Newspaper Page Text
DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, DECEMBER 22, 1890.
I3n utljoritn IJIUK&DAY, December 25, lfrt, being Christmas Day. ami THURSDAY, Janu ary 1, lsyi, being New Years' Day. will be observed as Public Holidays', and all Government Oflices throughout the King dom will be closed on those days. C. N. SPENCER. Minister of the Interior. Interior OHice, Dec. 18, 1890. 1 47-5t THE ADVERTISER CALENDAR. December, 1890. Su. 14 21 Mo. 15 22 Tu. W. Tb. 10 16 23 2f 2'J 30 17 24 31 11 Id 25 Fr. 12 19 28 Sa. 13 20 27 December 4 Last (Quarter. December 11 New Moon. December 18 First Juartr OUR SAX FRANCISCO LETTER. Ir It. M. .-. S. Alanx-ila, Sail f'ran Iereuilr 14, 1 8UO. Honor to King Kalakaua Annexation Talk The I'acilic Cal.lf, Ktc. December 25 Fall Moon, EVENTS OF TO-DAY. O. O. F. Harruony p. M. Lodge No. 3, at 7 :C0 K. of I'. Uniform rank drill, at 7:30 p.m. THE DAILY Pacific Corercial Advertiser. Be Jnt and fear not: Let all the ends tbou aim'it at be Thy Country'", thy Qod'. and Truth's. MONDAY. DEC. 22, 1890. A BRILLIANT WEDDING. Marriage of Mr. J. If. Woriehouae, Jr., to Mlm Annie Cleghoru at St. Ad- drew' Cathedral. The Wodehouse-Cleghorn wedding, which took place at St. Andrew's Cathe dral on Saturday afternoon at 1 o'clock was a very brilliant affair. The bridegroom is the eldest son of Major J. II. Wodehouse, II. B. M.'s Commissioner, and the bride Slaughter of the Hon. A. S. Cleghorn. The chancel of the cathedral was most beautifully decorated for the occasion with the choicest of flowers, potted plants and evergreens. The desks of the two front jk)W8 in the nave were literally buried in flowers. Shortly after the hour announced, the bnde entered the Cathedral leaning on the arm of her father, and they passed slowly up the aisle to the chancel, where they were met by the bridegroom, the organ playing the Lohengrin bridal march. The service was fully choral, and was sung by the choir of the Second Congre gation, Mr. Wray Tavlor presiding at the organ. The hymns sung were " How welcome was the call " and " The voice that breathed o'er Eden." The ceremony was performed-by the Rev. Alexander Mackintosh. The bride was given away by her father. She looked charming in a costume of white silk with veil and orange blossoms. Miss Amy Wodehouse was maid of honor, and the Misses Helen, Elsie and Mabel Robertson and Olga Rerger bridesmaids. Mr. II. M. Whitney, Jr., was best man, and the ushers were George E. Smithies, Edw. Stiles, E. F. Bishop and A. C. Dowsett. The Cathedral was crowded with prominent society people. The royal pew was occupied by II. R. H. Princess Liliuokalani, Regent, Hon John O. Dominis, and Mr. James W Robertson, Acting Chamberlain: on the opposite side sat Major and Mrs. Wode house. After the ceremony was over, the newly married couple were driven to Ainahau, Waikiki, the residence of the Hon. A. S. Cleghorn, where a reception was held from 2 to 5 o'clock, and was largely attended. The house was prettily decorated lor me occasion, mere was a most beautiful display of presents The Advertiser joins in wishing the newly married couple much happiness Anglican Church Trustees. At a meeting held on the 15th inst.. adjourned from November 17th, at which the undersigned Trustees of the Anglican Church in Hawaii were present, the following resolution was passed: Whereas, the mandamus of the Supreme Court of the Hawaiian Islands has not been obeyed by the Bishop of Honolulu as President of the Board of Trustees of the Anglican Church in Hawaii, in that he has rend ered inoperative the meeting ordered by this mandamus by refusing to place be fore the meeting a certain resolution embodying the object for which the meeting was ordered, and has protested in the following terms against the deci sion of the Court: "I have called this meet'ng of the Board and preside here to-day by order of the Supreme Court. I do so under protest, and desire that protest to be entered in the minutes, it being clear to my mind that the decision of the Court : "First, starts with a pure assumption incapable of proof ; "Second, rests on a basis not in accordance with the constitution of this country ; "Third, is not deducible from the re ceived principles of interpretation ; "Fourth, is not in harmony with itself; "Fifth, is inimical to the interests of the State, as well as those of the indivi dual." Be it resolved that the Trustees pre sent at this meeting do ask instructions by counsel as to the method of proce dure by which the Supreme Court shall be notified of the fact that the Bishop has not obeyed the mandamus. G. S. Harkis, H. W. Mist, M. P. Robinson, T. R. Walker. Senator Stanford's famous stal lion Electioneer died at Alayrield, December 4th, at the age of 23 years. He has been sick for sev eral months, and for a short time past was almost helpless. He was valued at over 3100,000. (From Our San Francisco Correspondent.) King Kalakaua. The reception civen by Kini; Kala kaua on the evening of December 5th, at the Palace Hotel was very largely at tended by the leading society people of the citv of San Franei.-co. Since that time he has been feted and dined, and has received every tKjssible honor and attention. The King passed the first Sabbath here very quietly, attending divine ser vices at Trinity Church in the morning. He was plainly attired, with nothing in the way of conspicuous decoration to de . . m . mm note his rank. His JUaiesty occupied a place in Mrs. J. Sanders Reed's pew The service was connected by Rev. J. Sanders Reed and Rev. F. II. Church The King was among those who received the Holy Communion. Of the sightseers who congregated about cutside the sacred e ifice before communion many were not aware that King Kalakaua was a mem ber of the Episcopal church. Accord ingly when a dark-skinned gentleman came out and stepped into a waiting carriage, many believed that he was the King. It proved to be one ot his attend ants. A little breeze ot disappointment was raised in consequence, the King did not aooear until th'J conclusion of the communion service. He was accom panied by Colonel G. W.Macfarlane, his Chamberlain: Colonel Robert ti.r.aker, aide-de carno. and Hon. D. A. McKin- lev. Hawaiian Consul-General lor tati fornia. On Mondav, the King remained in his . Wfc 1 " 1 . rooms at the l'aiace, receiving a large number of prominent people who called upon him there. Among the callers was a partv of about twenty Hawaiians, rest dents of this city, who paid their respects to their monarch. He received tnem very cordially and chatted with them nearly half an hour. in tne evening General Dimond and stalf, accompanied by Brigadier-General Cutting, paid their respects to the King. In the afternoon of Tuesday he took a long drive through the park and to the Cliff House, return ing in time for an early dinner, ins Majesty's health is improving rapidly under the influence of the bracing climate of San Francisco. The managers of the State Citrus Fair at Marysville have had prepared an ivory sheet, illu minated in gilt, oa which an invitation has been written to King Kalakaua to attend the Citrus Fair, which is to be held there. A committee has been ap pointed to entertain the King in a royal manner should he accept. Friday night the King reviewed the Second Brigade of the National Guard of California, General John T. Cutting commanding. The review Uok place at the Mechanics' Pavilion, and the affair was not only largely attended, but one of the most brilliant social and military affairs of the season. After the review the King and his suite, accompanied by Admiral Brown, Major General Dimond and Brigadier-General Cutting and their staffs attended. The annual Charity Ball, given under the auspices of the Woman's Exchange at Pioneer Hall. The King and his suite were assigned a separate table. It it said that the ball was the only one ever given in the United States at which a reigning King was present. Ifwas the society event of the season; the attendance was large, and the scene presented on the floor by the handsome costumes of the ladies and the uniforms of the officers and the suite of the King was a brilliant one. King Kalakaua will visit Golden Gate Park to-day to see fashionable San Fran cisco on the drives and listen to the con cert by the Second Regiment Band. In honor of His Majesty the band played the Hawaiian National Anthem, the words of which are said to have been composed by the King. King Kalakaua intends going to San Diego in the course of a week, and will remain there several days as the guest of John D. Spreckels at the Coronado Peach Hotel. Thence he will go to Washington, where he will stay for some time, returning over tne Canadian Fa citic Railway. He expects to leave "San Francisco on his return home about six weeks from now, and he will go as he cime the guest of the United States Government, on the United States cruiser Charleston. Annexation Talk. Immediatelv on his arrival here Kin Kalakaua through Chamberlain Macfar lane e ent a dispatch to Minister Carter at Washington summoning him at once to San Francisco. The newspapers of San Francisco and Washington seized upon this fact with avidity and ex plained its import on the theory that it was the preliminary move toward bring- in about the annexation of the Ha waiian Islands by the United States. A dispatch of the 9th inst. from Lon don says: Considerable stir has been created in English public circles by the report from America that King Kala kaua proposes to sell his kingdom to the United States, lhe English have lm portant interests in Hawaii, and have long been suspected of an annexation plot themselves. Trans-Pacific Cable a aispatcn irom Ottawa announces that the first partial surveys for the pro posed submarine cable from Vancouver to New Zealand via Honolulu are about completed. The detail work is by no means finished but in a general way it is known what character of sea bottom the cable will have to be laid upon. It is stated that a chain of islands in the South Pacific has been seized by the British Government for intermediate stations between Honolulu and New Zealand so that no section of the cable will have a greater length than 2,200 miles. The longest stretoa will possibly oe between Vancouver ana Honolulu, but this will be one of the easiest sec tions to lay as the bottom is said to be a good one. Last week the United States Senate passed a joint resolution authorizing the immediate and thorough survey of -a line for a cable from San Francisco to Auckland and Sydney, touching at Honolulu and Samoa. The resolution also provided that a vessel of the Amer ican navy, manned by the United States Hydrographic Office, should be specially detailed to do the work :::;d should pro secute it till every condition was ready for the laying of the cable. The resolu tion further authorized the formation of a cable company on the plan of the American Canal Company, which is now building the Nicaragua Canal. The measure will undoubtedly become alaw. Meamet Subsidies. The House Committee on Merchant, Marine and Fisheries is acting promptly on President Harrison's suggestions in his message to Congress regarding to steamer subsidies. The committee met on the 10th inst. and agreed upon a features of the Tonnage and Subsidy Bills. The rate of bounty in the pr jxjsed measure is fixed at 20 cents per ier ton ier thousand miles sailed on for eign outward bound voyages. This rate holds up to eleven knots s.eed. An in creasing schedule i-i then laid down for steamers ranging as high as :0 cents ier ton per thousand miles steamed on outward voyages for 20 knot vessels. It is also provided that steamers taking tne benefit of this bounty shall be so built as to be convertible into cruisers in case of war, and requiring also that their construction shall be under the super vision of the Secretarv of the Navy. It is telieved that the bill in its present form will be adopted at once bv the House. After it has passed that body their is no uouot oi us adoption nv ue enaie as that department has already passed the Tonnage and Subsidy Bills. The New Hawaiian Line. The granting bv the Hawaiian Gov ernment of a subsidy of $1,000 per month for a regular 6teamer service between San Francisco and Hilo, is bearing good frnit. Messrs. Livingstone oc Clark who until recently oe rated the Farallon, are now preparing to purchase two steamers of not less than 2.0u0 tons, to be placed upon the line. They will ply between the ort8of San Francisco, Hilo and Honolulu via San Diego. Much of the freight trade will be drawn from the in dependent planters, w ho cordially favor the new enterprise. They are hemmed in to some extent by long freight con tracts, but as these expire from time to time the new company will secure their patronage. The Mexican branch of the business has increased to such an extent that in addition to the lillamook, now running regularly to southern j.orts, the steamer Farrallon will be chartered to alternate in runs with the Tillamook. MAUI N0TIS. Che Hoi was j the Claudine in the Oahu 1 San Francisco News. The new and elegant iron steam ship City of Seattle has arrived in this port from Philadelphia, after a voyage of 17,000 miles. She was built in the above-named city under orders for the Puget Sound and Alaska Steamship Company. The vessel is a treni of marine architecture, and will ply be tween Victoria and Puget Sound ports. The bark Hope has arrived from Oyak with a cargo of 20,000 cases of salmon She entered a hurricane on December 2d. and was swept by heavy seas for some time, loosing her steering gear and sustaining other damage. The captain reports the pack at Oyak a very success ful one. A new coast steamer called the Pel Norte has been launched from the Ti- buron ship yard. The new steamer will be a companion boat to the Crescent City, and will ply between this port and Crescent City in the passenger and freight trade. It was built to the order of Hobbs, Wall & Co. of this city; will cost when completed about $60,000, and has the following general dimensions Length over all, 167 ieet; breadth of beam, 32 feet; depth of hold, 13.6 feet. The Thetis, for several days past, has been the scene of considerable hurry and bustle. She. has been ordered to succeed the Ranger as a survey boat in southern coast waters, and will sail in a few days, to be gone five months. Ac companying tuo Thetis will be several persons delegated to make soundings and surveys in the vicinity of Acapulco, to which port the cutter will first pro ceed. Repairs to the cruiser Alert have been nearly completed. She has a full com plement of marines, and will shortly sail for China. The Charleston has gone to Mare Island to change guns with the San Francisco. The Charleston's eight-inch guns will be placed on the new cruiser, and they will be replaced by nine-inch bores. The steamer St. Paul, which recently returned from Alaska, has been char tered by Getz Brothers, Liebes & Co., otherwise known as the Kodiak Packing Company, to run in conjunction with the steamer Haytian Republic between this city and Puget Sound ports. The Gaelic took 823 Chinese passen gers to Hongkong on her last trip. The Congressional Committee on Im migration has been taking testimony in this city for Beveral days, during which all available testimony for and against Chinese and Chinese Immigration has been taken. The committee's report on its investigation will be submitted to Congress for use in the further consider ation of the Chinese question. American News. In response to a Senate resolution, the Secretary of War has transmitted to Con gress a letter from Major-General Scho field, bearing on the Indian complica tions. General SchofieJd in his letter says : "There can be no practical disarmament of the Indians except by making them actually prisoners of war and holding them under such re straint that it will be impossible for them to secure arms or ammunition." The first application of Dr. Koch's lymph in New York was made at St. Luke's Hospital on the 9th instant. Three wards have been set apart for the use of patients who are to receive the Koch treatment. Edward S. Miller, a crank, who has been under the eye of the police depart ment of Washington fever since the as sassination of President Garfield, has been arrested. He is rational on every subject but one ; he believes that it de volves upon him to kill President Har rison and Secretary Blaine. The Indian situation is still muddled. General Schofield, on the 11th, received a dispatch from General Miles, of which the following is an extract: "Reports from General Ruger and General Brooks are favorable. The presence of the troops now in position has had a de moralizing influence upon the Indians, and those that a week ago were defiant and warlike are now giving evidence of submission. On the same date a row occurred be tween the peace and war factions of the Sioux which ended in a bloody melee, in which titty bucks are reported to have oeen Kiuea. n is saiu tnai since tne fight 3000 Indians, comprising the two factions referred to, have promised to report to the agency and give up the Messiah craze. Jay Gould, who recently gained con trol of the Union Pacific Railroad, is working for a combination of all the Western railroads. His efforts are being ab'y seconded by CP. Huntington, of the Southern Pacific Company. It is claimed by Us promoters that the pro Ioted combine is not for the pur.ose of advancing rates, but of preventing the cutting thereof. The Chinese murderer brought from Wailuku by on Saturdiv. and loiged prison. Purser Becklev. of the hinau. was a passenger on the Claudine from Maui. It did the hearts of other passengers srood to see him "come up" with his coin for fare same as other passengers. v ailuku may soon lose the services of Dr. George Herbert. In losing his medical help, Maui sustains a loss not ! easily repaired. The Doctor has won a ; reputation that has placed him away to the top of tho medical fraternity, and ! his kind, genial bearing towards all will be remembered with many alohas. During the last week Kahului bay pre sented quite a commercial appearance seven vessels lying at anchor at once, including inter-island vessels and those from the Coast bringing mostly lumber and coal. Considerable dissatisfaction is felt in regard to the au-or-anv nour arrival anu leaving of Honolulu steamers. Passen- :ers have to wait not onlv hours but davs sometimes at Kahului and Malaaea Bavs. lesides oftentimes perishable! freight, must be left on the open wharf till completely spoiled. In spite of the recent heavy rains having " washed " the streets and roads of Wailuku and vicinity, they are almost impassable in places for mud. lhe cane fields of the three plantations Wailuku, Waikapu and Waihee were more or less damaged, and the wall which was in the course of construction by the Wailuku bridge was washed away ow- t r a i x, a 1 1 ing, no uouot, to tne iaci tnai u nau been improperly commenced from below instead of from above. The Lord Fauntleroy Company played in Wailuku Thursday night of last week to a fairly large audience in spite of the inclement weather. Mrs. Berkeley won the appreciation of the audience by her clever playing the role of adventuress. Miss Olive Berkeley as Lord Fauntleroy rather disappointed the expectations of the audience, owing perhaps to over work ; her voice was strained and her acting over exerted. The reputed hospi tality of Maui may add one more to her credit for kindness, for it turned out under discouraging circumstances to aid the company. Ncu) 3totrtiscmtnts. G-OMES The Jeweler! FORT STREET, (Mclnerny Block.) Gold and Silver Jewelry! StdmUsfmmts. UNION IRON WORKS CO. J. N. S. WILLIAMS, R. MORE, : Manackk. ScrKRiXTKNPKjrr. Engineers Oice and Works, and Iron Founders, - - Esplanade, Honolulu, In the rtrv litest styles, and at reasonable prices. dimo:nts And other Precious Stones. Latest Novelties in Gold and Silver WATCHES ! A8 follows: MANUKACrUKEHS OV Sugar Machi ?ry, Irrigating Machinery, Steam Engin?, Steaji Boilers, Juice Tanks, Coolers, Molasses Tanks, Sugar Cars, Cane Cars, Elevators, Conveyors, Furnace Fitting, Wrought and Cast Iron Work for House Builders, Water Wheels and Gearing, Bar Iron, Etc. DIFFUSION MACHINERY IN ALL ITS BRANCHES. 80LE AGENTS HAWAIIAN ISLANDS FOR THK Pelton Water Wheel. Split Seconds, Howard, P. S. Uartlett, Stop Watohen 001111111)08, Klein, Waltham, in Gold, Silver ""REPAIRS cf all kinds of RATES and at SHORT SOTICK. MACHINERY done at REASONABLE 1354 14(V3m and Nioliel. Store Open Evenings H3-2w 3Tcu) Uttvrtiscmcnts. Y. M. C. l. HALL. Tuesday Evening, Dec. 23d, 8 o'clock A PAPER ON c CHRISTMAS USTOMS : AND AND nHRISTMAS 'AROLS, WILL BE READ BY- F. M. Examples of ENGLISH, Carols will lecture. B. A. accompany the MISS F. NOLTE will sing Barnby's Cradle Song Carol and Adam's "O Holy Night." Admission 50 cents. 149-2t Notice of Correction. T BEG TO INFORM THE PUBLIC J- that Mr. Wong Yung Ching is the gen man appointed, under power of attorney, as mauHger, by the partners and owners of the firm Kwong Ilang Chan & Co., and hot I as represented in the Advertiser of the 19th inst. CHONG PIU. Honolulu, Dec. 22, 1890. 149-lw Supreme Court of the Islands. Hawaiian composite bill, embodying the essential Illustrated Tourist Guide Through the Hawaiian Islands. " A suitable Christmas or New Year present to send abroad by to-day's out going mail is a copy of the above titled book. Copies enclosed in wrappers for mailing may be had at the news stores or at the office of publication, 46 Mer chant street. Daily Advertiser 50c. per month. fN THE MATTER OF MANGEL J- VIKltA.of Peneekeo. Hilo. Hawaii, in voluntary bankrupt. Creditors of the said Bankrupt are here by notified to come in and prove their debts before such Justice of the Supreme Court as shall be sitting in Chambers at, Aliiolani Hale, Honolulu, on MONDAY, the twenty-second day of December, 1890, between the hours of ten in the forenoon and noon of the said day, and elect one or more Assignees of the said Bankrupt's t8 1 Honolulu, Dec. 10, 1890. By the Court. HENRY SMITH, 140-4t Clerk. Supreme Court, of the Hawaiian Islands. TN THE MATTER OF EDWARD R. -- RYAN, of Honolulu, voluntary bank-rup-. The creditors of the said bankrupt are hereby notified to come in and prove their debts before such Justice of the Supreme Court as shall be sitting at Chambers at Aliiolani Hale. Honolulu, on TUESDAY, the 23rd day of December, 1890, between the hours of ten in the forenoon and noon of the said day, and elect one or more as signees of the'said bankrupt's estate. By the Court. HENRY SMITH, 144-5t Clerk Supreme Court. Supreme Court of the Islands. Hawaiian TN THE MATTER OF THE BANK 1 ruptcy of JOSIAH HAOLE. Creditors of the said bankrupt are hereby notified to come in and prove their debts before such Justice of the Supreme Court as shall be sitting at Chambers at Aliio lani Hale, Honolulu, on MONDAY, the 22d day of December, 1890. between the hours of 10 o'clock iu the forenoon and noon of the said day. and elect one or more assignees of the said bankrupt's estate. Bv the Court: ALFRED W. CARTER. Second Deputy Clerk. Honolulu. Dec. 15. 1890. 114 G-t Marshal's Sale! 1Y VIRTUE OF A WRIT OF EXE ' cution issued out of the Police Court, on the day of . 1S90, against Mrs. Eva Johnson defendant, in favor of Pacific Hardware Co. plaintiff, for the sum of ? 109. 01, I have levied upon and shall ex pose for sale at Morgan's auction room in the District of Honolulu, Island of Oahu, at 12 oclock of TUESDAY, the 23d day of December, A. 1). 1S90, to the highest bid der, all the right, title and interest of tue said Mrs. Eva Johnson defendant, in and to the following property, unless said judg ment, interest, costs and my expenses be previously paid. List of property for sale: One large Oil Painting of a boy; one large Oil Painting of Nymph of the Wave. C. L. HOPKINS, Marshal. Honolulu, Nov. 21, 1890. HOLLlSTEfi & CO., IMPOUTKI18 AND DHLrYIKKS IN Drugs and Meclicines enner & Co, NO. 92 FORT ST., Are now showing a Large New Stock of Goods suitable for the Holidays, com prising Diamond Jewelry of all kinds ; Broaches, Earrings, Bracelets, Bangles, Lace and Scarf Pins, Rings, Ladies' and Gent's Gold and Silver Watches, and Watch Chains, Native Jewelry, Clocks, Silverware, Gold Headed Canes, Etc., Etc., Etc., Prices within the reach Give us a call. 135-lm CHEMICALS. AMERICAN and HAVANA CIGAJtS, THE LEADING BRANDS OF- Cigai-ettes and Tobacco: The Most Complete Stock of Photographic Supplies On the Islands. AGENCY FOR THE KODAK. Dark lloom at Disposal of Amateur. of all. Manufacturers of a Full Lino of Watches g For All ! ON A WEEKLY PAYMENT OF AEEATED WATEES! Comprising all the Popular Carbonated Beverages of the Day. HOLLISTEli & CO.. 109 Fort. 8tet 3 OO! IIONOt.TJIL.XJ, 148 1304 II. I. WILL GIVE A $30 -:- WATCH, Cresent, Monarch or James Boss' FILLED CASES. 1890 - CliristmaLs' n r These Cases are the best in the market; are guaranteed to be made of Two Plates of 14-Carat Gold, with Plate Composition between, and written guarantee from the factory. Full Jeweled Waltham Move ment, guaranteed to keep fine time. These Watches are preferable to gold watches, because the cases are stiff, and perfectly safe for the movement. "Everv member tret?- hi watch with in 15 weeks. Call and sec i r watches. It is a fine opportunity to get a cheap and fine watch in a short time. THE NEW WATCH CLUB. By join ing the California Watch Club every per son may select his watch, (either ladies' or gentlemen's) which will be saved and de divered when the member draws his watch. New Year -1891. THEO. H. DATIES & CO., Cor. Queen and Kahuumanu Streets, Offer the LARGEST and most ELEGANT Display of ORNAMENTAL WARES and attractive Holiday Goods from Europe and America Christmas and New Years' Cards, Tin Toys, Wooden Toys, Dolls, efc. Velvet Pile Rugs, Smyrna Rugs and Mats, Embroidered Handkerchiefs, Fine Table and Bed Linen, Sachets, Handkerchief Cases, Dressing Capes, WORCESTER WARE, Crown Derby Ware, WVdgewood Ware, Dinner and Tea Sete , Brass Tea Kettels, Mirror Stands. California Watch Club Company, FROM INDIA: Gold 145-lw A. J. SCIIREIRER, Manager. Hotel St., under the Arlington. and Silver Embroideries, Ivory Carvings, Meradabat Inlaid Brassware; Sealkot, Silver inlaid on Iron, Tanjore Ware, Old Kashmir Shawls, Wood Carvings, .Marble and btone Ware, Poona Brass Ware, Benares Brass Waic. Notice to Contractors! pjjQM JAPAN Bamb0 Cabinets, Tables Stands, and BIDS WILL BE digging a cellar RECEIVED FOR and buildinc cellar walls on Fort street, on the site of Wil liams Photographic Gallery , up to Dec. 30, 1890, at 12 o'clock noon. We do not bind ourselves to accept the lowest bid made. Plans and specifications can be obtained at our othce. 145-2w C. BREWER CO. NEW! NEW! NEW! Kiyoto v ases, Laquered Ware, Bronze Ware, Cloissene Vases, Satsuma Vases, Incense Burners, Ivory Card Cases, Ivory and Bronze Paper Knives, Ivory Carvings, Silk Embroi 140-3W lered Screens. $5000 Worth Silverware A. J. SCIIREIBER, PRACTICAL 7& WATCHMAKER Hotel St., - and JEWELER, - Under the Arlington. special attention paid to One Watch Repairing, Jewelry, Clocks, etc. Moderate Prices ! 91-1 in NOTICE. THE KAPIOLANI MATERNITY Home has two rooms to accommodate paying patients. Indies of moderate means who wish to secare a home on rea sonable terms, before or during the time of confinement, where the best of food, attendance, nursing and medical skill will be provided, will please apply at the Home to Mrs. Miller the Matron, who will attend to admittance, give terms or any other in formation required. Honolulu. Oct. 4. 1890. 81-3ni NOTICE. FROM AND AFTER this date we will not be responsible for any freight after same has been landed. Parties to whom freight is consigned must be at the landing to receive their freight WTLDER'S STEAMSHIP CO. Honolulu, Sept. 5, 1890. 85-lru tf PEACHBLOW WARE, SATIN WARE, TOYS, DOLLS, GLASSWARE, Given Away ! SILVER ! 50 For tho SO Day! Next Our Grand Silver Peachhlow Sat; n i ro TViia Ttttla nn.l i M ......... GIFT hALE will commence on MONDAY, December 8 LS'K) During this Sale. EVERY ceive a Handsome Peachblow, Satinware. Glassware, Dolls, Toys or Silver Present. Hi our maow ana see the line display of Presents! nSHEL s The Leading Millinery Uouse, Cor. Fort and Hotel M recta. 130 1352- lm X n