The Honolulu Advertiser from Honolulu, Hawaii on July 22, 1886 · 2
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The Honolulu Advertiser from Honolulu, Hawaii · 2

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Honolulu, Hawaii
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Thursday, July 22, 1886
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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, JULY 22, 1886. THE DAILY Pacific CGmmercial kimlm IS PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING. TEB.HS F Mt'JVM'JtlFTIitX. fr aunuta.... tots month ... Ir mon tf.... t" w 8 00 rSiibrrlpli4ii lHjMll Alylii Advance. CuuimarICa.U')n frnm h!I paria of the Kingdom will laya bo very acceptable. f rw.ria rftsfdliiy li any part of the United Jtate can remit lh amount of siibtcrtpUftit due by IVti Otttc money orlf-r. Matter luteinled for publican. u in the editorial rolumm boul I be ad Iremted to Kijitoh Pacific (iimio.hcial AMWfism.' Husinesa rommutdi-ationa and advertisements should be MMrt-aa'l simply " P. C. AOVERTiaKK, And not to Individuals. T I I lH Pacific Uoiiifliercial Advertiser I now for Kale duly at the Following Places: J. M.OAT A 'O .. Mt rchant street CRVST.U, (SODA WORKS ..Hotel street T. u. THKl'M. ..Fort street C. J. McC U!tTHV. ....Hotel street ri OufH Hr Cup;. TIIUItSUAY Julv 22d THE LEGISLATURE. The Legislative Assembly.. -yesterday had a rather "heated term," if we may use an American phrase, on tlie con-mJeratiuii of a resolution proposed hy Mr. Thurston, instructing the Minister of the Interior to withdraw from sale the lease of 1,050 acrea of land at llakalau, advertised by the late Minister of that department to Iks sol.t to-day. Mr. Kau-lukou made an addition to the resolu tion, to the effect that the Minister le instructed to have it surveyed in Binall farm sections and offered for settlement under the Homestead Act. The innt appeared to be that with the exception of about 150 acres suited for cane, tho rest was timber land, unfit for cultivation ; and that the late Minister of the Interior had exercised his discretion, and thought that the public interests would re best served by the sale if the least of the projerty as a whole. In tliisi view, after investigation. His Kxcellency Mr. Gibson concurred; and he thought the sale should proceed, although if the House passed the resolution he would pay resjiect to such an expression of opinion. A good deal of cheap nentiment was made out of the settlement olicy of the Homestead law, w ithout any reference to the Kjei i.il merits of this particular case. Hi Kxcellency the Attorney General rorited the facts, and naid that the discretion' rested with the Minister of the Interior under the law, and he would advise the sale to proceed. If the siijv porters of the resolution were in earnest they should have introduced a measure early in the session, providing that all land reverting to the Government um the expiration of the lease, or by forfeiture through breach of covenant as in tlii! ease, should be reserved for settlement under the Homestead law. They had not done bo, and he therefore objected to an attempt to use the machinery of the I-egislature under cover of a general law to secure private ends. ' This remark brought up Mr. Thurstcn, who charged the Attorney General with wearing the collar of Colonel Sprockets in the House, and with having acted as that gentleman! attorney in .respect of thid land, claiming for himself the most perfect liberty and disinterestedness. The Attorney General replied that although he had appeared for Colonel Sprockets in the Courts of California and in this Kingdom also, he had not advised him in this transaction, nor was he his mouthpiece either in or out of the House. It was a simple question of law, and a resolution of the House could not void a statute. He charged that the attorney for Mr. Davies, who was a member of the House, lodged a protest but failed to stop the sale, and now Mr. Thurston moved this resolution for him to effect the same object through the Legislature. Mr. Thurston denied this, and stated that Mr. Dole was the attorney of Davies, and that he himself bad nothing to with it. This controversy became rather ier-soD-il, and originated in the rude attack by 'Mr. Thurston upon the Attorney General. If the resolution was not intended to serve private ends by taking advantage of the Homestead law, the history of the case, as detailed in the written statement of the Minister of the Interior in reply to an order of the House some time ago, clearly laid the foundation for such an inference. Mr. Thurston felt aggrieved at this general comment upon the entire business, but he might have defended himself without the coarse attack upon His Kxcellency Mr. Dare. There appeared to le a misunderstanding upon both sides, and to allow the gentlemen time for reflection the House took a recess at noon. Cjxm reassembling, the resolution was defeated by a vote of nineteen to ten, it appearing that public interests were being properly guarded, and that the land iu question was not available to any great extent for settlement. An important report was presented by the Finance Committee on the Appro priation bill, which was ordered to be i considered in Committee of the Whole ! when that bill is under consideration. It will be found in our report of Legislative proceedings in to-day's paper. Progress was made with the Appropriation bill in committee. The sched ules of the Interior and Finance Departments were nearly finished. The committee went back to the Foreign Department, but stopped at the vote of $30,000 expense of foreign missions. This vote was opposed as unnecessary by Messrs. Brown and Thurston. Mr. Dickey moved that it be reduced to $6,000, a proposal which Hon. C. Ii. Bishop supported ; and Mr. Castle moved that it pass at 10,000. His Excellency Mr. Gibson made a strong speech in favor of the vote of $30,000, which is $20,000 less than was originally proposed. He pointed out that the status of the Hawaiian Kingdom necessitated the expenditure of money to give effect to the national policy which had been recognized by the Great Powers as morally obligatory upon it in the Pacific. The committee rejorted progress and asked leave to sit again before a decision was come to upon the vote. A resume of the entire proceedings will be found in our Legislative report. THE WORK OF THE SESSION. LOCAL AND GENERAL. ELECTRIC LIGHT. -Dct rliif Lb ur: The work of the session is progressing slowly, still some progress is being made The most important bill before it is ua questionably the Internal Tax bill, and it should le disposed of in committee to-day, if possible. The first and second sections embody the principles of taxation. Only one of these remains for approval and it has been exhaustively debated already. Little more can be said on the subject than has been pre sented, and therefore further debate can only originate in a design to waste time and kill the proposed law by delays which would wear out the patience of the Legislature. The object of the bill undoubtedly An to increase the revenue by adjusting And equalizing taxation, without adding to the burdens of the people. This is a laudable object. Mr. Castle said in committee on the bill on Tuesday last that he was prepared for increased tax ation if necessary. The actual require ments of the country show that this is not necessary if all who possess property paid their fair quota of taxation. Ex perience proves that it is not alwaj-s safe to depend upon a high conscien tiousness on the part of taxpayers, and therefore the law should be so framed as to prevent the evasion of taxes to any great extent. This obviously is the rea son why the bill was introduced, anil it is a sufficient reason for passing it. We trust therefore that the majority will not fail to do so. The Appropriation bill stands next in importance. It provides money for car rying on the Government. Retrenchment has been recommended by His Majesty the King, and reduced estimates have been presented to the Assembly. It is impossible to say at present how-far a retrenchment policy has been adhered to. This will best be understood when the Appropriation bill is reported back from the Committee of the Whole. New votes have been added to a considerable amount, and of these it may be said that hardly one of them if unnecessary. Indeed, much more might be ..advantageously "done in the way of providing safe landings and wharves, in building bridges, and opening and improving roads. But the want of money stares the Administration and the Legislature in the face. Hence thj necessity for enacting the Internal Tax bill, and probably also some other revenue-producing measure. If this duty be neglected the Legislature may only blame itself if tho revenue falls short of the requirements under the Appropriation Act. And here it may be pertinent to remark that the session has advanced so far that it is not desirable to have any further delays in the consideration of the Appropriation bill. The season is advancing, and it is time the members of the Legislature were returning to their homes to attend to their important local duties. Among other important bills before the Legislature is one relating to the registration of shipping. This bill should become law. It adopts the American and English rule of measurement for registration. It will make a difference of about forty per cent in favor of shipowners, and as it w ill apply to coasters as well as to ocean-going steam and sailing vessels, the hipping interests of the country as a whole will be lienefitted. There are other bills of more or less importance before the House, but these three appear to us to be absolutely necessary from a fiscal and economic standpoint. Doubtless there will be the usual "slaughter of the innocents" at the finish, but we need not now anticipate results. Kojal SelitKl Exhibit ion. The upper grades of the Iioyal School will give their closing literary exercises in the Y. M.C. A. Hall this evening, commencing at half-past 7 o'clock. The exercises will consist of singing, recitations, declamations and dialogues. The rhetorical exercises will be under the 'direction of the liev. Alexander Mackintosh, the Principal, and the musical exercises will be conducted by Prof. II. Berger. A general invitation is extended to the friends and parents of the pupils and the public. Seats will be free. By reference to our "By Authority" column it will be seen that the Minister of the Interior, under section 1,441 of the Civil Code, requests all corporations to make returns under the law, upon blanks furnished by the Interior Office, on jt before the Slst day of July, 1836. J "Cherry Blossom." The latest thine: in perfumes at Benson, Smith & Co. The People's Ice Company will pay a dividend of $1 per share to-morrow. Ask for Val Blatz Milwaukee lager beer. It takes the lead of all others in this market. Mr. Philip Butler yesterday received letters of denization from His Majesty the King. The book of the season. The Hosolcxw almanac asd Directorv for 1S85. Price, 50 rents. Mr. Lewis J. Levey will sell a lot of nautical charts at auction this morning at 10 o'clock. Mr. F. Yates and D. McKenzie have formed a co-partnership as ship chandlers and grocers. "Charles Farre's Extra Cuvee," quarts a and pints, W. S. Luce has just to hand by Furst Bismarck. The fiuest assortment of ladies' hats are always found at Chas. J. Fishel's, the leading Millinery House. Only a small quantity left of our light blue, pink, buff and cardinal embroideries, at N. 8. Sachs', 104 Fort street. Oriental laces, parasols, underwear, are offered at very low rates at the leading Millinery House of Chas J. Fishel If you are looking for something cool and pretty for a summer dress, call at the Popular Millinery House, 104 Fort street. Mr. J. K. Wiseman offers a reward for a gray half retriever and half Gordon setter dog which has been either lost or stolen. The July notes ot Mr. J. E. Wiseman in our advertising columns are worth perusing if you want to supply j-our needs. All the rage, and just the thing for this climate, canvas cloth, canvas cloth, at the Popular Millinery IIou.se, 104 Fort street. ller Royal Highness the Princess Like-like will be at home at her Waikiki residence this afternoon from 3 to 5 o'clock. v The Oceanic Company's steamship Australia may be expected any time to-day from San Francisco, with dates to the 15th instant. I lis Excellency Paul P. Kanoa has been appointed by His Majesty the King Commissioner of Crown Lands, vice J. M. Ka-pena, resigned. The missionary packet Morning Star will sail for the South Seas this afternoon. Religious services will be held on board at 2 o'clock. All are invited. The Steam Laundry is the only place where clothes are boiled by steam, and thereby thoroughly cleansed. Boiling by steam is also a true disinfectant. In the Civil Court yesterday, William Daniel was ordered to return to contract service with the Interisland Steam Navigation Company, and pay $3 costs. As an iuvigorator for the hair, or a cure for dandruff, Toilet Sea Foam excels anything in the market. It is prepared and sold only by Gus. A. Neth, at the Hawaiian Hotel Barber shop. The closing exercises of Iolani College will commence at 2 o'clock this afternoon. The athletic sports will begin at half-past 3. The Principal invites all .the friends of the school to be present. The closing exercises of the Fort-street School will take place to-day. Oral examinations will be held this morning, and the literary exercises will take place in the afternoon. All are invited. No book ever published contains so much reliable and valuable information regarding the Hawaiian Islands in such small compass as the Honolulu Almanac and Directory. 1830. Pri e. 50 cents. lit, F. Horn - has added " a new deptnt-ment to his bakery and candy factory, in I which will be served the choicest steam- made ice cream. A nice, cosy parlor has been neatly fitted up back of the store, where ice cream and refreshments will be served at all hours of the day and evening. Messrs. Davis & Wilder will receive by the steamer Australia to-day a fresh stock of. groceries and luxuries in their line. Among their ice-house delicacies will be Eastern oysters in tins and shells, fresh fruits, fresh fish and Point Reyes' roll butter. Mr. Jules Ta vernier's latest picture is now on exhibition at King Bros.' store. The picture is a scene in the redwood forests of California, and is two by three feet in size. It is wonderfully realistic and shows the fine effect of a California sunset as seen from the dense shades of a redwood forest. Drill t the Military (oinpaulea bj Ilia JXnjet r the Uins- -- 1 f An exhibition of electric lights was ; given for the first time in Honolulu at s Palace Square last night. Five lamps ! had been placed in position under the direction of Mr. C. O. Berger, as follows : One at the Palace, one at the Government Building, one on Richard street in front of the Palace gate, and two on King street. The engine at the foundry was started the night before and the connections were tested and a private exhibition of the lights was given. Shortly after 7 o'clock last night the electricity was turned on and as soon as darkness increased the vicinity of palace Square was flooded with a soft bit brilliant light, which turned the night into day. The exhibition was wll advertised, and by 7:30 o'clock the streets leading to Palace Square were filled with moving people. By 8 o'clock an immense crowd had gathered. Before 9 o'clock the Royal Hawaiian Military Band commenced playing and THE MILITARY COMPANIES Soon marched into the Square according to announcement. The battalion drill took place under the command of His Majesty the King. The volunteer companies were out in .full force, with the exception of the Honolulu Rifles, ami all presented a fine appearance. The evolutions of the battalion could be clearly seen by the aid of the electric lights, and the different companies received re peated applause from the large concourse of spectators. After the drill, the companies stacked arms and adjourned to the Government Building grounds, where a TKA PARTY Was given, under the auspices of ths Society for the Education of Hawaiian Children, organized by Her Royal Highness the Princess Liliuokalani and Her Royal Highness the Princess Like-like. The Palace was brightly illuminated, and the large crowd movingamong the trees and tents, which had beer, erected, made a pretty picture. The tents where refreshments were served were well patronized, and the evening passed pleasantly until after 11 o'clock. After the band left, the crowd slowly dispersed. The Ilouolnla KlIKs. The above company held a special meeting last night at the Armory instead of the regular drill. There was an unusually good attendance and two new members were elected. Several nominations were made to fill the vacancy caused by the resignatie-"- - r'aptain McLeod, and others will be iwie lefore the election r takes place on next Wednesday evening. T 1 Poiiukaina Girls School. The closing examinations and exercises of the above school took place yesterday and occupied most of the day. The school rooms were tastefully decorated and the walls were hung with banners and mottoes. The youngsters of the school were clad in white uniforms. In Miss Corney's department the exercises included the 4th, 5th and Gth grades, and consisted of singing and calisthenics, recitations, dialogues and concerted pieces, together with exercises in reading, spelling, geography, grammar, arithmetic and blackboard, natural philosophy and astronomy. In Mis3 Luce's department the second and third grades were examined in reading, arithmetic, geography and "English words." The children of this department gave creditable recitations. In Mrs. Wood's department the primary or first grade gave exercises in reading and arithmetic, together with a number of recitations. The singing was conducted by Professor Berger, and at the close of the programme the school united in singing "Hawaii Ponoi." IoIice Court. BEFORE POLICE JUSTICE BICKERTON. Wednesday, July 21st. R. S. Scrimgeour, for drunkenness, was sentenced to imprisonment at hard lalwr for ten days, and $1 costs. Napoliona, for drunkenness, was sentenced to imprisonment at hard labor for ten days, and $1 50 costs. Wm. Daniel was fined $11 for eon-tempt of Court. Ah Wai, remanded on a charge of gaming, was discharged on the ground that the warrant was dated the day before the acts complained of were proven to have been committed. T I AMU to Suimniisterc ! CRAZED BY FREAKS. Tit Madness of Andre GUI, the Well-' Known Caricaturist. Cor. Philadelphia Times. Andre Gill, one of the best-known and most widely popular of modern French caricaturists, is now over a twelvemonth an inmate of the lunatic asylum of Char- enton, and I hear from some of his intimate menus tnat but slight hopes are entertained of his ultimate recovery. Some time aeo a change for the better having taken place m nis condition, lie was, on medical advice allowed to return to his home and resume hi usual" occupations; but- his liberty-geemed only to have aggravated the peculiar disease of which he is the victim. Scarcely had h set his foot on the boulevards, when he indulged to such an extent in champagne and in different other intoxicating beverages, that he had to be carried to a hospital, where he battled between life and death for several days. When, however, he was able to live he hired a cab and led a bacchanalian life for several days and nights, spending some thousands of francs in the wildest freaks and orgies, until finally his friends had again to interfere, and he was again dispatched to Charenton, a greater lunatic than ever. Gill's madness is what French medical men call folie des grandeurs Wardens who are brought into daily communication with the unfortunate artist assert that he is constantly proclaiming himself in his cell "King of the Earth and Emperor of the Seas." He is fully convinced that he has supreme powers over the universe, and is very anxious in exacting homage from friends who visit him. Gill's insanity was due principally to the overdose of flattery he had to swallow. He found himself on a giddy eminence that turned bis head, bringing about those eccentricities of character which afterwards terminated o fatally. He was the lion of caricaturists in Paris. Political celebrities sought his acquaintance, and were kindly disposed towards him, in order that his caricatures nf themselves should be rther favorable Than otherwise. Actors and actresses, literary men and publicists, thronged around him and encouraged his efforts so much so that Gill fairly believed himself to be the only man in all the world capable of turning out a respectabl cartoon. I remember seeing in the Paris Sulon some ten years ago a remarkable painting of poor Gill's representing & fool struggling with folly, which the critics of the hour considered a masterpiece in itself. Gill was half a fool himself while he wa? working at the tableau, and shortly afterwards became an almost hopeless victim to 'hefulif. des grandeurs. Andre Gill was the pseudonym assumed ty the artist at the commencement of his eareer. His real name is Louis Alexandre Gosset de Guines. He was born in Pari and prosecuted his studies at Sainte Barbe. Sugar Industry of Java. At the rate of increase which has been going on for the past few years, Java will soon produce as much sugar as Cuba. The sugar-planters of Java appear to be making money in spite of tha low prices now obtaining, and claim that it is a more profitable crop than coffee. There are only bout 100 sugar-mills In Java, but the land suited to the cultivation of the sugarcane la practically unlimited. Chicago Times. The American Buffalo Nearly Extinct. The bureau of statistics estimates that the buffalo or bison are so nearly extinct that there are not more than 1,000 head in existence. A Texas cattleman has concluded to keep a herd of them on his ranche, and interbreed some of them with, ordinary cattle. The result of the expert-ment excites considerable interest. Detroit Free Pre, I am Instructs to off-r at pnUw auction, at my On THURSDAY, July 22d, AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M., A QUANTITY OF CHARTS Of th North and JSouth Pm-ille Ooeans. New E -aUiid. Australia, I'lilna. Japn, l'liiilppu-en, Marsliiil s, uf'berts, .'arc!lne, N-w Ht?iri.!cs Soutliest Coast of America, Imt S.mI of lit bandwit h isUiuJs, ttc , "to. All in fir-:-cla order. LEWIS J. LEVEY, 3i U AVCTIONKKP. LOST OR STOLEN. VORAV IULF HKTKIKVKR ASI) HALF Gordon Sjetur dog. lost or sioi?ii yi-Rtr1ay. Has fwir white feet, whit nose and fort-bead, au1 wliitf t lip of t ii. iteWiir.l will h? Kiyin by r-turninsr to imp. Anyone holding said doa afu-r this iKti?e will h- prosecuted. - J. K. WlsKMAX, (Jrtipral Business Agent. Kurt :it PARTNERSHIP NOTICE. "V'OlH'E IS HKRKBV lilVEN THAT THK . und. ris;ne'1 tiavf this ila.v formed a co-part-nersliiii iu btiNiiiens ns ship clutndlera and grocers, in tlit premises situated at No. 2fl Korl street. F. YA1 Ki. D. McKKNZIE. Honolulu, July 20, 1H6. 3t Hyman ;Bro; 5tt tueen Ktre-l. Honolulu. hole asf. nts for V. Juke isotss 4 Co.'s -eie!irutod hrniiu.s of Crss Cut Smokiiiir Tobacco AND CAMEO CiC. AltET TKS. The latter co itainlng one holder to every cigarette, and therefore ev ry S;! ker can keep biH hand clean. 3Asweon)y sell to the trade, protection oi price is cuartiiitet'd. H00 ocl'O A CAHD. Since establishing our Mission in this city, we have frequently been Holicited to procure larger and more convenient quarters for worship and liible clans, quite a number expressing themselves ax willing to contribute tow ai d the necessary expense. We have now secured the building on Fort street, formerly lined aa a gymnasium, thua incurring quite a debt; beanies, some changes are necessary. Therefore we would say to all who would enteeni it a privilege to aid us in the matter that they can confer with Mr. N. F. Burgesn, or with the under-oigaeu. ''-v. L. A. -SCOTT, 280augl0 A. LA HUE. RErOVAL. A. H. llASEMAiN, ISook Hinder and PAPER RULER, (Formerly in the Gazette Block), Informs his friends and the public generally that ne has remove d to more apac-hiiis premises, directly opposite the old kluuI, in the .Campbell Block. Iloonm lO and 11. Where he is now prepared to do work lu his line. Parronage respectfully solicited. - 27tf tit".-'- V,i.- r ' r 2 i ?hrz&& 1 DAVIS & W1LDEE, Importers a m Dealers in STAPLE and FANCY GROCERIES, s"o. 52 Fort street. Be? to call the attention of their patrons 10 the'r iitcomtn stock of nv goods by the aieamer A us. t aUa,comprtslin an extensive assortment of staple article and luxuries in their Hue. our i house delic .ciea comprise Frozen Eastern Oysters, In Tins and Shell, Fit KS II SALMON', ROCK COP, SMKLTS, FLOUXDKKS. etc., POINT REYES HUT! Hit, VEGETABLES in season, FKES11 PEACHES, PEARS, APRICOTS, CHERRIES. PLUMS, APPLES, etc. :!02 tf JULY NOTES. IF YOU WANT tt purchase a nice comfortable little home for your family ; IF YOU WANT to ri-nt a lu.use or cottage ; IF YOU WANT your lire insured ; IF YOU WAN T your homes insured ; IF 'YOU WAN T to purchase a neat second-hand safe, cheap ; IF YOU WANT a net of Gn. Giant's books, written by iiintaelf ; IF YOU WAN T & fine familv horse, and phaeton or carriage, cheap ; IF YOU WANT & Cue piano" heap ; IF YOU WANT your business done by a cnruietent agent, call on or address J. K. WISEMAN- General Business Agent, Merchant utirt t. Hell T-leirotie 172. 294 tf Nulnal Telepliuue Just received, ex Lapwing, a large consignment of Genuine German Cologne Prepared by Joltann Maria Farina, Gepub1 ilem Juliclis-Plalz Cologne, knmi. :o :- HOLLISTER & CO., 1O0 Fort Street. SILKS, SATINS and VELVETS -AT- The Popular Millinery House, 104 Eort Street Honolulu, K S. SACHS, Proprietor. -:o: Wearenow ready to show a flue assortment of BitOC.VDKO, PLAIN and PvNC'V Hftf ss SILKS, at astonish:!. low figures. A new assortment of MATINS and sfLK VkTvi-Ts ! ii sharles aud colors. ,r'''"-'a " 331ack ami Colored Cashmeres. All wool and extra fine quality, BLACK ALL-WOOL Nl'-Ns' V F.I I.I NU. only a tew more pieces left, at ft per piece. A large assortment of - - e l,,ere" Wool Mixed IZ) ress Mateii?ls, mVnumco7 "U :'Cr "' Trimming Embroideries and Laces. IQ-MltS. MELLIS' dressmaking establishment on the prcm(s. OPENING OE NEW GOODS, AND AT- VERY LOW PHICES, -AT- B. P. BHLEES & CO. Parasols, Embroideries, Jerseys, Laces, Shetland Phawli In Pink, P.lue, lied and WLite, just received, ex Zealand!, at the LEADING MILLINERY HOUSE -OF- CHA 5. J. HSHEL Corner Fort and Hotel afreets 5 Honolulu, II. I. The ladies of Honolulu are eciallv im ite.l to come ai! inM ,. t in v new tru-h 'Red, White and Blue All-Over 'Embroideries, With KIXJIJvGS to. match. The finest line of Trin.me.l and Untrimn.e.l Hat, . I-lowers. Feathers, IUhhorif. Ornaments, always on htind. NOTICE. THE REntLAR QIUKTEUI.V MKKTIXU of th PaHfle Hardware Company Limited ', will be held at their office on WKDXESDAY, July SSth, at 10 o'clock a. m. J AS. t. s-PKNCER, Secretary. Honolulu, July 21, 1386. St TO LF.T. BKr :-3Sh5E? iSSswE" 25 Jj-24 Guardian liobello Estate.

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