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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, DECEMBER 22, 18$3
THE GAZETTE MANDAMUS.
Cnrtint Court oft be Hawaiian I viand
B"p At Chamber.
K Gbi Aiuxsos v. Cuas. T. QuucK,
MCHSTM DcFARTUESr OF TUZ ISTtBIOR.
Rtfrt A ""tin. J. dj'iuioH f the Conrt.
Tbit case arises on a return to au order, iasaed
ou the plaintiJ' worn petition, to shavr cause
why a writ of man J;it jui bboulJ not. i.oe to the
jrftfcdaut, retjairin bina to present to the King
in Privy Cvunoil the pl iintifTs' iietitkm for a char
ter of incorporation.
Tb return coosista of a demurrer bailed upon
three grooml. The first ground is technical, and
1 shall now cotuider it. It ia allepKl that the
prtition fails to show a demand and refusal by
tie defeadtnt to do th act required of him, and
tf defendant's coausel cLum that this U fatal
to the demand for a xjandamos. I have no doubt,
after examine the authorities cited by the counsel
oo botit sides, taat a substantial demand and re
fusal mast be shown.
See Tapping on Madamaa, pa. 332 to 230, and
the authorities cited.
A.4 to the point that a demand hhoald be shown,
the petitiou alleges that the plaintiif.4, in April,
litSi, filed in the offloe of the Minister of the De
partment of the Interior, a petition praying for a
charter of incoporation to be issued to the plain
tiff, and that they u.i ht be constituted a body
corporate under the coporate name of the Ha
waiian Gazette -Company; and also filed the
several certificates as required by the statutes
thereto appertaining, together with the form of
a cL.irtc-r desired bv tlie pi uulifTs. H.ui the peti
tion ivl!ev;ed iu addit:in that the petition pray in?
tut cnart-r bad bu preseuted to tne defendant
T,feaJcott of the Kittq Privy Council. TJn
iL lias Placed himself in a iKmition to receive
that advice and consent, under the Section, be can
exercise no discretion. If then he rejects the pe
tition and declines to grant the charter, or if be
grants it without presentation be has of his own
motion, without tLe King's advice and consent, as
required by the statute, assumed to exercise a dis
cretion which he does not possess.
There is no escape from this contusion. If there
is, then the King's Minister of the Interior might
suppress, as in the case at bar, without informing
Hi3 Majesty, every prayer for a charter which
should be presented by bis people, and the statute
relative to corporations would become utterly use
less; or if operative, it would be, practical! v to
strike out from the King's constitution that golden
Section 13, which I have quoted, and the granting
of which by bis just predecessor covers him with
The law is no rest ecter of persons. I have no
doubt, as a member of His Majesty's highest
Court, that he has every disposition fairly and im
partially to carry out the law.
Without the examination of authorities I have
no doubt, upon plain reason, under the sections of
the code referred to, and in accordance with the
provisions of the constitution, that the Min
ister of the Interior, on the filing of a prayer
for a charter, is bound to pot himself in the
position to exercise the discretion to grant or re
fuse it, and this he can only do by presenting it to
the King in Privy Council.
But the authorities are abundant to show that
an officer who has a discretion may be compelled
to exercise that discretion as the law requires, and
that is all that the plaintiffs ask in this case.
Tapping on Mandamus, Bays, side page 14, "So
wiit-re one is to act according to his discretion, and
he will not act nor even consider the matter, the
court win ov mandamus command him to nut
Many English authorities are referred to. The
principle is well settled and unquestioned.
See nl side page 117.
See Bailey vs. Ewart, 52, Iowa, p. 111-112. How
land v. Udredge. 43, N. Y. It., p. 4S7-4G1. S. ?.
Gas Co. vs. Sapervisors of San Francisco, 11 Cai.,
42. Carpenter vs. Co-commissioner of Bristol, 21
ILieo iseof I.adinton vs. tha Minister of the
Interior was cited by the defence, and I have
examined it. It in no way conflicts with the views
I have taken herein.
TLe right of prayer for a charier in accordance
with a law duly enacted is a valuable n:ht, con
It i.i secured to the plaintiffs by Section 14 of
the Constitution, which i atv quoted.
This risjht has been frabiitimti&lly denied to them
by the defendant, aud for its enforcement they
have no other remedy than that sought in this
Let a mandamus issue to the defendant iu ac
cordance with tin prayer of the petition.
A. S. Hartwell and Smith and Thurston, for
plaintiffs; l'aul Neumann and A. 8. Whiting, for
Dated December 14. 1883.
rraallv, the alienation o! a demand would have ! himself in motion to do it.
i - i . . ..... . ..
In ttii cae. w.is not the Clin of the petition ;
ia the tU-frnd mi's department equivalent to a per- j
wuial driuaud. nnl-a the defendant answers that .
he neTer w or ht-ard of it ? j
This branch of the demqrrer rti-ts npon the idea ;
that upon demand it woald be ttie duty of the de- ;
fend mt to present tUe petiti-m for a charter. I am ,
incti:i"d to belive that the Si in 2 sich petition in j
the defendant's ofSo a. Minister of the dejjanuent '
was a detuand that it be rc-tented, satneient to cal! f
opou the defendant to act. 1 think the defendant '
may be presumed to have personal knowledge of '
such a petition hied iu his department office. J
Uih on Extriurditiary Ucnudie. Sec. 41, says:
It ha been hi:idth t "VL-jre the duty islainaud
specific re I itinu to an act hic'u the law requires '
of pabtic otScers no demand m necessary."'
It 1 HbirntJ h!d on the merits that it is the pub-
lie duty of the def LuXinl to present petitions
tor charters ti th Kinz in privy Council, then !
the films of a prop.' r petition as alleged, I think !
woald impose the duty cf presentation njn the ;
defendant. As to t!ie point til xt there should be a :
refusal shown, the allegation is that more than
sarOcient time uu elapsed wheren to enable the ;
defend.int to present said petitinu,.that numerous j
meetings or tUe frivy Council nave oeen neia since
the filing of said petition, but the defendant has
"utterly failed and refused, and now fails and re
fuses to ir-e:il said iK.-titio:i to the King in l'rivy
l'ms is direct ns to r-f nsal.
lapping on M.tndainas, pp. :53t-o, k-is: tliat
"there auould be iUoaU from the whole of tne
facts to show to the Court that for some improper
reason compliance is withheld, and a distinct de
termination not to do what is required."
These allegations show that; provided the duty
of presentation rested upon the defendant at all:
Farther: the allegation of refusal is, of a refusal
to present the itiiion described, which, iu itself,
was a direct prayer to the defendant to issue the
-h rfjr siinht. lie could not refuse to present it.
without Luwini its contents, and if be knew them j
aud refused 1 think, the dein.-.nd and refusal com- j
If the petition is true there eau-be no question
that the defendant with perfect knowledge of the
prayer for a charter, refused to present it to the
King iu l'rivy Council. I hold that this is sufti
cient under the authorities cited.
See Kin vs. B reck rook and Aber?avrri:igCanvl
Co 3 Ad. fc Kllis, pp. 217-22-3. lli'h on Kttraor
dioiuy Legal ltemedies, Sec. 13, O. aud V. H. 1.
Co. v. Pi am as Co., 37 Cal. 3M-C2.
I shall now consider the second and third grounds
of the demurrer which are on the merits.
These grouuds are in substance that the Court
cannot grant a mandamus because there is no law
or statute, as claimed, which requires the defend
ant to present the prayer for a charter to the King
in Privy Council,- and that whether such prayer
oball be so presented rests in the judgment and
discretion of the defendant, and this Court cannot
coiboiand him to present it.
The authorities are ample to show, and it is con
ceded by the plaintiffs' counsel that if the net of
preseutation asked is a matter vested by law in the
judgment and discretion of the defentant, the writ
uf mandamus cannot be issued.
Ia one branch of the argument of the counsel
for the defendant they claim, though inconsistent
with other parts of it, that it is doubtful whether
LVnrt has the power to issue a mandamus
sainst the defendant at all because he is the head
of a government department. Though formerly
a prerogative writ aud not ono oi strict ng:i m
England, yet practically now even there, thr isr?a
in of it is matter of ntrict rn ht based upon well
aettled principles of law, which are not departed
f row, aud iu the L'nited States the writ has always
been one of strict right. In this country, which
like the l'nited States, and unlike England, has a
wntteu con.stnuxi'jii wuicu "jitus aiu co- , ... . ... . , t i
pVeV tii aitg of He writ is matter of strict j ly clothed with trees and brushwood
ruLit upou nxc.1 rules of law.
la Lugland it bm been held that no writ of
ujandamus eoulil be issned by any court against
the Klug or Queen. .....
In the case of the State of Mississippi vs. Johu
hou, iu the United States Supreme Court, where
an injunction was sought against the President
of the United States to restrain him from carrying
nt m.i .in Li rl lirur-il to be unconstitutional.
is ' Wallac. D.47.V5H.) Chief Justice Chase j
-aid: We shall limit oar iuquiry t the question
ptr H-itted by the o jction (that the duty involved
iiu.i':er of discretion) without expressing aiy
opiiilnJ on the broader isnues discuased in argu-me-.i!.
whether, iu any cas, the President of the
United Suites may bo required, by the process of
this curt, to perform a purely ministerial act
under positive law, oi may be held amenable
otlrt-ise ill u by inipeachmei t for crime."
In tu:s o.uuiry 1 tiiink if an injunction or a
utsu t iiuis were askt . 1 agaittst His Majesty, that
It uUi:.: pfob-tblv to be deuled.
It is st ted by High, in Lis work on Extra. Legal
Keuiedie. See ll. tnat iu the States of Ohio,
Alanuiii. California. MaryLind and North Caro
lina, the diurts of last resort have held that man
damus will Lie to compel the performance of min-
:ies bv the overnor oi tne Mate- x ne
isterial duties bv the overnor
opinions quoted from to sustain this view seem to
be basi'd on sound principles.
However, High iu Sec. 120, says that the courts
of Arkansas. Georgia, Illinois, Louisiana, Maine,
Mir.nemM, New Jersey, and Khode Island, have
held that no mandamus could issue agnin.it the
governor of a State in any case.
The question, therefore, of the amenability of
the upreme head of a State or country to the law
of mandamus is strongly mooted, and must be
considered in loubt.
Bat that is rjot the question here ; and in many
eases, and sI:nost or quite universally, it is held,
both in LutjUnd and America, that a head of
department, mclading the Secretary of State, the
Kecretarv of the Treasury, the Secretary of the
Interior,' and the Secretary of the avy, in the
United Stites. can be compelled by mandamus to
re r form partly ministerial acts enjoined upon .
la the ease ,t Marbury vs. Madison, 1 Cranch
U. S. S. C 1. 137, decided ia. February, lSi, Chief
Justice Marshall said, -It is not by the olhoe of the
nrion to (hnm the writ IS directed, but the na
ture of the thins to be done, that the propriety or j
impropriety of issuing a mandamus is to be deter
In these clear words he struck the key note of !
all that has beea decided since on this point by
the Supreme Coart of th.- United States, and in
taat case it held that James Madison, the
Secretary of Mate, should deliver to William
Marbury his commission as a justice of the peace
of the county of Washington, in the district of
Columbia, to which hj was entitled by law, and
which beicj in tne custody of the Secretary he
was Wound to dourer in the exercise of a purely
The questiou then is. and the counsel for the de
fendant having vwmingly denied, at last admit3 it,
whether the tet required by the plaintiffs of the
defendant in this case is a purely ministerial act
which the law requires him to perform, or an act
resting in his judgment and discretion, and it is
admitted that if the act required is ministerial a
mandamus man issue.
I shall now address myself to this question. It
has been well ana txillr argued by the counsel on
both aids, and the law cited is amply suGicient to
furnish a basia for its decision.
Article 13 of th rw, t i r n t ion nrovides as follows:
The King con j nets His Government for the
common good; not Ior tQe profit, honor or pri
vate Interest of any OM man, family or class of
men among Ha tabjecta."
Article 14 provide-
-liach metaber cf society has a right to bo pro
tected in the enjoyment of his life, liberty, and
property according to law."
Section 31 of t civil Code provides that " it
hall be the duty of the Minister of the Interior to
faithfully and impartially execnts the duties as
signed by law to tu department."
Section 1412 of the CivU Code is as follows: "The
Minister of the Iatrf0r shall have full power, sub
ject to the provu,OM and conditions of this chap
ter, in his discretion, by and with the advice and
consent of ths Kmg in, l'rivy Council, to grant
Charters of incorporation, for agricultural, com
mercial and ttanuJActaring porposes. snd for cem
etery association. Fi . to cuart.-r other in
corporations, titter aggregate or sole, ecclesiastical
or lay, banking and Municipal corporations alone
excepted, which ghm be chartered only by the
' These are all the statutes which directly relate to
the question at Issue
.It ia claimed tint by the latter Section the de
" feodant has a discretion as to whether or not he
- will present prajerfor a charter to the King in
Frivy Council. laaswoob as the section does not
..'so aay, I m unable to believe that it can be so
The only discretion of which the Section speaks
is a discretion to be exercised by and Kith the ad'
Ex Late ArnraU:
Flie Llse I'SUrer-PUted TTare,
Blra Cses is Great Variftj,
Csk Bsxes, Fiae Cttlcrj,
:MCKEL-PL1TED DCPLEX BV1XEE LISPS.
F EITHER DCSTESS,
B&rSHES as4 BK00SS.
A Fall Llae of HsIPs lire-Prssf Safes, all sizes, the
largest asartaeat shswt Is Hoaslala.
TUCtF.t'S 1LASH XOXET DRAWERS,
fall assortmtat of Stores, Raagtt Boiie
taraisaiag Hirawarf, VHaadeilers, Laaps,
Punishment Expedition to the Hermit Is
lands. West Polynesia.
The Marinexeriirdnungsblatt gives an in
teresting account of the expedition to the
Hermit Inlands, in "West I'olyuesia, by the
Gerraa corvette Carola and the gunboat
Ilyane. Tlie object of the expedition,"
it says, "was to punish the natives, who,
in the course of time, had committed un
heard of atrocities. The facts which had
given occasion of a requisition on the part
of the German men-of-war were briefly as
follows : There existed in the .Hermit Is
lands a German trailing station, the ugent
was a Mr. .Southwell. At the beginning or
lsSI, while he was lying ill, seven of his
workmen, who.were natives ot Matupi iu
the Solomon Islands, were murdered by the
natives of the Hermit Islands, who then
attacked the agent, bound him and buried
him alive, afterwards plundering and burn
ing the settlement. Later on they .repeat
edly fired at trading ships, and in May, 18S2
shot on land the captain of the little steam
er Freya, Mr. Homeyer. This steamer had
been laying fatt for eome time, and was al
so to bo attacked, but the erew replied to
the gunfire of the natives, and, after wound
ing several of them, frightened them away.
The German men-wf-war arrived at the
Hermit Islands in December, 1832. Captain
Scherll, of the firm Harnsheim, was taken
on board as knowing the locality, aud na
tive Anachorites as interpreters. The Her
mit group consists of sixteen islands, the
largest of which, Luf, is rather more than
three miles long by oiie broad. A range of
hills runs along its middle, aud it is thick-
number of inhabitants is not more than 100
of whom abotit 40 are men. The houses are
firmly and neatly built of basket work with
arched roofs. Most are about 30, some 40
feet long, and respectively 20 to 30 feet
broad, and the largest 30 feet high. The
Hermit islanders are more warlike
than their neighbors the Anachorites, and,
besides the usual canoes, possess a quantity
of large ones, about fa) feet long, with which
they undertake predatory expeditious. It
is not quite clear what crave rise to the mur
der of the agent. The captain of the cor
vette believes that it did not result from any
forelaid plan, but from an accidental quar
rel, and that the burning of the settlement
and later attacks on steamers were the nat
ural consequences, arisi ng from a desire to
hide the first murder aud theft. There was
no parleying with the natives before the
German men-of-war attacked, for their
boats no sooner approached the shore than
the natives took to flight and hid In the
impenetrable woods and ravines. All at
tempts to catch the men were iu vain;only
a few women fell into the hands of the
Germans. The rest of the inhabitants con
trived to escape in their canoes unobserved.
The results of the ten days' stay at the
Hermit Islands, may be briefly summed up
as follows.. The property of the natives,
consisting of about 67 houses, 64 canoes, a
number of small objects, 24 guns, and some
ammunition.was destroyed,the plantations
were uprooted, two men killed, and many
inhabitants driven away from their is
BEaVEB BLOCK. FORT STKEST.
PER " HI AIL.Sr ATE.
GENERAL BLACKSMITHS !
Horse-Shoeing a Specialty,
A ftrt-cl8K man being specially enKg-dsfor th
Ship and Wagon Worlx
Faitlifiiuy attended to.
Shop on the Esplanade, Oppoaite Hopper'
TO JI ARRIVE BY THE
II. E. Mclntyre & Bro.
May 1 d 3m
BOOTS & SHOES.
A LARGE STOCK OF THE VERY BEST ,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
We .t Ave received a farther consignment of Messrs'. Mirrlees, Watson & Cv's
machinery, and have now on hand, ready for delivery :
One Triple-Effect, on handsome wooden iron staging, containing 3,435 square feet of heating
anrface. with pumping engine,' and discharging montjus, complete.
On Double-Effect, having 2,290 equare feet of heating Burface, with engine and montjus.
One aet of four Weston's Patent Centrifugals, with engine and Mixer.
One set of two Weston's Patent Centrifugals.
Hafing increased facilities for the manufacture of these machines, the (Wron') patent for
which, in Great Britain, has expired, we are thus enabled to offer them at v ciiallj reduce
We liare a full assortment of Centrifugal spared linings, brasses, rubber bands and bushes, etc
Two Diagonal Engines, each 6 inch by 12 inch.
CiariGers. Flat Coolers, 8x6x2 and Gx5zl.7.
One Spare, Top Roller, for 26-inch by 54-inch Mill.
One Spare Side Roller, for 26-Inch by 54-inch Mill.
. One Spare Intermediate Spur Wheel, for gearing of 26-inch by 54-inch Mill.
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. i ' v
jSTos. 105 and 107 Fort Street,
(SUCCESSORS TO LYCAN & JOHNSON',
Will display their New and Elegant Assortment of Novelties, suitable for the appioacbing
Holidays, which bare been selected with great care and taste for the lelands.
is an attraction of itself. We Imve Irm a Guitar String to a 1200,
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at my ntor?.
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WHirn 13 OFFEBED ATTUE
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UNION FEED GOLIPANY,
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HAY, GRAIN, ETC JUST R
Delivered Free' to Any Part of the City
AGENTS FOIt THE
Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company,
AgcuU for the Hoorer Telephone.
COMMISSIONER OF DEEDS FOB CALIFORNIA.
tJ- Telephona So. 14". n3-tf
fe; ill " -tf
IN LOW PRICES.
(orur fort and Mrnliaal fit.
lew Goods ! lew Goods !
,. JT. iElTElT & CO., Grocers,
HAVE JCST RECEIVED
Ex . S. Bell .Koclfc from JLondon amd by Tate
ArfiTalsQfroin llxc IJiiited Mates,
A LARGE AND VAKIED ASSOHTilENT Oi
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Prepared by CROSSE k BLACEWXIX of London, and other Purveyors.', and choceu expressly fur th) Mark
and tha Cbriitxaas Trade, comprising in part aa lollow,:
Cat ea C. B. Pickles, plats ;
Case C. B. Pie Fruits j
Caaea C. & B. Sauce, 3t pi eta;
Caaea C. t. B. JelUca, pint.;
Cases C. ft E. Syrup, ?4 plnfc;
Caaea C. 4 B. Jama, 1-pound tin;
Caaea C. t B. Potted Meats;
Caaea C. ft B. Irish Salmon, 1-pouud tino;
Cases C. ft B. Fresh Herring;
Canes C. ft B. Kippered Berring, 1-pound tins;
Caaes C. ft B. Herring a la Sardine;
Cases C ft B. Tarmouth Bloaters:
Cases C. ft B. BlackwaU Whitebait;
Cases C. ft B. Fillets of Sole;
Cases C. ft B. Fried Sole;
Cases C. ft B. Flndon Haddock;
Cases C. ft B. Freeh Turbo t ;
Cases C. ft B. Fresh Mackerel;.
Cases C. ft B. Bologna Sausage ;
Cases C. ft B. Oxford Sausage ;
Caaes C. ft B. Cambridge aauage;
Caat-s Htm, Tongue and Chicken (Sausage;
Caaea Patea of (jame. Polk nod Savoury;
Cases Oxford Brown; " .
Cses Breakfast and Firnio Tin,Tu a;
C'aes tx Ti.uue iu Jillv;
CaHrs lirunj tiuaEmip;
Caxrs E ef. Lamb, Mutlou aud Inch btuw;
Cases hoast and Boiled Veal and Veal anJ P. as;
Cases WilUblre liacon, in tins;
Cant's Cheddar, Berkley and Wiltshire Cheee;
Cases Hill ft Underwood's Vlupar, In bottles;
Caaea Mackerel, In Oil;
Ctsea French, English and American Pcan;
Cstca Tate, Truffled ;
Cases Mackerel, in oil;
Cases r.iuaian Sardines;
Cases French Chocolate;
Cases Mottled Soap;
Cases Whole Cooked Quail;
Caes French Prunes, in tins ami Jars;
Csses Teutman's Ctirrie;
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C'aies Eunl.ib K.tisiuH.
Peak, Frean &i Co.'s Celebrated liiscuit; Cases Evans, Leacher & WeM
bpices, IJ C. Soda and Cream Tartar.
We have always on Land Hams, Bacon, Chtese. Flour, Lard, etc., etc.. suitable for
urocery atore, and prompt attention given to both town nnd
a trst-class Jramily
Goods delivered free to all parts of the city,
GOODS. Give -us a call. Telephone No. 21.
S. J LEVEY
WE GUARANTEE ALL OUR
FORT STKICICT, HONOLULU.
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im, GOFFER & SHEET MU W0B.CER,
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u Kzzs m iaa &a b vi u u ra u j Wsi
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Okandeliers, Lamps, JLanterns
RESPECTFULL.Y ANNOUNCE TO HIS FRIENDS AND THE OENE
ral public that lie has opened o
w Stove & House Fiirnishinii Hardware Store
IN CAMPBELL'S NEW BLOCK,
Opposite S. G. Wilder & Co.' Lumber Yard, about JULY 1st,
WITH A FULL LIXtfE OF STOVES,
Goods per Discovery " from San Francisco, from
New York ; and also from Liverpool per " Oberon."
By the 1 Discovery 1 1 have received the following Stoves & Ranges
fck mr a -m a a.' a WJ W tiem. A fix Hole Kai:Ke Willi RRUIUNQ UK ART II ami LARGE SO inch
1 iB. Mai mX ( fL) m OVEN, txing a uew feature In a family Range.
g Hawaii Aloha ' and 'Oahu' Ranges
AND TUB WKLL-KKOWN
Fresh Supplies Constantly ArrlTing.
EX MALLS GATE."
The Finest Assortment
HAIR. TOOTH AND NAIL
jfojei sale. Bath and Fine Sponges
TELE PHONE NO. 175.
Prices as Low as tne Lowest
ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
HUME. . . . i i . .
Cheapest is not always the Best, bat we can show yoa how yon can
combine both by buying your Clotlies, etc., at the
Price Mechanics' Bazaar, where yoa can see the Largest Stock of
New Goods, at fnlly 25 per cent, leas
Than at any other store in the Kingdom, and really New Goods,
New Styles, and selected with taste by our bnyera in Eastern
Rally round the Trader who buys for CASLT, sells for CASH, and is
. . satisfied with Small Profits aud Qaiclc Beturns. . This wonderful
CoutaiuH GENTS AND BOYS' CLOTHING, WHITE
COLORED SHIRTS, GENTS' UNDERWEAR,
Built to Stand. Hard Work.
Wrought Iron Ranges for Plantation Use
Large Assortment of
mouse IFuzraisIiixig; Mapd-XTaa?,
JtC., tiC. KC. KC., fcC.i
"Well Casing a rid. Hydaiilic Pipe
Made to Order, and Work of All Kinds in mv Linelpromptly attended to. -
P. O. BOX 294. - ju2i
The One Price Mechanics' Bazaar.
. . COBSEB FOBT A.KB HEBdUXT STREETS. IIOXOErEV. II. I.
A LOT OF LA.1V1D,
ioO FEET WIDE BY 300 FEET DEEP,
SITUATED ON MAKAI SIDE OF BERETANIA
nirtt (ib property of MR. LUK 8AKO), near th
rrftblenc of Mr. Wong QuC Wtr JiJ oa.
STABLE AND OUTBUILDINGS
Ato oa the prtmlsta. Tre and Flower ar now
tainted, and EToand are weU laid oot. Apply to
Everroagkt Into Thl Market.
HOLLISTEIR & CO.,
Corner Fort and Merchant Sts..
P. S All Goods Harked in Plain Fig ares. Store Open from
6 A. II. to 8 P. II.: Saturday Bvening till 10 o'cloclr.
cnrxAr v co.
AST) HO. 69 KtTCANU STEEtT,
t. 1 B9SEXBEBU
S. "W. LEDERER, Manager.
OHO WING & CO.,
No. 84 Nuuanu Street, '
DBALIufts IN ' ' I
Crockery, Glassware and thin a,
NOW OFFEft FOB SALE ATJKEaSOJiaBLr.ritaTr-!j
a choice -variety of
Tea Sets, "Vases, Flower
H?ots Etc., Etc.
Mew and Beautiful Articles, of the most delicata work,
m&sshlp, Jostrecei red from Japan. aeS-Sm
IHI j g
A Fiw ofNnierlor Quallljr,
JUST VT. HAND,
FOR SALE BY
Ill AVE THIS DA V (?OLD MY BIGHT, TITLE AND
iuteren In the firm of HOP flN 4 CO., and am no
louger liable for tin debts end liabilities thrmif.
, LLC 61 No.
Honolulu, November 27, lsf3. dl-wlm