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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, .JULY 2ii. 1867.
THE DAILY Pacific Commercial Advertiser IS PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING. TEH MS OF SfBSCBIPTlOV Per annum.. 5lx mostbs . Per mouii... .J1 00 ,. 3 00 . SlC jTHabTiptfon Paynble Alwaynln AJtanftt. CommuolcetloDs from all parts of the Kingdom will always be very acceptable. Persons residing In any part of the United States can remit the amount of subscription due by Post Office money order. Matter intended for publication lu the editorial columns sbould be addressed u Koitor Pacific Oommkkoal a dvkktiskk.' Business coin run Mirations an, I advertisements oould be addressed simply " P. ('. A OVXRTIBKft, ' And not to Individuals. Pacific Commercial Advertiser Is now for sale daily at Ihe FcIUwImt Places ; JT. H. SOPER Merchant street A. M. HEWETT Merchant street T. (i. THRUM Fort street WM. 8TRAUI.MANN Hawaiian IIoUl Ffv Ceuls per 'py. FRIDAY : : : : Julv 20th. THE PLANTERS' MONTHLY." "The Planters' Monthly" for July has lieen laid on our table, and as usual is full of valuable information. A letter from Laupahoehoe contains an interest ing account of Hawaiian mills and their work. We extract the following from an article on "The Future of Cane Plant ing:" Low prices of sugar still prevail, and re main low with discouraging persistency; so that the hopes we once entertained of seeing again the day? of flourishing pros lerity fade out utterly into the dark, and many a man who once thought himself as sured of reasonable wealth through sugar, now finds that it will not even yield him a competence. Under existing conditions in Hawaii, as a whole, sugar is not remunera tive. In addition to the low price of -sugar, we must not forget another the undoubted decrease of yield consequent on the grad ually impaired fertility of the soil. In cer tain localities the land willjiot yield more than half what it once did, and it is already a serious question whether it can be made to return the cost of cultivation. As the years go on this difficulty must increase, and will be met, if met at all, only at con siderable expense for artificial fertilizers, which will thus increase the cost of the re sulting sugar. Thus far, however, in many districts, no practical fertilizer has been found which will produce the desired re sults, and the question now stands: Will it pay to cultivate our fields for the two tons or so that we may get off of them? The situation stated above makes it fair ly evident that the planter must make some very considerable reduction in ex pense if he would hope to make any money out of sngar. By all means the largest item of planta tion expense is that of unskilled labor. Not only is it the largest, but it exceeds all others put together, and thus forces itself on our attention as the most important di rection in which economy should be in stituted. From figures made up from monthly reports, we find that, in the case of one plantation under good management the cost of unskilled labor is 0,'J per cent of the total yearly expenditure; while in the fields alone, which is the case of the planter who is concerned only with the raising of the cane, the proportion of unskilled labor to the whole expense is 75 per cent. In this particular case a reduction of f 2 in the monthly wages would have decreased the expense, and consequently increased the profits by $10,000. It is very well to economize in the hun dred &ad one other things that, with labor, constitute plantation expense; to struggle for an eighth of a cent in rice or bags, or ten cents a ton on freights, or a few dollars in rents, insurance or salaries; but all these things, even in the aggregate, do not very materially influence the result, arid are utterl- overbalanced and swamped by the tremendous single item of unskilled labor. So long as that remains out of all proportion, both to the rates prevailing in other sugar-growing countries and the or dinary profits of sugar in this, it will be comparatively futile to seek to squeeze large profits out of small economies, how ever wie- and worthy thee may be in themselves. The times, the circumstances and conditions of sugar in Hawaii demand lower prices for labor. Very worthy of attention, as looking this way, is the attempt now being made by the Planters' Labor and Supply Company to arrange such unity of action among plant ers as shall lead to a considerable reduc tion in the cost of Chinese unshipped la bor, and put such labor on something like a uniform basis throughout the country. A curious result of the electric lirlit has been observed in several of the pub lic buildings in Washington, where it is used. It seems to constitute an im menee attraction for multitudes of min ute insects, and as a consequence spiders have increased enormously, so that in many cases the architectural outlines of cornices and of capitals of pillars have become obscured by the quantity of spiders' webs overlaying them. The new diffusion battery constructed for the United States Government is ready for use. It is said that under the old method, even by the use of double pressure, only 75 per cent, of saccharine matter was extracted from sugar-cane. It is believed that the diffusion battery is capable of extracting M per cent, of the total saccharine properties of the cane. The success of the experiments to be made may Uave a hearing on the question of beetojgar production in Cal ifornia and elsewhere. THE P. C A. CONTEMPT CASE. Opinion of tlo court Ksi"nt lo At the Supreme Court in Banco yes terdav His Honor Chief Justice Judd j delivered the following opinion in the ! case of W.O.Smith vs. L. Aholo, in re j R. J. Creighton, contempt oi Court. Before doing so he stated that Mr. Jus tice McCully took no part in the con ference, and did not join in the opinion, which was subscriled to by the Chief Justice and Associate Justices Preston and Bickerton, Mr. Justice Fornander heing absent. Ahford & Ashford for the rule; F. M. Hatch f-r respondent. OPINION. At the instance of L. Aholo, Minister of Interior, respondent in a suit then pending in the Supreme Court, wherein W. O. Smith and others were plaintiffs, tht Court issued u rule citing K. J. Creighton, as editor of the P. C. Adver tiser, to appear and show cause w hy he should not be adjudged guilty of a eon tempt of Court, in having printed and published in said newspaper, in its issue of l'.th April, 1KS7, the following abstract of the bill in equity, under the heading, "Injunction Prayed for Against Minister Aholo A Land Transaction Venti lated" : In the Supreme Court yesterday a peti tion was filed for an injunction by W. O. Smith, L. A. Thurston, W. A. Kinney and M. de iouveia against L. Aholo, Minister of the Interior. The petition states that on the 2d day of August, IW, one W. M. Gibson, then act ing as Minister of the Interior of the Ha waiian Kingdom, illegally, secretly and fraudulently, and without advertisement, as required by law, executed an illegal and fraudulent instrument, purporting to be a lease to His Majesty Kalakaua, certain lands belonging to the Hawaiian Govern ment, situate in the district of Kona. Ha waii, viz., of the lands of Kekio 2, Manini owa, Mahaiula, Kaulana, Awalua, I'uu kala, Makaula, Kalaoa 1, 2, ,5. 4 and 5, Ke- alakehe and Kahanaiki, containing an area of about thirteen thousand acres. That the rent received in said lease is only $100 per annum, which is wholly inade quate and insufficient rent for said lands. That the term of said lease is twenty years. That the said hind are, and at the time ot making said lease were worth not less than $5,00). That said lease is on file in the In terior Otlice. That your petitioners are in formed ami believe, and upon such infor mation and belief aver that His Majesty Kalakaua has offered or caused to be offered to L. Aholo, now Minister of In terior for the Hawaiian Kingdom, the sum of $500 for the purchase of all said lands as a whole. That said L. Aholo has, in pur suance of said offer, caused the lands in cluded and enumerated in said lease to be advertised in the "Government Gazette" for sale, and intends to sell the same upon the 25th day of April, 1887, at an upset price of $500 for the said lands as a whole. That said L. Aholo well knows that said lease was executed secretly, illegally and fraudulently, as aforesaid. That said lands are separate and distinct, one from an other. That portions of said lands are suitable for settlement under the "Home stead Act." That by reason of said condi tion imposed by the said L. Aholo upon said proposed sale, making the same sub ject to said illegal and fraudulent lease, His Majesty Kalakaua and those acting for hini and in his interests, will be improperly and wrongfully placed in a position much more favorable for the purpose of pur chasing said lands than other intending purchasers, and intending bidders and purchasers will, by reason thereof, be and are prevented from holding for or buying said lands, and that the same will therefore be sold for much less than their real value, thereby causing great and irreparable in jury and loss to the public and to your pe titioners as citizens and taxpayers. Wherefore your petitioners pray that the said L. Aholo may be summoned to ap pear and answer this bill of complaint, and that an injunction may forthwith issue from this Court enjoining and re straining the said L. Aholo from selling or disposing of said lands or either of them, subject to said lease, and in the manner set forth in snid advertisement as afore said, until the further order of this Court, i and that after a full hearing such injunc tion may be made perpetual. Mr. Justice Preston has appointed Thursday, April 21st, at 10 o'clock a. in., as the time for the petition to lc heard and for the defendant to show cause why the injunction therein prayed should not issue. We had occasion at the January term, 1SS7, in the case of the " Hawaiian Ga zette," to say that such publications as appear to have a prejudicial effect upon the rights of parties in cases onding in the Courts were punishable as construct ive contempt of Court. Bishop on Criminal Law, sec. 21 '3, says: "According to the general doc trine, any publication, whether by parties or strangers, which concerns a case pending in Court, and has a ten dency to prejudice the public concerning its merits, and to corrupt the adminis tration of justice, or which reflects ujon the tribunal or its proceedings, or on the parties, the jurors, the witnesses or the counsel, may be visited as a contempt." The publication comes within the principles laid down in the "Gazette" case aud is fully sustained by authority. Stuart vs. the People, 3 Scam., Ji". . The People vs. Wilson, t4 111., U'G. Tenny's caof, 23 N. II., 102. K.Cheltenham it Swansea U. H. Car riage and Wagon Co., L. li. 8 Kq. 5S0. This last case is on all fours with the one at bar. The publication in extenso of a bill in equity containing grave charges of fraudulent conduct on the part of the Directors of the respondent company was there held to be punisha ble as a contempt. j We concede most fully the right ; of citizens and of the pres to comment I upon and criticise freely in temperate language and without impugning mo tives, the judgments of the Court after they have leen rendered. But publica tions which tend to affect, hinder or ob struct the administration of justice while it is in process t a huinirti jfioii are reprehensible. We quote the follow ing from Oilers on Libel and Slander, sec. 44: "The administration of the law, the verdicts of the juries, the con duct of suitors and their witnesses are all raatteA of lawful comment as soon as soon as the trial is over Anv comment pending action is a contempt of Court, by whomsoever made; it is especially so where the comment is supplied by one of the litigants or his solicitor or counsel." It cannot be said that this publica tion was an attempt to influence the mind of the Justice who was to hear the cause. He must have read the petition before granting the interlocutory order prayed for. The publication could therefore have no effect uion him. But it is calculated to influence the public concerning the merits of the case then pending, and clearly fell within the rule. But the publication of the bill was not accompanied with comments, and the respondent says he did not intend any disrespect or contempt of the Court, and believed that the records of the Court were public and open to the inspection of all persons, and published the ab stract of the bill on file merely a3 a mat ter of news. The records of our Court are open to those of the public who seek for informa tion therefrom res pecting their own concerns. They are not open to the public to the extent that'everything on tile may be published without leave of the Court. But the case before us is not a flagrant one, and we think the interests of jus tice will be subserved by ordering that respondent pay costs. Supreme Court July Term. BEFORE PRESTON", I. Wednesday, July 27th. S. M. Kaaukai vs. Dr. James Wright, ejectment. W. C. Achi for plaintiff, Smith & Kinney for defendant. The mixed jury in this case disagreed, as that of the April term had done, and were discharged. IN BANCO. BEFORE the chiek justice and associate JUSTICES M'CULLY, PRESTON AND BICK EH TON. The following cases were argued and submitted : MichieJs, appellant, vs. Hartford In surance Com pan'. Exceptions from April term. Neumann and Whiting & Creighton for plaintiff; Dare, Dole and Hatch for defendant. Kalaeokekoi, appellant, vs. Kahele, ex ceptions from .April term. Thompson for plaintiff, Brown for defendant. Parke vs. See Hop Co., appellant. Atv Ieal on demurrer. Dole for plaintiff, Ashford & Ashford for defendant. Wenner & Co., appellant, vs. Lindsay. Appeal from Intermediary Court. Smith, Thurston & Kinney for plaintiff, Ashford & Ashford for defendant. The appeal from the Police Court, Ho nolulu, in Brown vs. Dias and Santos, appellants, was dismissed. Achi for de fendants. Thursday, July 28th. Mat son vs. Aiona, appellant. Excep tions lrom May term, Ililo. Submitted on briefs. D. H. Hitchcock and W. A. Kinney for plaintiff, Ashford & Ashford for defendant. Kane vs. Hilo Sugar Co., appellant. Exceptions from May term, Hilo. Sub mitted on briefs. Smith A Kinney for plaintiff, D. H. Hitchcock and C. Creigh ton for defendant. Hoy Sing vs. Kam On, appellant. Ex ceptions to Master's report. C. W. Ash ford, Attorney General, for plaintiff; F. M. Hatch for defendant. Argued juid submitted. Macfarlane vs. the bark Cerastes, ap pellant. Admiralty appeal. F. M. Hatch for plaintiff, P. Neumann for de fendant. Argued and submitted. ponce court. BtFORK POMCE JUSTICE DAYTON. Thursday, July 28th. Ah Choy, charged with selling pork without a license, was reprimanded and discharged. Una (Jap.) was found guilty of as sault and battery on Takasi (Jap.) and lined $2, with $3 30 costs. Kamiano was charged with the lar ceny of two pairs of pants, the property of Ah Fat, valued at $10. After hearing part of the evidence the case was con tinued to the 29th. The KauiuakRplU Church Or;ritn. On June 14th Mr. H. Walmsley Lit tle, Mus. Doc., gave a recital at Messrs. Bevington & Sons' organ factory, Soho, London, before Her Majesty Queen Ka piolani and II. K. II. Princess Liliuoka lani, on the new organ for the Kauiua kapili Church. Dr. Little played the following programme: Hawaii Ponoi Berger Evening Prayer Smart Barcarole from 4th Concerto Bennett Allegretto in B minor Guihnant Ort'ertorie in D ... Batiste The factory and approaches from the street were gay with flowers and bunt ing, and the Boyal party sat on a raised dais. Invitations were given to a small company of ladies and gentlemen. Her Majesty and the Princess were delighted with the instrument, which is a magnifi cent one. At the conclusion of the re cital the several members of the firm, as also Dr. Little, were presented to the Queen and Princess. The organ has been shipped on the British bark Min, and will arrive here by the end of No vember. ! St. I.oui College. 1 he examinations at S. Louis College ' were concluded yesterday moraing, when the tirst class was examined in ( Latin, French, German and phonora- j phy. The result was quite satisfactory, j The Right Rev. Bishop of Olba and a ; large number of people were present. j In the afternoon milium drill was held on the parade ground before an immense audience. The St. Louis cadets to the number of eighty, not in cluding officers, went through a series of evolutions in the most efficient man ner. The bayonet exercise was particu larly good.' The band, under the direc tion of Brother Bernard, played the fol lowing programme during the afternoon : 1. Overture -Meuia et Tuuia. 2. Waltz Corcao we r. 3. Nonpariel. 4. Comedy. 5. Echo Overture. G. Concert Polk. 7. Pet of the Boys. 8. Amelia Quickstep. The proficiency of the pupils in the military evolutions reflected much credit on the instructor, Brother Henry. The uniforms of the cadets were much ad mired. This afternoon at :l o'clock the closing exercises will be held in the large hall, when a very interesting programme will be presented. The authorities extend a welcome to all who take an interest in the institution, but those who have re ceived special invitations are requested to present them. Fiitertnlaiuent at the V. 51. 4'. A. This evening an entertainment will be given to the sailors of the U. S. S. Adams and H. B. M. S. corvette Con quest, to which the public are cordially invited. Following is the programme : Remarks P. C. Jones Song "The Sea is Britannia's Glory" W. Passells, (Conquest) Beading "Jimmy Butler and the Owl" Miss Addie Peterson Song "The Fisherman's Child". . . Francis Goose, (Adams) Five minutes talk Rev. H. H. Gowen Song "Set the Bells Tolling" I). Warne, (Conquest) Duet "The Lily and the Rose" Mesdames Judd and Paty Song "The Moon's Behind the Hill". J. Stevens. (Conquest) Five minutes talk S. D. Fuller To close with light refreshments. For Snu Frauelsco. The following passengers are booked at the office of W. G. Irwin & Co., to leave by the Royal Mail steamer Zea landia to-day : J. M. Monsarrat, C. II. Uartwood and wife, Miss K. Beaver, E. A. Jones, Miss M. F. Knerick, II. C. Meyers, J. A. Kennedy, E. Austin, D. S. Austin, Jr.. Miss M. Fairchild, It. M. Overend and wife, J. D. Brown, Rudolf Spree kels. Chief Engineer Ezra J. Whitaker, Miss Sarah Kine.W. W. Hall, Mrs.Thos. Brown, Misses Marie and Bertha von Holt, Mrs. S. A. von Pfister, Master Eneas R. Mackintosh, Mrs. An drew Moore. Koburlte the New Explosive. The discovery of a nevr explosive by the German chemist Dr. Root, of Berlin, is an nounced in The, Paris Figaro, which gives the following details: The roburlte, as the new explosive has been called, has been in use for several years In the coal mines near Dert mund with the most satisfactory results. The only reason why it has not been adopted for general use in the mines Is that it is too ex pensive, and that it is spoiled by any moist ure. The roburite has just been introduced into the German army, and the military .au thorities hope to avoid the latter inconvenience by a new system of packing invented by an artillery lieutenant at Spandau. With re gard to its price, reductions will txi made with the increase in the manufacture of the explosive. The fact that roburite explodes neither from friction nor from sudden shock will greatly facilitate its transport. The ef fects produced by an explosion of roburite are said to be marvelous, and, though the statement that one discharge of it will re move mountains is exaggerated, the ravages caused by it are stated by eye witnesses to be terrible. Pall Mall Gazette. Jeff Davis Growing Old. Jeff Davis has been reported as about to visit Washington, the first time since 1661. A few days ago he said toa friend: "I have been invited to go to AVashington as the guest of the rifle company of Vicksburg, vhich I ap preciate very much, but 1 have not thought of going. I never exjject to see Washington again. It has been a great many years since I was there, and the country has undergone many changes. It would be pleasant to view th scenes in and about Washington which were once so familiar to me, though I doubt if I could hardly recognise the city now, as it has improved and grown into a magnificent city. No, I shall never see Washington again. I'm getting too old to travel." Chicago Tribune. Sunday tn Purl. The French positively refuse to recog nize Sunday as a day of rest. The French workman seems to identify the breach of the Sabbath with self resjtect and the vindication of liberty. He will refuse to work for an employer who makes it a condition that he does not work on Sun day. A church has been known to be kept waiting for necessary repairs a roof that let in the rain lcause the cure would not consent to have the men work ing on Sunday, and the men would not give in on the oint. The tirst of the great business houses to close on Sunday was the Bon Marche. and it was predicted that it would soon leeome bankrupt; but the Bon Marche held on its way, and in this case virtue earned its own reward, for no house of the kind has ever flour ished, probably, as that K'ipulur shop has done. The large khojw hi Paris are now closed on Sunday and the majority of the smaller ones. But the workingman projer holds out. He holds to the principle of working on Sunday and resting on Mon day. lkston Glolie. Value of Mineral Wool. The value of mineral wool as a non conductor of heat is shown to exceed that of more solid matter, such as asbestos, cement, kaolin and magnesia, not only because it contains so great an amount of air. but also lieeause. while the fibers of wool suKlivide the space by innumerable threads, so as to absolutely prevent cir lation of air, it does not. like the others nained. form separate air cells, with solid walls like a honey comb. This honey comb structure, being of solid material, of course is a owerful conductor of heat. -Bvtston Budget. The Home of the Aar. D .roit claims to be the home and birth place of tx great many theatrical stars. Among tbee may L mentioned I-awrtuee Barrett, who wai u cash t-oy in a dry goods ituie in that' city; Margaret Mather, who "vegan life us a news girl; M. B Curtis, Lo jegan lLf as a clerk ; John T. Sullivan. Mi, Mae Clark. Mis Minnie M&dJern, Mis: Kitty Malony. Miss Nellie Croos, George Tyler, tnown as "Signer Tagliei i," Charles Bast-tt, N'ovil'e the teiKT, and Miss May Fielding Sw Yoi k Tribune. ill PEq)WE)I1 Absolutely Pure. Thi3powlor never vatic. A niarvel of purity. Strenjrth ami vl..Mesoi:ictios. More economical than theorlir.-u-v khi.ls.anJ eannot l-esold in oou petitioi wit'i Tlic- i:mUi:ule of lowest, short weiht,ul.mi or: i..vt.bute ler. SDONLTCf cans. ItcVAb JU'mi.w lV'i-t.. V.. lod VJUi-6W "W.tf. T. C'OI.KMA:tfJA2.CO.,Ag'na SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 1 wtt DR. PARDEE'S (The Only Billable Blood Partner.) A SrECIFICFOK BUEUMATISM, Scrofula, Salt Rheum, Neuralgia, Ring Worm And all other Skin and Blood Diseases. IT KEOULATE3 THB LIVER AND KIDNEYS. v'iurti IadffMtloa and all dlseaaea mrhlng from a enfeebled condition of the j tem. Dr. Marttne, of London, the relo cated specialist, savs of PARDEE' REMEDY : " I have used it for twenty ears for Blood Diseases, such &. i.rofula, Salt Rheum, Teter and Cancer a I I cannot recommend it too highly.' The Rkv. Dk. Thomas, tit Hong Kohl' bina, says: " PARDEE'S REMEDY ! a wonderful medicine for the Blood, have prescribed it hundreds of time. r Leprosy, and when given in time ! always cured the patient. I car .t'ely say that Leprosy will never break lit on jersons who take P.hiek'. :rvruv regularly, and I advise all per-:i.- ii . ing in countries where leprosy ; I revalent to take l'AKutn's Kkmedy a preventive." y SALE BY ALL DRUCHISTS IN KCKDIL'LL'. esldecliu N. F. BURGESS, Expressman & Drayman, 84 KING STREET, HONOLULU. Telephone No. 202. Hesulence, 152. 70'.jel0tf Waikiki Bath House! MR. W, CROOKS HAVING TAKEN CHARGE of the Waikiki Hath House, begs to Inform the public that be will ruu the place aa a first class bathing resort. MRS. CROOKS will attend to the lady patrons of tha place, and every effort will be made to make it attractive. 716-jylS OEDING'S BAGGAGE EXPRESS yi. s. sixnr.its, i'bop., Deliver Baggage and Freight of Every Descrip tion with Promptness and Dispatch. Office. SI liiiiv Street. Holli Tele phone. fcG. Keslilenee. II iiuhhii Street. Bell Telephone for KesileiiC. 3. VOC-june ljtf JOHN PHILLIPS, Practical Plumber, Gaslitter AND Coppersmith,1 71 King Street, IIodoIuIu, H. I. Hoi st: sun' JOB WORK PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. Rath Tubs, Water Closet. Wash Bowls, l'lumV t ng Goods of all ki nils always on band. 705 jimeKitf A. PALADIX1, AS holexale and Retail Dealer i u e very kind of I'rfsli, Salt, Sinoli(l. l'lckletl and i i il I'IhIi. Removed to Clav-st. Market, .M5-.M7 MerehantPt. SAN HiANClsro. :7iiiy:n'88 WEXXEK & CO. Fort Stroet, Have ou band Nw Foreign an-! Homemade Je'A elry. Watches, Bran Ids. Necklets, Pins. Lockets, (.'locks, A lid (.rnti'iiei. ts of all kinds. Silver an I Gold Plate, KleRHt Soliil Sflwr Tea SXm. SniltiiMe for 1'reieiitatloii. KNGRAVIN'G AND NATIVE JEWELRY A .specialty. Keimlirintc In hII it brniicitM. W Hole A?fnW for King's Fye Preservers 46-iiiar9-l fS FRANK CERTZ, FQIfflliorter and Manufacturer J? : Of all I ript'oi.8 cf BOOTS &. SHOES gy Orders from ti e other Jiln: .!a solicited. j ft'o. III tori St., Honolulu, j dtl.' 4 "' "ii-a'ft'4. Sfc&trtiscmcnls. Look out for New Announcement in a Few Days. Popular Millinery House, 104 JT'ortJSt.. Honolulu. jST. S. SACHS, PromMetor. W. S. LUCE, CAMPBELL FIRE-PROOF BLOCK. MERCHANT ST., HONOLULU- Has jnst'received from Europe per "Hercules," 200 Cases Giiiness' Extra Stout, Bottled by M. li. FOSTER A SONS. ALSO FINE ASSORTMENT OF HOCK .A-ISTD CLAEET. These Wines were especially selected for W. S. Luce, and are far superior to any ever before Imported into tliia market. THE FINEST ASSOHT&D STOCK OK CHAMPAGNES, ALES, WINES, ETC. ALWAYS ON HAND. CSpecial attention drawnto the celebrated Wine MALMSEY, MADEIRA (Dry and Medium), WHITE PORT, SHERRY, etc. Hum Punch the Latest Novelty. 578aprl.fdw The Leading Millincrv House -OF- Chas. J. Fisliel. COR. FORT & HOTEL STH. For two Weeks Only Our Semi-Annualj Eemnaiit Sale will take place NEXT MONDAY All our remnants will oe 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 nee what we offer yon next MONDAY. CI T A S.J. FISH EL, Leading Millinery House. lUHUKI CARRIAGE COMPANY. Fl RST-CLAS.S CARRIAGES At all hours day and bight, with toiujiHeiit drivers and fcteady hoist. TO LET ! SADDLE HORSES, BUGGIES, WAG ONETTES, VILLAGE CARTS AND BRAKES, with e.'bd. reliable .omm. Having Just rereJved a fine lot of 1I,, f,rY.A ftxl I .w !. liOrSPS Il Olll LtllllOl llKl, W ai prepared to offer lira Inducement to parties wstnttng fKUttly, Rosd, Fibres or L'ry Horses. Guaranteed as rrj renented or tio nle. l'rices to oult the tln.e. RlNi I'P 32, or apply to MILES & HAYLEY, kilb Hcttl futile Hawaii! Win. O. Irwin. CLAUS SPKECKELS & CO., BANKERS. HONOLCLU. HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, Draw Exchange on tbe prlijHjial part of th world. Will receive dnpoHiu on open account,' maJia collections aud conduct a general banking and exchange biiHlnesA. k eposits bearing Interest received lu their Kav Ings Department Hubject to published rules aod j recrulatlojft. ITocHtf MACFARLANE & CO-, WHOLKNAI.K nF.AI.F.KH ANn CJE.M. eral Jobbers lu WINKS and L.1UUOK4. N. 12 Kaalinoinuu Ntreet, HONOLTIXIT. 38-tf CLAUS SPRUCE KI. a rnwm. WM. Q. IRWIN & Co., SrUAK FACTOR nnd omiiiiMlon AG fc N"I is. Honolulu H. I. 18-tfwtf M. PHILLIPS & Co., IiuKrter and Wholenale Healer lu Clothing, Boots, hhoes, Hats, Men' Furnlsh iBg and Fancy Goods. No. 11 Ka&hutnanu Htreet Honolulu, M. I. 25lf-wtf H. HACKFELD & CO., Gi:.M.KAL(0IMISNM. AUEXT. 26 uueen ht., Honolulu, 11. 1. ED. HOFFSCHLAEGER & CO., Imjtorter A- Coiamititiou Merchant . Uut-u street, Houoiulu, H. I. 27-tf Gil H h Ok J. COCKSFOOT, RYE GRASS, ENG LISH RED CLOVER, COW GRASS. THE ATIKNTloN VT ALL INTER LSI' ED IN i - lniproli.g the pasture lnodf of the I.Uu.l. cH totteaUmmluuM. used!. wUch w. offer for le in JoU to rtitt riurrhaurr. i tivt auo ou band saicile lot. of hit f'lovr, Enp'ilah ljke, Timothy, Rib Ur, Crt,d l-ofc's Tall. Tall Fcne. Italian K e irP. and Lucerne setdi, hlcb cflpr In Cfiinll li.ta ttr Im.I aful will y U i .r.' . - tor quantltw of not le than half a tou welr i, ' and rxrciit its., with dl. patch. v U 1RVMN a O Claus .Mpreckela KJ.LJ1U1J