Newspaper Page Text
PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, NOVEMBER 4, 1887.
I THE DAILY Pacific Commercial Advertiser IS PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING. TEEMS OF SUBSCRIPTION, Per annum.......... . f6 00 Six months 3 00 Per montn 50c eta-Subscriptions Payable Always in Advance. Communications 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 in the editorifd columns should be addressed to Editor Pacific Commercial advkktiskji.' Business communications and advertisements snould be addressed simply P. C. Ajovkbtiskb, And not to individuals. THE Pacific Commercial Advertiser Is now for sale jjaixy at the FeilswJng Places J. H. SOFEB Merchant street A. M. HEWETT Merchant street T. O. THRUM Fort street WM. STRAHLMANN Hawaiian Hotel Five Cents per Copy. FRIDAY : : : : : November 4th THE LEGISLATURE. An extraordinary session of the Legislature was opened at noon yester day by His Majesty the King. There was a brilliant assemblage of spectators to witness the ceremonies; indeed, it is a long time since so many of our most prominent citizens put in an appearance at the opening of Parliament. The weather was fine, and everything passed off with the utmost order. A draft of the King's speech will be found in another column. It contains the information that the Treaty of Reci procity with the United States has been definitely extended for seven years upon the same terms as those in the original treaty, with trie addition of a clause granting to national vessels of the United States the privilege of entering Pearl River Harbor and establishing there a coaling and repair station. It is understood that this Government does not cede or part with any territory, and that this exclusive privilege terminates with the treaty. Bills are to be introduced relating to the Opium Act, the Act to organize the Military Forces, Notaries Public, Cor porations, the Loan Act and the Appro- prion Bill. In the afternoon the House set right down to work and accomplished a great deal before it adjourned, at ten minutes after 4 o'clock to 10 o'clock this morning. A complete report of the proceedings will be found in this issue. THE NEW PRESIDENT. The election of Hon. S. G. Wilder as President of the Legislature is one which will commend itself to the community generally, and this, the first important step which the new House has taken, is likely to receive public indorsement. Mr. Wilder is a man of large experience in parliamentary practice ; he is familiar with the course of local politics for many years past, and, above all, he is one whose integrity may be implicitly relied upon. The House and the country are to be congratulated upon the choice, as there is every reason to believe that his rulings will be just and equitable as well as having the confidence of Ministers, Nobles and Representatives. The Ilattie X. Bangs. The American barkentine Hattie N. Bangs arrived yesterday from San Fran cisco under the temporary charge of chief officer F. S. Bangs, the captain's son, his father having been detained at San Francisco through illness. He is coming down by the steamsh Aus tralia to meet his vessel. When the Hattie N. Bangs entered the harbor yes terday, she w.v;s dressed with flags, and on her foremast was fluttering in the broeze a beautiful red triangular flag with trimmings of blue. It was an in signia presented to Captain Bangs by his Chinese passengers on their arrival at Hongkong on her last trip from Honolulu. On the body of the flag are Chinese characters braided in gold, meaning that the flag was presented to Captain Bangs in rememberance of his devoted attention to his passengers dur ing the voyasre, and also recommending the Hattie N. Bangs as possessing superior passenger accomodations. It is Said That the extra session will only last a month ; that every member means business; that the opening was a bril liant affair; that the Captain of H. B. M. S. Conquest was not present; that firearms should not be discharged in a quiet neighborhood; that the office of Governor should be abolished; that the Marshal has discharged his etep-father in law from the police force for neglect of duty ; that the ceding of Pearl river harbor gives satisfaction; that the plumes on the helmets of the Governor's staff officers are too gorgeous. HAWAIIAN PARLIAMENT. Opening of a Special Session of the Legislature by the King. At noon yesterday an extraordinary ses sion of the Legislature of the Kingdom was opened at the Legislative Hail, Aliiolani Hale, by His Majesty the King in person. It was a beautiful day and the event at tracted a large number of people. During the week the Hall had been prepared for rn fhp rlais seats were placed for the royal party. Directly in front o1 the dais were seats for the Ministers, ana behind them the Nobles and Representa tives, who were all present with three excep tions. On the right, looking toward the dais, were seats for the foreign representatives. Consular corp, privy councillors and offi cers of the men-of-war. On the left sat the Justices of the Supreme Court, the Admi ral and commanders of the different war vessels in port. The following gentlemen acted as ushers: Captain H. W. Mist, R. N., Secretary of Foreign Affairs; John A. Hassinger, Chief Clerk of the Interior De partment; W. O. Atwater, Henry Smith, George E. Smithies, Edward Style3, II. W. Auld and A. S. Mahaulu. Four kahili bearers were stationed on the dais. The Royal Hawaiian Band was stationed in ront of the building near to the Kameha meha statue. The Honolulu Rifles battal ion, in command of Lieutenant-Colonel V. V. Ashford, took their position on both sides of the carriage drives leading to the Hall and presented a very creditable ap" pearance. Among those present in the Hall were noticed: His Excellency George W. Mer. rill, United States Minister Resident and Mrs. Merrill; Major J. H. Wodehouse, H B. M. Commissioner and Consul-General ; Monsieur Laurent Cochelet, French Con sul and Commissioner ; Senhor A. de Souza Canavarro, Portuguese Consul and Com missioner; Rear Admiral Lewis A. Kim berley, U. S. flagship Vandalia; Captain Henry L. Howison, U. S. S. Vandalia; Commander George T. Davis, U. S. S. Ju niata; Commander B. F. Day, U. S. S. Mohican and officers of all three vessels; Mr. F. A. Schaefer, Consul for Italy and Dean of the Consular Corp ; Mr. Thomas R. Walker, Acting British Vice-Consul and Mrs. Walker; Mr. H. F. Glade, Consul for the German Empire and Mrs. Glade; Mr. H. R. Macfarlane, Consul for Denmark and Mrs. Macfarlane; Mr. R. W. Laine, Consul for Mexico and Vice-Consul for Spain and Mrs. Laine; Mr. H. W. Schmidt, Consul for Sweden and Norway; Mr. E. Muller, Acting Consul for Belgium; Mr. Goo Kim, Assistant Commercial Agent for China; Honorables W. C. Parke, H. M. Whitney, W. D. Alexander, W. J. Smith and Paul Neumann, members of the Privy Council of State. The large hall was filled in every part with an audience consisting of our most prominent citizens, there being a good sprinkling of the fair sex. The Gov ernment and Consular flags were flying. Precisely at 12 o'clock the Royal Hawa iian Band struck up with the national anthem announcing the arrival ot Their Majesties the King and Queen at Aliiolani Hale. A few minutes later the following ladies entered the Legislative Hall and took seats to the right of the dais : Mrs. A. F. Judd, Mrs. L. McCully, Mrs. R. F. Bickerton, Mrs. C. P. Iaukea and Mrs: C. W. Ashford. The procession then entered in the following order: Their Honors Justices R. F. Bickerton, Ed. Preston and L McCully; His Majesty's Ministers, their Excellencies W. L. Green, Godfrey Brown, L. A. Thurston and C. W. Ashford; His Honor A. F. Judd, Chancellor of the King dom; Hon. J. L. Kaulukou, Marshal of the Kingdom; Col. C. P. Iaukea, His Majesty's Chamberlain; Their Majesties the King and Queen ; H. R. H. Princess Liliuokalani, H. R. H. Princess Kaiulani, and Hon. A. S. Cleghom. The Royal party was attended by Colonel J. H. Boyd of His Majesty's staff, Majors J. D. Holt and H. F. Bertlemann of the Governor's staff. As soon as the Royal party had taken their positions on the dais the Rev. Alex. Mackintosh, chaplain of the royal house hold, offered up prayer in Hawaiian. Col. Iaukea then handed to His Majesty the royal portfolio containing the speech. His Majesty first read it in Hawaiian and afterwards in English. THE KING'S SPEECH. Following is the English text of the speech : Nobles and Representatives You have been called together in extraordinary ses sion at the earliest practicable moment after your election under the New Consti tution, in order that you may revise and amend certain Acts which have been found to be inoperative, unconstitutional or conflicting in their terms. Amongst these are the Opium Bill and the Act to Organize the Military Forces of the King dom ; also the law relating to Notaries Public and that relating to Corporations. Another reason is that you may con sider the advisability of changing the method of administration of certain de pigments of the public service, which do not secure to the country the efficiency which is desirable. The circumstances connected with the negotiation of the loan in London, which seems not to have been effected strictly in accordance with the Loan Act of 1886, will probably also necessitate some amend ments thereto. A somewhat different dis tribution of the amounts appropriated for the objects named in that Act may also be necessary, some of them being insufficient, whilst others are larger than required. I also commend to your consideration the revision of the law regulating the Po lice Department in such manner as to in sure more efficient results and a more re sponsible administration. My Ministers will also propose to you some amendments to the Appropriation Bill of 1886, which seems to have been drawn up without due regard to the proba ble revenue, and yon will see the necessity of curtailing salaries and" other expendi tures wherever practicable, as well as of abolishing all unnecessary offices, in order that the proper relation between the re ceipts and expenditures of the Treasury may be preserved. I take great pleasure in informing you that the Treaty of Reciprocity with the United States of America has been defi nitely extended for seven years upon the same terms as those in the original treaty, with the addition of a clause granting to national vessels of the United States the exclusive privilege of entering Pearl River Harbor and establishing there a coaling and repair station. This has been done after mature deliberation, and the inter change between my Government and that of the United States of an interpretation of the said clause whereby it is agreed and understood that it does not cede any terri tory, or part with, or impair any right of sovereignty, or jurisdiction, on the part of the Hawaiian Kingdom, and that such privilege is co-terminous with the treaty. I regard this as one of the most import ant events of my reign, and I sincerel3T be lieve that it will re-estabiish the commer cial progress and prosperity which began with the Reciprocity Treaty. Nobles and Representatives, I now de clare the Legislature of the Kingdom opened. The Rev. Alex. Mackintosh pronounced the benediction, and then the Royal party retired, the band - playing the National Anthem andjthe Rifles presenting arms as they left the building. PARLIAMENTARY BUSINESS. Mr. W. L. Wilcox, Interpreter of the last Legislative Assembly, then called the members to order. Noble H. P. Baldwin nominated Noble H. A. Widemann as temporary Chairman, which was carried unanimously. Noble Henry Waterhouse moved the Assembly adjourn to 2:30 o'clock. Carried. Afternoon Session. Noble Widemann called the House to order at 2:30 o'clock . and announced that he would appoint Mr. W. L. Wilcox tem porary secretary. Rep. Nawahine then offered up prayer. The roll was called, the following Nobles and representatives answering to their names : ' Nobles S. G. Wilder, Mark P. Robinson, James I. Dowsett, Sr., Alex. Young, A. Jaeger. W. R. Castle, W. O. .Smith, Henry Waterhouse, W. E. Foster, S. C. Luhiau, J. Wight, C. Notley, C. Wall, H. S. Town send, D. H. Hitchcock, H. P. Baldwin, E. H. Bailey, John Richardson, Jas. Camp bell, H. A. Widemann, Geo. N. Wilcox, C. Bertelmann and Geo. H. Dole. Representatives Frank Hustace, J. I. Dowsett Jr., A. P. Kalaukoa, D. L. Naone, A. Kauhi, Cecil Brown, Frank Brown, Henry Deacon, Kamai, W. A. Kinney, J. Maguire, G. P. Kamauoha, J. D. Paris, O. Nawahine, W. H. Daniels, E. Heleku nihi, C. F. Horner, J. U. Kawainui, A. S. Wilcox, W. H. Rice and F. Gay. One Noble and three Representatives were absent, as follows: Noble P. N. Makee, and Representatives J. Kauhaue, J. W. Naka leka and A. P. Paehaole. Ministers W. L. Green, Godfrey Brown, L. A. Thurston and C. W. Ashford were also present. Noble Smith moved the adoption of the rules ot 1872 as the rules of the House. Noble Ca&tle moved, as an amendment, that they be adopted temporarily until other rules had been prepared. The rules of 1872 were somewhat defective. Noble Smith accepted the amendment, which carried. REPORT OF CREDENTIAL COMMITTEE. Rep. C. Brown moved that a committee be appointed to examine the credentials of all members of the House. Agreed to. The Chairman appointed Reps. C. Brown, F. Gay and F. Hustace a committee for that purpose. They retired, and a few minutes later brought in the following report: Mr. Chairman Your Committea on Credentials beg leave to report that the' have examined the certificates of election furnished by the members of this Assembly with those on file in the office of the Min ister of the Interior, and so far as pre sented are correct. The certificates of Hons. J. Wight, W. R. Castle and W. H. Daniels were not presented having been left behind but we found the certificates on file in the Interior office as required. The Hons. P.&N. Makee, J. W. Nakaleka, A. P. Paehaole and J. Kauhane not being present we made no examination as to their re turns from the districts which they repre sent. Cecil Brown, Francis Gay, F. Hustace. On motion of Noble Hitchcock the report of the committee was accepted. Noble Smith moved that as Noble P. N. Makee had just arrived his credentials be examined. Agreed to. Noble Waterhouse moved that a commit tee be appointed to wait on the Chief Jus tice to ask him to attend in the House and administer the oath to the members. Agreed to. The chairman appointed Nobles Water house and Smith as such committee and they retired. Rep. C. Brown from the Committee on Credentials and under suspension of the rules, reported they had examined the credentials of Noble Makee and found them correct. The report was accepted, swearing in the members. His Honor the Chief Justice then at tended and administered the oath, first to His Majesty's Ministers and afterwards to the Nobles and Representatives. resolutions relating to officers. Rep. Kinney moved the following reso lution: Whereas, some doubts exist as to the term of office of the officers elected at the present session, and Whereas this is an extraordinary ses sion convened before the regular biennial session therefore, be it resolved that all the officers elected ior the present session shall be deemed to hold office only until the convening of the regular session in May, 1883. The resolution carried, electing a president. The Chairman announced the next busi ness in order was the election of a Presi dent. Rep. Kawainui nominated th e Hon. S. G. Wilder for President of the Assembly. Rep. Frank Brown nominated the Hon. W. R. Castle. The Chair appointed Reps. W. H. Rice and W. A. Kinney as tellers. The ballot resulted as follows : Total number of votes cast, 49; Hon. S. G. Wilder. 26; Hon. W. R. Castle, 23. The Hon. S. G. Wilder was therefore de clared duly elected President of the special session of the Legislature for 1887. The Chair appointed Rep. Kawainui a a committee of one to conduct the newly elected President to the Chair, which he did in a very gracious manner. On taking the chair the President was received with loud and prolonged cheers. He said: Nobles and Representatives I am certainly obliged to you for the honor conferred upon me. and heartily thank my triends tor their assistance. 1 shall endeavor to preside over this House en tirely to strict parliamentary rules. I have no friends to favor and no enemies to punish. I will decide every question promptly. If I err it is the privilege of the House to appeal, and I shall have no feel ing against any member who exercises that right. I ask your forbearance in any shortcomings, and will try to decide justly and right. vice president. Noble Waterhouse nominated Rep. J. Kauhane for Vice President of the Assem bly. Rep. C. Brown moved that as Rep. Kau hane had not yet arrived, they should pass the election of Vice President for the present. Noble Waterhouse agreed to the motion. Noble Castle moved as an amendment that the Minister of the Interior be re quested to produce the credentials of Rep. Kauhane. If they were found correct they could then proceed with the election. Noble Smith said that would not cure the difficulty, as he had not yet been sworn in. Noble Castle moved the rules be sus pended and the House proceed to the elec tion of a Secretarv. Agreed to. ELECTION OF SECRETARY. Rep. F. Brown nominated Mr. J. A. Ma goon for Secretary of the Assembly. Rep. Kamauoha nominated Mr. Frank Godfrey. Minister Ashford nominated Mr. Frank B. McStocker. The ballot resulted as follows: Votes cast, 49. Magoon, 34; McStocker, 14; God frey, 1. J. A. Magoon was declared duly elected. INTERPRETER. Mr. W. Luther Wilcox was elected inter preter by acclamation. SERG EANT-AT-A RMS. Rep. C. Brown nominated W. H. Hal stead for Sergeant-at-arms. Rep. Hustace nominated Harry Armi tage. Result of the ballot: Votes cast, 48. Hal stead, 46; Armitage, 2. Halstead was de clared duly elected. Mr. Halstead appeared on the floor of the House and thanked the members for electing him. He would try and fill the position with honor and credit to the House and to himself. CHAPLAIN. Rep. Kamauoha nominated Rev. Stephen L. Desha for Chaplain. Rep. Kauhi nominated Rev. S. Paaluhi. Result of ballot: Votes cast, 47. Desha, 45; Paaluhi, 2. Desha was declared duly elected. MESSENGER. Rep. F. Brown nominated S. Hookano. Rap. Hustace nominated Daniel Kikaha. Result of ballot: Votes cast, 48. Heo kano, 45; vKikaha, 3. Heokano was de clared duty elected. JANITOR. The result of the ballot for Janitor was : Votes cast, 47. Moses Keliiaa, 30; Kini kaki, 9; Lono Kaiaiki, 7; W. S. Lokai, 1. Keliiaa was declared duly elected. ADDRESS IN REPLY. Noble DcJe moved, and Noble Widemann seconded, that a committee be appointed to draft a reply to His Majesty's speech. Agreed to. The President appointed on that com mittee Nobles Dole and Wight and Rep. Kalaukoa. ADMINISTERING THE OATH. The President then administered the oath to the Secretary and Interpreter of the As sembly, according to the new Constitution. ENGROSSING CLERK. Minister Thurston moved that an En grossing Clerk be appointed. This work had been very expensive in past times, and had not given satisfaction owing to so many being employed instead of one man. There ought to be two, one for the English, the other for Hawaiian. Rep. C. Brown i:.d not think the motion was necessary, as the feecretary and Revi sion Committee generally looked after the engrossing, and he hoped the session would only last two or three weeks. Before, they had a Secretary who was no Secretary at all. It would be an extra expense. Minuter Thurston said the object of his motion was in the line of economy. A good man could be got for $5 a day. The last Appropriation Bill cost $240 for engross ment. If this House were in session one month two men at $5 per day would only necessitate an expense of $300. Noble Castle suggested that the Minister withdraw his motion for the present until the new rules be placed before the House, as they would provide for the engrossing. Minister Thurston then withdrew his motion. NOTICE OF BILLS. Noble Smith, under suspension of the rules, gave notice of his intention to intro duce an Act relating to corporations and the granting of charters of incorporation. Rep. C. Brown gave notice of an Act re lating to the number of Justices of the Su preme Court; also an Act relating to the organization, regulation and discipline of the military forces of the Kingdom. Noble Castle gave notice of a set of rules for the House. y Minister Thurston gave notice of an . Act to amend the law concerning Road Super visors and the road tax, and to establish local road boards and to define their duties. Minister Ashford gave notice of an Act to abolish the office of Governor. STANDING COMMITTEES. The President then read the list of stand, ing committees : JUDICIARY. Cecil Brown, W. A. Kinney, A. Jaeger, Chas. Wall, A. P. Paehaole. FINANCE. H. A. Widemann, Geo. N. Wilcox, W. O. Smith, J. W. Nakaleka; J. I. Dowsett.Sr. FOREIGN RELATIONS. W. R. Castle, II. P. Baldwin, J. U. Ka wainui, Geo. H. Dole, D. II. Hitchcock. PUBLIC LANDS. J. I. Dowsett, Sr., Jas. Campbell, E. H. Bailey, A. P. Kalaukoa, C. Bertlemann.. SANITARY. Henry Waterhouse, John Richardson, Henry Deacon, C. F. Horner, Kamai. MILITARY. Alex. Young, A. S. Wilcox, C. Notley, W. E. Foster, A. Kauhi. ACCOUNTS. W. O. Smith, Frank Hustace, E. Hele kunihi, H. P. Baldwin, Geo. N. Wilcox. commerce. M. P. Robinson, W. H. Daniels, G. P. Kamauoha. J. I. Dowsett, Jr., J. D. Paris. EDUCATION . Dr. J. Wight, H. S. Town-end, S. C. Lu hiau, F. Gay, O. Nawahine. REVISION AND ENUoLLMENT. W. H. Rice, J. I. Dowsett, Sr., P. N. Makee, W. A. Kinney, D. L. Naone. PRINTING. Frank Brown, J. D. Paris, J. W. Kawai nui. MISCELLANEOUS. Geo. N. Wilcox, Frank Brown, P. N. Makee, J. Maguire, Kamai. At 4:10 on motion of Rep. C. Brown the House adjourned to 10 o'clock Friday morning. Legislative Chit-chat. The House meets at 10 o'clock this morn ing. At no session for several years past can we remember so much work being done on the opening day as was accomplished yes terday. Mrs. Keliiaa received one vote for Mes senger. Evidently there is a member in favor of woman's rights. We congratulate Mr. J. A. Magoon on his election to the position of Secretary. He will fill the bill to the satisfaction of all. It is an open question as to who is the youngest member in the House. It rests between Reps. Kinney, Hustace and J. I, Dowsett Jr. A more intellectual body of men never assembled in council. Who's going to be Mr. Previous Question ? Rep. Rice is the tallest man in the House, though Nobles Waterhouse and Campbell run him very close. We dare not name the handsomest man in the House for tear of making the others jealous. The President is the right man in the right place. The Sergeant-at-Arms astonished every one by making a speech. It was short but to the point. The hardest worked man in the House will be Interpreter Wilcox, but he will be equal to the occasion. His appointment by acclamation was a just tribute to his worth. Rep. Kinney wore a very pretty button hole bouquet. Noble Widemann made a capital tem porary chairman. Noble Smith wants his desk filled with stationery. CAED OF THANKS. MR. AND MRS. J. H. BROWN HEREBY TEN der their sincere thanks to the many kind friends who evidenced genuine sympathy for the late Judge Fornander during his long and painful illness, and for their presence, help and kind sympathy at his death and burial. American Biscuit Co. Corner of Battery & Broadway Sts., San Francisco : : : California James Dunn, Supt. SUCCESSORS to the CALIFORNIA CRACKER CO. 3m NOTICE. THE UNDERSIGNED BEING ABOUT TO LEAVE for San Francisco in the S. N. Castle, gives notice that any persons having bills against him should render the same without delay. JULES TA VERNIER, lw 110 King street. M. PHILLIPS & Co., Importers and Wholesale Iealers in Clothing, Boots, Shoes, Hats, Men's Furnish lng and Fancy Goods. No. 11 Kaahumanu Street Honolulu, H. I. 25tf-wtf Hawaiian Mutual Fire and Marine Insurance Co. Subscription Lists for Stock and Policies now open at GULICK'S AGENCY, Oauel No. 38 Merchant Street ON SALE AT THE California Market, CALIFORNIA TOMATOES (large). CABBAGE, CAULIFLOWER, FRESH SALMON, FRESH MACKEREL, GRAPES, PEARS, APPLES. All arrived in splendid condition by the S. S. Australia from Gamarino's Fruit Depot, SAN FRANCISCO. PAUL NEUMANN'S Law Office, 44 1 e re ha lit Street : : Honolulu i i The EquitaS Life Assurance OF THE UNITED STATEs Death claims paid in issu. xvsseis, January 1, 1SS7 Aiiaumues, per cent basis. Surplus, 4 per cent basis. assumption that onlv 4 per cl'n will hp rfnli7fr n .4 ' ut lr.tc. " "cunents ized, it amounts to $20,495 its e r!f vaiuauon. is JjAKUKU Til v frti . (.' ANY OTHER C()!i vv VMTfa New assurance in 18SG. ni i,n Larger than that of any oU.r 3 Outstanding assurance. 411 -a' Larger than lhat of V' 1,4 ,y.0&3 & oilier t'OttjacT Paid policy holders in 1886 w ,. Paid policy holders since or- ,d-00 S ganization f)i.r,.. j uiui iui'iJiiit; jq -o ' Premium income ir o-.. "?3l'e Larger than that of any other cottrwt Z IMPROVEMENT DURING THE vr ib ! "i 4 lDrrcase of prem. income j,,.' ', increase of purclus. 4 pcrpent k . :,.",, i ! Increase of assets fcQv-'- Policies issued on all the plans, Wth ii? 1? guarantees and concessions, lor fnii V tt lars apply to uu ALEX. J. CARTWRIGUT, 632 mayl2 '88 Ao-J Eaahuuianu street. iote CARRIAGE COM PAST. FIRST-CLASS CARRIAGE? At all hours day and uight, with compel, driver, and steadv borsei. TO LET! SADDLE HORSES, BUGGIES, WiG ONETTES, VILLAGE CARTS AND BRAKES, With good, reliable horses. Having just received a fine lot of Horses from California, We are prepared to offer extra inducement tt . i. I 44. TV" J 1 . n . 3 panics wituuug x aiiiii, uuuu, LiJn-b or liTk) Horses. Guaranteed as represented or no8?'i Prices to sui t the times. RING UP 32, or appljts MILES & HAYLEY, 727Je24tf Hawaiian Hotel Stable. JOHN PHILLIPS, Practical Plumber, Gasiitter AND Coppersmith, 71 King Street, Honolulu, H. I. HOUSE AND SIIIJ JOB WORK PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. Bath Tubs, Water Closets, Wash Bowls, Plumb ing Goods of all kinds always on hand. 705-junel5tf Australian Mail Service, FOR SAN FRANCISCO, The new and fine Al steel steamship ALAMEDA )9 Of the Oceanic Steamship Company, will be Ju at Honelulu from Sydney and Auckland on or about November 18, 1887, And will leave for the abve port with mall nd passengers on or about that date. TTTJ1?T,rnR For freight or passage, having SLIfcKiuo ACCOMMODATIONS, apply to Win. (t. Irwin & Co., AUENTS. For Sydney and Auckland. The new and fine Al steel steamship "ZEALAND!!," Ot the Oceanic Steamship Company, wIJl b v due at Honolulu from San Frar.cisco J or or about November 25, 1887. And will Have prompv di3pa.cn with mail' D passengers for the above ports. . r For .eight or passage, having SCrER1 COMMODATIONS, apply to Wm. a. Irwin & Co., T EC E Club House. DiningRooms, Lincoln Elocfe, Iilnir Street, Will re-open for business on SATCBDAl, August 27th. The upstairs portion of the house will -beco ducted as a PRIVATE DINING ROOM, wbere moat attractive bill of fare will be served up. Kate per week - & SI ugrle Meals .... 50 ceo Down stairs will be provided with the best value in town. ' . el 59 Rate per week . Sniffle Meals - - - 25 cent TERMS CASH. A share of public patronage is respec tfull Bolieited. GEOEGE OAVENAGH, Sp2 MANAaEH- I I i I awaiiaii