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J- i i .- - f 1'ACIFIL COMMERCIAL ADVERTISES, JULY 15 M !!'; : I 1 i THE DAILY Pacific Commercial Advertiser IS PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING. TKKMS OF SlnC'BIlTIO.'. Per tnnun... B)X fUOHtbS .. Per month... f ; oo oo 50c iMrNubtrrlptloiiH Payable Alwnyvln j Communlcetlonq from all parts of the Kingdom will always be vtry acceptable. ' Persons residing in any part of ttie I'nlted states i CPn remit the amount of subscription due hy Post i OfHce money onl'r. Matter intended for publication in the editorial columns should be addressed to j EDITOR PAIiri'! COVDIKKIIAL AUVJ.KTISKR.' rt'iainess communications and advertisements no'iM he addressed 'niply " P. ('. A IIVUHFIMK.R, Ami not to individuals r r i i k Pacific Commercial Il ls now for sslf imii vh! O I- rl',. w Ire Places; I. H. SOPKrt .... A. M. HEWETT T. . THRUM WM. STRAHLMANN.. ....Merchant street . . . Merchaut street .Fort street . . Hawaiian Hotel tle Out per Ciy. FRIDAY July -JlM. Some life-savins extraordinary was pertormed by a watch dog in a Brooklyn fur factory on May 28th. Two of the workmen were sound afdeep w hen a fire wan discovered by the dog. Without a moment's delay he ran upstairs, pulled the bed-clothing from the sleeping men, and bit their legs until they were finally aroused, only just in time to escape to the street with their lives. The building was entirety destroyed. In view of forthcoming troubles all the Paris Rothschilds have had packing cases made lined with red morocco leather, each numbered and labeled, and thaped not only to receive their pictures and objects of art, but also their pr-ecious eighteenth, century furni ture. These cases, numbering many hundreds, are stored in the Rothschild houses in convenient places, so that at a moment's notice the objects may be packed, each in its box, and conveyed to some place of security. The Government of Australia have taken in hand the matter of obtaining a permanent water supply in various parts of that immense country, and wells are being drilled where they will do the most good. Drought is the great draw back in Australia, and the immense sheep industry sometimes-; rinds itself reduced to sad straits thereby. Aus tralia's population is only o,000,000, but she has twice as many sheep as the United States. The fertility of the soil is great, and a brown and parched plain is made to bloom with verdure by a few hour's rain. A tiPECiAL medical commission is about to leave St. Petersburg, under Dr. Repchewski, to inquire into the cause of a peculiar disease known as the Pendel tumor, which has been prevalent for several rears among the Russian troops in the Transcaspian territory. General Kornarotr's troops in the Murghab Val ley suffered especially from the ailment, which sinco the summer of 18S4 has at tacked 'JO i'T cent of his men, rendering many of them unfit for service for sev eral months. The doctors are mean while inclined to believe that bacteria occasion the disease, but in any case a commission has now been appointed to investigate its nature. A new idea is a bed spring which shall serve as a fire escape in time of danger. It consists of four sets of springs, seven feet long and just wide enough when laid together to set in a bed frame. Each set is attached to the adjoining one by a clamp, which unites from ap pendages fastened to the end of tlte springs. These appendages add to the length of the arrangement so as to make it about. 30 feet long while hanging out of the window. One side of each set of springs is fitted with rungs made of wrought iron, the only part of the con trivance not of steel. These rungs, which are on the outside when the springs depend from the window, and about 35 inches apart, form a pretty strong ladder, which may le made use of for descent. Electric Lighting:. With a view to economy, the positions of Superintendent and Electrician of the Honolulu Electric Light Apparatus have been combined. Mr. D. P. mith, who has heretofore acted as Superintendent, retires, and Mr. W. O. Faulkner, hereto fore acting a3 Electrician, will hereafter act as superintendent and electrician of several electric light plants in the United States, and is a thoroughly competent man to fill the position. The posts for carrying the wires are all set, and the wire for lighting the city ta expected on the next steamer. The dynamo is also ex pected at an early day. The lighting of the entire city by electricity may therefore be hoped for about the mid. lie of Septem ber. Bulletin. Mr. Faulkner has had large experience in the electric light business at Elmira, N. Y., and is fully competent to attend to the entire work in this city. 1f.rt"-?"!ta-".CT-i.i, .,Ml,.m..iii.-u,i..nai....-.j. - ....... ' .' . ' ' . ' . . ,;;jtVl. .... . - - THE ROYAI, SCHOOL. i:ximi u lit ioiih lkii:; l.ier- During the past two weeks examina tion haw been gin on in flu Hoyal School, Vt Ik written ami oral. In the rru.i,, ..t" tli.' i.rim-it.al. Rev. Alexander .1. Mackinto.-h, the examinations for the most -art have been written, and the paeis -how a high degive of proficiency, such a? can only be attained by the efforts of good and jersitnt instruction. It would be hard to find a brighter set of Hawaiian boys than those in the prin cipal's room. They seem to enjoy going to school, and the reason of this is ea.-ily understood. Yesterday morning at ! o'clock oral examinations commenced in all the rooms. The attendance of parents and friends of the school was exceedingly large. The verandas were crowded all day, and it wa almost impossible to make one" way into a das- room. There was a number of refreshment stands on the grounds, and they all seemed to be doing a thriving business. Much interest was shown in the work cf the principal's room. In examining the class Mr. Mackintosh placed himself as a pupil, and asked questions. This method cettainly had many advantages. While the loys were reading, Mr. Scott, principal of the Fort -street School, dropped in and was called upon to ex amine them. He did so, and was pleased with the result. The result of the examinations was certainly very gratifying, and beyond expectation. On the walls of the room were a number of maps and drawings from life and nature. Mrs. .1. D. Strong has had charge of the drawing, and the pupils show much proficiency undf her skillful tuition. The best draughtsmen in the principal's room are Keanu, l.eorge Kipa and J. S. Kalakiela, who exhibit good work. The drawings are freehand from life. One of the pupils volunteered as model, and the rest made sketches of him, which are very clever and full of expression. There wen; also several examples of good mechanical drawing, perspective, etc., besides graceful original composi tions. Especial mention must be made of a copy of a decorative study of a head by Keanu. It at h at-red much attention, and did the boy the highest credit for its faithfulness to tiie copy. Some were ready to say that it was even better than the lithographed copy. There were twe maps of Europe and one of South Amer ica, all creditably executed. The room adjoining the principal's is presided over by Mr. C. II. White, and it was visited by quite a large number of persons. The pupils were examined in several studies, and some gave recita tions. The other room that attracted most at tention was Mis Louisa Brickwood's. We happened along at the time the pupils were being put through the cal isthenie exercises. Three or four of the members of the Hawaiian band played appropriate music, and it was a rare treat to see the pupils of all sizes keep the most perfect time in the various movements. It must hava required a great amount of patient teaching to hring them to such perfection. Much credit is due Miss Brick wood. It was impossible to visit the other rooms, but the various teachers have brought about good results from their careful teaching. At 11 :o() o'clock the closing exercises commenced in the principal's room. It was crowded in every part, and many were unable to obtain admission. Among those present were noticed Hon. ('. 11. Bishop, President of the Board of Education; Rev. Dr. C. M. Hyde, Prof. W. D. Alexander, Mrs. Alex. Mackin tosh, Mrs. A. Rosa, Mrs. J. S. Walker, Miss von Holt, Miss Swanzy, the Misses Eadd, Rev. lr. E. G. Beckwith, Rev. Herbert H. (Jo wen, A. T. Atkinson, In spector (Jeneral of Schools; Mrs. J. H. Fisher, Mrs. J. D. Strong, T. Fujita, Shinichi Ando and representatives of the press. TIIK Cl.OMSO KXKKCISKS. The programme was under the direc- j tion of the Rev. Alexander Mackintosh, j principal, and opened with three vocal , selections fairly well sung by the school, j Mr. Henry Rerger had charge of the ! music, and the saxaphone quartette j from the band assisted. A dialogue, i "William Tell," was next given by ("has. Akau as William, Win. Kino as ( Jessler, Duke as Sarnem, and the boy who had the apple "shot" from his I head was personated by .Eneas Mackin- f tosh. The piece was well given and ap- ' rtlauded. The recitation bv Kelekoma I j Haui was one of the features of the ex- ! ; ercises. He gave Sergeant Ruzfuz's ad- I i dress to the jury in the Bardwell vs. i ! Pickwick breach of promise, and kept j the audience in one continual roar of i laughter from beginning to end. His I powers ot mimicry are very good, and he was awarded with loud applause at the i conclusion. Napela Harrison recited j "The Bended Bow" in capital style. J. S. Kalakiela in reciting "The Yaga i bonds" captured the audience at once. lie dressed and looked like a vagabond, j Later on lie recited "Hezekiah Bedotte," j also in costume. Both efforts were a ! success. William Kino's recitation :'The Frightened Traveler," was well given, j George Rosa in his recitation, "Daniel I versus Dishclout," had a eood deal to j say about law, and said it well. A dia- I 1 ... t'n.. T" -i: i t- , 10-ue, Aiie l.ngiisu iraveier, was car- ! ried on by Geo. Kipa, as a landlord with his newspaper and church warden pipe, and Napela Harrison, as the trav eler with his book taking i.otes. The next piece, a dialogue, "The Female Exquisitees," was taken by Geo. Rosa as Mrs. Kersy, D. Kamakauahoa as Becky, her daughter, J. S. Kalakiela as Katy, her niece, and .Eneas Mackin tosh as Madge, the servant girl. It was given in costume, and caused much amusement. Considerable of the dia logue was lost to the audience, owing to the noise outside. At its conclusion the performers were rewarded with loud ap plause. Three more choruses by the school brought the programme to a ciose. ) DISTRIBUTION OF TBIZES. The Hon. C. U. Bishop was then called ujon to distribute the prizes. Be fore doing so he addressed the boys and said it gave him great pleasure to pre sent the prizes. He spoke of the an nual prize days in the schools of the States. Some of the prizes were of great value. It was considered an honor for any boy to carry off the first prize in the Royal School". This year that prize bad been won by Job Naukana, w ho was the more deserving of it from the fact that he was unavoidably absent several weeks. He had to work hard to make up the lost time. Mr. Bishop then pinned the silver medal on Naukana's breast and proclaimed him the captain of the school for the coming year. George Rosa took the second prize, a book; Wm. Kino, the third, a book, and J. S. Kalakiela, the fourth, a book. In the second class Milalo took first prize, a book, and David Miranda the second, a box of compasses. In Mr. White's room the first prize was awarded to llandwell K. li for a map of Europe; second prize, a book, Oio; third prize, a book, Chas. Mc Candless. The first prize in the ! second class, a lxok, was awarded to Simeon. A vote was then taken among the au dience as to who was entitled to the prize fcr the best recitation. It was de cided in favor of J. S. Kalakiela, who re ceived a large writing desk. "Hawaii Pouoi" was then sung by the school. MILITARY DRILL. The large audience then adjourned to the parade ground, where the Royal School cadets went through a series of military evolutions in first-class style. They have evidently been well drilled by Nahora Hipa, their instructor. In military drill the following four boys re ceived 100 per cent : Daniel Kamakau ahoa, Wm. Kino, Duke Kahanamoku and George Rosa. Pacific Hose Cnnj;ny. A special meeting of Pacific Hose Company No. 1 was held last evening at their hall, with a full attendance of members. A long discussion took place as to the meaning of the word equip ment. Secretary Alex. Robertson presented a resolution that the certificate should in clude equipments. He said he did not have the time to see that every man was equipped. After a further discussion the resolu tion presented by the Secretary was not accepted, whereupon Robertson tendered his resignation. Foreman Monsarrat said he was hav ing a lot of belts made at 75 cents each, and he thought that those members who would not go to the expense of buying a shirt did not have the company at heart. He would see that every member was fully equipped, and all tt3 Secretary would have to do would be to sign the certificate. He was surprised at the Sec retary's action, and did not understand the position the Secretary had taken. He (the foreman) had been connected with the Company fifteen years and knew every member was a man and would not say he was equipped without, he was. Communications were read from En gine Companies Nos. I and "J announc ing the nomination of the Wilson-llus-taee-Morgan ticket for the coming elec tion of engineers. The communications were accepted and placed on file. A motion was made to reconsider the resignation of the Secretary. The motion carried and the meeting adjourned. After an interval of about twenty min utes another meeting was called and the resignation of Secretary Robertson was accepted. Mr. Pierre Jones was then unaniin- j ously elected Secretary, j Foreman Monsarrat said Mr. Jones was Secretary of Engine Company No. . I for several years, but had left that Company and joined Pacific Hose. Mr. Jones thanked the members for electing him, and said he would en ; tleavor to fulfill the duties to the best of ; his ability. He was an old fireman, having joined the department in 1S72. A vote of thanks was unanimously ac j corded the retiring Secretary, i Foreman Monsarrat thought the re- tiring Secretary had acted hastily. He had always done his work well, and he could not account for the stand he had j taken that evening. He hoied every j member would be present in uniform at j the social meeting to be held next ! Monday evening. The meeting then adjourned. St. LonU College. The annual examinations of the St. Louis College classes will commence with the primary, next Monday, the -Mh inst., and continue till Thursday noon. The daily exercises com mence at 9 a. m. and 1 p. m. Mili tary drill for the boarders at ; p. m. Thursday. Commencement exercises at 3 p. in. Friday. The parents and friends of the pupils and the college are cordially invited to attend all the exercises. Children will not he admitted to the commencement exercises unless accompanied by their parents or adult friends. supreme c'ouri. Thi'rsh.vy, July 21st. Jl LV XL KM HKFOKE HRKsToN, J. II. Ackerman vs. J. II . Congdon. Ap peal on demurrer. Before a foreign jury. Continued from the 20th. The jury re turn a unanimous verdict for defendant. Mr. Dole for plaintiff moved for a new trial on the around that the verdict was cont ran to law and evidence. S. B. Dole and F. M. Hatch for plaintiff; C. W. Ashford, Attorney General, and Paul Neumann ior defendant. Police Court. before police jlsiice dayton. Tiii RSDAY, July 21. Nakai and J. Kampian each forfeited bail of $3 for drunkenness. Kahaulau, charged with assault and battery on Peleu, was found guilty and fined $4, with $3 40 costs. Ah Ki was charged with being a com -mon nuisance by allowing filth to col lect on his premises while manufactur ing poi. He was remanded to the 22d. Intermediary Court. BEFORE BICKERTON, J. Thursday, July 21st. M. Makue vs. Akana. Assumpsit, claim $37 50. Continued from June 30th and July 14th. Judgment of lower Court affirmed. W. A. Kinney for plaintiff, J. Magoon for defendant. Shar York vs. Alo. Assumpsit, claim $150. Apioal from Police Court, Ho nolulu. Continued from July 14th. Further continued by request until next Intermediary term day. Jono. Austin for plaintiff, W. A. Kinney for defend ant. Sotilli Uouh "ote. The closing exercises of the Christ Church Family School, at South Kona, took place on Monday last, July 18th. The school is under the charge of the Rev. S. H. and Mrs. Davis, and is a most excellent institution. The exer cises took place in the large dining hall, and were very creditable. The follow ing was the programme : Song "Smiling May" Reading and spelling, l'ourth Class. Soncr "Mariner's Song Piano solo Miss Martha Holmes Reading, spelling and dictation. Third Class. Duet . ."Silver Lining" Misses A. and M. Holmes. Reading, spelling and dictation. Second Class. Song "The Horseman" Reading, spelling and dictation, First Class. Song "The Mountain Bugle" Arithmetic, Third Class. Song "Chirping Cricket" Piano solo Miss Annie Holmes Arithmetic, First and Second Classes. Song. ."Mother, I Heard the Sweet Music" Recitations, Third and Fourth Classes. Song "Come to the Woodlands" Recitations, Second Class. Duet . .."Mother, Fold Me in Your Arms" Misses A. and M. Holmes. Recitations, First Class. Piano duet .Misses Holmes Vacation Song. The song "Mountain Bugle" drew forth marks of approbation, as did also the recitation "Duty, Old Man," by Miss M. Holmes. The next term of the school begins September 12th. foiiipl JiiicntHry Concert. The following is the programme of the complimentary concert to be given to the Captains and officers of the men-of-war in port, this evening at 7 :30, at the Hawaiian Hotel: Overture -' Festival" Bach Fantasia, cornet solo Duheni Mr. Michiels. Waltz "My Treasure" Strauss Medlev "War Recollections" Beyer . " "Aloha Oe." "(5 rand National Fantasia" Kapney Polka "Caibarien" Michiels Cornet solo. Waltz "Jubilee" ' Coote 'tiod Savf the Queen,"' "Star Spangled ler," "Hawaii Poiioi.' Rainier Reception anil IMiice on I tie Con jiieMt. Yesterday afternoon the Captain and officers of II. B. M. S. Conquest held a reception and dance on board the vessel. A large number of our society people were present, being conveyed thither in the ship's boats. His Majesty the King, attended by Hon. Antone Rosa, Vice Chamberlain, was present. The Royal Hawaiian band plajed for danc ing. The affair was thoroughly enjoyed by all present. Xotes ly the . i. Hall. Purser Allen C. Simerson of the steam er W. G. Hall reports pleasant weather at Maui and Hawaii, but somewhat rough seas along the Kau coast. The Volcano is active as usual. No rain at all. Col. Seller Still Alive. John T. Raymond is dead, but Col. Sellers still lives. In one of the private parlors of the Fifth avenue a miniature railroad, made of wood, has been built to illustrate the practicability of a "bicy cle railroad car." A single track under neath and one overhead are all that is necessary, according to the inventor's plan. Two wheels above and lelow the car are supposed to be sufficient to hold it in place, while it is run through the grooves like a shuttlecock at the rate of 100 miles an hour. The man who is re sponsible for ."his bicycle car is very en thusiastic over it. He was figuring on its prospective value the other day w hile talking with a capitalist, whom he wanted to interest in the scheme, to the extent of 50. "I will give you $100,000 worth of stock outright." be went on, "and an option on .$1,000,000 at par." "How much do you estimete it will be worth at the end of six months?" inquired the man of money. "A hundred to one," was the reply. "Every dollar of stock will be worth $100." "Let me see." said the capitalist. "If I took 5100,000 now that would be 1,000,000. Then supjwse I called my option on $1,000,000 of stock at par. that j w ould I,e $100,000,000 more, making m-i worth $101,000,000 in six months. I guess I'll invest $50 as a flyer." New York Sun. A Dramatic Story. A very dramatic storv alout the Italian exploits in their w ar with the Abvssinians i is told by the foreign pars. The Italian ! soldiers fwll where they tetod in line of ! Ulttle. At lat twelve ..r fifteen found j themselves cut otf from eseaj? with all I their cartridge boxes emptv. At the i word ot command they presented arms to their dead comrades around them. The next volley of the Abvssinians stretched them with the dead. Here is a story for future iconoclasts to destroy. Latin races are quite capable of the act, and quite capable of telling the story. Foreign Letter. Sitocrlisrmrnis. m am hw ills . m- I. . . Absolutely Pure. Thispowiter never :r'ie. A marvel of purity. etrenirtH and vho1 lKtiess. More economical than the or-l'mary k . ami cannot tsoU ia eonl pctitioi with tho ltitu.le of lo.Vt?st, short weight, iiHmi or pliaspbatopowiVrs. Soldoslvib cans. Koyau B.uu.Na I'ywDtK. i lutf Wail-SV N. Y. 9d-wtt FEMEDV .1 BftdfftftW i k:f sicicnf r?J - - - ii r; 1 DR. PARDEE'S (The Only RelUbU Blood Partner.) A SPECIFIC FOR Scrofula, Salt Rheum, Neuralgia, Ring Worm A.nd all other S kin and Blood Diseases. IT El;OtJLATE3 THE LIVER AND KIDNEYS. v' ure Indirection a.nd all disease aristae from n enfeebled condition of the system. Dr. Martixk, of London, the ceh ' .rated specialist, says of PARDEE'S. ..iEMEDY : " I have used it for twenty years for Blood Diseases, such ;c Scrofula, Salt Rheum, Teter and Cancer and I cannot recommend it too highly.' The Rev. Du. Thomas, ot Hong Koiitr i hina, says: " PARDEE'S REMEDY is a wonderful medicine for the Blood. 1 have prescribed it hundreds of time, for Leprosy, and when given in time it always cured the patient. I cai: safely say that Leprosy will never break out on persons who take PardlkV Bkvedv regularly, and 1 advise all per sons i" , ing in countries where Ix-prosy is prevalent to take Pardee's Hemedv as a preventive." FOR SALE BY ALL ORUCCISTS IN HONOLULU. bbliircluw N. F. BURGESS, Expressman & Drayman, 84 KINO STKFFT, HONOLULU. RvHhlenee, 152. Telephone No. 202. 70'.j-lt.tf Wsiikiki Bath House! M R. W, CROOKS HAVING TAKEN CHARGE the public that he will run the place as a first class bathing resort. MRS. CROOKS will attend to the lady patrons of the place, and every effort will he niade to make It attractive. 71i-jyl8 OEDIXG'S JJ AG GAGE EXPRESS M. X. SA.!(i:iiS, 1K1.. Deliver Baggage und Freight of Every Descrip tion with Promptness and Disiatcn. Office, SI Hi 11 Mre-t. ltoili Tele phone. Mi. Itesidence. 11H iiiihhii Street. Ifell Telephone lor ICesileiice, :t. T00-june l'.tf JOHN PHILLIPS, Practical PIuhiImm, GasttfttT AND Coppers mi th, 71 King Street, llouolulu, H. I. noi st: tn sun JOB WORK VROMPTEY ATTENDED T . Bath Tubs. Wuter Closets, Wash Bowls. Plumb ing (ioods (' all kinds al avs on band. 70 " j iin-1 .".tt A. PALADIKI, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in every kind of Fresh, NhII, SiiioU4-I. f'lcklcil hikI Iri'! Fith. Removed to Clay-St. Market, "15-"d7 MerehantPt. SAN l-RANCIsco. 7mj-ri! WENNER A CO. 92 Fori Street. Have on hand Ne- Forr-iffn and Homemade Jewelry. 'Watches, ISrnrclots, Necklets, Pins, Lockets, Clocks, And ornaments of al! kind:. Silver aal Gold Plate, Elegant Sulil Silver Tc Set. Suitable for Presentation. I ENGRAVING AND NATIVK JEWELRY A Specialty. Repairing in all it branch en. IfT Sole Acrents for King's Eye Presivers 4B-lDRrt-lvfi FRAfJK CERTS, PImporter and Mennfactnrerf ! Of all Description of BOOTS Sl SHOES jj-Orders from the other Islands solicited. No. 11 Fort M tfonttlitlii. (M diwtf m I PAROLE'S 3 ctintAiU j FiEElAl GRAND ANNUAI !!!MAS1M0TH!!! CLE A R A N -AT Popular Millinery House, 104- Fort St., Honolulu. NT. S. SACHS, lropvietor. To Commence Monday, July 11, 1887. Positively for two weeks only. Honatide sale and positive bargains. The entire stoek will be ofl'ered AT COST AND LESS THAN COST! In fact a great many of the Prices Will be Cut in Two. Positively no reserve. All (ioods will be marked in plain figures and SOLI) FOR CASH ONLY! ar"lAMk at the Price-list Circular. AiT MllS. MEEI.IS' Dressmaking W. S. LUCE9 WINE A-jNTD SPIK1T MERCHANT, CAMPBELL FIRE-PROOF BLOCK. MERCHANT ST., HONOLULU Tlaa jiistrecf ived from Europe per "Hercules," 200 Cases Guiness Extra Stout, Bottled by M. 15. FOSTER A SONS. A I. SO FINE ASSORTMENT OK HOCK -zViSTD CLARET. These Wines were especially selected for W. S. Luco, and are far mipenor to any ever before imported into this market. THE FINEST ASSORTED STOCK OF CHAMPAGNES, ALES, WINES, ETC. ALWAYS ON HAND. QC7"Spocial attention irawn'to the celebrated Wines MALMSEY, MADEIRA (Dry and Medium), WHITE PORT, SHERRY, etc. Rum Punch the Latest Novelty. 57Saprl3tfdw I e Clans spreckels Win. (i. Irwin. S J The leading Millinery House CLAlIS mkels & co., Chas. J. Fisliel. BAKKERs- COR. FORT & HOTEL STS. ? J BOXOLfIA' HAWAIIAN ISLAND. t For two Weeks Only t Draw Exchange on the principal part of the OurSemi-Annual j Remnant Sale will take place Tt A XT 1 i m ii l 1 All our remnants will le placed on the Counter, and marked way down. In Ladies' Trimmed and Untrimmed Hats, we are prepared to offer I'Aii BARGAINS. Remnants in all departments. Come and see what we oiler you nxt MONDAY. CHAS. J. FISH EL, Leading Millinerv House. Hawaiian Hote CARRIAGE COMPANY. FI K ST-C 1 iA SS CARIUAt J KS At all hours day and night, with competent drivers and steady hore3. TO Jl, E T ! SADDLE HORSES, BUGGIES, WAG ONETTES, VILLAGE CARTS AND BRAKES, With j;ood, reliable horsed. Having junt received a fine lot of Horses from California, We are prepared to offer extra Inducements to parties wanting Family, Road, Express or Dray Horses. Ouaranteed as reprecented or no sale. Prices to suit the times. RIN'O UP 32, or apply to .MILES & IIAYLEY, Ha-wiian Hotel ut&bleF 72724tf 1 JliA 1 C E S A L E THE- establishment on the premise. Will receive depowlu ou open account, make collections ftud conduct a Keueml hanking and exchange hushie-.. Deposit hearing Interest reetlved lu their S av ItiHH Department auhject to published rule and regulations. 17oc1tY ; MAOFARLANE & C0-, WHOLESALE DEAI.KKN ANl UK. ri Joboers lu WXKa and Llsit'oh. ( Nf. 18 Uaa bit man ii Ntreet, i HONOLfLT. 38 tf CLM.CU gPRKCUI.g. WM. G. IRWIN & Co., SrAU r.MTOKH nl oi,iuliu AUhST. HoioiuJij 'j. I. lu-'.fwtf ! M. PHILLIPS & Co., Imjortera nn.l Wlinlenle Dealers lu tlothli)(, Hoots. Shoes, Hats, Men's Furnish li.K and Fancy Ooods. Xo. 11 Kaahumann Mreet Honolulu, Ii . l. 2fi:f-tf H. HACETELD & CO., rjEXFKAL COJiniVIO. AtilXTN. 2C U viueen .St., Honolulu, II. I, ED. HOFFSCHLAEGER & CO., T in porter 1 Co mm I ion .tf erclinnf. X Uueen btreet, Honolulu, H. I. 27-t GRASS V Mi 11 COCKSFOOT, RYE GRASS, KNG- LISH RED CLOVER, COW GRASS. : 'I'HE ATTENTION CF ALL INTERESTED IN ! J. Improving the pasture lands of the Islands is called to the above valuable seeds, which we j offer for sale In lots to suit purchasers. i We hare also on lisud sr.tpple lot9 of White ; Clover, English Alsyke, Timothy, Rib Grass, Crested l og's Tail, Tall Fescue, Italian Rye Grass and Lucerne seeds, which we offer in small los for irlal, and will also receive orders i tor quantities of not less ti;an half a Xoa weight, ' and execute h..j ; with d:;...t.'h. i; -jiui:-. -jr V. JI. e, ir.WJN & Co, OT7T?TU k. 1 4 11 "ri -. . . '. ' ....I. .?. .,.'f.r'-W ,W rj'.Y ll'WVW -r - " .