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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, SEPTEMBER 3, 185(5.
Tax Boar.i of Appeal, 18S.
C. S. AP.NOLU,
j. w. kamah1ai,
W. A. KIHA.
S. K. KAINAMaNO,
KAN EH A KU.
J. W. KIT-IN AH E,
T. N. SI M EON A.
S. W. KINO,
J. HUN A A IN A.
J. N. KAMOKl',
. L. HA AC.
THOS. J. HAVSELDEN.
DR. R. KUEHN.
THOS. W. EVERETT.
VV. K. MAKAKOA.
C. K. KAPULF.
KAMA K EI.
I. K. IOSEFA.
B. K. KAIW1AEA.
MulOkHl MIX! I-MlltU.
J NO. AUSTIN.
i. Vf. NAUKANA.
J. I). HOLT.
J. K. MA HOE,
J. L. NAILI,
.1. N. PAIKUL1,
MIKA PA KEEK EE,
W. H. W1I-IAMA.
T. T. KAI.AEON!:.
J. UPAPA UNAl'NA.
J. W. KAHIMOKT.
WAIMEA AND NIIHAU
J. K. KAPUNIAI.
PAUL P. KANOA.
Minister of Finance.
Finance- department. Honolulu, August 6,
POUT OF HONOLULU. 11. 1.
Thcbsdav, September 2.
Strnr Waimanalo, from Waiinanalo
SUr Emma, Maeauley, from Kauai
Schr Liboliho, from Kauai
Hcbr Moi Wahine. from Uamakua
Schr Kauikeaouli, from Kobala, Hawaii
Thursday, September 2.
Stiur Kilauea Hou, Cameron, for Haniakua, Ha
waii Schr Rob Roy, for Ewa, Oahu
Tern Ke Au Hou, for Kuau
Schr Kauikeaouli, for Kohola, Hawaii
VeNelw Leaving To-Day.
Stmr V O Hall, for Maui and Hawaii, at 10 a m
Scbr Emma, for Kauai
The American bark Nicolas Thayer. Capt-ia
Crosby, is about 80 days out from Newcastle, N.
8. W., with nearly 800 tons of coal for Kabulul,
The repairing of the schooner Waioli is com
pleted, and she is now lying in the stream being
The brigantine Claus SpreckeU expects to
leave next Tuesday with sugar for San Fran
cisco. The schooner Kauikeaouli arrived September
2d, 26 hours from Kobala, Hawaii, with 2,100 bags
sugar. She left again the same afternoon for
The American tern J. C. Ford, Captain Grif
fiths, is 16 days out from Sau Francisco for this
The schooner Lnka will finish repairing next
The oloop Kabibilani brought a full load of
watermellous from Ewa, Oahu, September 2d,
The steamer AVaman:ilo brought 500 bags sugar
from Waimanalo, Oahu, September ad.
The schooner Moi Wabine arrived September
2d, 8 hours from Kohalalele, Hawaii, with 2,100
bas sugar. Reports light winds in the channel.
She leaves again next Monday.
The steamer W. i. Hall sails this morning for
The tern Ke Au Hou sailed for Kuau, Maui,
September 2d, with a full cargo of lumber and
The schooner F.mma arrived in port September
2d, 3.; days from Kauai, with 282 bass paddy, 40
bags rice and 46 bags susar. Reports light
winds. She leaves again thin afternoon for Kauai
The American barkentine Amelia, Captain W
Newhall, is 25 days out from Eureka, California,
with lumber fortbi9 port.
The schooner Liholiho brought 50 hags sugar
and 40 bags rice from Kauai September 2d.
e . ! EspfrlCil miu Foreitfu fort.
Brit bark Isle of Erin, Nicholson, from Liver
pool, due July 15-31
Am bark Edward May, Johnson, from Boston,
due August 20-31
Brit ship Amana. from Liverpool, due August
Ger bark Pacific, Oltmau, from Bremen, due
Brit bark Ironcrag, from Liverpool, due Octo
ber 15-30 , , J , ,
Brit bark W H 'Watson, from Liverpool, due
Am bk Nicolas Tbayer.Crosby.from Newcastle,
U S V, due at Kabului August lS-"
Am bk Elsinore, i W Jeuks, from Newcastle,
N S V, due August 20-30
Am bk Paciiic Slope, Barnes, from Newcastle,
N S W", due September 10-5
RMSS Manpwsa (Ami, H M Uayward, from
Sau Francisco, en route to the Colonies, due
Am bktne Planter, W R Perriman, from Port
Townsend. W T, due Sept 13-20
Am ship Melros., Kalb, from Port Townsend,
W T, due Sept 1-1
Am schr Anna, Williams, from Sau Francisco,
for Kabului, due August 28-?o
Her Royal Highness Princess Liliu
okalani Celebrates Her Forty
A yiott Sncoctful Event-In venXllure
or the Princes with the Royal
Order of aplolul.
Yesterday was tlie birthday anniver
sary of Her Royal Highness Princess
Liliuokalani, Heir Apparent to the
Throne. The Princess has attained the
48th j ear of her age, and her many per
sonal friends, as well as the people gen
erally of the Hawaiian Islands, rejoice at
her continued good health, and wish her
many happy returns of her natal day.
The Palama residence of the royal lady
was beautifully decorated with maile
and fern wreaths, and bouquets of flowers
and during the early part of the day was
thronged with visitors, who called to con
gratulate the Princess and pav their
ADDRESS AND PRESENTATION".
On the eve of the day a number of
serenaders made the night musical, am
the memlers of the Kihoa society com
posed of those who accompanied the
Princess on her late visit to the islam
of Nihoa presented a congratulatory
address, a handsome set of wine glasses,
and a marble clock. These were
supplemented hv two kahilis made
from the feathers of the kaula bird,
which had been collected on Nihoa.
ine members ol the .society also wore
these feathers in their hair as a decora
ADDRESS BY THE MARSHAL.
At an early hour yesterday morning a
detachment of iolice, with the Marsha!
of the Kingdom and the Deputy Marshal,
preceded by the band of the Reforma
tory School, marched to the residence
of Her Royal Highness, and paid their
respects to the Princess. After present
ation in due form to Her Royal High
ness, the Hon. J. L. Kaulukou, Marshal
of the Kingdom, said:
Your Royal Highness : I am glad of
the opportunity afforded me to appear
before Your Royal Highness in accord
ance with my protective office, to express
my congratulations on this the anniver
sary of your 4.sth birthday. I am in
spired, as are all my force, with the
knowledge and hoje that Your Royal
Highness has reached this birthday in
good health. We are thankful that
Your Royal Highness, the Heir Appar
ent to the Throne, working with your
Royal Brother our beloved King, have
been doing all things iiossible to promote
the welfare of our beloved countrv. We
hope that Your Royal Highness may le
blessed with all the prosperities of pro-
gressive years, ine desire oi the
hearts of every one of us is
that Your Royal Highness and
Your beloved husband, His Excellency
John O. Dominis, Commander-in-Chief
of the Army and Governor of Oahu and
Maui, may be long continued in your
high positions for the prosjierity and ad
vancement of the Kingdom. We also
give your Royal Highness our thanks
for the uood endeavors and works of
charity in establishing societies for the
benefit of our nation. Your Royal
Highness knows, as my force do, that I
am speaking on behalf of my office and
of the Police force of the Kingdom ; but
I am also speaking on behalf of the
whole nation, who join with us in ex
pressing and speaking these words of
joy and aloha for Your Royal Highness.
We pray to the Almighty God that your
good health may be continued in pros
perity and peace. We will have the
pleasure now and then of coming to lay
before Your Royal Highness our greet
ings and "alohas," which arise from the
very bottoms of our hearts on every oc
casion like this. AVe all unite in one
voice in presenting Your Royal High
ness with this motto:
In conclusion, we wish long life to
Your Royal Highness in the keeping of
the Holy Trinity.
During the morning His Majesty's
Ministers, Government officials, and a
large number of ladies and gentlemen,
paiil their respects to the Princess, who
received them in the main room. Her
Royal Highness was attended by Mrs.
J. Ailau, Mrs. E. M. Berkley, Mrs. C.
B. Wilson and Mrs. J. O. Carter.
Among those presented was Mr. L.
Montgomery' Mather, by Major Antone
Rosa, of the staff of His Excellency
Governor Dominis. Mr. Mather read,
and afterwards presented to Her Royal
Highness, the following original acrostic:
To Her Rotal Highness Priwcem
Liliuokalani, much loved Princess,
In sweet remembrance of thy natal day,
Lei all thy many friend their love express
In modesty, their thoughts to thee convey.
Under this clear hlue sky where thou wert born.
On this fair land, thy name is heard with joy.
Kindness and love awake with thee each morn;
A nation knows thy heart without alloy.
Long life to thee, kind Princess good and true,
A perfect peace and perfect health be thin,
Numbering with coming years, as they ensue,
Increasing friends whose hearts shall inter
twine. L. MojrrooMERr Mather.
This poem was beautifully mounted,
being artistically illuminated and en
grossed on white satin by Mrs. J. D.
Strong and Mrs. Julius II. Smith. It is a
work of art, in every respect worthy the
words and sentiment of the poem.
PRESENTATION TO HER ROYAL HIGHNESS.
The First Division of the Liliuokalani
Educational Society, of which her Royal
Highness is President, presented to
the Princess a set of silver spoons and
forks. Miss Louisa B. Brickwood, on be
half of the Society, made the presenta-
tion in a wry rr.u'ful manner m the
follow in terms :
V. the uuder-igned member uf tii?
First Iiviitn of the Liiuiokiiluni Iv.luet
tional S'( i'tv, bt-ir to tender through our
heart iet toiiratuhttioi!
ii- Your Highlit-.-;-' iirtlivhy. an l our
vvi-J;-- :'or vour future welfare :in l
ilo lffg vour
ceptais'-e of the accompanying
t as a
token of cur sincere regard.
i'jned by seventy-three members of
Her Royal Hk'hne:, in appropriate
and graceful terms, expressed her pleas
ure at the gut., and sjioke words of en
couragement to the lady members of the
society, impressing ujvii them the ne
cessity of always keeping its objects
steadily in view. It was one etnlnently
proper and never to le lost sight of.
ARRIVAL OF Till" KIN'i AND il'EEN.
At noon the Ixxjming of cannon from a
battery f three guns posted at Palama,
announced that their Majesties had left
the 1 'a lace lor the residence of Her
Royal Highness. Refore the echoes of
the salute had died away the Royal
cortege drove up. Their Majesties
were received with the customary mili
tary salute, and soon after apieared in
the spacious reception room, bowing
right and left in recognition of the hom
age tendered them. Some little time
elapsed, during which preparations were
made for the great event of the day, the
decoration of Her Royal Highness Prin
cess Liliuokalani with the Star and
Grand Cordon of the Royal Order of
Kapiolani. Cushions were placed before
the Royal presence, and the dis
tinguished company being arranged by
His Majesty's Chamlcrlain in the fol
lowing order, the interesting ceremony
progressed: On the right of their Maj
esties the Ministers, their Excellencies
Gibson, Creighton, Kanoa and Dare; on
the left, the members of the Royal
Family; lieyond these, olficers of the
Royal Household and the Governot's
staff; and outside all a great array of
DKCOKATIO.V OK IIICR ROYAL HIGIINKSS.
Her Royal Highness Princess Liliuo
kalani appeared at the entrance, leaning
on the arm of her husband, His Excel
lency Governor Dominis, and advanced
within a few feet of the Royal presence
when they paused and made obesiance
The Princess then advanced alone, when
His Majesty the King said
Your Royal Highness This auspicious
occasion gives me unfeigned pleasure in
affording me the opportunity of bestow
ing Our Royal favor upon you, and in
conferring an honor worthy of the re
cipient. iins nonor is conterreu in
recognition of your high merit, and as an
expression of our high appreciation of
your constant devotion in the cause of
humanity and in promoting the general
welfare of our people. I am most happy
to avail mvself of the opportunity of
loing vou honor on th anniver
sary ot vour iorty-eignth birthday.
t recognize in your life a career most
honorable and full ot usefulness to our
beloved people. The event fills me with
glad emotion, and the more so when I
consider that this mark of distinction is
conferred upon you as a woman and a
member of my Roval Household. In
congratulating Your Royal Highness,
Her Majesty the Queen joins me in fer
vent prayers to the Almighty that your
valued life may be prolonged, and that
your example will continue to inspire
noble ideas worthy of honorable works,
and that your memory vill be preserved
in immortal remembrance till time shall
be no more.
His Majesty, then taking from a
table the insignia of the Grand Cross of
the Royal Order of Kapiolani, spoke as
follows while placing the (Jrand Cordon
of the Order upon the shoulder of the
Princess, who knelt ujion the cushions:
By the powers vested in me as
Grand Sovereign of the Order, I now
invest you with the Grand Cross of the
Royal Order of Kapiolani.
Her Majesty the Queen then attached
the insignia of the Order to the breast of
the Princess, who rose and kissed the
hands of the King and Queen respect
ively, being saluted in return upon the
lips by the Royal pair. This ended the
ceremony of investiture, which was wit
nessed with great interest by the privi
His Majesty the King wore the follow
ing decorations : Grand Cross and Cor
don of the Royal Order of Kapiolani,
with the Collar and Star of the Royal
Order of Kalakaua.
Her Majesty the Queen wore the Star
of the Royal Order of Kapiolani ; orna
Her Royal Highness Princess Liliuo
kalani was without the insigna of
Orders until after the investiture of the
Grand Cross ami Cordon of the Royal
Order of Kapiolani. Ornaments, dia
monds. Her Royal Highness Princess Likelike
was without Orders, but wore diamonds.
The young Princess Kaiulani accom
panied her Royal mother.
Her Royal Highness Princess Poomai
kelani, Governess of Hawaii, wore dia
His Excel leney Governor Dominis
wore his Colonel's uniform, with the
Star of the Royal Order of Kalakaua and
the Order of Isabella Catholica.
His Excellency Mr. Gibson wore th
Grand Cross and Cordon of the Order of
the Crown of Hawaii.
His Excellency Mr. Kanoa wore the
insignia oi Knight Commander of the
Crown of Hawaii.
Their Excellencies Messrs. Creighton
and Dare wore the Ministerial sash.
His Majesty's Chamberlain, Colonel
Iaukea, wore the Grand Cross and Cor
don of the Crown of Hawaii.
Hon. Paul Neumann wore the insignia
of Commander of the Royal Order of
After a short interval had elapsed, the
Second Division of the Liliuokalani Edu
cational Society was intnhiced, and
Mrs. Charles W. Clark presented Her
Royal Highness with an elegant silver
water set, consisting of pitcher, cups and
IhjwIs, suitably inscriled. Mrs. Clark
read the following address:
To Her Royal Highness Princess
Liliuokalani, President of the Liliuoka
lani Educational Society We, the un
dersigned members of the Second Di-
vision of the Liliuokalani Educational
Society, through our committee, extend
our heartiest congratulations on
Your Roval Highness' birthday,
our best wishes for your future welfare
and proierity. We also leg your kind
acceptance oi the accompanying gift as a
token of our sincere regard. Signed by
Her Royal Highness, w ith the gracious
suavity so peculiarly her own, acknowl
edge! 1 the gift and expressed high ap
preciation of the pleasing terms in which
it was tendered.
STILL OTHER PRESENTATIONS.
Thf Kuonoono Society, through Mrs.
Junius Kaae, presented a magnificent
silver tea and cotfee set, with the name
"Liliuokalani" neatly engraved on each
The Prince's Own company of volun
teers presented Her Royal Highness
with a beautiful set of solid silver
spoons ami a fish knife. After the pres
entation had been made the company
went through the manual at arms and
company movements in a very creditable
The Liliuokalani Savings Rank Society
presented a silver tea sot.
-ir. i. i. strong, tlie artist, sent a
picture illustrative of Hawaiian life, the
subject being the cultivation of the taro
plant. It is a gem.
A Postal Savings Bank order by His
Majesty the King; an elegant embroid
ered sofa cushion bv Her Roval Ilitrh-
niJ I'rmioi4 I iL-lIL- - i 1ifimotnl r!n?
by His Excellency Governor Domini
a large silver soup ladle in case by His
Excellency Walter M. Gilxon ; a Japan
ese embrofdered screen by Colonel
the Hon. C. P. Iaukea, His Maj
esty's Chamberlain : a silver salad
fork and spoon, by the Hon. Major and
Mrs. Samuel Parker; a set of silver salt
spoons by Mrs. F. H. Hayselden ; a
silver card case by the Hon. Fred. H.
Hayselden ; a carriage rug by Miss
Helen Cleghorn ; sugar tongs, by
Miss Edith Turton ; a set of cut glass
preserve dishes, by Miss Liliu Carter; a
silver boquet holder, by Miss L.Hart;
an elegant fan, by Mr. Joseph S. Webb
a pin cusnion, bv ..uiss ienson ; a vase
with flowers, by Mrs. J. II. Paty ; a vase,
by Miss Addie Smith; China cup and
saucer, by Mrs. Dr. McGrew, etc., etc.
PRESENTATION OF MKMKERS OF THE I.EGIS
The members of the Legislative As
sembly attended by invitation at half
past 1 o'clock, and were presented to
Princess Liliuokalani. The Secretary,
Mr. E. A. Pierce, had previously pre
sented the reply of the Legislature to the
invitation of Her Royal Highness.
A spacious lanai was erected in the
grounds at the rear of the residence of
Her Royal Highness ,by a detachment
of the King's Guard, under the: command
of Captain Kahalewai, capable of seating
500 people. The floor was covered
with ferns and matting; the tables were
bountifully supplied; and the entire
lanai was decorated with evergreens,
flowers and flags of all nations. When
the company was seated the entire din
ing space was fully occupied. Their
Majesties the King and Queen and the
Royal Family occupied thecentertable, at
which also were His Majesty's Ministers,
His Excellency Geo. W. Merrill, United
States Minister Resident, and Mrs. Mer
rill, with other distinguished guests.
The Roval Hawaiian Band was in at
tendance, under the leadership of Mr.
Berger, and played suitable music dur
ing the afternoon.
Ample justice having been done to
the good fare provided by Her Roval
Highness, Major R. H. Baker, who
icted as toastmaster, proposed the
health of their Majesties the King and
Queen. The toast was drunk with all
the honors amidst great enthusiasm.
Major Baker then proposed "Her
Royal Highness the Heir Apparent and
the rest of the Royal Family."
His Excellency Governor Dominis re
turned thanks for Her Roval Highness.
In doing so he said that it gave the Prin
cess great pleasure to receive the con
gratulations of her friends on this her
birthday, which really was the first that
had been celebrated. Nothing could be
more assuring or pleasant than the oc
currences of this day, and in the name
of Her Royal Highness he returned
them all his very best thanks.
"The Judiciary of the Kingdom" was
drunk without response.
"The Legislative Assembly," pro
posed by Major Baker, was responded
to by Hon. Mr. Walker, President of the
Legislature. He said that the members
of the Assembly had their opinions upon
all questions of public policy and ex
pressed them. That was their preroga
tive; but while their opinions might
differ upon many questions, there was
one upon which all was agreed, and that
was in a feeling of intense loyalty and
devotion to the Crown.
"The Ladies," a sentimental toast,
was next proposed, His Majesty the King
calling uion Hon. Paul Neumann to re
spond on behalf of the fair sex for the
First Division of the Liliuokalani Educa
tional Society, and His Excellency Mr.
Gibson to resjKind for the Second Division
of the same society.
Hon. Paul Neumann replied in felici
tous terms, at the same time recognizing i
the special ability of Mr. Gibson to speak
effectively to such a. toast. He could
; not, however, coiulu le without paying
this tribute to the fair sex, that they in-crea-ed
our pleasure and doubled our
expenses; t Jod bless them.
His Excellency Mr. Gibson said: Hi
Majesty, in appointing me the second
one to sjvak to this interesting tuit,
has cast a reflection upon my singleness
of Hie and apparent want of appreciation
of the lair sex. Rut it is indeed my
high appreciation, my unbounded ad-
j miration for, and d votion to the fair
j sex, that Iris led u a ditiieulty of ehu
I Cut I cannot t!.i:.k of doing justice to
I tn Kreat and inspiring theme or take !
up the time of this honorable company
with a dissertation on this vast and en- i
chanting subject, but will content myself j
by speaking of one lady one among the
most honored of her sex, Her Royal
Highness the Princess Liliuokalani, to
honor whom we have assembled here to
day. I recall two instances in the life
oi the noble lady which are loth illus
trations of the profound love which she
has inspired among the Hawaiian peo
ple. A sad accident had endangered the
life of the good Princess. Many here
will rememlier the occurrence when
after falling out of her carriage, which
had been precipitated down an embank
ment, she w as placed helpless and par
alyzed in a steamer at Waimanalo, and
brought to Honolulu. Many here will
remember with me the night the suffer
ing Princess was landed. We looked
with profound sorrow anil anxiety upon
the form lying helpless on the vessel's
deck. Many strong and careful ham
lifted up the body of the lieloved Prin
cess, and placing it iion the lied- of an
ambulance, took out the horses, and a
hundred willing hands laying hold of
the ropes, slowly and silently moved
along the street. The silence of this
great and sorrowful procession was
most eloquent of grief, and impressed
my heart wifli a conviction of the
great love felt by the people for
the good Princess. Now, to-c'ay we have
another scene, where amid congratula
tions, gaiety and song, the beloved Prin
cess is honored by an admiring commu
nity; honored for her zealous and faith
ful endeavors in the cause of health, of
education and the general welfare of
the people. 1 rejoice in being honored
to fieak the praises of so eminent and so
worthy a lady. And in honoring her, I
desire to et forth how much I honor the
good amongst the sex which she so
worthily represents: I am happy to
respond to this toast and fervently say,
the ladies, God bless them.
"The representatives of foreign coun
tries," was the next toast proposed by
command of His Majesty the King. It
was drunk with all honors.
His Excellency Mr. Merrill, Minister
Resident of the United States, responded
to the toast in felicitous terms. After
acknowledging the compliment con
veyed by the toast he said that not his
country merely, but the entire civilized
world, had their attention fixed upon
this Kingdom, whose efforts after good
government, and achievement in that
direction, w ere regarded with satisfaction
everywhere. If thev succeeded finally
they would have accomplished what all
countries were striving after. The
American eople had great aloha for
Hawaii. They loved it, and rejoiced in
: l . i. i i
us nappiness anu success, ana it re
mained with the people of this Kingdom
themselves to shapo their own destiny
and command t lie respect and approba
tion of the civilized world. He had
great pleasure on behalf of his country
in wishing His Majesty the King and
His Ro3'al Family a career of uninter
Several informal toasts were then pro
posed and responded to, after which
their Majesties rose from the table and
the luau broke up.
The visitors enjoyed themselves on
the cool verandas or in the elegant rooms
of the mansion for some time, when
manv of them withdrew. A company of
hula dancers enlivened the scene towards
the close of the evening, which was hap
pily and agreeably passed.
The visitors were received at the porch
by a guard of honor of the King's Guard, j
On arriving at the porch they were an
nounced by Major Antone Rosa and
Major J. D. Holt, of the Governor's
staff, who were unremitting in their at
tention during the entire day. Colonel
Iaukea, His Majesty's Chamberlain, was
also in attendance, and won golden
opinions for his suavity and courteous
demeanor. He was ably seconded in
his arduous duties by Major A. B.
Hayley, Equerry to His Majesty.
The Government and Consular flags
were flying gaily in the breeze, and
nearly all the vessels in the harbor dis
played bunting in honor of the. occasion.
Reingold draught beer
at the Commer-
On last Wednesday evening at a meet
ing of the Honolulu Hook and Ladder
Company, the following officers were
elected for the. ensuing year: George
Norton, Foreman and Treasurer; J.
I.ewis, Assistant Foreman; J. Rose,
Secretary. The company is in a good
condition and has money in the treasury.
Dr. Clinton A. Sage, M. ., IVkin. N. Y.,
writes: "I have been prescribing Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiky and find it adapted to
cases requiring a pure alcoholic stimu
lant." JPeroiirtl .
An item from a New Zealand newspa
ler says that Mr. Loonaire, who has had
practical experience in carrying out ir
rigation works at Honolulu, arrived there
lately by the Gunga to visit Ba estate,
at the invitation of the Co'onial Sugar
Canvas cloth, a few pieces left, at 15
cents per yard. Arasene and chenille, a
small stock left, at 25 cent per ounce, at
I 1 v?
1 k ir
MUST BE SOLD BELOW COST
WITHIfJ THE R3EXT 30 DAYS.
THE LADIES' BAZAAR,
ISTo. 88 Fort Street.
Having tlefermined te give tip business, 1 have concluded to sell off my KNTIRK STOCK OF
GOODS Af A GREAT SACRIFICE. Now is your chance to secure barKaiim in
TRIMMED AND UNTRIMMED HATS AND BONNETS,
FEATHERS, PLUMES, FLOWERS, VELVETS, RIBBONS,
PLUSH ORNAMENTS AND OTHER MILLINERY GOODS.
Also.s. choi. e selection of Corsets, Idiea. Miflses and Children's Hosiery. Vndprwfitr of ll
kinds, and many other goods too numerous to mention.
I mean what I say Come and See for Yourselves.
f "MRS. E. T. SKIDM0RE, Manager of the Millinery Department, will
be leaving for San Francisco in a short time, therefore ladies wishiri" her to do
any millinery work would do well to call early.
MRS. J. LYONS, Proprietor.
HONOLULU, II. I.
Fall Term Opens September 13,1886.
The Faculty of the past year will be in
creased by the addition of Mr. C. W. Sever
enco, A. IJ., who comes to us from the Man
chester School, Manchester, Vt. Mr. Hev-erenc-
has made a special study of the
French Language in Europe, and will take
that branch in the College work, together
with Elocution and kindred subjects. The
Boarding Department wi!l be under the
same management as last year, and offers a
pleasant sc! ool-home to all who may desire
to live- at Punahou.
Those planning to join the school for the
cominp yt-ar are requested to communicate
at an early date with the President,
REV. W. C. MEItRITT.
78 Ik rc tania street, Honolulu, IT. I.,
Miss E. V. Hall, Principal.
The Trustees have added a year to the ;
former course, making it to correspond with j
the host Grammar school courses of the j
citif-s in the United States. They are happy
to announce that they have secured a corps '
of c xi-eripnced instructors to assist the Pi in-
cipal, consisting of the followius ladies : j
Mi-s Agnes 3Iooar, of Oakland, Cal., takes !
the Fifth and Sixth Grades. j
Miss Ella B. Snow, of Ware, Mass., takes J
the Third and Fourth Grades.
Miss Mary Stuart, of Oakland, Cal., takes
i the Primary Grades.
The .ciiooi opns at o ciock aiu.NUAi,
fceprenioer la, ict-to. i
For additional information address
Iter. W. C. Merritt.
NO. 206 KINO STREET, HONOM'I.r.
Honrs 3 to 6 p. ru.
Will take one cbild oh mpll-boarder.
Store for Kent and Fixtures
'I'll AT DE81RAULE STORE NOW OTClIIFn
I by tbe LADIES' RAZAAR, 88 Fort Muel
Hudailthe Elxtures, Glass Cases, etc.. f..r sale!
ror further particulars. Inquire on tbe jr-mtBti.
Ko) atfeiitt for W. Duke Hons Co.
celebrated brands of
(,1'OSS Cllt Slll0lill' ToIkU'CO
ANI AMF.O KJARF.TTErf,
The latter containing one bolder t overv rl.t.r
ette,and therefore every sniukpr can keep bit
TTTAsweonly sell u the trade, proler-tlnn
price la guaranteed. :U9 oc-0