Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY. SEPT. 80, 1887.
ARRIVALS. September 30 H 8 A'aiiieda from San Fiuuclseo en route lor the Colonies Stuir C It Bishop from Koolim DEPARTURES. September 30 8 8 Alamed for the Colonies ( 4 p m Schr Ke Au Hon for Alakuwcli, Kauai VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW. IT 8 8 Adams for Samoa II li M 8 Coimiiorant for S H Island PASSENCERS. From Sau Francisco for Honolulu, per Ahwicdu, September 110 0 borch grevink, Airs Thos Urown, KCasw.ll, tico Grim, K V (Hade, 8 Hardoastle, 1 Herapath and wife, Kobt Halxtead and wife, 1' lsenbcrg, F B Oat, W C Parke, the Misses Parke. Ja Kenton and wife, Miss Prnllc, Allan K Kowut, Jus It Benton, Mr K O Small, N 8 Suclis and wife, Mi'H 1) Van Denbtii'Kh and ser vant, Douglass Van DeiibuiKh, Jliss Von Holt, Miss Kmmii Von Holt, (J F Wolfe, C B Wills, Mi h 0 A Petterson, 2 children and nurse, Miss J F Stear, F Iturwlt-k and 11 steeioijc, and 13 In transit for Auckland und 82 In transit for Sydney. SHIPPINC NOTES. The bark James 8 8tone arrived at Hongkong on September ISM Ii. The barkentlne Planter arrived at San Francisco on September 20th, 10 days from this port. The 8 8 Alameda sailed from San Francisco September 2;)rd, at 3 :40 p m ; discharged pilot 5:48 p m. First three days wind W N W and N N W with foggv weather, thence light southerly and K H E winds with fine weather and n smooth sea. First three days passed several sailing vessels; on tho 27th, at 10 am, passed 8 8 Mariposa, and arrived In Honolulu September 8Mb, at a m. Time fl days, 14 hours and 10 minutes. The bark Ahleu Bessie, Oapt O'Brien, will be duo here from Victoria about the 18ih of October en route to Hong kong. She w ill be followed, about two weeks later, bv the barks Coloma and probably the Soutbren Chief. These ves els belong to the Noye Bros, of Portland, Or, aud have been In the Portland and China trade for the past 15 or 20 years and are well and favor ably known. They will take passengers from hero at a low rate. Messrs Laino & Co are the agents. VESSELS IN PORT. H H M 8 Kaimilon, Geo EG Jackson, V S-S Vandalla, Hear Admiral Klmberly IT 8 8 Adams, l,ouis Keuipff V 8 S Juniata, Davis H B M !i Cormorant, Jasper C T Xleolls H B 51 8 Conquest, Oxlcy Nor bk Vlkar, Magnesen Ilk Caibarlen, Perkins Bk Ceylon, Calhoun VESSELS EXPECTED. Chilean corvette Kspinralda, from South America. French frigate Piiercz, from ( lille. French frigate Florle, from Chile. Am bark Kdward May, Johnson, sailed from Boston in ue 23rd, due November 1-25. Brit bark Birmah, from Glasgow, due October 15-31. Ger bk Feter Goddefroy, sailed from Liverpool, May 3rd, due Sept. 1-2S. Am ship Matilda, Merrlman, from Hongkong, due July 12-31. Brit bark Min, from Liverpool, due December 1-10. Am bktne August Buichard, from Newcastle, N 8 W, duo Oct 1-20. Haw schooner Jennie Walker, B An derson, from Fanning'8 Island, due Sept 1-20. Am tern Eva, J O Wikmnn, from F.ureka, Cal Sept 1-10. Brit bark Margaret Heald, Morton, from Liverpool, due October 1-20. Am bkme Mazatlan, from Newcastle, NSW, duo at Kahulul, Maui, October 10-20. i Am bark Forest Queen, J C M Wind ing, fr.'in San Francisco, due Septem ber, 12-20. Am bktno Amelia, W Xewhnll, from PortTownsend, due August 15-31, Am bark Sonoma. T H Griffiths, from Poll Townsend. W T due Aug 20-31. Am bark C O Wbitmore, X Thompson, from San Francisco, due Sept 15-30. Am bktn Ella, E C Rust, from San Francisco, due August 20-81. LOCAL & GENERAL HEWS. Jack Burke, the pugilist, will conic by tne S. 8. Mariposa. Good-bye Adams, Good-bye Com niorant, Aloha nui. California Fruit Market received their usual supply of fine fresh fruits by the Alameda to-day. The Hawaiian Band will play at the baseball match, at Makiki, to morrow afternoon. There were despatched from the Post Office by the Australia, 2,950 let ters and 854 papers, The work of putting up tne wires for the electric light, will begin on Monday njorning. The sale of land by Mr. James F. Morgan in Nuuanu Valley has been postponed from Oct. 3d to Oct. 10th. The Hawaiian Mission Children's Siety will meet to-morrow evening at the residence of Mrs- C. M. Cooke. The funeral of the late Mrs. Capt. J. M. Oat will take place on Sunday, at 3 p. M. from Fort Street Church. Mathews the wrestler a through passenger by the S. S. Alameda, gave an exhibition of his skill, at the Com mercial saloon, this afternoon. Many of the through passengers by the 8, S. Alameda, to-day, visited Waikiki and the Pali this morning, in wagonetts. The examination for entrance to the Kamehameha school for boys will be held on Monday, Oct. 3rd, at 8 A. M. Recitation will begin on Tuesday. The formal exercises of opening the gc hool will be deferred till on or about QcUOth. There was a boat raco this morn ing between a crow from tho U. 8. 8. Adams, and one from the U. S. 8. Juniata, which was won by the Adam. The 8. 8. Alameda sailed for Auck land and Sydney tit 4 o'clock this afternoon, Clark's Combination Com pany, J. R. Bradley and 5 stoerago passengers, left this jiort foi tho Colonies by her. BLUE RIBBON LEAGUE. The third of the present half yenr's series of Saturday evening entertainments will be given in the Y. M. C. A. Hall, to-morrow (Satur day) evening, October 1st, com mencing nt 7:30 v. m. Tinkers, tailors, soldiers, sailors and their sisters, cousins and mints are all invited to show by their presence, their sympathy with our work. The following is the programme: Piano Duet II Trovatore The Misses Young Reading Miss Spooner Vocal Duet Hill-board Watch Messrs. Van Slyke and llyuian Reading Miss Peterson Vocal Solo The Village Blacksmith's Bride Airs. Hauford Address Rev. 11. 11. Gowen. LATE ARRIVALS. HAWAIIAN HOT0L. C, B. Wells, Kohala ; Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Ronton, S. F. ; Mrs. llal stead, SV F. ; Robt. Halstead, S. F. j Mrs. I). Van Dcnburgh, Cal. j Win. II. Jefllncolt, U. S. ; Douglas Van Denburgh, Cal. j J. W. Sanderson, London; W. J. Bell and wife, New York : E. Caswell, S. F. j Miss J. C. Senclair, U. S. ; Mrs. Grafton, Eng land ; F. B. Oat, Honolulu. POLICE COURT. CIVII. CASKS. Friday, September 30th. L. J. Levey vs. E. R. Ryan, case discontinued. Lu Wai vs. Tang On Wai Co., further continued. Smith and Kinney vs. Kailinnu, no service on defendant. Pacilio Hardware Co. vs. F. II. Redward ; judgment for plaintiff for $50.03 and costs. Union Feed Co. vs. Thompson & Bro., Bishop & Co., garnishee, as sumpsit for 881.93. There having been no service on the defendant, but the claim having been proved the garnishee was ordered to hold the money subject to the order of the court. L. Alilo vs. Aki, assumpsit for $23. 13; continued to 7th prox. CRIMIXAr, cases. Kuaea, drunkenness, 8G. Peter Merindar, heedless driving, 0. POINTS IN HAWAIIAN HISTORY. Chicago, September 10. William W. Hall of Honolulu is in town. He was one of that committee of thir teen that called on King Kalakaua and demanded that he either abdi cate or sign the new Constitution. "We committeemen filed into the palace," said Mr. Hall, "and found the King at his desk in one of the rooms. He was pretty well fright ened and extremely conciliatory. He asked us to-be seated, but we declined, and delivered our message standing. 'Your Majesty,' our spokesman said, 'we have a communication for you.' The King took the message and be gan to read it. The spokesman said 'Your Majesty will be given twenty-four hours within which to make an answer; find if there is none by that time it will be consid ered a negatire one.' "We then filed out. We felt no uneasiness, because all the reput able people of Honolulu were with ns. We formed a secret league there in January and took in mem bers until we had, at the time of the revolution, about 500 citizens sworn. They had all joined the Honolulu Rifles, the only local militia, and 1 had furnished them all with Spring field rifles. The King had simply his police, composed of 100 natives and about sixty palace attendants." "Are the stories about Kalakaua's poker-plaping and carousing true?" "Yes ; the adventurers who come over from San Francisco seem to be the sort of characters Kalakaua likes best. They beat him at poker, and get his money. The crowning ex travagance, however, was his fitting out a man-of-war at au expense of $800,000. There arc only 20,000 people in Honolulu, and not more than 80,000 on all the islands. So that boat meant $1 apiece all around." NEW STEAMSHIP FOR HAWAIIAN TRADE. The San Francisco 'Tost," Sep tember 17th, contains the following i A contract has been signed by which the Union Ironworks Com pany will construct a steel steamer for J. W. Knowles and Millcn Griffith before next May. This ves sel is designed to run to Honolulu on the new line, in conjunction with tho fruitboat Jesse II. Freeman, will be built at the yard in the Pot ! rero, on the ship slip alongside the Charleston. Her dimensions are: Length 240 feet, beam 33 feet, total depth 26 feet, and she will cost considerably over $200,000. Her tonnage will be about 1,000 and in appointments she will be the peer of any vessel on the Pacific. The cabin and statesrooms will be fitted out in the best manner, an electric light plant is included in the specifica tiops, and there will pe ample ac commodation of 200 persons. Tho motive power will be supplied by triple expansion engines, capable of producing a speed of fifteen knots an hour. This steamer will call for an additional force of men at the shipyard, and the company will have to build another ship slip in which to build the new cruiser No. 5. At present there are some 1,200 men employed In and on work connected with ship building, but the two largo contracts, the cruiser and this stea mer, will require an additional force of f.00 to 800. Late Foreip Ms, AMERICAN. New York, Sept. 1C In tho first of the three trial races the Thistle finished ahead of the Mayflower by thirty-three seconds. The Volunteer wins the yacht race by about two miles. Denver, Sept. 14 A Leadville special to the "Republican" says: A construction train on the Aspen extension of the Midland Railway, consisting of an cngino and two cars of railroad iron and 287 track layers, was derailed near Lake Ivan hoe, early this morning. The cars were turned completely over, bury ing the men under the iron, killing four and seriously injuring sixty one. The engineer and firemen es caped unhurt. New York, Sept. 14 The small pox has broken out with consider able virulence off tho east shore of Statcn Island and the residents of Stapleton, where its ravages are the most severe, aro greatly alarmed. Within two weeks four persons have died of it, and it is now said that there are nineteen persons suffering from the small-pox within the vil lage limits of Stapleton. .Fears are entertained that the health authori ties are unable to cope with the con tagion. The disease has been al lowed to spread from a singlo case. The method of working by the Health Inspector ia very imperfect. In two cases persons have died with out medical attendance, and while the houses in which they lay were open to the neighbors. Denver, Sept. 1G A passenger train on the Atlantic and Pacific railroad, coming east, was stopped at the Xavajoe tank, about three miles from Navajoe Station, Ari zona, by live masked men, who fired several shots at the engineer, fire man and brakemen. They boarded the express car and robbed the safe, which contained a small amount of money, but did not interfere with tho passengers. They then mount ed their horses and rode off in a southerly , direction. No person was hurt. The Atlantic and Pacific Railroad and Wells-Fargo Compa nies offer $1,000 each for the ar rest and conviction of the robbers. Washington, Sept. , 17 Another water famine is upon the greater portion of this city, caused by the third brake within a short time of the 3G-inch water main which sup plies all of the city north of L street. The break is the most seri ous which has yet occurred, and it is feared that the northern part of the city will be without water for some days to come. The break oc curred about 3 o'clock this morning. Without warning, suddenly with a loud report the water spouted up in the air. The residents in the neighborhood were startled by the noise and in a few minutes the vicinity of the accident was alive with excited and alarmed people. On the side of L street between Twentieth and Twenty-first streets, a column of water broke from the pavement with a roar that could be heard squares away. L street, from Nineteenth to Twenty-first, was one great river of water pouring along like a torrent and deep enough to float boats. The property damaged is considerable, but this is as no thing compared with the inconveni ence to thousands of citizens and certain disaster in a case of fire. The public wells were exhausted at an early hour and crowds of people with buckets in hand were walking from place to place trying to obtain enough to prepare a morning meal. New York, Sept. 15. The Pitts burg Standard Oil Company lias succeeded in making a deal with independent producers to stop over production and - prevent further breaks in oil. " It has contracted to transfer to a certain body of pro ducers 6,000,000 barrels of oil at C2 cents per barrel. This oil is to be afterward sold out for the benefit of the producers at $1 per barrel. They agree to discourago "wild-catting," stop the drill and curtail the amount of their own" and others' production to the amount of 6,000, 000 barrels. The Standard Oil Com pauy will not lose, They will merely fail to make the difference in the price of 6,000,000 barrels of oil be tween G2c. and $1. They lose noth ing, because they have bought every barrel at 62c, or below bulk at 55c. Producers .will make $2,280,000 if the terms of the contract are car ried out. Washington Sept. 15. Secretary Bayard is reported to have said, in reference to the published statement that, on behalf of Canada, the Fishery Commission will request the free exchange of natural products in return for the fishery concession to the United States: "This is too absurd to dignify with a denial. The person who wrote the dispatch shows his entire ignorance of the subject. There is absolutely noth ing in it." Key West, Sept. 15. Cirilo Pou- ble, the American citizen who has been in jail at Havana, Cuba, for the last three years on a charge of conspiracy against the Government, has been on trial before the Cuban Supreme Court since Wednesday. His trial will continue on Monday. The fiscal State Attorney asks that ho be sent to jail or the chain-gang for life. Poublo is defended by two able attorneys. It is thought that should Poublo bo sentenced to the chain-gang there may bo trouble between the United States and Spain. New York, Sept. 15. The "Tri bune" says the only secret about the yacht Thistle is that her hull is covered first with a coating of cement and then with three coats of enamel, which make her hull as smooth as glass. Washington, Sept. 17. A West Virginia Democrat who holds a posi tion in Washington, who has just returned from a visit to his homo, says: "In West Virginia men are going through the State urging ex soldiers to join the Grand Army of tho Republic. Every man who had any sort of connection with the army is taken in. The inducements offered are that by concentrated efforts next winter pensions can be procured for all who were in the army. Some of our people suspect that it is a schemo to turn the Grand Army into a political machine for the Republicans. At any rate, about all the men who were canvassing for recruits for the Grand Army were Republicans." New York, Sept. 17. Henry George has gono to stump the State for his labor party in the coming campaign. He failed to answer his panel as juror in the City Court yesterday and Judge Brown fined him $100. Washington, Sept. 17. Mrs. Sep tima Randolph Meikleham, who was tho last surviving grandchild of Thomas Jefferson, died on Wednes day evening, in the seventy-fourth year of her ago. Sho was a widow of David Scott Meikloham, a pro minent Scotch physician, and bore a striking resemblance to her grand father. Sho leaves three children, one son and two daughters. Ran dolph, her son, is in poor health. Miss Alice, the eldest daughter, holds a position in the United States Patent Office, and the other daughter attends to the household affairs. Her remains will be sent to New York for interment in Woodlawn Cemetery. Washington, Sept. 15. It was announced to-day that the Depart ment of State declines to ask for the extradition of McCarigle, the Chi cago boodler, who made his escape into Canada. Secretary Bayard's reason is that he could discover no proper ground upon which to demand extradition. Dr. St. John, the British subject who planned the escape within the jurisdiction of the United States, should be held answerable, but that does not help the extradition of McGarigle. Neither does British ownership of the vessel upon which McGarigle escaped cut any figure. New York, Sept. 15. Allot Hag gin's crack horses Hidalgo, Ben All, Mecury, Guarantee, Santa Rita, Preciosa, Fitzjames and several others are sick with a strange epi demic. Sores break out, hrst on the ankles and then on the sides and back. No other horses, either at Sheepshead Bay or Brooklyn, are similarly affected. Trainers Byrnes and Cooper and the veterinaries do not know what it is. They lay it to some trouble with the last lot of hay brought here from California. While the disease incapacitates all the horses, it has not proved fatal or particularly serious, and is not ex pected to. Both trainers think the horses will be able to run at the Brooklyn meeting next week. New York, Sept, 13. Lieutenant Elzalinski, of dynamite gun fame, is busily occupied with preparations for the coming test of his gun off Sandy Hook. The Lieutenant re cently came to the conclusion that the wooden tail pieces of his dyna mite shells ought to be replaced by iron tails, but in order to make this change a good deal of preliminary work is necessary. The date fixed by the Navy Department for the ex periment is September 20th, when the Lieutenant will undertake to de stroy an old hull which will be towed to a point off Sandy Hook. The hull will be one mile away from the gun. The Lieutenant preferred a greater distance. ' Boston, Sept. 16. Concerning the report that General Butler would be employed to champion the cause of the condemned Anarchists in Chi cago, the General said yesterday afternoon : "From what examination of the matter I have made, I do not see anything to warrant my taking active steps in their behalf. I have not completed the examination suffi ciently for me to definitely refuse to do so. The public may rest assured that I will never allow a man's life to be sacrificed if I can see any ground on which it can possibly be saved. I thoroughly believe, as the Supreme Court of Massachusetts once expressed it, a man has a right to fight for his life. " Philadelphia, Sept. 27. The first convention of the newly-organized American party was held in this city yesterday for the purpose of organ ising a national party. About one hundred and fifty delegates were present, and a permanent organiz ation was quickly effected by the election of W. Horace Hepburn of Philadelphia Chairman and J. W. Munyan Secretar'. A motion was made that a com mittee of thirteen on resolutions be appointed, and that all resolutions be referred to the committee, with out delay. The motion caused quite a row, in which George E. Edgar of New York was the chief figure on the opposition side. Tl motion prevailed and Edga:' left -he hall. Ex-Senator Pouieroy of Kansas addressed the delegates. KUKOI'E. Frankfort, Sept. 14. It is report ed that the Italian military author ities at Massowah have arrested the Chief of the Abyssinian Congrega tion at Jerusalem. London, Sept. 16. Parliament was porogued to-day. The Queen's speech closing the session was formal in character and contains the following : "I have agreed with the Presi dent of the United States to refer to a joint Commission the difficult question respecting tho North Amer ican fisheries, which have been re cently discussed by the two nations." Following is the reference to Irish matters: "The wants ami difficulty of Ire land have occupied your close at tention during a protracted session. I trust the remedies your wisdom has provided will gradually effect the complete restoration of order in Ireland and give renewed courage to peaceful industry. In order to pass them it has been necessary to postpone many important measures affecting other parts of tho King dom, which doubtless you will be able to resume without hindrance at the coming session." The speech concludes thus: "This year, the fiftieth anniversary of my reign, has been the occasion of the expression of fervent loyalty which has deeply touched me. I am, In deed, thankful for the warm, hearty proofs of affection which have reached me from all classes. In thanking God for the blessing He has vouchsafed me and my country I trust I may be spared to reign over a loving, faithful and united people." Parliament has been porogued until November 80th. Paris, Sept. 18. General Bou langer, in au address to the officers of his command after the maneuvers by his corps at Clermont-Ferrand, strongly urged the necessity of giv ing a wider exercise to offensive tactics, which were proper to the French Army. He concluded his remarks as follow : "We have to day more need than ever of the qua lities of a warrior. The hour has not yet struck for the disarmament of the people of all Europe. It is madness to believe it and a crime to say it, for it points to peace at any price as the goal to which our coun try should aspire. Our enemies, who often appraise us at our real value better than we do ourselves, know well that we hare not got as far as that. More than ever we must continuo to work. It is for France." London, Sept. 20. Baron Monck, Liberal, one of the Lord Justices of Ireland and the fourth Land Com missioner, advises the landlords to follow Archbishop Welsh's advice and hold conferences with the view of reaching better relations en the question of rents. The Trafalgar, the largest iron clad ever constructed, was success fully launched to-day at Portsmouth. The vessel is of 11,9 10 tons and of 13,000 horse-power. She is to carry twelve guns, four of sixy seven tons and eight of forty hundred-weight. Her side-armor is twenty inches thick. London, Sept. 19. The "Stan dard's" correspondent at Shanghai says : The American-Chinese Bank Syndicate have accepted Li Hung Chang's conditions, and an Ameri can official will depart for China im mediately to complete the arrange ments. Banks will probably be started in Shanghai and Tientsin, and branches will be opened in Phil adelphia and London in the spring, Honolulu Litoarv AN Reading Room Association. Cor. Hotel & Alnkca Streets. Open every Day and Evening. The Library consists at the present time of over Five Thousand Volumes. The Reading Room Is supplied with about fifty of the leading newspapers aud periodicals. A Parlor is provided for conversation ind games. Terms of membership, fifty 'cents a no nth, payable quarterly In advance. No formality required in joining except signing the roll. Strangers from foreign countries and visitors from the other islands are wel come to tho rooms at all times as guts. This Association having no regular means of suppert except the dues of members, it Is expected that residents of Honolulu who desire to avail them selves of its privileges, and all who feel an interest in maintaining an institution of this kind, will put down their names and become regular contributors. A. J. CARTWRIGI1T, Pres., M. "M. SCOTT, Vice-President, H. A. PARMELEE, Secretary, A. L. SMITH, Treasurer, C. T. RODGERS, M.D., Chairman Hall and Library Committee. TO LET. "VT IC ELY FURNISHED ROOMS, at lN ihe lute residence of W. C. Parke. Apply on the premises to C1IA9. REUTTER, 51 3m No. 8 Kukul Street. TFYOU"WANT A SERVANT, J. advertise in the Daily Bulletin, TAKE NOTICE FOR THE EGAN & CO. will sell, on account of removal to their new store, their entire stock of Genfs, Youtlis and Boy's fine Custom Made Clotliing, Whito and Colored Linen Shirts, Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes, Also, tMr Suleii ass't of hMm Goods Which will bo soldat cost. Xtememlei lor GO dnyN Only! EGAN & Co., CORNER FORT AND MERCHANT STS. Honolulu, II. I. S9 Just Received at fiollister & Co.'s A large assortment of PERFUMES ! PERFUMES I Comprining the well-known brands of COLGATE & CO., LUNDBORGS, LUBIN'S, ATKINSON'S, EASTMAN'S ALOHA, IIOYT'S COLOGNE FARINA GERMAN COLOGNE, &c. I7Vi Slo sit H,efisoiinIle JPrioes. 1592 WHOLESALE AND RETAIL; THIS SPACE IS RESERVED CHAS. J. FISHEL'S New Advertisement. Tlia lioran, Tlie brave, tne Rfillaut horse, Fit them for a inlnnti'vlM houk, ilu huili kooU clitiiu to limine und lame, Ah the fleot, the kind, tho Htiong, Whatever his pluce. the joke, the ehnso, The war Held, roud, or course. One of crcHtioiiK brightest una best, In the horse, the noble horse. C. II. MIJL.KS, PRACTICAL H0RSEBREAKER. Begs leave ta Inform his fricmU anil tho mineral puMio thai he has resumed business at the old stand, coruer of Punchbowl and Queen street", where he is prepared to break aud liand'e all clnsscs of colts and horses, in the mmtt tlioiough manner, and on reasonable terms und fuels assured thai his long ex perience In this particular line en able him to guarantee bull.-fitc ion in every case. Terms $1.25 per day, which include Feed, Stabling and every atten. tiou. Patronnge solicited. Clippinir done in the neatest manner. Ehorti'Ht order and lowe-it rates. Order or telephone messages may also be sent lo the Hotel Stables. 24 lm FOR RENT, LEAS Oil 8AL10. Tho li'crA nnd pnmmnftlr.il a Pri'mUix located at No. 104, Bi-retania street, com plete wiih bathhouse, 'tables, servant's i i. nnj ...... i . .i i... i i some garden and pasture grounds. The latter might be divided into several building lots, if required. J he location in one of the most healihv in Honolulu. Enquire of I1UUU SI ANUJUa W.ALU, M. U, 41 lm TAHITI LEMONADE WORKS. HIGH CLASS AERATED WATERS. Lemon Soda and Ginger Alo of all in. ferior quality, In tmall bottles, as re tailed by Chinamen at Five cents a bot tle, are not and will not be made at ibis establishment. 1750 THE DAILY BULLETIN The most popular paper published. ROT 60 DAYS T1IU Metrcpoiitan Meat Company 81 King Street, G. J. WALLER, - Manager. Wholesale & Retail Batchers AND NAVY CONTRAGTOnS. 1T17 ly NOTICE. MESSRS J. E. BROWN & CO. Aro authorised lo collect for ti e bCI.LETIX. Honolulu June 8th. 1887. 57 American Kail Road Pns sengcr Agency. Olioup Fares io The Azores and Madeira ! From Honolulu to Klores and Fayal, W I OO. From Honolulu to St. George, Ferceira aud St. Micla 1j, W 1 03. Patenters will l o lorkeJ alter and whil-t en route ill receive every atten tion. Perfect Safety and Comfort Guaranteed. For pa iMige tickets anlall Information apply to .1. E. UROWN & Co. No. iki Merchant ttroct. General Agent Burlington Koute Part, kct Agency lor Boston Llne to Azores. 41 lw FOR SALE! The undersigned lias for sale a variety of CiesoM Trees! Just received by the Zcalandla from China, among others GRAFTED LICHEE! Tht.t will be bearing in two y;ars. . . Apply to SIKO CH0NG & CO , 0 lm Maunakea St. Hawaiian Mutual Tire And Marine Insurance Co. s UBSCIUPTION LISTS FOR STOCK and policies now open at GULICK'S AGENCY. - ' Mo. 38 Merchant street 12 TO LET. SOME NICELY TURKISH- ed room, includine two front room?, and a two roomed cottage, alto furnished. Apply at No. 7 Clisplaia since1. , 44 2m TF YOU FIND ANYTHING, JL advertise itjiu the Daily Bulletin fi