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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, AUGUST (i, 188T.
THE DAILY LATEST NEWS Pacific Commercial Atefer i lu' Oi'H!l mill ii - . mrl-.' f i IS PUBMSHTD KVKRY M(.)RXIN(-. n:uus of si nsi an 1 Ivr annum 4 Mi month '3 (A) PT tUODth. . ,IH -uticrllloii I'HjnMe Alwayiiu Advaurr. ComrnunlcRtlons from all part of the Kingdom will always be very acceptable. Persons resMing in any part of the Cnltt? J tat-s cbu remit the amount of stibsrrlptlori r.:ue by p.jt Oflice money order. Jratter Intended for publication In tlie e.llpn in! columns should b aildrevied to ' Kditob FACJric- ('ommkkciai. A hvkrtic kr.' Ruslnes communications and udvertisenwuts noiild he addressed simply. ' I. V. A riVr.RTIhK.R, A oil tint to individuals. t ii i7 Pacific Commercial . fs now for le j.ii,y at th- KpI!.wli'E Plres ; ! c:ti.'-r. an I t-' pnlt'i to ! . "3 il i ! 1. aii'l J. n. so per A. M. HEWETT T. fJ. THRUM WM. BTRAHLMANN. ... Merchant street . .Merchant street ....Kon 'tri'Pt .Hawaiian Hotel five Cent ir 'ij. SATURDAY August 6th. The Tory Government did not sleep on the Irinh Coercion Act. Every county in Ireland was proclaimed under it within a few hours after it had received the Royal assent. Fellows like Parnell, Hayley, Dillon, and Michael Pavitt mere Irish demagogues and adventurers in their own country must be taught the lesson that Irishmen in Ireland have no rightH which the dominant English party is bound to respect. The Irish are unlit for self-government, and should learn that it is best for them to submit without murmur to the govern ment which England has thrust upon thein for their good. If not, the agita tion of these Irish demagogues and ad venturers must be put down by the strong arm. Thus the world wags, and gxd government is promoted. U'la, has c.'vaft 'l a ltviwlaUon ii dcman Thr- Irish Land frill i-J r-..tir.y; h-- i debute'? in I'aillacieiit. ! Lord Sali-t'Utv h;-.s turned the l"oii- t.-rvatnes to prepare fir an early d;.--o-lution of I'urliamtMit. f,niTH-iiiH.n I'ntikk. A. Collins oi fronton and paily u-iv MiKjt-cted to in- ; dignity by the Custom 1 1. a- authorities ; at I'.-li'a.-t, and Collin.-; himself hu- U'n , hat lowed by the Iri.-di police. ! A lire at I'.rabant. frelinta. July 2'.)i, ; rendered UO people homeh-. Russian credit has got a black eye. j according to the Berlin "I'o-t." Ger-! man investors will ndit s!iy i Russian j heciirities in future I'rince Ferdinand of Coburtr is i-x- j jM'cted at Sophia early in Augu-t to take i the oath of ofiice. The Bulgarian Jov- 1 ernment has ssent to the utticial- of i various towns through which the I'rince ! will pass an order to receive the new ; ruler with due honor. ; The "Count r Du Sc:r" reports that j General Boulang'1!-requested official j jM.'rtnis.'-ion to cliallcnge M. Ferry to fight a duel on account of the ex- j Premier's recent sjieech at Epinal. i The Queen has refused to accept the ! resignation of Lord Charles Berestord. ' The leader of the Herat insurgents j has been executed at Cabul. ! 'grasshoppers are tlest royinj crops in ! various parts of Belgium. i The Sherman Presidential boom began , in the Ohio Republican Convention. ! He was strongly endorsed for the Presi-1 dency. Governor Fornker was ronom- j inated. The management of the famous Stew art estate in New York i. leing investi gated, and it is claimed that Hilton, the : trustee, owes it fr-mi l"0tVi,o00 to $20,- j 000,000. I An English syndicate has purchased ! the Barton vineyard. Fresno county, California. About f2:X,(X0 has been ex- The Porte has invited England to re ooen the Egyptian Convention question. King John of Abyssinia has asked i.p-en Victoria to mediate between him-.-.!:' -.rd the Italian Government. The . m.,o sent through the British lie-i.ient at Aden. The Ameer order" Englishmen, one in every twenty men, to form a corps for service ia Afghanistan and Turkistan. The arms manufacturer a of Suhl have received orders for 500,0u0 side arms for the Turkish army. Eighteen lives were lost in a collision on the Chicago and Alton road. Stanley, the African explorer, is re ported dead. John Taylor, the Mormon President, is dead. He has been in hiding since February 1, 1SS-3, on which day he p reached for the last time in the Taber nacle. He was indicted for polygamy in March, 1SS5, but could never be found. Twenty-eight Lil-eral Peers have signed a protest against the Irish Crimes Act. Chinatown, in Los Angeles City, has been destroyed by incendiaries. The steamer Sir John Lawrence foundered in a cyclone in the Bay of Bengal, and about 7iK persons perished. They were mostly women, ami nearly all pilgrims to the famous temple of Jagenath, at Purri. In all about S0O j persons lost their lives by shipwreck in j this storm. I ... i In a battle near Kussala recently a friendly tribe killed I. '200 of the Mahdi's followers under Osman Pigma. The Pope refuses to approve of Ger many forbidding the use of the French language in the seminaries of Alsace-Lorraine. FATAL ACCIDENT dvrrli.srmfiitjs. To a Private in the lloiietiolt tiiiMi,! Another liijiir-l. LOST- Yesterday morning while His Majesty ! was leaving ly the steamer V". ii. Hall for j I.ahaina, a terrible accident occured at the i Kakaako Eatterv the i.ur--e of tlriiu: A to I' CASK, WITH HOUSE'S HEAD OF SLLVEK. Kinder will be rewarded by returnicii same . C. li rtliutii office. T54,v20tf ATleTV U 11 IN iA&ufrlisfniniTs. T GOODS -AT- Ttie Kii:ir liitiiHtry. YASHI.To", July i!8th. The Chief of the Bureau of Statistics has issued his quarterly report, which contains, among other interesting matter, tables in regard to sugar and molasses, showing the im jorts and exports ef these articles since 1769, their production in the L'nited States and foreign countries for the series of years, the present tariff rates in the leading commercial countries and the export duties imposed by various . mi i e . i tended on the ir. .: -rt v and in.npr.l countries, on sugar, xne vaiue oi uie r.. . . . . i . ... . I i tvi rrrf a nf Qnr?3 r Ktfi a rci ntTtifl frnm A 1 OA age. liie wine pr xiuct ttus year will be s " about half a million gallons. CHINESE IMMIGRATION. The ubiquitous Chinese are steadily pushing their way into these Islands. Fourteen arrived by the Marijosa, and judging from the number of passports issued recently a large increase to the Chinese population may be speedily looked for. It would be satisfactory to know precisely what the policy of the present Government is on this question. The late Government, yielding either to pressure, or for the purpose of getting money for some of the costly enterprises which they had in hand, raised the fee to $10, and issued passports in large numbers. We are unable to state with any degree of accuracy how many such passports were issued, but that they were numerous the Treasury statements show. It is imjiossible to recall these, however, but it would be assuring to be informed what the Government intend for the future in regard to Chinese immi gration. The Board of Immigration has notified the renewal of Japanese immigration upon favorable terms to employers; is it intended to sanction unrestricted Chi nese immigration to reduce still further the general average of the wages of labor by increasing competition? If such be the intention of the Government let it be avowed ; if it is not, the public should lie advised accordingly. And at the same time it should lie stated whether Portuguese immigration has been sus pended or discontinued altogether. The late Government authorized a ic newal of Portuguese immigration ; but, as we have stated, it threw down the harriers against Chinese competition by issuing indiscriminate passports. This was an inconsistent policy, and it would be well if Ministers, at the present juncture, were to disclose their inten tions therranent, if they have any. HAWAIIAN AFFAIRS ABROAD. ! In an editorial note, July 22, the New York "Herald" remarks: "Our readers will find elsewhere a full and instructive review of the situation in the Hawaiian Islands, together with a summary of the causes which led up to the recent 'revo lution.' While tl ere is no desire on the partof the Republic to own this group of islands, it is manifestly for the interests of the country, in the language of Mr. Webster, that 'that government should not be interfered with by foreign Powers.' In this connection Mr. Webster added that 'no Power ought either to take iosses sion of the islands as a conquest or for colonization, and no Power ought to seek for an undue control over the ex isting government or any exclusive privileges or preferences with it in matters of commerce.' That has been the position of Ameri can statesmen before and since the days of Webster, and it is the opinion of the American people at this time. There are very grave reasons why the islands should lie kept free from entangling for eign alliances and why the United States should carefully note all iolitieal changes which are effected." The San lie-o boom continues, and train robbers have been getting in their work in the neighborhood of Na tional City. The appointment of the Prince of Wales as honorary admiral of the fleet is ridiculed by the "United Service Journal" as a fantastical puerility. The Prince and Princess of Wales were to start for Germany and Denmark j on August 12th. Paul de Cassagnac ha declined to fight a duel with the Deputy Lauer, on the ground that it is Lauer's veracity and not his courage that is in dispute. Lauer had stated that Boulanger had confided to him that eighty-four Gen erals of the army had offered him their services to overthrow the republic and restore the monarchy. Cassagnac gave Lauer the lie direct, hence the personal difficulty. A London dispatch, July 27th, states: Since tho naval manoeuvres at Ports mouth, groat scandal has been created j by the lack of capacity of English officers i to handle their ships in quiet waters and j in broad davlight. There were last I week two disasters by collisions. The Devastation and Ajax were so injured that they have had to go into the dock for repairs. Laxmore, commander of the Devastation, has been relieved. The next morning there was another colli sion between two gunboats. The Sultr.n has issued an nade dis missing the reserves at home. The Asserevater Roma says that the circular addressed to Cardinal Rampella was not intended for tin; press, and was only given him for his personal instruction on becoming Secretary of State. He was empowered to show copies of it to the various European Nuncios, as setting forth the policy to be pursued by the Pope in the future. There is considerable irritation and re gret at the atican over the publicity which has been given to the document, which, in many way?, will be hurtful to Papal diplomacy. Now, it is complained, j all Europe is cognizant of the future j policy of the Vatican. j Emperor William is at Gastein, and : attending strictly to business. j Cholera continues at Catania, Sicily, i Several thousand people are daily fed j by public charity. j Only one-third of the new Panama j Canal loan has been subscribed. De j Lesseps says that will do for the present. Monsignor Feisico, who was sent to Ireland by the Pope, at the instigation f the Puke of Norfolk, has reported in a highly eulogistic way of the Irish peo ple. The object of the English Catholic nobles to secure a condemnatory rejmrt has therefore been foiled. The Bulgarian Treasury at Eustchuk was attacked the night of the 25th of July. The guards repulsed the attack. Sir Charles Tupper, High Commis sioner for Canada, accompanied by Sir John Rose, late Canadian Minister of Finance, and Mr. Bader Howell, mem ber of Parliament for the division of Liverpool, had an interview at London, July 27th, with the Right Hon. George , K. Goshen, Chancellor of the Ex chequer, and urged the adoption of the ! Canadian Pacific Railway as a route for the British mails to China and Australia. Goschen promised to favorably consider the matter. The Limerick Board of Guardians is insolvent. ler cent of the value of the dutiable im ports in 1S25 to 19 per cent of such values in 1S75, and the duty collected thereon has fluctuated from 4 76-100 per cent of all customs duties on dutiable merchandise in 1825 to 23 6-100 per cent in 1B33. A table is given showing the leading sources of customs revenue in order of their magnitude for a series ot years. Sugar and molasses comprise our leading source of revenue, being 27 per cent of the total collected in 1880, manufactures of wool standing next at 14 per cent. The highest annual average of a specific rate of duty collected on sugar was in 1823, when it amounted to Scents per pound, and the lovest in 1861, at three-quarters of a cent per pound. Foreign prices for sugar have been tending downward since 1831, which was largely caused by the world's in creased production. Interesting data are given in regard to the sugar product of this and other countries, and of the origin and growth of the industry in Louisiana. The latter had its most prosperous jerIod prior to the civil war, since when it has not wholly recovered. Then, again, the largely increased production of foreign countries has rendered it difficult for our producers to compete successfully with them in our markets. During the periods just prior to the war we produced about one-fourth of the sugar consumed in the country. During the last calendar year, however, we produced only one-tentlf? Supreme louri. AT CHAMBiKS BEFORE PRESTON, J. Friday, August 5th. W. R. Buchanan vs. N. F. Burgess, ejectment. Jury waived at the July term. Cecil Brown for plaintiff; M. Thompson for defendant. Plaintiffs motion for a non-suit was granted. l'olirc L'oiirt. BE FORI' POLICE JISTICE DAYTON. Friday, August 5th. Ah Sang.for assault and battery on Ah Chin, was fined $o and $1 10 costs. B. J. Lyons was charged with forgery in having altered a draft upon Hon. Cecil Brown for the amount of 20 to $120, with intent to deceive his em ployer. W. II. Page. The case was con tinued till to-day. J. Frank May, who was charged on remand with selling liquor without a license, was found guilty and sentenced to three months' hard labor, a fine of $100 and $4 GO costs. George Summers pleaded guilty to as sault and battery, and was fined $5 and $1 costs. CIVIL CASES. Hamilton Johnson vs. Samuel Wa hinalo, assumpsit for $. 25. Defendant admits $1S. Judgment for $13 35 and $t 53 costs. L. Ahlo vs. Isaac Adams, assump sit for $29. W. C. Achi for plaintiff. Continued until moved on. L. Ahlo vs. Chu Yuen, assumpsit for $20 and interest. Continued to 10th instant. Chan Kee vs. Alau, Gig Chang, garn ishee, assumpsit for $57 50. Continued till moved on. Several cases of deserting contract ser vice were settled out of Court. the ?a'ute. The charge in one of the tun-; , exploded prematurely, inflicting Injuries ! upon a private T-iuiea W.Tir.Kana. irotu the effects of w hich he died at i o'uock the same evening, and bloir 'J the thumb and forefinger of Serjeant Kin'-tnaku. The circumstances in detail will be gathered from THE COMM llNi OKKK'Hi's kCiVl'M. The officer iu charge of the t-attery was Adjutant Robert Parker, who states that at H.Ki. in. ho proceeded to the salutinp battery with a detachment of the House hold tiiianl. crvjsisiinp of seeotul Lieu tenant Nathaniel, live sergeants and ten privates. There tire sven gtmi at the bai tery. only live of which are ned, there hemg insuttiriont space for the-w hole num ber. The sergeants and privities were placed, three in charge of each gun. while the Adjutant instructed them ti tho duties each was required to perforin. The party commenced tiring the salute nt 10 : 15 a. tn . . and eight guns were tired without any mishap. The period allowed to elapse between each discharge is tit teen seconds, the live guns being tired in rotation, and the Adjutant was on the point of giving the word to tire the ninth gun. when tho charge in gun num ber s, the turn for which had already come round twice, exploded a third time acci dentally, and the man who was in the act of ramming home the charge was blown some twelve feet in front and lay motion less upon the ground frightfully mangled, the Sergeant having the thumb and fingers of his right hand blown off by the discharge from the touch hole. A telephone mes sage was at once despatched for medical aid, and the remaining number of guns to complete the salute were fired, occupying nearly' three minutes, the gun in connec tion with which the accident happened being omitted each tune its turn came round. When this was completed the in jured man, a private named Katuikana, was removed to the building attached to the battery. When the attendant excitement had sub sided it was ascertained that the men in charge of the gun were Sergeant Kinirnaka, whose duty it was to keep his thumb upon the touch hole to prevent the ingress of air while the charge was inserted, and to fire the gun upon the order being given; pri vate Komoku, whose orders were to place the charge in the muzzle; and Kamikana, the private already named, his duty being to ram home the charges and to sponge out the gun after each one was fired. This last duty is a most important one and the Adjutant is inclined to think that the ac cident was due to its not having been prop erly carried out. Another thing which may have contributed to it is the ineffec tual stoppage of the touch hole by the Sergeant. It would thus appear from the Adjutant's statement that the sad occur rence was due to carelessness on the part of one or both of t hese men. About a quarter of an hour after the accident Dr. McKibbin arrived, closely followed by Dr. Trousseau, and upon ex amining the wounded man ordered his removal to the Queen's Hospital, whither he was conveyed upon a stretcher. His two arms were completely shattered from the elbow downwards; his face was fright fully burned, one eye being blown out, other parts of his body being more or less scorched. Sergeant Kinirnaka was also taken to the hospital for treatment. He has been in the torce about eleven or twelve years. Kamikana has seen five years' service, and Adjutant Parker three years'. The last named, being the officer in charge, was examined by a Court ot In quiry later in the day. The officers who composed the Court were Colonel Hon. C. P. Iaukea, Major A. B. Hayley, Major Hon. Samuel Parker and Major J. D. Holt. Adjutant Parker states that he is the officer ordinarily in charge of the saluting battery, and during his experience no similar accident has ever occurred. Th guns used, and which it is customary to use for this purpose here, are of a some what antiquated type in fact, what are commonly known as the old muzzle-loaders. Some breech-loaders of more modern construction may be seen at the barracks, and on some occasions these are wheeled ! into position and ued for saluting, nut this is exceptional, in the case of these latter the danger involved by the gunners is reduced to a minimum, whereas the others require greater vigilance in order to guard against accidents. Lieutenant Nathaniel, second in com mand, was subsequently interviewed, and his statement coincides in all essential particulars with the foregoing. He says the sight was indescribably painful, as the unfortunate deceased was fully conscious after the explosion of the charge, and spoke to him, complaining of feeling cold. An inquest will probably be held this evening. ASSIGNEE'S SALE -OF- Valuable Ilea Estate. -AT THE- Sat unlay, August 6, 1837, AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON, Popular Millinery House, 104 Fort St., Honolulu. S. Pixpriet;ox Thr undersigned, assignee in bankruptcy oi the ; est&te of John M. Kapen. -will sell at the sides- ! room of LewlH J. Levey, to the highest bidder for o.vih iu raited States gold coin, all the right, j title aud interest of said John M. Eapena in ana ' to the following real estate, to wit: Award. ei5iE. p. 1 4tV5-lXXl acres rice land, in cctral part of Kalauao, Ewa, Oahn. Do. Do. 5873. acres, Kalauao, Ewa, aires, Mauana, Ewa, Ar . 2 8O6-10O0 Oahu. A p. 31 7-'G-lK)t) Oahu. A p. 1 5 -tS-100 acres. Three fish ponds. M.uiana, twa, Oahu. Do. Ap. 4'- y--lu0 acres rice l&nd. Building? JLot. Kalin, Honolulu. of Ap. 1, award 3,446, Just opened, a fine assortment of FANCY AND DRY GOODS, Which, during my absence, will be sold at exceedingly low figures. EOLKA DOT SWISS IN WHITE AND ECKU. A fine assortment of WHITE AND COLORED WASH MATERIAL, In plain, fancy figured and open work. NANSOOKS, LAWNS AND BAITISTE, In white and colored. Iu all shades and colors. NUNS' VEILINGS. NUNS' VEILINGS. of Ar. 1, award 3.44C, Lot No. 1 Mauka part area 0.405 acre. Lot No. 2 Makai part area 0.4Ji acre. Lot No. 3 Award 3.427. area 0.216 acre. HaildiuiC Ii4t in I'eleuli. Honolulu. Lot No. 1 Mauka part of Ap. 2, award 83, area 0.ir)35 acre. Lot No. 2 Makai part of same piece of land, same area. irfTHale positive. Peed at the expense of the purchaser. Full particulars given and maps shown on application at salesroom of Lewis J. Levey, Auctioneer. 772aug6 LACE .OLNCINGS, EMBROIDERY FI.OUNCINGS, in white, cream, ecru tid fancy colors. ALL-OVER EMBROIDERY AND L VCES with edgings to match. NEW SILK GLOVES and SILK MITTS, in the latest styles and newest shades. Millinery and Straw Goods. xcr-J1"11 n,y absence frora e Kingdom we offer SPECIAL BARGAINS IN THIS DEPART MENT, in order to close out the stock now on hand, aud make room for the new stock. HATS TRIMMED AND UNTRIMMED Will be sold at reduced prices. CHAS. T. GfLICK. Assignee. L. B. KEEK, M E R C II A NT W. S. LUCE, CAMPBELL FIRE -PROOF BLOCK. MERCHANT ST., HONOLULU, Has just'received from Europe per Herculea," 200 Cases Guhiess' Extra Stout, TAILOE. 27 Merchant Street, Has lately received from Kngland selection of large 1 1 Fine Goods ! SUITINGS, DIAGONALS Bottled by M. B. FOSTER A SONS. ALSO FINE ASSORTMENT OF HOCK .s D CLARET. These Winea were especially selected for W. 8. Luce, and are far superior to any ever before impurted into this market. THE FIXE9T ASSORTED STOCK f'F CHAMPAGNES, ALES, WINES, ETC. ALWAYS ON HAND. ISpeoial attention drawn to the celebrated Wlnes and Medium), WHITE PORT, SHERRY, etc. -MALMSEY, MADEIRA (Dry Rum Punch the Latest A'ovelt)-. 578 aprlJtfdw q $ 11 T t -or- AND- Fancy Trouserings, Comprising the largest and most varied stock ever opened out in Honolulu, all person ally selected by Mr. ,Kerr at tho manufacturers while abroad . Chas. J. Fishel. COR. FORT & HOTEL STS. C'laus SprecJcc-is Win. O. Irwin. CLAUS SPKECKELS & CO., BANKERS. HONOLt.'LU HAWAIIAN ISLANDH 1 For two Weeks Only j Our Semi-Annual Draw Kxehaoge on the principal parts of the world. Afternoon Concert. The following musical programme will be given by the Royal Hawaiian Military Band this afternoon at 7:30 o'clock at Emma Square: Overture ''The Exiles' Polka "The Dragoons" Reminiscences of Weber . . . Gavotte "Queen's Own". . . Waltz "The Svrens" Polka "A Good Kiss" "Hawaii I'onoi. . . . . (Jassner . . . Fahrbach . . . . Godfrey . . . . Amillion . W'aldteufel .Waldteufel Cloth and TriiDniiiifis lor Sale to the Trade and others. BellflVlephoiie. Xo. 4. F. U. Box (306, Remnant Sale will takef place NEXT MONDAY Will reoe.ve deposit ou open account, m&k collections and conduct a (feueral banking and exchange business. I I All our remnants will re placed on the Counter, and marked way down. In Ladies' Trimmed and L'ntrimmed Hats, we are prepared to offer I!l(j i BARGAINS. j Remnants in all departments. j Come and nee what we offer you next ! MONDAY. " I Deposits bearing Interest received In their hmv Inits Department subject to published rules and rfiriilatlo.is. i7n,rf MAOFARLANE & C0-, W"MJAMI Ii: AI.FK AND K. rai Jobbers in WINES and LlQUoKi. JVo. 13 Kaahaniann Street, HONOLULU. 2a-tf CLACS SPRKCKEI.8. mm. q imwij Advertisements. CARD OF THANKS. JPESIRE MOST SIXCERELY TO THANK THE many kind and sympathizing friends who so generously afforded m every asftUtancs during my late trout. U, and for the flowers so thought fully and profusely furnished on the day of ths funeral of my late beloved wife. 774aug5 WRAY TAYLOR. Intermediary Court. BEFOKE BICKER TON, J. Friday, August 5th. Jno. E. Buh vs. J. L. Kaulukou, re plevin of a houe. Continued from the previous day. No appearance of or for plaintiff; C. Creighton for defendant. The judgment of the Folice Court was set aside and the proceedings dismissed. L. B. KEEE. CHAS. J. FISHEL, j Leading Millinery House. ! t"978ep8 ISTOTTCji, LAWN TENNIS SETS. COMPLETE CRICKET SETS. For Men and Children. Fire Arms and Ammunition Of all kinds. And complete etock of LOST. A T THE EOCRTH OF JULY BALL, A BLACK confer a favor by leaving the same at this ofie. 74ij7tf Hawaiian Hotel CARRIAGE COMPANY. FIRST-CLASS CARRIAGES At all hours day and night, with competent drivers and steady hone. TO LET ! SADDLE HORSES, BUGGIES, WAG ONETTES, VILLAGE CARTS AND BRAKES, With good, reliable horses. WM. G. IRWIN & Co., Sl"lJFArTottf CoinmlMNlon Al-. NTS. Honolulu M. I. 18-tfwtf M. PHILLIPS & Co., Importer anil Wholesale Denier In Clothing, Boots, Shoe, Ham, Men's turn toil ing aud Fancy Goods. Xo. 11 Kanhumanu J-treet Honolulu, H. I. 28tf-wtf H. HACKFELD & CO., f li-MBAL COMMIfcfclOIV AGFXTS. 2ft U Quen bt., Honolulu, H.I. ED. HOFFSCHLAEGER & CO., Importer A C'ornmlMwIon Merchant. Queen Wtxeet, Honolulu. H. I. 27-tf GEASS SEEDS. COCKSFOOT, RYE GRASS, LISH RED CLOVER, COW GRASS. Having jUBt received a fine lotJTof I THE ATTENTION OF ALL INTERESTED TV SPORTING MATERIAL ! Horses from California, 1 iii At Bed Rock Prices, AT MRS. THOS. LACK'S, rtjv2Cltf 61 IORT STREET, Ws are prepared to offer extra inducements to parties wanting Family, Road, Express or Dray Horses. Guaranteed as represented or no sale. Prices to suit the times. RINCi I P 32, or apply to MILES & HAYLEY, Hawaiian Hotel SUbles. offer for eale in lots to f.uit purchasers. v.efcave also on hand sn pie lot of White Clover, English Alsyke. Timothy, Rib Grass Crested Dog's Tall, Tall Fescue. Italian Bye Grass and Lucerne seeds, which we offer iu small lots for trial, and will also receive orders for quantity s of not less than half a ton weight, and execute same with dicpatch. 71T-Junel8tfd&w Wil, O, IRWIN t CO.