu, nnd exclusively to II. It. AJ.'h
vessel of war.
Inland order promptly attended to.
SUNNY SOUTH STEAM WORKS.
Apiil 1, 18S7. 11390 ly
TF-YOU WANT A SITUATION
X (ulycrUsu in tho Daily Hullu-un,
0 Cases Blifi fine
General Mm Agency.
There tiro now lealaleio 1 lit Iho Ayiui
cy, llook.keepois, iingltiuui, Plantation
Liui n s, Carpt'iitcrii, lloetlms, Cooks,
llbys, etc., w ho nit! necking employment,
mill many of whom can fiiriil-ui the best
of reference if re qui ltd.
Valuable llcnl Lsliile In dcilrnbli'
lots forpnlo or lease, Convenient Cot.
tages lo let on favorable terms.
Skilled ami umklllctl labor furnished.
Tho Old Corner (Hollo's) lor Salo on rca
Bonablp terms. A line chance for In.
A Lodging Establishment conveniently lo
cated, payine; luuuhoincly, to be 'had
nt n bargain.
Pull paitleulaiii ,'ivcn upon npplica.
lion nt tho Agency,
No. 30 Merchant Stroct, Honolulu.
lU'invieiiiinnoiiiK. j o.itox-iin.
Bannngo Express, 96.
TSS?5M Stand: Cor. Fort
IfTravf1??),,""'! Rim.' .st in
&SSl&J:ii&& front of Hummer's
llninc-'S fclinp. All expio agc prompt,
ly attended tonlro'istiiiiihlo raloi. DO It
Tea anil Cinchona Plants
Young Plants ol Best Assam Hybrid Teal
Free on board steamer nt Kiikuihnclo,
Hnmnkun, llnwnl, at $5.H ycr 100,
nt purchaser risk.
Al-sn, ordcis received forn pmall (juan
Seeds now ripening on trees nt Kukul.
haele in ubovu, at $15.00 wv ir
W Iw F. A. SCHAEFER & CO.
"N 'IMF. SUFKEJIE COUItl' OF THE
. Hawaiian Islands.
Thomas H. PArrniiBON, )
Tin: Uaihc Kalakauv.
AVlurean, In rertnin proceeding'! In
Admiralty, brought .by Thomas II. Pal.
tcrroii, against the "11 irk ICal.ikaun," n
iltciee and older of Milowni ui'iilu by
tho Hon. Eihwud PicMon, .fuftice of the
Siipieino Conn, ilnlul:
In pursuance of Mild decico I niu
iliieclcd mid rommtimlcil by the sub!
Honorable Eilw.-ud Preston, Ju'-tico of
tho Supreme Court, to noil said bark
Knltiktuin, her bou, tncklc, nppanl and
fimiituii! at public miction:
Thciefoie, noili-e Is hereby glcn thit
tho fiiid lurk IC'ihikmiti, hor boats,
tackle, nppircl and furniture will bo
old at public miction to the highest
Saturday, April 9th, 1887,
when she now iitnmh ni her mcorings
in the ptrc.iin in the port of Honolulu.
TMtMS CASH. Heeds nt expense of
JOHX LOTA KAUIiUKOU,
Honolulu, Mm eh 2!1, 1887 1-atd
No clianiro In Ibu rates for tho
Use of Telephones
it cointemplateil by tho
Secretary and Treasurer.
rpilK (JNDEKSIUNEI) IIAVINO
JL been appointed Astiguen of tho
Estate of HnugYiek, doing lmducfs on
Maumikoa s(e:e(t, Hoiir.ulu, noil'ce is
boreby given to all persons to pi cent
their claim against the- said Hung Ylck
to .1. P. Hncktebl tit the olllnc II. Hack
feld ,fc Co, Queen tticet, within one
month from date, anil all purons in
debted to hidd HiingYlk are heieby re
quested to muko imuiediatn payment
thereof to iho slid.. P. Iliiokfcltl.
.L F. HAOKFELI).
Amlgnco of tho L,lalo of Ilng Ylk.
Honolulu, Mnrch 28, 1P87. 03 fit
l JUXIHU M. MU1UVUI
II. HAOKFELD & Co.
Chas. T. Gullck Notary Public
Hccoids Searched, Abstract of Tlllu
Furnished, nnd Conveyance
Drawn on abort notice.
Collodion Acjency.-Mu. JOHN' GOOD,
Jit., Authorized Collector.
Eniploymonl Afloncy. Mit. F. MAHCOS,
General Buslnoss Agency. No, II8 Mer
Hell Telephone IttH. I. O. Hox-1 1.1.
Marshal s Notice ti Sale.
Uoll Tel. 112.
. BBOWN &
Campbell Block, Merchant St.,
Boat Estate Apjnts, Etc,
Oiler the following!
Office lo Lcl. Private ollbT, handiimncly
filled, wntor roiiveiileiicii't, etc. Putt
of.L 10. Iliown it Co.' picmUes, Mer.
tiliniit Sticctj wilh desk imoiii oulHido
for n del k, Suitable for u notary or
u lawyer. lionl, with olllco furniture,
tJU per month.
Wanted lo Purchaso or Lease. A Cottage,
0 or-0 looms, In homo healthy loci'liy,
within easy dirtnuru of tvn. .Near
Limn i turcct picferred.
To Kent. A t'olliif;o on Litlli.i Si., with
balcony up Malif, 4 rooms.
To Rent A Imooiii Cottage, corner Lililui
and School stn.l In cxctlltnt oulcr;
goi d locality; Pent flL'O month.
To Rent Small Cottngo on Liliim Hlroet,
near School tt ; rem $12.
Rooms lo Rcnl Furnished i,n tho best
Rooms lo Rcnl. Four very bniulonicl'
furniiihetl room iu largo boiifu; well
situated on Numuiit Avenue. Pent
$15 n month each.
To Lcl. The houso mid grounds tdluntnl
in Ntiu, urn Avenue, tecently occupied
by A. J. Onrlwrighl, Jr., Em(.
To Lcl. A doomed Cottnge, with Car.
riago House ami Outhouse, Nuiianu
At'cuuc, near Uovcintnant reervolr,
nbovo lute Queen Dowager Eiiiiiih'h
plnco, with ii bout 2 acres of hu,2j
mllui from uiun. Kent $10 per month.
To Lcl. A doomed Cottnge, with kitchen
attached; upper cmf of Xiuianu
Avenue, opposite " Vnllcy Home," in
uccllcnt oidcr. Unlh and water con
To Lot. Shop window with spaco behind,
In olhVea occupied by ,L K. Urown &
Co. Suitable for Jewclci's fhop or
Xotmy's olllco. Rent veiy moderate.
Houso and Lot lor Sale Very dcslrnblo
re-ijdenco on Dcrctnnla Street. Tho
house contains -1 Ucdrooinu, Pat lor,
Ulning.rooin, Pantry, Kitchen nnd
llathrooin. Mosquito proof. Houso
new and well built.
Lot, 100 by ICO feet with privilege of
buylnc next lot. Will be sold tficitf.
For Salo or Rent A charming rcfidonoc
on Klnnu sticct, containing 2 bed
rocnis, parlor, dining room, kitchen,
bulb, A'c. Garden li out and back:
enrriago bouse, (stables and servants
For Sale. A business (restaurant.) In
center of cily. Owner leaving on no
count of ill nc.iltb. A lendltl chmico
for eneigoiio luan. Capital leipiired,
$U."0,00. Por paiticulius npply to J.
K. Jtrown As Co.
For Salo or Lcaso -Willi linmcillnto pos.
s.esioii, that valuable estate known ns
tho NVJUANU VALLEY UANCH,
sllualtd in the Xutiaiiu Valley, 2J
miles from Iho city, and undoubtedly
tho most eligible nile for n milk or
milk nnd buttei ilniij In this Kingdom.
Tho above splendid procity may bo
bad on easy tci ms.
For Lcaso Tho reidtneo and pasturo
hinds at t'auoa Vulliy, occupied by
Mrs Long. A spleudiii property.
Wanted to Rent. A Cottage, containing
four or live rooms. Musi, bo in good
locality, and within tin or fifteen
minutes' walk of Post Ollice.
For Sale 1 Open Sld'ilVirlluggy, cheap.
For Salo Cheap. 1 Squares Piano, 7J Oc
taves in good (iixlcr.
1 Upright Piano, iy Cc'nvcs, in good
Wanted. A lopeetiblc woman ns cook
nnd to iis-i!-t in a private family. A
comfortable home for .suitiblo parson.
Wanted ltujpcclublo youth to assist iu n
business istabliHhmcnt in tho city,
mid muko himselt generally useful;
would reslilo witli tlic family; wages,
witli board and lodging, $15 a month. .
Wanted. A respeet-dile English or Ger
man Gill to assist iu u small family.
Situation Wanted By a capable man,
thoroughly understands tho eaiu of
horses. Good driver, if lerpilred;
married; wife ood housekeeper nml
Situation Wanted-lly a Japanese. First
talc servant. Gooddiiver.
Situation Wanlod l3y a sternly man, ns
coaciunan, or charge of stables; high
ly recommended. AVell acquainted
Situation Wanted JJy steady man; mat
ricd. Understands tbu care of stock;
Good driver. Wife good seamstress.
Custom House Brokers,
Books kept & written up,
28 Merchant Sheet.
TF YOU WANT A SERVANT,
JL advertise lu the Daily Hui.u:tin,
Furnished Cottage for Rent.
aMIE COTTAGE ON IIEHKTANIA
. hired, now occupied by 74, K.
Mycis, will liu lenitd lorashoit tlmo
lo a desirable tenant nt a low late. En.
quit ont .1. 11. sopci'i. Siaiionoiy Store,
Mcichnnl Sticct. 'Oj tw
COTTAGE TO LET.
& A CO'ITAGE ON 11KKR
flfSjfg I'Uii i Sheet, adjoining tlio
"K-5i rcniilmico of Miv. Morgan.
Cottnge- contains fi mums wlib kitchen.
Etc. Apply to E. P. ADAMS & CO.
1 '" " " " ' '" ii m
VOll LliASE OR SALE.
mi IE HOUSE AND LOT AT WAI
JL MM ai present oioujiled by G. p.
Piveth. Apply at lllce oi
PHKHTH & 1'EAOOOK,
1012 tf 23 Niiiinnii sheet,
tfOO.OOO TO LOAN!
riMirc underHlgiiid have Sixty Thous.
X aii'l Doll.u.4 to lo'in, in sums of not
lets than one thousand dollais upon
SMITH, TIIUPSTON & KINNEY,
llitUir CO Fort Street, Honolulu.
JOB PRINTING ol all kinds oxc
culcd nt tbu Daily Uuixctin Olllco