Newspaper Page Text
h tf f R T T S
PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, JULY
Iomliii, June l-. L.at-t airounts of tlie
cata-)trj.!i.. ;tt Sun.Jerhin.J, state licit one
.uiir.l a nl ninety rhil-ln-n Iot tli-ir
livn. the- fin from four to four-
tttii vt;ir-. It las ln--ii a-ocrtaiifi th.it
the .U-:t-t r tt'ai caiia.-I hy the- Ho-iiiiJJ of a
kj ritii iI-or h i lintr from tlie (mil'li nif.
hoii i-.n, Jni... !. Telvgraun have hctrii
receive I Ii-re? reporting that the natives
have butcherctl the whole MaiI"of tlie North
Iiomeo Tra Jiiu? Cuini-aiiy stationeil on the
Loivlon, June 17. One of the most ap
palling cata-.troj.he-i for many year-, na-t
occurrcl at Sunilerlatnl last nitjht.
A children's fete wa- hel-l lurinij the
evening in the Victoria J lull, fully two
thou-aii'l being (ireet anI the entertain-
.. i .1 .t ,.1 ...
meM iiiviii eu'ii'u, me cnuuicu wt-ic
leaving the buiMin? when a fuUe- alarm of
fire wa-j ruhf.J.
A janic enuel, an'J a ru-?h wa-? maile for
tlie staircase, in lc-!C-tiding which many
fell ami wen- trampled ui on hy"lhop fol
Tiie outlet h.-rame hloc tl, ami before
the anii- couM be allayed and tlie taii-ca-v
f b ared, one hundred and eighty had
been crushed to death, and many others
The calamity caused profound di-tre-
am! irloom over the di-trict, and sympathy
i-, miiver-atly expreeil for the sullerer
and their relatives.
ilt lbourne. June 12. Mr. Jame Service's
i,x po nl for the annexation of the New
Ii.i.n J-.- I-land- has received the cordial
aj proval of Lord Normandy, and Hi.-t Kx
ce:lciny has telegraglied to Lord Derby
uriinj-' the expediency of the project.
London, June 11. The Agents-Oeneral
oi th'i variou.-j Australasian e"!onie- coti-
iderthat befrre approaching the Imperial
Government in reference to the propriety
of the annexation of the New Hebrides and
other raeitie i-iland-s, the culouie should
first d -cide what amount they are prepared
to contribute towards the cost of manage
ment of the new posses-don-;. Mr. Murray
mitii. Aent-General for Victoria, and
.fir I. Dillon Bell, Agent-General for New
Zealand Save cabled to this efTeCt to their
rc-perti ve iovernments.
On the arrival of the Czar at St. Peters
burg, he was received with ?reat enthusi
asm, and then proceeded to the Imperial
rideiie? at PeterhotFl
A number )f American otlieer are mak
ing aj I'lieation for positions in the Chinese
The infant hild of Mr. liaw, a resident
of Ca.nperd.jvvn, was playing with a ferret,
when the animal suddenly attacked the
child, and completely ate away the right
side of 1 1 taee btfore the helpless little fel
lov's -ereauis attracted attention. The
child :n frightfully injured and died in
great acony Irom the ejects of the wounds
inilii ti d by the animal.
A meeting was hel l on June ."th, for the
purpo-e of eoii-.il lering the advisability of
e-tabhs!iiu a national association of wine-rower-1
and wine merchants. Mr. L. L.
Smith, who presided, remarked that it wa
prnb ible that in a few years the Australian
vineyards would be the only ones in the
world not blighted by plodloxera.
Gk'deu and Sutherland were executed 011
June.'.th for the murder of Mr. Wilson and 1
Mr. Holmanat Eppinjr, la-t April. Both !
convicts met their fate callously, and with
out any demonstration, except a slight ;
trembling of the hands when placed on the
scaffold. Death followed the fall of the j
dm;-, instantaneously. Sutherland, just be
fore the bolt was drawn exclaimed, Lord,
have mercy on my .soul!" Ogdeu said .
nothing- The culprits were quite youths. :
but the murders were particularly
A disa-troim fire occurred at Duiiedni re
cently, when the railway goods shed, with ;
all its valuable contents, was totally de
stroyed. The shed contained a large pian- !
t it v of pHls, whicb had only just been
landed from the steamers Westmeath, Va
katipu and Tarawera. It is believed that ;
the loss w ill amount to fully JEo.OOO, which j
is covered by insurance. The loss sustained ;
by the imjrter will be about 2M0. The j
origin ot the tire is unknown.
Sydney. June IS. The steamship Aus- .
tral that sunk in Sydney harbor nearly
twelve months ago, has since been floated
and sailed for Loudon in June.
Sydnev, June IS. It is understiod that
Sir Henry Barkes leaves Sydney by the
V. M. i-j. Australiaon July 1:2th for America,
where he will remain some time before
proceeding to England, and that he will be
. absent from the colony about eighteen
months. It is understood that Sir Henry's
visit to England is on account of his pri
Telegrams have been received reporting
that the natives have butchered the whole
statl" of the North Borneo Trading Com
pany stationed on the island.
The Victoria Government have tele
graphed to all thtf other colonies, asking
their co operation with Victoria in umviug
for the annexation of the New Hebrides
and other Pacific islands. All the colonies
have replied favorably.
Prince Hunan, son of the Grand Dukeof
Hesse, ha been declared a bankrupt in
Herr Iji-ker, a pmmiueut member of the
Gor::,:m Keichitag, iscoming to the Uuited
States t".r a Jive months' visit.
Prince Bismarck has, of late, repeatedly
espres-e I himself in very despondent lan-guasr--
iu reference to the stateof his health.
The Ameer .of Afghanistan recently
constricted a pyramid near his ju-jrters
. with a batch of a hundred and fifty heads
of his enemies.
London, June 11th. The trial of the
dynamite cousi,iritor, Dr. Gallagher, Ber
nard Gallagher, Ausburg, Curtin, White
head and Wil.on, charged with the treason
of felony, b-gan this morning.
Lynch, alias Norman, the informer, re
peated hi testimony in regard to the tlo
ings of the conspirators previous to and
af:er their arrival in L'nglauJ from Amer
ica, which he gveat toe preliminary hear
ing. Jjr.ndou. June 11th. Michael Da v. It has
arrive!, and had a consultation with Par
's iiel.', and they have come to an arrange
raent iu regard to the miniier in which the"
agitation in Ireland shall be conducted
hereafter, an i Duvitt is not to go to Amer-
ica, bu to remain at home to carry out the
Jondon; June 12th - A correspondent of
theExchangeTelegraj.li Company at Paris !
says it is officially announced that negotia- '
tions letween France und China are pro- !
ii, June 12th. The tody of the hotel
caused by oi-on administered by th In
i vincib!e, has been exhumed, and no trace
: of poison discovered.'
London, Jui.e 12th. The trial of the men
concerned in the dynamite conspiracy was
' re-umed this m rumi;.
Baron Alphonse Itoths.child's daughter
B- atrix was married in Paris Wednesday
: I.i-t. Barori Both, child gave his daughter
; :hi,ooo to buy fuinittue with and $5,000
a month t keep house. During the ten
Jays preceding the wedding the bride re
' ceived over eleven hundred letters from
j de-titute yeung ladies asking alms, and
j there was not one but received an answer.
London, June liitD. A famine in the
Kurdish districts, Asia Minor, is reported.
Many have died. Grain is selling for six
times its usual price.
Tlie Prince of Wales won ;4o,000 at the
Ascot races last week. He paid off several
of his old debt-. The Prince is said to grow
more popular eveiy day.
The Gaiety Theater in Manchester, Eng
land, was burned .Saturday night. There
was no performance, and no lives were
A Pari- Pafer, Lt trancr., states that the
Malagas-y Envoy has been instructed to
treat with the French Governmt ut again.
London, June 15th. One hundred and
forty-three soldiers, stationed at Posen,
have been accidentally poisoned. Thecon
, dition of the men is dangerous.
San Franci-co, June loth. John L. Sul
livan, the sloger, is a fugitive from jus
tice, his wife having -eeured a warrant for
; his arrest for brutul assault while under the
! influence of liquor.
St. John ami Pontius Pilate have sued
Samuel Morse, of the Pas-ion Play for un
paid salaries, but Judas Iscaiiot appears to
have got his money iu advance.
A woman writes to the Boston Globe
that, finding she could earn more in busi
ness than her husband, they reversed the
order of things. Siie now goes to business,
and he does all the home work, and does it
excellently. The plan works very satis
factorily. San Francisco, June ICth. We have now
to announce the arrival of the P. M. steam
ship Zealamlia, 2i days from the Colonies,
via Honolulu eight days, with passengers
and Government maiis, and for cargo 1,435
ingots Sydney pig tin, o,S4"i bags Hawaiian
sugar, ;J,:115 bags Island Kiev, and l,22o'
bunches bananas. The German bark, C.
K. Bishop, 23 days from Honolulu is at
hand with ;.'-, 34o' bags sugar, 2,23-5 bags
rice, 57 barrels molas-es, etc
New Zealand. New Zealand is receiving
a large influx of immigrants of a very de
sirable class. They are mostly men pos
sessed of capital enough to enable them to
buy up laud and enter upon farming opera
tions. Tongariro, an active volcano in the center
of the North Island, was iu violent eruption
on the2'ith ult-, not equalled for thirteen
years past. The volcano could be seen
from Napier on the east coast.
Sydney. It is not thought that the local
Parliament w ill agree to continue its agree
ment with New Zealand after November
next, to pay half the subsidy that runs the
P-tcific Mail Company's service to San
Shanghai, June 5th. War is inevitable
iinle-s France abandon her pretensions iu
Allium. Li Hung Chang, who bus been
severely criticised by theTsung Li Yameu,
or Council of Mandarins, because of his con
ciliatory attitude towards France, U now
convinced that t here is no way out of the
difficulty except by fighting. The Council
of Mandarins has decided to mobilize the
Chinese army. The greatest activity pre
vails in the camps of instruction at Tehili,
Kiangnam and Ho-Nan, and at the naval
arsenals of Shanghai and Foo-Clmw fifty
batteries of artillery have been equipped to
take the field against France, and are now 1
concent rating at Tieu-Tkiu awaiting trans
portatiou to Aunam. The fort
the coast of the Gulf of Peehele are being
San Francisco, June In. Ou Tuesday
evening last some eighty or a hundred of
the steamer ZeaIanUiafs mseners on her
last voyage gave a complimentary uiuner
. J r . . r J
ui iue x umce nuui ui tier com muiiiier.
Captain Henry Webber. To his character
as a teaman, Captain Webber adds the dis
position and manners of a gentleman, a
combination sufficiently rare to render him
exceedingly popular with all who have had
the advantage of meeting him ou sea or
OouM's new yacht was given a trial trip
Saturday, and was pronounced the swiftest
deep sea-going yacht afloat. At times she
would uverage sixteeu knots tin hour, more
than seventeen miles.
There was a brilliant review Saturday at
Moscow on the Feterotfsky plain of-55,000
trooi s. The outcome of the coronation cer
tainly will, it is thought in well-informed
circles, be the adoption of conservative
measures at lome and a pacific policy
De Lesseps estimates that th cutting to
flood the North African desert can be com
pleted in five years, at a cost of not more
Twenty thousand Chinamen are to be
brought to Brazil at a cost of s-10 per head.
They, a re to be indenture! for Ave years as
laborers, and will be paid thirty-two cents
a day, out of which they will have to feed
and clothe themselves.
With a bonded debt of over 5ry,0OU,000,
IxHiisvilla has voted to expend 51,500,000
on its streets.
A Valparaiso dispatch says : There are
two brothers of " No. 1 " in Chile, one a
priest, the other a barkeeper.
It is said that China lias suddenly broken
oflT negotiations with Japan relative to the
Loo Choo Islands just as an agreement was
Bartholdi s Statue-
The Barlholili statue of "Liberty En
lightening the World,' has recently been
riiiNhed in France, and i- -soon to be sent
to America. A our reader may not know
what thi- is, we may state that a few weeks
jsince patriotic c.tizens of Frauoe who hold
l he American Republic in high esteem,
made an oiler to the city ol New York of a
jrieat !tatueof Liberty, the work of an em
inent artist named Bartholdi. The offer
wu- accepted, and the construction of the
colosal figure, to tower two hundred and
twenty feet aloft in New York harbor, be
ffan. When the work was nearly com
pleted, it was discovered that the people of
Xew York were exceedingly sluggish iu
raising the necessary money to plant the
foundations on Bedloe's Islaud, in New
York harbor. The news of the failure to
raise the fund, wheu received in France,
greatly chagrined the generous donors of
the superb statue. Thereupon it was quietly
given out that some other Aif1 --ci"-'
M""ht 8V,-' -Oh ia-tli- g-ft'"
j position to take it. This spurred the lag
j gard New Yorkers up, and $10000: speedily
I came into the hands o' the local commit
tee. This gives assurance that the remain
ing 8100,000 will be raised, and General
Stone, late of the Egyptian army, and once
a resident of California, has commenced
breaking ground for the foundations, he
being the engineer in charge. n amus
ing incident in this connection was. the of
fer of the people of Arizona, to raise the
money for the pedestal if New York failed
to do so.
Recent dispatches state that the work of
excavating the foundation has begun. It
is expected that the pedestal will be ready
fort he colossal figure during the coming
Summer. The statue is the gift of France
to America as a testimonial of the good
will and common love of liberty bet.feen
the two countries, and upwards of 250,000
people of France subscribed to the fund for
its construction. When placed in position
the top of the toich held aloft In Liberty's
hand will be about 300 feet from the ground,
nearly three times the extreme height of
the great Colo-sus cf Rhodes, famous as one
of the "Seven Wonders of the World:" A
better idea can be formed of the enormous
proportions of this gigantic statue, when it
is known that, including the pedestai, it will
be thirty feet higher than the towers of the
East River bridge, and twelve feet higher
than the spire of Trinity Church. The cost
of the pedestal which is to be fifty feet, is
estimated at about $250, $ou. The statue
will be conspicuous from all points of the
harbor and will be a lasting honor to
America as well as its generous donors.
SoetioDS to the i'ablir, vtith EeaUUjas
Ktlatiu? to the Maiiiog aad Registry of
Letter, Papers, and Psrteis,
Rates of Postage to Countries Iu auJ Oat 01"
I. .Mail all letters, etc., us early as practicable,
especially wheu seat iu large numbers, as i-4 fre
quently the case with newspapers and circulars.
The labor of tlie post-office is much diminished if
letters, when maik-d iu large numbers, are tied in
bundles, wnli the addresses all iu ouv direction.
2. Make the address on all fuiei'U letters legible
and complete, giving the name of the post-office,
and State, when addressed to the United States.
The name of the street and number of the house
should also be given, where letter-carriers arc em
ployed ; while the letter will eventually reach its
destination without a number, the omission is ofteu
cause of hesitation and delay. In the case of let
ters for foreign countries, and especially iu Canada,
in which country there are many post-offices hav
ing the same names as post-oflices in the United
States and in England, the name of the country as
well as the post-office should be given in full. Let
ters addressed, for instance, merely to ' Loudon,"
without adding England," are frequently sent to
Loudon, Canada, and vice ver?u, thereby causing
delay, and often serious loss. Letters addressed to
Burlington, X. S. (Xova Scotiai, often go to Bur
lington, Xew York, on account of the lesemblauce
between S and V wheu carelessly written.
:i. Always write the address with ink, and not
with pencil of any kind, as pencil marks often be
come erased and the address rendered illegible.
4. Avoid, as much as possible, using envelopes
made of thin paper, especially where more than
one sheet of paper, or any other article than paper,
is enclosed. Ueing often handled and especially
in the overland mail bags carried on horseback,
such eurelopes not uufrequently split open, giving
cause of complaint against officials who are entirely
innocent in the matter.
5. Xever send Jnjoney or Jauy other article of
value through the mail, except either by means of
a money-order or iu a registered letter.
C. Postage stamps should be placed ou the
upper right-hand corner of the address-side of all
7. The cutting of postage stamps 'i two or
more pieces is prohibited, and no letter having a
mutilated stamp ou it will be forwarded.
8. Postage stamps are regarded as cash, aud
the ale of them ou credit is strictly prohibited.
9. Anything in addition to an address written
or printed on the address-side of postal cards
renders them uninailable.
10. To insure a domestic letter being forwarded
iu the mails, it must have not iess than two cents
iu iostage stamps affixed. If less than the full
postage has been paid, double the amount due
must be paid by the party receiving it.
11. A subscriber to a newspaper or periodical,
who changes his residence aud post-office, should at
once uotifv the publisher f the change and have
I the publication sent to his new address.
! 12. Publishers and news agents mailing printed
matter 111 quantities win facilitate its distribution
and often hasten its dispatch, by assorting such
matter by States and Territories and the larger
cities, if foreign, or by Inlands, if domestic.
All inquiries, whether from postmasters or
the public, relative to lost or missing mail matter
. , r . 1 ; ,
of every description, both foreign aud domestic.
j ordinary and registered, should he addressed to
, , , ; '
1 regularities should be reported as soon as knowi-
edge is had of their occurrence.
11. Send all letters, uewspapers and small par
cels to the post-office. As a rule, they will go safer
and reach their destination more quickly iu the
mails than wheu sent in any other way. Moat of
the complaints about the non-receipt of letters are
traceable to their being sent by chance conveyance
outside the mails.
15. Domestic postal cards, costing one cent each,
can be purchased at every post-otlice. Also, two
cent postal cards, mailable to the United States,
C anada and Alexicu ; aim tlnee-ceut postal card",
mailable to any country iu the Postal Union.
lt. Double postal cards, called " return postal
cards," intended for an immediate reply to a cor
respondent will soon be prepared, the cost being 2
cents 1 cent for the inquiry card and 1 cent for the
17. Letters and papers addressed to persons re
siding in Honolulu should have the street and
numler, or some other designated place of de
livery, as it is the purpose of the department to
establish tetter carriers ui Honolulu as soon as ;
18. The isHue of monej--oid"i ou credit i. .
strictly prohibited, and no money will be received j
by a postmaster inpayment f.u money-orders is- i
sued, except that which is legal tender, or bank j
checks, orders and certificate .f d-p-v-.it.
1!. Letter boxes will be pieparej as soon as ,
practicable, iu all the post-offices iu the Kingdom, !
aud all persons who are in regular receipt of let- j
ters and newspapers will tind it greatly to their
convenience to have boxes. " j
20. A letter deposited in the mail can be re- j
called oulv bv the writer, and then onlv on giving!
a written rec-. ipt for the sjme. After a ietter leaves j
the office where deposited it becomes the property 1
cf the person to whom it is addrassed, or his legal
: To Shipping Merchants, Matter of Vesxel,
! Mariners, Planters and the Public gen
' e rally :
The undersigned, sucicssyj- to M. Dana, the
. original and only manufacturers of Oil Clothing in
1 thu Kingdom, heg to inform yoa that vie havo
j on hand and are manufacturing a COMPLETE
J ASSORTMENT uf OIL CLOTHING, and are pre
; pared to 11 all orders for Good; in that line
These goo,l s are manufactured under M. Davis'
PATENT PhOCESS." and arc made from the
BEST MATERIAL and iu tht MOST WOP.KMAN-
; LIKE MANNER. TL-y sr -rarrantfd NOT TO
STICK when packed or folded and ARE NOT
The high reputation these goods Lave acquired,
thronjjh the skill aud long experience of Mr. M.
I Davis, will be maintained by us, and we shall en-
j deavor to give our customer FULL VALUE FOR
j THEIR MONEY.
j Asking for ourselves continuance of the liberal
patronage bestowed on our predecessor,
! We remain, very respectfullv, vours,
M. W. McCHESNEY.'Je SON.
il Queen Street, Honolulu, Hawaiian Island.
Mar31 d tf
Macula, turer ol
t t -iie.,t it. '
THE DAILY PACIFIC
WEDDING & BALL CARDS
OF A CL KIMUS.
EXECUTED IN GREAT VARIETIE
imiG ORDERED l.D RECEIVING
VERT CUOICE iSSORTMEXT OF
BPTTP'PQi AQQnTJTTn T'VDTC'
-D"'U UIjO JiOouH J. LiU 1 I rljiOj
one of tbe designs are Most Tasteful aod Lovely
" ARE PREPARED; TO COMPETE WITH ANY
OFFICE INTHE KINGDOM.
PORTABLE OR PERMANENT
1 F- liE.VGTHS. 14 lb- HER TARU
KM Far sale to arrir per Dake of Abercoro from
l.trerpool. Apply lo
W. L. OK KEN, or
O. W. MACFARLANE i Co.
no26if Acenu for Jobs Fowler Co
DNCE MORE TO THE FEOHT
Whitman ft Wrigrht
:UC f s-ioiv
M. J .
"os. 75, 77, 79 und ?1 Kiii St.,
HON O ULU.
The abov lirtu, titmug (.urrl.a-Ml Xx-iui t:. - u:or
tbe Stock auJ iooj-v. cf ti.e uvli-kucv.n lit;s::it-.8 ut
tLs isle M.J. K-jso.
V h e e 1 v v t i ii" 1 1 1 1 1 o j .
13 lackmitlj JSLop,
Paint Shop aud
Are low pret'nre;i to is-.-i-ivc (..r irs t jr v.oik ur n,n:t'r;al
in ai;y of tbe sUovi o7ri:i-U'..s.
2i u le Ciirt,
A.c, ..Ve, Ac,
Made to oriir, iu ttrn juct-t "..: l :iui.) i.isuiii-r. ut siiort
notice, and on tee raot fuvurubls tt-ima
Blacksmithin in all its Barnches,
Vv'ti i'. i HtR
Artesian Well Work,
Or Machinery Forging.
Horse Shoeing a Specialty.
We employ none but the most liillful M-cIiwuic.
and our I a I c in I is " I.
Orders hotu the olUer Islan ls i esptctf ullv nili'ite,t.
All work und interial guMraiite l.
Please give us a call i.ef.re urcliasiuie ui coutrai tiiig
All Orders directed to riux Ztti
Attention Civeii to Repair Work.
WHITftfAfJ &, rVRICHT.
e;; i v. :(.
FOttEIGIV HEFKEdK ci 1A TI V US.
Cuitc-d State- Mini -iter Ht'-l 'M til
Daggett. Kesiilenee, ii.i','.tuia:i tl
Knglund, CuuiiuisMji:..r and '.''u-
hous.. lr-ri.i.'nc-. KjiLin i s.i-(,t
Fiance, 1-oiisul au i 'cruinii.). . i
ite-.idcuce, i-itr.-inniH rii--:
t'liuuc, Hoi i'lccti 1-ey.iTi.j.i. .1..U -.
fortujfiil, IViis.l till ii:iii-.s .j,,-.
-lU-ncy Koluu M
I ii v'o-l--
H--iii i i . -r.
.am it- i.uu-
Consuls. , ht-Lu:uiu.
Ueniiiiii Kiiij. in-. .li ii u. i . i .. u .
Jjeninaik (lknn. jla-iw
Netherlands and b- i,'iun,
Mexico ;., Spuiu ,V I ; .
Austro-liuiiifurr ... . . ..,
... i " Cliit-'tl'l
-..i ' (Uadir
- ' 1 altTlil
lohn li t7n v
- iJ A M' Jvinley
l Vv l.aine
H 1- la ie
I W l'riu-er
- - i li OrtW.-M
. . - V F !iarinjs
II it MHclaiUne
I O ttr.t-r
' i- Wi.ht
Kussia iVice Consul
liritish i.v-1 uuflu
United States ( Vice- Consul) ............
Japan, Comiuji-ial At-eut
U S C onsular Ageni oinc, ilhivau) ..
' " " (tvaiii.im. .dh.liy . .
" C.Maliukona. l!sv,.-iii
Diplomatic aad Consular
- H. A. P. Carter
i II Alien
At tu i st r it;
Wuhiuton. U .'
Hon J" Mott Miiitli
Secretary ot l.cgatiou.
.Itail'? ati-f .-j.. tjtt't it.
:1 iui v jioi cm,
London, hiirlaii-l . .
I. nun, lVru.
rlrenu n, lierinany.
I'm is, fc runce
. . 1- i.'oiim JL- I'aiadis
.,n : l .
- - li -ill.n,, .j,
-V S Wt-hst,..
Mina, t '1'j1ijm1
Ji.a. i, iioiniblad
K W Iiain
i II Joi,n,oi.
SyUti;.New buaN, a!'-
-Sweden aud Nui way
. I-'ei-t i,-
Copenhagen, liiiuai t . .
iionirkoniJ, i Inn i
-.A S ii-xla,-,
M -s -Si ynii.iir
V' -S Uroal
-Jno t Mullet
. . I ...-on d .Man ir..t
l-rii.-t 1- iioi,sau
. . Kaj.h 1 J,;. I,,Jt Ijl
-. i. I ji i M
. . k Tcr -. -i.onberKer
licurv Onv, r
- ... --.Vl Valiii- lTJ:;tiV
C'i.a- I. Fi-iher
G N Jalcle-
. K (t iu hanan
- .chirK-s S-h.i-iei
Vi.-rr,r IbrL-e, Jr
Kdwurd t' VV't-bcr
H A I icimpson
T F erpa
Henry K Cooke
. . . U ii (. rui. knhuuk
- - Coote -
It V Kithet
... trnf oppieters
... Ciis i .Stokes
A P Huss '
UoVrt VV Janion
. J J'.hn-T.n Keswick
Mi. Ua-i Ctrulli
... Hi- ti.-fi i Secmann
... John K Stunner
... "-a de Cohen
I'orti.md, Or fori
San r'raiicis,-o, ' alii'i ni.i
Marseilles, 1 race t
Havre, i ian- e. .
Bordeaux, t'l anr e
iki-iton, Ma-s (Acting.
Jiaow, Srotlan 1
Vienna, Austria ... . .
Otao, New calami
Grand Onehy of Baden lis len .
Callao, I t-ru
KdinbuiKh and l.eith. .-niiiaaj
Panama, 1." S Colombia
Auckland, New Zealand
Hobart Town, Tasmania
Hull, Knglan.J .
Victoria, Uriti-h Coiutai.ia ....
Carditi and Swanst-a, Vale-
U hent, Belgi urn
Dresden, Saxon v "
Tahiti .. ' .
Lisbon. Portujl ... .
ONE THOUSAND MATS,
-Nr o . 1 Chinese Rice
Bond or Diuy 1 J;tiU.
J. T. Watertuuse.
Mr. E. If. Ward,
t ' w
! LjCail &
No. 1Gt and 107 Fort
."Post Office Box' 88.
LYCAN 1 JOHNSON have just received a I.e.aiM'u! lot
noistered in bilk. Mlk and J'lush,
itei.s, that they will sell at the lowest
L1CAX i JOHXSUX
olding Meamer Chairs that should
me; a sea vovtiire
Y CAN JoJIXsOX'.s c., ,tf
ed by ".Suez," and " Australia."
Si 'JOiiXiSOS li;iV(' :i l.-llirti
ami Huekmg Cradles, Cribs, u.ul
i.lUIIX5?OX have some
L CAN & .lOHXSON have the vnly assortment of small Musical Instru
ments in Honolulu.
L & 'I0110 '"ve the only assoitment of PIANOS ami ORGANS
to be round in this Kingdom.
IA CAN & JOHNSON sell n ore Pianos than all the other dealers becauw
they sell cheaper, sell on the installment plan, take old instruments in ex
change, and lease them allowing the rental to be applied on purchase
& JOHXOX keep etriy thing
A LOIINSON have the celebrated II
proof .Safes to sell. 6
LCAN Sc JOHNSON keep constantly in stock the largest assortment o
Uook Shelves, Clock Shelves, side and corner Brackets, Ac
LYCAN & JOHNSON have a large assortment of Center Table and every
thing to put on the Center Table.
L CAN Si JOHNSON have the only assortment oi .1 ii...i,o.-e Vases. Jana
nese Dishes, Fans, Screens, ie., Ac.
LACAN Si .fOUXOX have a larire
Carriaiics. Ac. A-.
LYCAN A JOHNSON have the only large
Cornice Moulding to be found in Honolulu.
1 X Vl Ci 1 . ,t JA ll:lVfr !l VPI'f
Colors, Lngravmgs and Chromos that they will sell below auction prices.
LYCAN A JOHNSON have in their employ Mr. V. (j. Wood who is the
only professional houne decorator in this couutrv. If vou want everythintr
to harmonize, consult him. '
LYCAN A JOHNSON, Manufacture Lambioin's Cornice- and keep CornicV
Moulding, poles and rings in Brass, Fbony and Walnut.
LYCAN A JOHNSON will furnish estimates for the complete or partial fur
nishing of residences.
LYCAN A JOHNSON sell and rent Chsiirs cheaper than anyone else.
LYCAN A JOHNSON propose to sell
fair profit, and not at the high figures
A JOHNSON have the best'Sewing Machines for family, and mail
ing purposes and sell them at from $20 to $-15 ench.
JA CAN A JOHNSON have all goods
by everyone. Answering all of their
to the other Islands promptly, and do
Be; to notity tlio
l.'AVi: OW uX WAND AUD TO AKR1VK
rash Lot of
Both American and K. uropean,
VtUw; will cotnuar farorably with the atock ot A.NV house in town, and which
Will Be Sold at
Raisins, Almonds, Walnuts,
Candied Peel and Assorted Extracts,
Perfectly Fresh and Imported Expressly for the liOL JAYS
Aa.l l'ar.:l,wr will Bnl it to the r ADVANTAGE to deal w.lu u,
We Guarantee Jlvei-y Viticle I
Our St'.r haa ju,t be,. Pain.,1 and ilenovated, and ever, attenfoo g.ven to ihe wan,, and comiurt. of our Cu.loo..,.
H have mrge .Staff of SHieaoa-o. ahich infurea prompt attention and delivery of Order. We have al.w ecurl tbe
SOLE AQEiMC-Y- OF
ROBERTS' CELEBRATED CANDIES !
Aad we'll have ConiUntly on Hand a Larye and Varied Aorlroer,t, ron.m in of
fvlARSHiVJAl LOWS, CARAMELS, FRENCH NOUGAT
t KM VI BARS. fka.ICT UARS. SKIA.Y A S II Htlll .qu.HM. '
VAI..i;i I KKk. f.UO I HKiMS
Y f- lUVIi NOW
Fancy Candy Boxes and Horns of Plenty J
iti&ud Orders Solicited.
We have JUST RECEIVED Per
A FINE ASSORTMENT
LADIES' BUTTON BOOTS,
ITSAW.. &r. JPVIT.
Street, - - - Honolulu
'.Telephone No. 179.
I,, I 1.. ..4 fc . - . A
.li d Hair Cloth, iinir-eloth aud
rpfpi vi I liv Sim-v " .. I.,.,,.-. .,.....- r '
be inspected bv everv mi. rnntftmnlat
fOUIMj ., of the lutest Music iust r
iKSiiilinffi.l t' ti..l.., O :
high uml low Chairs for the little folks!
very cheap und some expensive Bed-roou
in the Music line.
f leys, 1 ..., jo,, I Chests, l)ol
totk of 1'itluie MoiiMing and
illir.j it tt . n , .t ,.1' !..:... : ...
all goods handled b them
usually asked for (roods in
ut only a
plainly marked, und will deul justly
correspondents and shipping goods
all in their power to please in Mice
Puhlio that tliev
Ruasonable Price !
A .VGKI. FOOD, KX I R ltO.MON UHOHH.
OS HAM) ASU EXftl'l
will Kective our Pfeitto&al AaicA
, Etc. V