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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, NOVEMBER
--s r I i
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1 ; !;r
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1 or Interior.
I., has this da) been aj
rant Marriage Licenses for
Uoa, island of Oahu.
Minister of Interior,
ember 2, 1886. 234.Jw3t
sq., has this day been appointed
dtlce for the Island of Nilbau, Kauai.
GoTrns of Kauai,
office of the GoveruetiH of Kauai, October 14,
i88G. 231 w3t
lepartment of Interior.
It has pleased His Majesty the King to ap
point HON. JUNIUS KAAE,
Registrar of Conveyances, vice ThomaM Brown,
Iolani Palace, November 1, 1886.
Dfpartment of Interior.
TUESDAY, the ICth of November, 1886, belns
the anniversary of the birth of Ills Majesty the
King, will be observed as a national holiday,
and all public offices throughout the Kingdom
will be closed on that day.
Minister of the Interior.
Interior Office, October 28, 1886.
227 dnov3 wnovlS
Notice to IMifolic KelioolM.
In commemoration of the fiftieth anniversary
of the birth of Ilia Majesty the King, all public
schools throughout the Kingdom will be closed
for a vacation of one week, extending from
Monday, the 15th inst., to Monday, the 22d, and
will reopen on the day last named.
By order of the Board of Education.
W. J AS. SMITH, Secretary.
Department of Education, November 1, 1886.
TAX COLLCCruU'N JSOTIt'E FOR1SS6
District of Honolulu, Inland or Oahu.
Tax payers In this district are hereby notified
that the undersigned has commenced collecting
taxes for the current year at his office in Kapua
Iwa Hale. All amounts remaining unpaid after
the fifteenth day of December will be liable to
an additional ten per cent and costs of collec
tion. OEO- H. LUCE,
Tax Collector, Honolulu.
Tax Collector's Office, November 1, 1886.
Ueneral Iost Oflice.
David Manaku has been appointed Assistant
Postmaster General of the Kingdom.
Minister of the Interior.
Honolulu, October 2J. 1888. 22t-oc30tf
All water rates due on or before term ending
December 31. 1B86. must be paid at the office of
the Honolulu Water Works before the 13th day of
Parties paying rates will present thir last re
ceipt. CHAS. B. WILSON,
Superintendent Honolulu Water Works.
WALTER MURRAY GIBSON.
Minister of Interior.
Honolulu . October 11. 13SG. 133nol5dw
The following is the list of Tax Collectors ap
pointed for the year 1H86;
D. H. Nahlnu
. . Elemakule
".'.' ,... Nahlnu
" H. S. Martin
John W. Kalua
.Geo. E. Richardson
Molokai and Lanai Keaweolu Kaina
Ewa and Waiauae.
..Geo. H. Luce
, .Lot. H.Lalne
. .U. Kauaihilo
H-inalei. . .
Waimea. . .
PAUL P. KAN-OA,
Minister of Finance.
finance Office, October 9, 1880.
TOUT OF HONOLULU, H.
Tuesday, November 2.
Stmr Iwalani. Freeman, from Maul aud Hawaii
Schr Mokuola, from Ewa
Tuesday, November 2.
Stmr James Makee. Campbell, for Kapaa and
Ilaualei. Kauai, via Waiauae, at 12 m
stmr Likelike, for Maui, at 5 p m
Html WaimaaaU. Underwood, for T aimaualo.
Schr Mol Wahine. Staples, for Hamakua Ua-
WHc1hr Kaulilua. for Koloa and Waimea, Kauai
Schr Waioli, for Kuau
Schr Mana, for llonomu
Vessel i.iv1mk To-Iny.
Stmr Waialeale. Weir, for Hamakua, Hawaii,
via Lahaina. Maui, at 4 p m ,Va(
Stmr Iwalani, Freeman, for Nawiliwlli, ai
mf. . U(i Koloa. Kauai, at 6 p m
stmr Lehua, Davit, for Hamakua. via Wainaku,
fttA?ub?rk Caibarien, Perkiu., for San Francisco,
at 4 p m ,
Schr Kawallani, for Koolau
Schr Caterlua. for Hanalel
Schr Kiuma. for Kauai
Schr Mile Morris, for V.okal
Schr Mokuola, for Ewa
Schr Heela, for Koolau
VielH in rrt from ForeiKii lorl.
Am bktne George C Perkius, II Ackerman
from San Francisco
tier bark Pacific. C Altiuann. from Bremen
Am bark Caibarien, O A Per kin-. Horn San
Francisco, via Mahukona
Haw Khr Jennie Walker. B Anderson, from
Fanning' Island. .
Am bit Hope, V AV P Penballow. from Port
TOBrit9bark Iron Crag, Wm Jones, from Liverpool
YevelN i:.uieelel Trtmi Foreign Fori.
Brit ship Hosyoda, J Babcock, from Newcastle,
N 9 W, due Ocober 10-30
Brit bark liiengaoer, xoiiesiou, num ...c.-
jAmbwk Martha Fisher, from Glasgow, dxxe
l A,o Jan lS-Sl
Brit bark W H Watson, from Liverpool, due '
Am bk Martha Davis. F M Bsnson. sailed from j
Boston August 7tb, due December 1-20 ,
Haw schr General Sieel. K.inrtr tm-.n '
French 1 ri?ate Skoals, due Nov '.-;
Brit bark t J Spence, from Hongkong, due
Oer bark Hydra, from Hongkong, due Decem
ber 1 15
Ara brittle W (i Irwin, J E McCulloch. from
San Francisco, due Oct 26-31
Am bktne Mary Winkelman, Cba Backus,
from San Francisco, due Nov 10-14
Am brstne John D 3prckeL, C 9 Friis-. from
San Francisco, due Nov 11-15
Haw S 3 Zealandla, R Tan Oterendorf, from S.m
Francisco, due November 17
German bark Hercules. Schaefer, sailed from
Liverpool October 9th, due February 2-2
Am bktne Amelia, Wm Newball, from Port
Townstnd, W T, due November 18-26
Am brgtne Consuelo, F. B Cousins, from San
Francisco, due November 10-18
Am bark Forest Queen, J C M Winding, from
San rancisco, due November 20-28
Haw brig Hazard, W G Goodman, from !4n
Francisco, due at Htlo, Hawaii, November 24-i
Haw bark Star of Devon, A Lovell, from Fan
nlng's Island, due December 8 14
1' A .VS K X E KJ.
From Maul and Hawaii, per steamer Iwalani,
November 2d Wra E P.owell, Captain W F Batfs.
Allen C Simerson, Mrs G W O Jones and two
children, A K Jones, J Thompson, A KSteiner,
D L Walia, Wong Wa Foy and 164 deck passen
For Maul, per steamer Likelike, November 2d
Sister Bonaventura, Sister Kosalia, Mrs Wm
Sheldon, Mr J T Aluli and wife, K T Wilder, J
Neill, N McDermott and about 100 deck passen
gers. SIIIIPI'U SOTEH.
The uteamer Iwalani arrived November 2d
from windward porta, and reports very flue
weather. Sh leaves aaln at 6 o'clock this after
noon for her regular Kauai route.
The barkentlne George C. Perking waa lowered
from the Marine Railway November 2d, where
she haa been cleaned and repainted with copper
The schooner Jennie Walker was hauled on
the Marine Railway November 2d to be cleaned,
repaired and repainted.
The schooner Ileeia brought 340 bags rice from
Koolau, Oahu, November 2d. She sails a?ain to
day. The steamer Lehua will leave for Haruakua,
Hawaii, at 10 o'clock this morning. She will
take a double-effect complete for a maceration
mill for the Wainaku Sugar Mill, consisting of 2
seven-ton rollers, I seven-ton boiler, 1 vacuum
pan and 2 spur-wheels. The machinery was
made by the Honolulu Iron Works.
The weather in the channel being very calm,
the schooners Waioli and Maua were towed to
sea by the steam lauuch Montague.
The American schooner Anna was to leave in
ballast for Rau Francisco from the port of Kahu
lui, Maui, November 2d.
The American bark Caibarieu, Captain Geo. A.
Perkius, sails at o'clock this afternoon with
about 3,100 bags sugar and 100 barrels molasses.
U. M. Sheppard and Mr. Jones will take passage
by her to San Fiancisco.
The steamer Iwalani brought 2,109 bags susfar,
157 bags awa, 71 bags coffee, 6 pis. 27 head cat
tle and 120 packages miscellaneous merchandise
from various ports on Maui and Hawaii. The
sugar will be transferred to the bark Caibarien.
The stenmer Waialeale sails at 5 o'clock this
afternoon for Hainakua, Hawaii, via Lahaiua.
The schooner Mokuola brought 2fl0 bags rice
from Ewa, Oahu, November 2d.
The schooner Emma sails to-day for Kauai.
She will take the revolving boats to Wnimea.
Mortuary Keport lor Jlonlli Kutllux
The total number of deaths reported for the
,Mi, ,,r f i t itmr whs 45. distributed us lol
ITnder 1 vettr 8 From 40 to 50 7
Fro in 1 to 5.
5;t rom m to .-
From 10 to 0 1
From U0 to SO U-
From 30 to 40
From U0 to 70 -
Over 70 - 5
2(i Females l'
lb I (ireut iirituiu
13 j United States
1 I Othet nationalities...
CAl'SK OF DEATH.
DiSfiise of heart -
LiaeuMe of brain
Disease of kidney
Disease of lungs
OOMrAHATIVK MONTHLY" MORTALITY.
October, 1S82 54 I October,
October, 1S33 51 1 October,
October, 14S4 39
DKATUS BY WARDS KOK MONTH.
Wards t 2 3 4 5 a j 7 a io ii f-i I 13
Deattis 2973fio2o624!o o
Annual death rate per 1,000 for month, 24.51.
John II. Brown,
Agent Board of Health
Sicklies In School,
BUH1XU MONTH OK OCTOBER, liSt.
No K. port
Scholars absent three or more consecutive days
en account of sickness, or alleged sickness, are re
SPECIAL BUSINESS NOTES.
Martinelli's cider is absolutely pure.
Martinelli's cider is the best and purest
Head advertisement of Martinelli's
The first grand opening of millinery and
fancy goods of the season takes place at
the Vopular Millinery House, beginning
November 3, 1880. S. Sachs. 104 Fort
French pattern hats and bonnets will be
exhibited at the grand opening of the
Ponular Millinery House, beginning
Wednesday, November 3, 1SSG
No book ever published contains so much
reliable and valuable information regard
ing the Hawaiian Islands in such small
compass us the Honolulu Almanac ash
Directory, 1SS. rri:e. 50 cents.
The Duffy Malt Whisky Company sub
mit their Duffy's Pure Malt Whisky to the
analysis of any intelligent chemist, and
challenge the discovery of fusel oil or other
noxious ingredients or adulterations.
Messrs. Wing On Wo tfc Co., of Miiuna
kea street, beg leave to notify the public
that they have just received a large quan
tity of XXX and other choice brands oi
Manila cigars, of the best quality, for saie
at moderate prices.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whisky is not a medi
cated liquor, but a pure, unadulterated
whisky for medicinal use, free from fusel
oil and all noxious impurities, and is pre
scribed bv phvsiciana. It Is a medicine
for the sick and feeble, and a beverage for
million because it is absolutely pure
IN ADM IK A. LTV BEFORE JL'DD. t. J.
TrtsDAV, NuvemU-r 21.
Vdi'it'u: Navigation Company vs. S. C.
Allen. Turtlu r 1, earing of an action to ;
recowr fJ-,!))) i.r th-, los- of th-j '
steamer J.uncs I. D-iW.-ett. Hon.
Paul Neumann, Mr. L. A. Thurs
ton an-1 Messrs. Whiting & Creihtoti i
for the Iirf-Urit.J ; Mr. S. B. lole and;
Messrs. Kinney i Peterson ani Mr. H. i
F. Bickerton for th respondent. j
Mr. Kinney citel two cases of collision
at nea, one of which went to show that a
wronjj manu.uvre on the part of a sailing
vessel at the last moment did not ab
solve the .-teamr from responsibility. It
was held to bo the hitter's duty t keep
clear. The other was a collision bvtween
two steamers, one of which had mani
fostlv bn.utrht the other into a dangerous
ordered to le divided.
Mr. Neumann said it was at first in
tended that the arguments should be al
ternate. In the absence of Mr. Thurs
ton it would therefore devolve uon him
self to make two arguments. That he
ound impracticable, and proposed to
state to Mr. Dole the joints of his argu
ment, so that Mr. Dole could argue first.
Mr. Dole agreed.
Mr. Neumann said he claimed judg
ment by reason of the want of lights on
the schooner, which he proposed to
prove. He also claimed that if there
were any lamps they were not in accord
ance with the statute, and they were not
burning at the time of the collision ; that
the collision was caused by ignorance or
want of reasonable skill on the part of
Captain Staples; and that therefore if
these points be established it is entirely
fault of the schooner. The learned
counsel went on to propound the points
of law w hich he maintained.
Mr. Dole held the main point to be
the question of lights on the schooner.
He held that the lights were in their
proper place and were burning at the
time of the collision. He went on to
argue that the action of Captain Staples
at the critical moment was justifiable
and that it was useless to try to rebut
that by the evidence of a thousand ex
perts who were not on the spot. He
maintained that the evidence showed
an exceptionally high state of discipline
prevailed on board the Moi Wahine,
iu.id that it was therefore exceedingly
improbable in view of that fact that the
Captain would be guilty of bad seaman
ship at this particular juncture. He ex
plained the alleged presence of a green
light on the wrong side of the schooner
by her having tacked, without those on
board the Dowsett being aware of it.
The trifling discrepancies in tho evi
dence for the respondent went to show-
there had been no collusion, and were
due to the excitement at the time. He
traversed at considerable length the
pujnts raised by Mr. Neumann and gave
a detailed argument as to the positions
the two vessels must have occupied,
claiming that the accident was entirely
due to a defective look-out on the Dow
sett, whose duty it was to keep clear.
Mr. Neumann then spoke for between
two or three hours, exhaustively cover
ing the ground he had previously men
tioned, and asserting that in his opinion
the whole of the witnesses on board the
schooner, w ith the exception of Friday,
The Court rose shortly before 4 o'clock,
judgment being reserved.
Lou Morris, the SlllliarUlst.
Alonzo II. Morris was born in Boston,
U. S., and first came to the notice of the
public as a first-class billiardist in 1870
in the preliminary tournament for the
championship of the United Mates, in
xcx XQ carried otf the first prize, de
feating Eugene Carter, the champion of
Ohio; Tho. J.Gallagher, champion of
.Missouri; and Tho.s. Wallace, champion
of Maryland. This preliminary tourna
ment was for the purpose of deciding
who should play in the main tourna
ment, which was limited to ten players.
In the main tournament Joseph lion
won first prize, Jacob Schaelfer second,
and Morris and Geo. F. Slosson tied for
third. In the play olf Slosson won,
although Morris defeated him in the
tournament game. This gave Morris
fourth prize. He finished ahead of Wm
Sexton, Maurice Daly, Rudolph Ileiser,
Wallace and Carter. In the same year
he won the championship of the United
States at fifteen ball jool by defeating
the champion, Saml. F. Knight. As a
man cannot hold his own at billiards and
pool at the same time, Morris concluded
to continue on as a billiardist, and for
feited the emblem to G. E. Wahlstrom,
who was the first challenger. In 1SS:
he played in the 8-inch balk line pre
liminary tournament in Chicago, and
again won first prize, defeating Carter,
Ileiser, Wallace, Gallagher and Mag-
gioli, champion of Louisiana, and se
cured fifth place in the main tourney,
which was won by Jacob SchaefFer,
Vigneaux, champion of Europe, 2d, Daly
3drexton 4th, Dion bth, Wallace 7th.
Morris was in bad health throughout this
tournament. Ue is notorious in the
States as an all round billiardist that is
he plays all styles of billiards without
having a favorite game. He has been in
California for the past three years, and
has plavel several games there with
Kenj. F. Saylorand J. F. B. McCleery. He
was handicailed in all of them, but won
them all except when he attempted to
discount Savior. He played Harvey
McKenna, of Detroit, in San Francisco
1 ist February 0,000 points straight bill
iards, and defeated him, McKenna only
making 3,o00. Morris has played J. F.
B. McCleery four pin ix1 matches even
up, and won two and lost two. A
match has been arranged letween them
for Thursday evening at the Commercial
position, while a wron mameuvre turn j are bidden by a small piece ot pasteDoara. her skirts. Shehaitog.-i xn-.se L1U,H oua
sibseouentlv W-n executed bv the! The day U stormy -it always storms th Ret8 bhakespeare a. -vl ur lessons are
s.iliscqucnm j I first week, in ApriL Instead of goin- j taken in costuma She ha to manage her
Other. In this ease damages wert., . . j stns of the academy, vou slide Urnin wiliifi th teacher manages the train-
Mail lor Nan Francisco.
The bark CaiKtrien sails at 4 o'c'uxk
f.jr ran TraiH
' i. ill I,,ru- iritil nv hr-r whli'h
,.1.4 i'v . -
closes at the Post Ollice at ; o'clock.
This will be a p-xl opportunity to
answer cirrep-n leiue received by tho
ART IS NEW YORK.
A VISIT TO THE ACADEMY EXHIBl- ;
. TION ON VARNISHING DAY.
Wandering from Ticture to Picture
Buyers Day Tlie Superb Kepose
the Man Who Is lllch Knough to Buj j
Costly Picture j
Varnishing day is perhaps the most inter- ;
esting day of Ihi spring exhibition. You
through the melancholy basement where the , ins iJtS may be mi id to t h.oiin.j on the
School of Design abides, and steal up a j tnt) skj; t of the dra:na. ! re -s f.rst, address
dar stairway like a thief in the night, or ; afterwards. Tragedy b in with the monu
o viicV.nr! rnminu home from lodze. i ,ntoi on i an i witu t.ie s-eutiuientaL
"Member of the rres;" asks a wise-looking i
-nm!n takine- Tour measure. "Here's
your catalogue " What is there to do but
to take it and go marking away with a
pencil, as do the others? only, as I could
never make anything out of ideas held on
a margin. I simply scrawl away in an un
professional fashion, making notes pictorial
and generally too brief to be available, of
what goes on as tha afternoon waxes aud
WANDERING FROM PICT I "RE TO PICTURE.
Ou varnishing day there is no crowd.
You can wander from picture to picture
with nothing but an occasional ladder to in
te. cept the view. As a rule the best artists
have finished with their pictures and the
poorer ones are varnishing ostentatiously.
Conversation is brisk and general. People
meet in knots and then diverge to meet
again. Almost as many women as men
all of the former business like an 1 the
larger percentage young and pretty they
are pegging away, taking notes, the one
half artists and the other correspondenta
Most of the men are smoking. Dude artist
with silk hats, stitched gloves and var-
nished boots wave their Havanas conde
scendingly, shedding ashes and tender
smiles on the more attractive women pres
On varnishing da3' the night fell the sun
couldn't go down, because they have no sun
in New York just now on 843 works of art.
the largest number the academy has ye:
htld. It is the correct thing to be sarcastic,
it not abusive, when referring to the acad
emicians and the hanging committee. If
you don't feel any moral responsibility for
what you say, it is both popular and easy
to be amusing at their expense. But to an
unpreiudiced observer it seems that the
academicians are unduly sensitive to this
absurd vituperation. They Own the whole
thing building, exhibition and all but
that seems to be a negative advantage. By
virtue of their position, academicians, cut
oh from all prii.es, have reached the end of
all preferment They are so afraid of not
doing justice to art and the public that, by
actual measurement, two thirds of the spaces
on the line is given over to outsiders in the
present exhibition. What is the use of be
ing an academician? No advantage that I
Varnishing day over, the critics having
departed staggering un !er accumulated in
formation, the artists being dispersed some
to swear and some to smile the next turn
of the clock brought round buyers' day. A
crowded day it proved, albeit the weather
was vile, a day of portly paunches, grizzled
hair, gold headed canes, private carriages
and stylish suits; a day that did not belle
its name, but left the exchequer something
over f 10,000 ahead.
THE CROWD ON BUYERS' DAY.
Buyers' day takes place the afternoon
following varnishing day. The evening of
buyers' day it fell on a Saturday this
year; perhaps it always does is given over
to the artists, their patrons and friends.
This latter is supposed to be a full-dress af
fairstring band under the stairs, maids in
attendance in the cloak-room, light anl
bustle everywhere. It is called a "recep
tion and private view," and only those bid
den by card may come. The women wear
bonnets and pretty walking dresses; the
men, except in isolated and conspicuous in
Btances, evening dress. The crush is some
thing past belief. Every one who has ever
been interested in art or ever expects to be
must be there, and invitations are wrung
from the academicians right and left Once
up the grand stairway, you find yourself
sandwiched into a dense mass of polite,
well-dressed humanity. For three hours it
is impossible to move faster than an inch at
a time. By Herculean efforts you may
work your way from one room to another,
only to find each more c rowded than the
last It is a good change to drift about
with inconceivable slowness and study one
kind of a New York crowd. The richest
people go on buyers' day, and avoid the
crowd of the reception and private view.
Still there are some you can tell them by a
certain air of possible ownership tney as
sume when looking at an attractive pictuiu.
Again, there is no mistaking the superb re
pose which a man who is rich enough to buy
Certain men there are who like to linger
in a crowd and hear what is said about the
pictures they think of buying. They like
to get unbiased opinions to prop a faltering
judgment There are the people of culture,
the genuine kind quiet men and women
who understand the world and themselves
and take in all they see with tranquil, easy
enjoyment There are the old academi
cianscourtly old fellows some gray,
some bald, many of them handsome, and
three or four who look like Papa Brooks,
tha Rtill-life Dainter of San Francisco.
There are certain young artists and their
wives. The men incline to pointed beards
and disheveled hair. Some of them seem
to have married models pretty girls who
look like fury with their clothes on and are
painfully embarrassed at being, as they in
nocently suppose, in society. These girls
are given to big masses of curls on the
forehead, no eorsets, a queerness in the
matter of collars, and depressing depres
sions where the bustle ought to be. But
they make, I have heard, the best of wivs
and mothers and save their husbands un
told money for models. There also
may be seen the young unmarried artist of
the prosperous kind a dude of the most at
tractive type; skin shining as if from a
Turkish bath, mustache curled, trousers of
th latest cut, dazimg shirt front, big knot
of violets in button-hole and a generally
blisk, breezy, man-of the-world style.
There are artv ts an 1 artists, as you may
judge. And a man who can paint is the
man we want to see, no matter what class
ne belongs to Minnie Buchanan in San
Francisco L hi onicle.
H:G'.s Found In Swiss Lakes.
Lea vi s of larch which had been rolled
into halls the largest more than a fojt in
diameter bv the whirling motion of water
have u-t been exhibited bel'i re tha Berne
Vaturali-ts" s iety. Such halls, free from
ementin.; mud, a:e fonue l in certain f-'.wiss
lake, and in other places are produce 1 from
various plants. Arkan.-aw Traveler.
A !:i.nU sixty Feet Luiic.
A shark has been captured on the New
Engianiioast measuring thirty-four feet
in length. It is reported that in the South
era seas they are still found sixty feet in
lsuitn. Boston Budget
A DRAMATIC WORKSHOP.
HOW YOUNG WCMEi'J ARI MOULDED
INTO STAGE JULIE.Tc, ETC.
UerelopiDS Crare in t l.tlr Skin lu
tilliiie KliiticiSy lb. ch Hie Aoacy
of Fenrii ri;-A .-: iirtbie ilii:uii
Workshop- Fit; u: -i v Wile.
The first tLinj t
ta.lv but, by U." m;.
h it'.i the young
l . in aid tor Ler
course, ,ha i .o .---i-a youcg xady,
. . . -.1 -r W. v-y-
i 4he is an "Asp.rani i i'b .
i tang Tu-y nvtr do m ral ate. In real
i life women orrs. la prole, s.otial life tLey
drape. A la !v bs pi .u a.-u m
ac:ress has folds jf s'a h s embarked on
th of hib i oiuo .v fle tnigbt as well be-
giu fcy gettin4 h-r sbcots in t..e wind. She
ruuat look like Juliet Ih?:v: .- h- can talk Use
Here she is, learnin:
lines are in
an l ' impos
fter the ns-)irant hs le tined bow to nav
things hang right she nm-t learn to have
them move right !he a ot to loosen our
her oints, and it is p;oei Lial that every
social young lady who Lus' not become an
aspirant us-s her arm from the elbow and
her elbow from the wrist an.l her wrist from
the finger-tips. SL:e caunt :trika out nor
strida She is a charudag combinution of
BiUle, slope aud s:um bLe melt from one
action to anotn.r in Miow-iu ke fashion
without musculai pu.-p"-e. "e has a ce
ligbtful inclination to gaae when she ought
to step out aggressively.
HOW TJ STAN.. AND SPt'AK.
So she has the foils put ia'o her hands to
imi i or un aud astouiau tome of the girl
muscles that have been lying dormant lor
this exercise she disposes with her skirts
a:.d dons a pair of sort trousers aud blouse
jacket the looks veiy p:etty in it if sh
has a trim iguic, " j 7 .
note how rapidly he supple body adapts
itself to the rules of tua ai t At ursn -
is a little timid. &he is afraid of having
her eyes put out, and w in. s with her head
averted, and reminds you of a girl on a
washstan l killing musuito.-s. But as soon
as she finds out that she has 1 exors there is
fine vita! grace gets into her limbs, and a
fine glow comes into her checks-two shades
excitement and one shade muscular exercise.
Uf iate, boxing ksions have become quite
fashionable at lue urauiatic schools, most of
the aspirants pre.eru g the gloves to the
foils though as a rule they do not take to
them so wall, and certainly do not appear
to the same picturesque advantage as with
the duellit-t's weapons.
Having learned how to stand and how to
move, the next thing is to learn how to
speak. Here comes in the whole elocution
ary business. Most of the theatrical coaches
nave cut the old recitation nonsense. "Aux
Italien" and the "Maniac" hive no place in
their textbooks. They put the 'spirant
into an acting role at once, ana n ah.e ner
go through it with a.l the stage business, as
if she were belore an auuience. 'i he pro
fessor always lets her do it her own way
ke her think it
ill a b, U All CUvlVi i v
out with her own intelligence, thus preserv
ing, if possible, her individuality and or
It is a very pretty sight to watch some of
these girls developing into stage pi tures
from neophytes to nymphs. A natuial
nvniih is of no account, it seems, lor the
stage. Sho has to bo reconstructed, have
her feet turned out, her knees strengthened,
her toes pointed, her a: n bent into curves.
But it all con es about by degrees. She
gets structural ea-e and pcise after awhile;
finds out that she has U gs instead of limbs
and begins to have a pictorial sense of
. 1- A- V aha
things. And it is tne a, movement w
technical graces that marks the aplomb of
the professional actrcs i.
TKA1XIXG FOK PIOTirKHSQUE WIFEHOOD.
This human workshop deals with two
kinds of material. Cf late a new order of
'spirant has crowded into the field. She is
the so.ial decliimer-the amateur-professional
who doesn't want to go on the stage,
only to make a sousation in the talon with
- 'Ostler Joe" and similar sentiment But
she wants to do it with the air o an actress
who knows all about it This order of
'spirant is distinct from the girls who mean
hu iness. But it is interesting to know that
-;: ' e ins with the tame methods and puts
doves belore she puts on the sock and
a . ould drop in tome morning on the
pu..u. you would s-e uiiet in all stages of
construction. Kate, ethe.eaL voluble, quiv
ering with inteliig.'ii.-e, would have climbed
cast the bahony aud arrived at the "potion
scene." Kuth, tri.n and graceful as a spray
of golden rod, would be 1 anging at Romeo s
"bread-basktt," and Cora would be har
anguing tue nurse or asking the wa'd-papvr,
"wherefore art thou?" -titer which she
would throw herself into a cushioned chair
and present to us the pu ture of elegant re
pose out of wh;ch stuck a little foot that
had more elocution in it than you can find
in some people's whole bodies.
Doubtless there is an enormous advantage in
these lessons, even if the 'spirants never
reach the Parnassus of the btage door, and
only fall by the way into some matrimonial
pitfalL They become at least picturesque
wives, and it is generally understood that
that is what men want There is a certain
charm in having a wi.e who t an "receive" like
Medea and entertain li Lady Macbeth, who
can play the piano as if she were playing
Lucrezia Borgia, and read the morning
paper as if shj were reading Dante's "In
ferno" To be able to make soup with a
"What ho!" and order tue milk with a
"Prithee come up," and discharge the red
headed ccok with a grand "Me thinks this
is too much," and wave away the gas man
with an ai m-sweep superb, are attainments
that do not come by natura ew iu
Old Unele l ompey's Gallantry.
Old Unc'e Pompey Camden lives in De
troit, lie is past .0 years of ae, black as
the absence of all li'ht and endowed with
the qualities that u ake the natural courtier.
It is true that his occupation is menial, but
he dignities even his old ash cart He wa
tidy in" up an alley lor a Cass farm patron
the other day when the lady of the house
and one of her daughters, standing on tae
grass plot in the back-yard, caught his eya
He had known them many years, and
evidently thought it incumbent on him to
H-v iho oolinnt act.
" 'Deed, miss,'' said he, ' addressing tke
daughter, ' you se lootin migmy F" j
is and growed a 'ooman, too, since I fust
knowel ye. An" dar's yo' mudder, too.
Lawd! Lawi: stonishin' how smart she
looks. I ain't gwine ter say 'at you look
a old ' yo" mudder. but I clar it am a Bar
tin fack yo' mudder looks 's young as you."
And the courtly old coon chuckled softly
as he resumed his shoveling. Detroit Fre
It is ascertained that the cinchona tree
grown in hothouses in Europe develops ro
quinine in its bark.
it is rRtTily unfair for a man to sneer at
a woman's inability to understand a base
ball game uniil he has proven his own
ability to grapple with tae mysteries of a
crazy qui;t social. Fall River Advance.
Contributor Here is a manuscript I wish
to submi Editor (waving his hand)
I'm sorry. We are ah full just now. Con
tribu or (blandly) Very well; I will call
again when some of you are sober. Boston
i no -e
Frctn a Dakota Philosopher. !
A man who starts a newspaper with tbr
expectation that hi$ relatives will eu Inscribe
for it is well qualified for a position some
where as a rusher in where angel fear to
An exchange thitika that the Chine wav t
of removing dandrufl ith sandpaper is tlu- j
Bfct elTeoruaL Perhajw it li, tut the com (
mon North American Indian has a plan j
which, though quite ibrupt. Is sail to b ;
reasonably sure. The sysUm is too wal? I
known to need mentioning. EcUUln (D. !
T.) BelL .
High toned A fife.
A joint affair A fish in rod,
A lone society A bachelors' elubt Lifa.
1 . . !!'!F!"gggg!g
Tnispow.tor never varies. A msrvel of punty.
6trennh orA v holcsoaicnes?. More eeonaraicW
tluvn The ovWr.cr; find i, and cannot bescld In conv
pctitio i vit.l tiO TMiiltitu.lo ot lo.Vfcwt, horf
welffht, alu:u or i .hosphate powders. Km D
CANS. IlOYAL IUKLNU J'OWDEft CO.. lUO V11W
3;)xmii('H up, between
ALONZO H. M0.RKIS
J. F. B. McCLEERY
For $J5i a Hide, will be played at the COMMER
CIAL liILLIUD ROOM on
Xoveiti I er 41h. Play begins at 7 ;30 o'clock sharp.
Adui s 1 n 236 nov
The Empire llcdivivus.
The undersigned respectfully Informs his
patrono and the public generally tbat tbe busi
ness of tbe
AVill be resumed in Ihe new and commodious
building erected for tbat purpose, corner of Ho
tel aud Nuuanu streets, on
The Cth intdant, upon which occsion a fine
lunch will be served to all wl o wish to partake.
In this establishment will always be found the
choicest brands of ALES. WINES and LiyLORS
that can be procured In the Aineiicui aud Euro
The public are cordially invited to call and
judge for themselves.
229 nov6 Proprietor.
TOHN II. SOPER REQUESTS THAT ALL OR
fj dtirsforthe Clirlatmu Pictorial Pa
per be sent in before the departure of the next
mail ferthe Coast, to avoid disappointment,
Furnished or Unfurnished,
4 COTTAGE ON LCNALILO AND PIKOII STS.,
l furnished complete for housekeeping. Use
of horse and carriage; large garden. Ari,lr to
CHAS. J. FISHEL,
127-oct7tf Cor. Fort and Hotel Hts.
HORSE 0L- IXG
Done Willi llpRl-li
WITH THE CELEBRATED
HAWAIIAN HOTEL STABLES.
MILES & HAYLEY.
TELEPHONE 32. 213 nov29
PLANTERS, ATTENTION !
Jut received, exlrig CONSUELO,
Which are offered for Bale on reasonable terms.
WM. G. IRWIN & CO
106 sap29 tf
y TROYALISi.'lJ Jk si
i 8 Roe Young Mu
w i nrnivni i
This absolutely pure
CIDER is manufac
tured in the orchard
oneyear before plac
ing it on the market,
and generates its own
gas by natural fer
mentation. A small invoice just
received and for sale
MAOFARLANE & CO.
Australian Mail Service.
FOR SAN FRANCISCO,
The new nd flan Al steel t!tuaahlp
Of tu Oceanic Hieamship Cooipitny. will du
at Honolulu from Hydney and Auckland
ou or aiuut
A4 will leave for the above port with mall add
poMenRers on or about that date.
For freight or passage, bavin HUJ'KltJOK
ACCOMMODATIONS, auljr to
Wm. G. Irwin & Co.,
For Sydney and Auckland.
The new and fine A I stoH utt-iaHhJp
Of the Oceanic HteHiiiMhip Company, will b
due at Honolulu from tsan tiHcirisvu
or or about
A'ld will have prompt disputes "Sib mails and
pamengers for the above ports.
For height or passage, bavlny 8CPKRIOH AC
COMMODATIONS, apply to
Win. G. Irwin & Co.,
NO FUSEL OIL.
Absolutely Pure and Unadulterated
IN U.S E IN
ProsrrilMid by Physician! Every where.
lor the SlcV, Invalid, Couvtlesclng l'tlen 1,
WEAK AND DEBILITATED WOMEN.
Awarded HEKT PRIZE OOLD MEDAL
World" EipoBltlon, New Orleaus, L.. Irs8r.
For f:xretlure ami 1'nrlty.
Macfarlane & Co.,
MESSRS. 3. M. OAT L CO. HEREBY GIVE
notice that they hav disponed of their
business to Mr. J H. Soper, for whom they b
speak a continuance of the patronage heretofor
bestowed on them. All accouuts due J. M. Oat.
Jr. & Co. on the 1st of October, 188C, will be col
leot d by Mr. J. M. Oat.
Honolulu. October 1. 1S86. 8dotS
K. CUItltY & IHtOTllUlt,
IMPORTERS AND DEALF.R8 IN HHOT
Kann Killed and Pistols Colt Winchester,
Kennedy and Martin Magazine KIMe. Iteming -ton
Shnrps and Ballard Hporiln Itlflea. Agent
f r V. W. ureener. Colt, Parker and Remington
Rreech-loadlng Double Guns. Colt and MiiltliA
Wesson Plflb.ls. '. Cl URY A BKO., 1 San.
some street, Kan Francisco Cal. . 38 ly