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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVEKTISEK, .IULY a. 188"
THE DAILY Pacific Comraercial Advertiser IS PUBLISHED EVERY MORN IMS. TKit.ns oi svTtrntvi ion. per annum.... hx months.., Per month.... 1 00 .; : 00 ',0c -.SubtcrIlii(i. I'nyhldr .tlHlii Ail auee. 1 Cniuiuuii'Kt1iiiH from all pfiru of the Khi loin will always be very acrt-ptaMe. Persr.ns reaJdlnir In any part of r fie l.'nlie.l states ran remit trie amount of subscription due liy hrfi DBIi' money order. IVfatter Intended for publication in the editorial columns should be addressed to KoITOR PlOKle COXHHKRCHI. ADVUKTI-KK.1 rtuslness communications and nil ver?i-enieiits aoul.l be addressed -Imply ' P. ('. A tJVKRTWKR, Anil nut t; individuals. T IT T? Pacific Commercial Advertiser in now for sale rmi v at Hip Ii'MbwIit riarn; J. H. SOPF.R A. M. HEWF.TT T. O. TlflM.'M WM. STRAHLMANN.. ....Merchant street . . . Merchant street Fort street ..Hawaiian Hotel Five ott it rpj. TUKSfiAY Jlllv L'fifli. PENDULUM OBSERVATIONS- ProfewHor W. I. Alexander recently returned from Maui, whore lit; had been rnjraged with Mr. E. I). Preston, f tin' Uuited StateH Coast Survey, in making pendulum observations on the summit of the extinct crater of Ilaleakala. It was one of the most arduous pieces of work the Professor had ever undertaken, from the fact of ho man- valuable and delicate instruments having to be carried such a distance. Observations were first taken at Haiku, an old deserted mill being ised for the work. Arriving at the summit of Ilaleakala, ten thousand feet above the level of the sea, the party expe rienced very cold weather and had plenty of ice. Fortunately, the Pro fessor took with him u kerosene oil Ptove, and that helped to keep them warm. A small stone pier was. built up with cement, and in this the jendulum was swung. On one side of the pier was a small glass window to enable them to eee the pendalum. The party were on the summit nearly two weeks, and the work was most successful. On the sum mit the pendulum swung forty-one times less in twenty-four hours than at the sea level. The distance between the two points is just about two miles. These observations will find the density of the mountain. A large number of men, mules and horses had to be called into requisition to carry out this work. AH the instru ments were carried up and down without anv accident whatever. THE NEW CONSTITUTION OATH. Following is the form of oath to sup port the new Constitution, adopted by the Government : I , aged , a native f , residing on strict, in ward No. , in the city and district of Honolulu, do solemnly swear, in the presence of Almighty Cod, that I will support the Constitution of the Hawaiian Kingdom, promulgated ami proclaimed on the 7th day of Jul-, KS77, and the laws of said Kingdom, not hereby renouncing, but ex pressly reserving all allegiance and citizen ship now owing or held by me. The above is the form for the district .of Honolulu, but of course it will be varied to suit all the other districts. The Fire Ieiar Intent. The following is the certificate of mem- ! bership of the Honolulu Fire Depart ment : CERTIFICATE OF MEMBERSHIP. Having received the assurance that a member of Company No , has properly equipped himself in accordance with the require ment of Article 11 of the Constitution. I hereby declare the said a member of the Honolulu Fire Depart ment, and as such entitled to all the priv ileges which the laws regulating the Ie partment grant to it members. Witness my haml ami the Seal of the Department at Honolulu, thi . .day of I. Secretary H. F. D. St. I,4ui4 College. The examinations at St. Iouis Col lege commenced yesterday in the pri mary department, and attracted a large number of parents and friends of the in stitution. On the wall of the building are displayed a large number of draw ings and paintings, which attract el much attention. The examinations will continue until Thursday, on the after noon of which day there will be an ex hibition of military drill on the parade ground. The closing exercises will take place on Friday afternoon, commencing at 3 o'clock. Invitations will be issued, anil no one will be admitted without they present their card of invitation. St. Andrew! Priory. The closing exercises at St. Andrew's Primary School for Girls will take place in the new schoolroom on Thursday afternoon next, commencing at 1 o'clock. Eldress Pluebe, the principal, will be glad to see the parents of the pupils and jU friends of the institution. 1 Given Last Evening by the Hon. Samuel Parker I (he Hjttniii rn.t Oditer ol ttie C V A tin in twnl ! M. M. S. 4 oiiiiel Last evening Major the Hon. Samuel Parker gave a dinner party at his resi dence, King street, in honor of Com mander Louis Kempffand otTieeis of the I. S. S. Adams and Captain Charles L. Ox ley and officers of II . P.. M. S. Conquest. The following sat down to dinner: His Majesty the King, Hon. A. S. Cleg horn, Acting Governor of Oahu; His Excellency George V. Merrill, Cnib-d States Minister Resident; .Major James H. W'odehouse, II. B. M.'s Commis sioner and Consul General ; Hon. An tone Hosa, If. M.'s Vice Chamberlain; Commander Louis Keiupff, Lieutenant V. I. Moore, P. A. Surgeon A. G. Ca bell and Ensign L. M. Garrett, of the C. S. S. Adam-; ('apt. Chas. L. Oxley, Lieutenant Pichard J. Symonds and Lieutenant L M. Charles Clarke of II. B. M. S. Conquest ; Hon. Samuel Par ker, Hon. Wm. G. Irwin, Major A. P.. Hayley and Mr. C. O. Berger. The following was the menu: MENU. t'KM'.ltKS F.MtflKS. I'OTTAIiK. I Consomme. PxtssnN. Millet h l.-t Mayonnaise. In ndaise. Entrees. I'tiu a la Hol- Salmis Ue Pigeon. ('..Mi-lettes d' Ayneaux aiix Champignons. It.-tgom do PoiiW ts aux Petits Puis, punch a la Komaiue. K'VTtS. Pi nd oh ;i i;i Paysanne. l- ilrt tin i: u.'a la Chartreuse, .lain'-ou de Westphalie. Cuiry ilt 1 u let ail Riz. Pnd'tiiijr n i t Diploiuate, i istteau.c AsKortis. tt lares. FrniU de la Saisnn. Cafe. . The dinner table presented a beautiful appearance. In the center was a raised bank of magnificent roses. On the plate of each guest .laid a broad ribbon, on which was hand-painted flowers and the name in gold letters. After dinner the guests strolled through the house insecting its many attractions, and also listened to a num ber of vocal and instrumental selections capitally rendered by a band ol Hawa iian musicians. The dinner was a most enjoyable affair throughout. Honolulu ItlUes ltattalicm. In response to a call issued by Colonel V. V. Ashford, tbe Honolulu Rifles Battalion met at their armory last even ing. Upwards of 200 men were present, and made a tine appearance as they were drawn up in line wi'.hin the ar mory. Company B proceeded to ballot to fill the vacancy made by the promotion of C. V. Ashford to the captaincy of Company D. E. F. Bishop was elected First Lieutenant, and A. Robertson Sec ond Lieutenant, both by acclamation. The general orders were then read, after which Colonel Ashford addressed the battalion, complimenting the men on their promptness in always respond ing lo all calls, and hoping they would continue to attend company drills. The several companies then proceeded to agree on the evenings for drilling pur poses, with the result that the same nights as before were agreed upon. The battalion was then dismissed and partook of a bounteous repast which was spread out at one end of the armory. During the evening the Portuguese Band discoursed choice music, and thus added greatly to the sociability of the meeting. WiiiHliin F.ii;;lili School. The annual examination of this school was held in the school-house last Thurs day. There was a large attendance of the parents and friends of the pupils, who were very much pleased with the progress during the year. The room and stage were beautifully decorated with flags, ferns and flowers. The examina tion commenced at S a. m., and was car ried through to the end without a hitch. The arithmetic of the first class was ex ceptionally good, showing a thorough training in that useful branch of educa tion. The sclling of the whole school oigan ized in classes (as in a spelling bee), was also very good, and considerable en thusiasm was evinced by the audience in the endeavor of the classes to sjcll each other down. The whole examina tion was most creditable tothe Principal, Mr. Armstrong Smith, and his very able assistant, Mr. Andrew Cox. In the evening at 7 o'clock the school gave an exhibition, at which over 200 persons were present, while many went away or hung around outside trying to obtain a casual glance through the window. The programme consisted of twenty six numbers, among the most noticeable of w hich was the Court House scene (a local take-off), and was interspersed with local hits, that were ery much ap preciated. "The Dwarf,'' representing that freak of nature often seen on exhi bition in othrir countries, but seldom if ever seen here, caused a great deal of merriment and laughter, especially aiu;ng the natives. v,'ho were highly d?- lighted w ith the antics of the little u I iJw. The tableau, ''Blue Beard," was exceedingly well executed by the young ladies of the school. Special mention should be made of H. Cox, Solomon, Kaubiluaa, J. Paipai and Mary Timoleo for the admirable manner in w hich they sustained their parts, both in the examination and the exhibition. Their English was faultless, and showed careful training and close application to study. Appropriate remarks were made by the District Judge Kalamakee, which elo.-ed a most creditable and enjos able exhibition.--! Bulletin. Supreme Court July Term. BUroKE PKESTON". .1. Monday, July i'oth. S. M. Kaaukai vs. James Wight, eject ment. Tried before the following jury : T. J. King, A. J. Cartwright, Jr., W. C. Peacock, H. Gunn, S. G. Sjeneer, W. E. II. Deverell, Made, S. W. Kaikua hine, C. B. Dwight.M. Keiuaa, S. Kaili, S. Kanoa. This case was tried at the last term, when the jury disagreed, after being out five hours and a half. The Rev. S. C. Luhiau, the ninth wit 1 ess called by defendant, is the most inqntrtant witness in the case. Mabi Pahale, claimed by plaintiff as the orig inal owner of the land in dispute, is claimed by the defendant as not the owner, and to support w hich contention on the part of defendant the tax books of the district of Kohala are produced as evidence in Court to show that Main did not own any real property, but paid taxes only on personal. The case will be continued this morn ing. W. C. Acbi fop plaintiff, W. A. Kinney for defendant. at en am nr. us. Sol Ephriam vs. bark Forest Queen, in admiralty. The Chief Justice gave a written decision in this case as follows: This is a libel to recover of the owners of the bark Forest Queen the sum of 6oJ, the value of 42 hogs alleged to have died on a voyage from San Francisco to Honolulu by reason of the carelessness and negligence of the persons in charge of the said vessel in "stowing them" and in "keeping them stowed during the voyage," The bill of lading was signed in San Francisco on November fi, ISSo, by the agents of the vessel. It shows th.?.t 399 hogs (alive) were shipped in good order and condition in the bark Forest Queen by the San Fran cisco Packing and Provision Company to Sol Ephriam or his assignee. On the whole case I do not find that the loss of the hogs was occasioned by the negligence of those in charge of the vessel, and therefore dismiss the libel. A. F. JfDD, Chief Justice Supreme Court. Paul Neumann for libellant, F. M. Hatch for respondent. loliee n'onrt. BEFORE POLICE JUSTICE DAYTON. Monday, July 25th. Frank May was charged with selling and disposing of spirituous liquor in Honolulu within the two months past without license, contrary to law. This is the second offense. He was remanded to August 1st. A. C. Smith appeared for him. v The same defendant was also charged with keeping a disorderly house, but a nolle pros, was entered. A nolle pros, was entered against W. Quen, charged with larceny of $38 So from E. M. Legraa. Twelve Chinese were charged with gaming and remanded to the 26th. Joseph P.rizzinski was charged with selling and disposing of spirituous liquors without a license, and contrary to law. He pleaded guilty and w as lined $100 and $3 costs. Kane, John Smith, Makawalu. S. Ka mai, Tame (Jap) and Marie (w) had each to pay $0 for drunkenness. Wo Kan was reprimanded and dis charged for assault ami battery on 1 looulll. Henry M. Whitney was charged with making and publishing a libel on F. S. Pratt on the 1st instant, contrary to law, as set fTth in the warrant of arrest. Defendant waived examination and was committed to the Supreme Court for trial for liliel in the first degree. A FMiuily Jfecessily. "The way to men's hearts is down their throats, or I mistake mankind," is an axiom which there is no gainsaying, and with equal truth it may be said that w hatever most contributes to the facili ties for thus gaining man's esteem and appreciation secures a lasting place in the hearts of women, or, at least, those having the comfort and happiness of their liege lords in view, and what good housewife has not? Premising thus, it is only necessary to say that no one thing combines so many of the elements calculated to accomplish this laudable purpose as a good cook-stove or range, and none so entirely meet the indica tions implied above as the Golden Anvil wrought steel cooking ranges, lately in troduced into this city by the Pacific Hardware Company. Call at their store and examine one. KojhI Break fnt. Yesterday morning His Majesty the King gave a breaktast at Iolani Palace, in honor of Monsieur Laurent Coehelet, Commissioner and Consul for France. In addition to the Royal host and hid guest there were present: The Right Rev. Dr. Hermann, Bishop of Olba, Monsieur Georges Bouliech, Chancellor French Legation; Hon. Antone Rosa, II. M.'s Vice Chamberlain, and Major A. Burrell Hayley. The Royal Ha waiian Band played a programme of music in the pavilion. ! Tbe i:iele" Sp h jer. Mr. F. II. HaystLkn has leased the "Eltlo" printing oriire, including the good will of the "Elele" newspaper, to gether with all the type and printing pre.-ses to Mr. D. Lyons who will here after conduct the on his own ac count. Mr. Lyons has leased one of the now stores on King street, adjoining Messrs. Cattle vi Cooke's, and the "Eiele" office will be located there. ADAM AND HIS WIFE. Suonen of a a tatty Wlio Had Come of Excellent Stock. . In appearance Eva was CTeedinglj gra-'.-ious and beautiful, full of reticence and dainty : jh.- plo always solce of her as a lady, and whi-qx -red to one another that she had i-onic! of l stock. To her husband she va full of a wistful courtesy; it seemed as if he had made some saeriti.e ia marrying her, and her devotion was mingled with gratitude. Iu Adam there was ks,s that was peculiar than in bL wife. He would stand often on hi: threshold in the eveiung and look out. II had forgotten that centuries had passed by, and was still yearning tor the return of his first Ijorn the wanderer. It was Eve wh; in the spring tide turned to the meadow where the lambs were playing, and she always went alone. When she came back she would put her arms around her husband' neck and ku3 him. He did not understand that she was come from a grave; but he was grateful for the kiss, and drew her away to look at the young sprouting blades of corn. He had be come a husbandman and was skilled in the tilling of the ground. Eve never looked happier than when he came home hot and hungry from working in the fields. She loved to set his meal, lay her head on his knee, and listen to his talk of the wonderful new ways of raising crops and planting vineyards. He was busy and con tented, and there was no regret in his face. But their conversation did not always turn on commonplace matters. On winter even ings they often discussed ancient history, and showed a familiar acquaintance with the stories we now read in the early chapters of Genesis. Sometimes they would quarrel and grow sullen, or violently disagree. Then Adam's voice would be heard in reproach, or Eve's in contention, and Adam would walk out and lean against the old swing gate that seemed to be the natural boundary of his little domain. When Eve saw him leaning against the gate and apparently forgetful of her, she would steal up to him softly and they would walk home together, a new light in their eyes. All age had passed from their faces, and there was majesty in their least caressing touch, for they had no suspicion of intruders, and thought only of each other. After these hours of reconciliation they would speak of quite another time in their lives, when evi dently there had leen deep accord between them; then, and then only, was Eve heard to laugh a silvery, ringing laugh, full of uu iniugiuable mirth, and Adam, drunk with the witchery, would grow eloquent and ten der. Michael Field, in The Contemporary Review. Attorney General Garland's Lurk. "How on earth did such a bright fellow aj Garland come to live at such a place as Hom iny Hill?" asked an admirer of the attorney general of an Arkansas traveler the other day. "It's as bad as Podunk, Kalamazoo, Kokomo, Oshkosh, or Chatham Four Corn ers." ''I'll tell you," said the other. "Hominy Hill is not, as everybody supposes, a town. It's an old time sacred name given the farm Garland owns near Little Rock. Garland gets his mail at Llttla Rock, and is for ali practical purposes a resident of that place. They worship him there. There is a queer story of how he happened to settle at that place. He was living in Washington, a little, unthrifty place, where his parents settled, when he was admitted to the bar. It was no place for a rising lawyer. One day he aston ished his ofilce chum by asking him to tie a handkerchief around his eyes. His friend complied. Garland took a pencil in his hand, stepped up to a map of the state, whirled his hand around three times and jabbed the pencil at the map. 'There,' said the young lawyer, untie this hard knet and I'll tell you what I am doing. I'm sick of this town. I'm going to move to wher6 my pencil struck the man. If it's a town, 111 practice law, If It's country, I'll farm it; if it's river, I'll go to steamboating.' The pencil had struck Little Rock, and there Le went. A. II. Carland has been just as f atc-ful and just as lucky as that all his life." New York Sun. As the Spirit "Wings Its night. At a recent meeting of the Academy of Science, M. Hc.yem, of the medical school, read a paper of the phenomena noticed in the head of an animal after decapitation, with or without transfusion of fresh blood. As soon as the hend is separated from the body the eyes move convulsively, and a look of wonder and anxiety is noticeable on the face. The jaws separate with force, and the tongue seems to be in a tetanic state. There appears to l some consciousness of what is going on, but this tloes not lat more than three or four seconds. If preparations have previously been made so that the head after separation continues to receive a fresh supply of blood, the voluntary manifestations persist as oni as the blood supply is sufficient that is, for j half an hour or so. When a blood supply is furnished after the heart has become entiioly motionless, the phenomena are as follows: Some contractions, very weak and feeble, take place, especially in the muscles of the lips; then some respiratory efforts; reflex ac tions of the eye, first weak, then well marked, but the eyelids remain drooping, the senses are quite asleep, and no wi'i is manifested. Science. I.Hilles of the White House. The recent presence in Washington at the same tune of Mrs. Julia Dent Grant, the widow of ex-President Grant, and of Mrs. Cleveland, the present lady of the White House, and of Miss Cleveland, the last pre ceding lady who held that high iosition, has suggested that perhaps it might lie as agreea ble to the ladies concerned, as it certainly would le gratifying to those who might visit them, if all the ladies now living who have at an- time presided at the executive mansion could assemble at the national capital and hold a reception together in the White House. Eleven ladies are now living who at one time or another have done the honors of the White House. Chicago Times. The IMtite Turns an Honest Penny. A Piute lndui recently appeared in Vir ginia Cl'y, Nov., with two large sacks of goose and duck feathers, which he was willing to exchange for coin. The sacks were stuffed till they were, as round and plump as a bologna sausage, and apparently weighing many pounds. The Indian considered it a recommendation to say that the feathers were all white an 1 the product of "big goosen." In these latter daV3 even the Piute is beginning tobaiean eye to the turning of an honest I-nny. Formerly the only use he found for feathers was as a decoration for his warlike topknot. Now he puts tLem in a Bock and peddles them mr.ongthe "ale faces." Chi cago Herald. i 3ianaging a Kailroad. I Senator Stanford manages the Central ! Pacific by receiving every day in Wash ' ington a telegraph report half a column j or more in length from Ids representa i tives in California. Every evening he J sends off a telegram equally minute giv i ing liio directions in detail. Chicago : Herald, ilr niter Kirnts. Ks, ' o-'i i ! --- -.. ; .-j :-: I-'; NTV l-J 7 Thispovc'i m- r strength :: ' v :. thiilitl-eco . fii-titio i 'Li " ' u'.. -. A i rvi lcf rn:';tj t. : re o. i';'i.-c - ; , ! , .-. ,- l.- s M i'l I 'JUV ;;V; : !..:. . r v-t, short ..! 1 : S:.l.l!V.S1Yt PASS. It'j 'iViJi-'ji 9d vrtt AM UXtf Price St KJ DR. PARDEE'S (The Only Bellmbl Blood Pnrlfler.) A SPECIFIC FOR crofula, Salt Rheum, Neuralgia, Ring Worn nd all other Skin and Blood Disease; IT REOtTLATES THE LIVER AND KIDNEYS. irea Indgeatlon and all dlaeaeea arising l'rot an enfeebled condition of the jatcm. Du. Martixe, of London, the ceb rated specialist, says of PARDEE' iiiMEDY : " I have used it for t went .Mrs for Blood Diseases, such r. rofula, Salt Rheum, Teter and Cance; ! 1 I cannot recommend it too highly The Rev. Dr. Thomas, ol Hong Ko? .ina, says: " PARDEE'S REMEE a wonderful medicine for the Bloo ave prescribed it hundreds of tim r Leprosy, and when given in tin always cured the patient. I c:. 'ely say that Leprosy w ill never buv. t "on "persons who take Pakuk; mi"ty regularlj', and I advise all pe i.s ii .'ing in countries whero Lepro: i revalent to take Pakdee's lvEii!:! i preventive." n SALS BY ALL ORUCCISTS !N HONPUiL' (Jbldechlw N. F. BURGESS, Expressman & Drayman, 81 KING STREET, HONOLULU. KreliU-uee, 152. Telephone No. 202. 70?jel6tf Waikiki Bath House! J R. W, CROOKS HAVING TAKEN CHARGE aTL of tbe Waikiki Bath House, tegs to lntorru the public that he will run the place as a first elnss bathing resort. MRS. CROOKS will attend to the lady patrons of the place, ami every eilort will be made to make it attractive. 716-Jyl3 OEDINR'S KAliGAUE EXPRESS M. X. Si N'OEIlS, PROP., ' Deliver Bs .'gape and Freight of Every DqHcrip tloii with Promptness and Pispatcn- Oilier, HI Itiutr Street. Botli Tele phone, sa. lelleii-e. Its .iiiihhii Street. Hell t'eleplione for ICeileiiee. :t. ;ot-june I5tt JOHN PHILLIP Praptical Plnmbor, Gaslitter AND C o ppers m i tli , 71 King Street, Honolulu, H. I. norsE AX II M1II JOB WORK PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. Bath Tubs, Water Closets, Wash Bowls, Flnmb ing Goods of 11 kinds always on hand. 705-junol5tf Wholesale and Retail Dealer in every kind of Fre.h, Salt, SinoUcU. IMeltletl ami Dried Flh. Eemoved to Clay-St. Market. 51. V-.ril7 Merehantst. SAX FRANCISCO. 677try:re8 WENNEK & CO. 92 Fort Street, Have on hand Hew Foreign and Homemade Jewelry. ! Watches, Bracelets, Necklets, Pins, Lockets, Clocks, And ornaments of all klDds. Silver and Gold Plate, Elegant Solid Silver Tea Sell.. Suitable for Presentation. ENGRAVING AND NATIVE JEWELRY A Specialty. Repairing: In all ttn branebes. r Pole Agent for Klng' Eye Preservers, 4fl-roart-lv6 PRANK GERTZ, Importer and Manufacturer J Of all Descriptions of BOOTS & shoes; CT Orders from the other I-.ids solicited. j So, Hi. Fort -it., tl.noiulii. ' C9 diwt; GE AXD ! ! ! ! MAMMOTH ! ! ! C L E A 11 A NCE S A L E -AT Popular Millinery House, 1G4, lort St., Ploiioluln. INT. S. SVCFIS, Ppoprieloc. To Commence Monday, July 11, 1887. Positively for two weeks only. Bonatide sale and jxjsitivo bargains. The entire stock will be otic red AT COST AND LESS THAN COST! In fact a great inanv of the Trices Will be Cut in Two. Positively no reserve. All (loods will be marked in plain figures and SOLI) FOR CASH ONLY! j?Look at the Price-list Circular. tfrjTMRS. MELLIS' Dressmaking establishment on the premises. w. s. luce:, WIjNTE VSTD SPIK1T MERCHANT, CAMPBELL TIKE-PROOF BLOCK. MERCHANT ST., HONOLULU Has just'reccived from Europe per "Hercules," 200 Cases Guiness' Extra Stout, Bottled by M. B. FOSTER A SONS. ALSO FINE ASSORTMENT Of HOCK JsJNJD CLARET. These Wines were especially selected for W. S. Luce, arifl are far superior to any ever before imported into thia market. THE FINEST ARSOBTKD BTOCK OF CHAMPAGNES, ALES, WINES, ETC. ALWAYS ON HAND. tT-Special attention irawn'to tbe celebrated Wines MALMSEY, MADEIRA (Dry and Medium), WHITE PORT, SHERRY, etc. Rum Punch the Latest Novelty. 578 aprl.ltfdw The Leadina 11 !l uerv Ibuse -OF- Chas. J. Fisliel. COR. FORT & HOTEL STS. For two AVeeks Only OurSemi-AnnualJ E em 11 ant Sale will take place NEXT MONDAY All our remnants will be placed on the Counter, and marked way down. In Ladies' Trimmed and Untrimmed Hats, we are prepared to offer BIG BARGAINS. Remnants in all departments. Come and see what we offer you next MONDAY. ClfAS. J. FISH EL, Leading Millinery House. Hawaiian Hole CAEIMA0E COMPANY FIRST-CLASS CARRIAGES At all hours day and night, with competent drvers and steady homes. TO LET ! SADDLE HORSES, BUGGIES, WAG ONETTES, VILLAGE CARTS AND BRAKES, With good, reliable horse. HavlEg jnat received a ftce lot of Horses from California, ' are prepared to offer extra Inducements to rsrlles wantlDft Family, Ro.-1, Express or Iray Hornee. Guwanteed ns rcjrrfcented or on nlc Piirei to sun the timefl. RING I P 3'J, or apply to MILES & HAYLEY, 7.7,e24tf Ha-wahaH Hotel Btibles, AAXUA. THE- Claus Hpreckelu Wm. a. Irwin. CLAUS SPRECKELS & CO., BANKERS, aONOLCLU Hawaiian inlands Draw Kcbange on Uie principal purts of iho worlil. Will receive deposit on open account, make rolleetioiiH and conduct a general banking autl ficliuiiKe biitli:eNH. I'epoaits bearing Interest received in their fiav lngs Department nubject to publlHbed rule aDl regulations. 17octf MACFARLANE & C0-, WIIOI.r.SAI.E nrAI.KRN AND JEX. era! Jobbers In WlNts and LlQUOHa. No. 12 K Mali ti in a a ii Street, HONOLTI.TT. 28-tf OI.ACH HPRKCKKI.a. n. a ibwis. WM. G. IRWIN & Co,, l JAK FA TOlt.H hii.I oniittiHMl.,u kj AtlhSTs. Jlonoinlu H. I. J8-lfwif j M. PHILLIPS & Co., Importers and 'Wliotetuilo Ipalr ia Clothing, Boots, .NhoeH, Ham, Men's FurniHU , lug and Fancy Goods. No. 11 Kaabunianu hstreet I Honolulu, II. I. 25tf-wtf i " i H. HACKFELD & CO., KXERAI, COMMISSION AUf'.XTS. SM 26 tf uueen .St., IIo:ioiiiln, H.I. ED. HOFFSCHLAEGER & CO., Importer A 'mmUioii .Mj-rc haul . Queen .Street, Honolulu. II. I. a7-tf i n SEI i Ok : COCKSFOOT, RYE GRASS, ENG ; LISH RED CLOVER, COW ! GRASS. rpHK ATTFNTION OF AT.L I N'T F REST ED IS j 1 improving the puMure landi of th Islarjds le railed to the above TalnaV le rrd, which wt offer for sale In lots to suit purchaser. 1 We have also on hand ?ivpl lot of White j Clover, Eufillxh ilHjkw. Ttinothy. IUt (inurn, Crested 1 ok Tall."'lU Fr ir. lil'v hye ! Orac and Lucerne rrd. which c I'f tr In j linmll low for trial, ami will ilo Ji for quantities of not le than hlf a l.'U vv'tfbt, and execute same with illpatch. 717-junlStfd3cw WSl. O, UIWIN a CO, I) i c i I lt