Newspaper Page Text
BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Ilunnlulu, Hawaiian I Bland 3.
Draw Exchango 011 the
Bnnlr. of Culil'ornin, H. IT.
Anil their agents in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONQ KONQ.
Messrs. N. Mi Rothschild & Bon, London
Tho Comraorclnl Hank Co., of Sydney,
Tho Commercial Rank Co., of Sydney,
Tho Lank of Now Zcnlnnd: Auckland,
Chrlstchtirch, nnd Wellington,
Tho Dank of llrltlsh Columbia. 3Vlc
toria, 11. 0,, and Portland, Or.
Transact n Gcncrul Hanking iRuslnes?.
rjin,iniin.'iiyjl.i.)lii' ."ill I..tiiy,irii'liiii8l
$10 n heful on every useless cur In
M10 country would Hpccdily tlimiumh
the number, nnd iiltimntoly euro
one of the foul features of life's en
vironment in Honolulu.
l'OKTY-SKCO.NlJ DAY COXTIMM:i.
Pledged to neither Beet not Ptitj.
Bat established for tho benefit of all.
TUESDAY, JUNE 2i, 1885.
The King's message, sent yester
day afternoon to the Legislative
Assembly, and published in our
legislative report to-day, recom
mends retrenchment,, and we are
glad of it. 'Vho limes and the con
dition of the country's finances call
for retrenchment, and retrenchment
can be effected without in any way
weakening the public service. His
Majesty recommends "beginning
with the civil list" the proper
point to begin. Civil servants should
be well paid for their services, and
they arc well paid in this coun
try. Hut the weak spot lies in some
of them being well paid for next to
no services at all, the llgure-head
appropriating tho pay and the real
worker getting a scant pittance.
There arc too many by a long
chalk on the civil list out of all pro
portion to the work to be done.
Retrench the number, and there will
be no necessity of insulllcicntly pay
ing those who do the work. Then
a large amount of retrenchment can
be judiciously effected outside of
the civil list, and the country be the
better for it. There is a possible
danger, however, of beginning at
the wrong end, and slaughtering
necessaries, while luxuries are let
off. But there is wisdom enough in
the Assembly to avoid falling into
this error. There can be no reason
able objection to liberal expendi
tures on objects of public utility,
when an equivalent can be shown
for moneys expended.
' EXTERMINATE THE DOG NUISANCE.
'e are at one with the Advertiser
in its doctrine of dogs, and believe
heart and soul in tho utter destruc
tion and entire extermination of the
mangy, miserable, miasmatic curs
that infest the "highway: nnd by
ways" of the city and suburbs of
Honolulu. Nearly two years ngo
we vented our indignation on these
pestiferous canines, and so did
several correspondents. Now that
our powerful neighbor, with unlimit
ed "killing" capacity, takes up tho
cudgels in the same fight and on tho
same side, wo arc ready to como
forward again and conti Unite our
small shuro of assistance in the
good cause. Our contempoiary has
well said that "were all the diseased
doss killed and their cm cases burn
cd, an ever-present and fruitful
source of contusion would bo re-
moved, and tho health of tho peoplo
improved." To this we would add
that the man who will boldly under
take and fenrlessly prosccuto this
noble work, until tho whole kit is re
duced to tho finest ashes, will bo en
titled to tho everlasting giatitudo of
his country, to a "permanent settle
ment" for himself nnd his progeni
tors unto the third and fourth genera
tion, and to an enduring monument
in the hardest of stone to perpetuate
his memory to all futuro ages. Wo
shall most checi fully hand over our
proper proportion of tho necessary
expenses when called upon. IJc
turninir u Grain to this public and
"repulsive nuisance," wo would sug
gest ono or two aspects of the sub
ject which our contemporary has
omitted. These scrofulous creatures
uro not in most instances sufiicicntly
fed by their owners, thoreforo they
aro given to going abroad in search
of plunder, are invetorato thieves,
und great disturbers or tho peaco
uud quiet of ducks and chickens, all
hours of the day and night, particu
larly of the night, as most decent
peoplo residing in tho suburbs of the
city can testify. Another strong
point in tho indictment is the noisi
ness of these pests. If thoy kept
thoir mouths shut while in their
own kennels thoy would bo in less
disfavor; but their ceaseless yelping
in soma neighborhoods, during tho
hours of the night when christian
folks should be asleep, makes life a
burden to peoplo of weak nerves.
A vigorous lovy of an annual tax of
Monday, June 2lst.
.Minister Gulick rend a llrst lime
an act to crcalo a bureau of forestry
and to provide for its management.
The bill contemplates the employ
ment of a giaduato of a rcoognueil
school of forestry, as chief of tho
bureau. On motion of Hep.' Kcau,
the bill wan read a second time by
its title, and, on motion of Kep.
Aliolo, referred to the Judiciary
Minister Gulick moved that the
bill relating to the eonstiuction of
buildinns be taken out of its regular
order and made a special order of
the day to-morrow, and gave rea
sons of urgency in the fact that
about thirty-live buildings were in
course of construction in the burnt
district of Honolulu, lie also in
cluded the bills relating to obsti no
tion of streets and to the grades of
Hep. Hole presented a lcsolution,
that the Minister of Interior be re
quested to state to the house on or
before Monday next, why the reso
lution of last session, authorizing
lii t ii to purchase certain lauds on
Molokai, was not carried nut. Car
lied. Kep. Dickey read a llrst time an
act to amend art. -Ill of the Consti
tution, to prevent members of the
Ministry from voting in the Lcgisla
tuio. The same member read a llrst
time nn act to exempt native-born
Hawaiian subjects from paying the
Hep. llrown moved tho bill be
read a second time by title and re
ferred to the special committee on
Hep. Kaulukou moved the bill be
Hep. Dole seconded the amend
ment, saying that the member, hav
ing probably acceded to pressure
from his constituents, had fulfilled
his pait in bringing in the bill. If
the bill included everybody theie
would be some equity in it.
Hep. Dickey said there was no
pressure from his coastitucnts. The
idea originated with himself, and he
took all the responsibility for it.
One reason for the proposition was
that native-born Hawaiian subjects
were entitled to some benefits as
against aliens. He had been told
that some members were going to
oppose this bill because it was un
constitutional. If it was unconsti
tutional, then the law to exempt
soldiers was unconstitutional. If
the Government could afford it, he
would bo in favor of doing away
with she road tax entirely. Who
uses tho road? Is it tho poor or is
it the rich? Is it those who own
good carriages and drive over them,
or is it kuaainas? Where is the road
money spent? Is it spent here in
Honolulu? He would ask every
member of this house if the roads
were not a shame and a delusion.
Where there are property-owners or
people who ride in cairiages, there
were found good roads. Therefore
the voad tax was for the benefit of
property-holders, and not of the
poor people, and the property
holders should pay that tax. An
other reason was that personal taxes
were very largo in this country in
pioportion to those of other coun
tries. In some countries personal
taxes were one, two, or three dollars.
Why should taxes be greater in this
country than in others? He there
fore called on the native members to
assist him and havo this bill come
up in its order.
Hep. Dole thought they could
save from $2 to Sj in printing ex
penses by killing tnis bill now. If a
reduction in the taxes would help
the roads there would bo some rea
son in it. Every other member had
a bill for remedying tho grievance
of districts not getting tho benefit of
the road taxes collected in them.
The Ministers did not letum the
amounts to the districts, but they
were legislating for the future and
sometime might have Ministers who
would do their duty. Tho member
for Makawao himself might be a
Kep. Aliolo was in favor of the
bill taking its usual course, but it
need not be printed. If the bill
passed there would be general re
joicing throughout tho kingdom.
That was ono tax that people had
been asking to havo ropealed for
several years. If thoy passed the
bill they would have to take into
consideration means for making up
the deficiency. He moved that the
rules be suspended and the bill take
its usual coiuse without printing.
The motion to reject tho bill pre
vailed, 10 to 8.
Hep. Nahalc presented n resolu
tion that 82,000,000 be appropriated
for tho following purposes: $279;
117. (10 for enrrying Water from 11a
juakiiti through tho districts of North
nnd South Kona; 8371,1187 for a
railroad through the district of
Kona; SI, !JOO,000 for immigration
from India; 831,195.40 for improv
ing the wharves at Hookcna nnd
other places. He moved the
lesolution bo laid on the table to be
considered with a bill to bo intro
duced by him. Carried.
Tito fcamo member then gave no.
tlco of an net authorizing tho Minis
ter of Vinanco to borrow $2,000,000
for tho above purpose.
Hcp.'Palohiiu gave notice of an
act to relieve contract laborers from
working on Saturdays.
Hep. Nahinu presented a resolu
tion that 82,000 be- appropriated for
assisting the boarding school for
girls in South Kona, and moved It
bo laid on the table. Carried.
Hep. Nahalo gave notice of an
act to lcquirc postage to be paid on
newspapers mailed to different parts
of the kingdom.
omi:it ok Tin: pay.
On motion of Hep. Hichardson,
the house went into committee of
tho whole on the Appropriation 1)111,
Hep. Kaunamano in the chnlr.
Interior Department Continued.
Noble Cleghorn moved to insert
83,000 for Thomas Square, and re
marked on the historical interest
attachinc to that spot.
Hep. Dole supported the motion,
sav Inir the Item should havo been
inserted by the Minister. Hut for tho
event from which that square took
its name, they should nil have been
Englishmen. The few places of his
torical interest should be carefully
kept as a patriotic duty.
The item passed.
Noble Cleghorn moved to insert
S700 for Kmma Square. Carried.
Hep. Dickey moved to inscit 8700
for I'alnoc Yard, commenting on the
poor condition of the royal groun Is.
Hep. Knlua agreed that something
should be done, but suggested that
it would come in better along with
the item below, "Hepairs and furni
ture, Iolani Palace, 810,000," which
could be increased for the purpose
mentioned. He contrasted the palace
grounds with public grounds he had
seen at Monterey and elsewhere in
Hep. Dickey accepted the sugges
tion and withdrew his motion.
iiji..re.iiiflm'i yiftfafr1--Tffjj-Mrr-vrjwivk m mj n4 nifh.ni jjm & f.'lTSJ??Xff fjfl f$
IlOUtl) OK l.MMHlltAllON.
Cnrioiit Kxpcncsof Roaid.... S1G,'J00
Hep. Thurston thought the item
was large and would like to have
some information on the item.
Minister Gulick said the item was
made up thus :
Salary lnspeetor-Oener.il of Im
Salary linpector of Japaneso
Salary Secretary Jlnreau 1,200
Incidentals of llureau 3,000
Hep. Dickey moved the item be
$9,000. If the Japanese Govern
ment rcquiied an inspector here let
it pay for him itself.
Minister Gulick said the ollleial
was employed in the interest of the
Hawaiian Government, received his
orders f 1 oin it, reported to it, and
acted in every respect as its servant.
Kep. Dickey said it was an ollleial
that this country did not need.
Minister Gibson said it was true
there wero more Portuguese than
Japanese 111 the country, but when
the Portuguese Government per
mitted its people to come here they
desired nothing but that they should
have the protection of the laws of
this kingdom. With the Japanese
Government, however, this was an
entirely new thing, with the excep
tion of a slight experiment in this
country a few years ago. that
Government therefore said on this
occasion, "Wo cannot letourpcople
go unless you give us assurances
that you will protect them." It was
desirable that the inspector of Japa
nese immigrants should be their
countryman, familiar with their ways
and able to interpret for them. Tho
incumbent was a man of intelligence
and education, who had travelled in
Europe and was peculiarly adapted
to the responsible position.
Hep. Dickey asked wiry he should
be paid a regulay salary, when the
Inspector-General could hire a com
petent man when needed. He
thought 81,000 ample, and changed
his amendment to 810,000.
Hep. Dole asked if this Japanese
Inspector was a Hawaiian citizen.
Minister Gulick said that so far
as he knew he was not.
Hep. Dole said it was an import
ant question, as lie was informed
that Japanese ollicials were being
appointed under pressure from the
Japanese Government. Why was
the Japanese Inspector given the
same salary as tho Inspector-General
of all immigrants? The Japan
ese Inspector impressed him as not
understanding the contracts under
which his' countrymen were em
ployed. This Government had en
gaged quite a number of Japanese
interpreters and physicians. To use
the slang phrase of an lion. Noble
the other day, it seemed there was
a "nigger in the fence," that the
Japanese Government had bulldozed
this Government. The Inspector,
not having taken the oath of allegi
ance, must be more of a Japanese
ollleial than a Hawaiian. lie moved
that tho items of the Hoard of Immi
gration be acted upon separately,
and that thoy first lako up the
salary of the Inspector-General.
Hep. Aliolo moved that the com
mittee now lise, report progress,
and ask leave to sit again, which
carried, and the President took tho
A JtOVAI. MKSSAOi:.
Capt. Nowleln, tho Scrgcant-at-Arins,
from tho members' entrance,
announced a messenger from His
Majesty the King, and tho Assembly
rose to receive him.
Col. Curtis P. Iaukca, of His
Majesty's staff, entered tho cham
ber and advancing to the platform
handed tho President a scaled letter,
saying, "Mr. President, I havo tho
honor to present you with a messago
from His Majesty tho King to the
Nobles nnd HepresontnUvcs of this
Legislative Assembly." Ho then
Tho President opened the letter
and handed the enclosure to the
Sccrctaiy, who had begun to icad
Hep. Kaulukou moved that thosu
not members of the house withdraw,
as it might be that tho messago was
of a naturo that ought not to be
The President took the message
and read it to himself, after which
he handed it back to the Secretary,
saying, "It is very good advice to
the Assembly, but contains nothing
The Secretary thereupon read tho
message of His Majesty as follows:
'Nonixs and Hi:rut:si:xTATivi:s :
"Impressed with the necessities
of tho economical carrying out of
the expenditures of the Kingdom,
nnd for prudential considerations of
State, It is My earnest dcslie that
vour honorable body take every
step towards retrenchment of public
"I therefore recommend to you to
revise your action with reference to
those particulars upon which you
have decided in the budget piesented
to you in reducing your appropria
tions, beginning with tho civil list,
and to carry out My suggestions in
the appropriations upon which you
have not yet voted. 1 have instruct
ed My Ministers to lay before the
House in which direction such re
trenchment is to be effected.
"I pray the Almighty to have you
in His most holy keeping, and to
guide your deliberations for the
good and welfare of My Kingdom.
"Done at our Palace atlolani this
21st day of June, A. I). 1880.
Minister Gibson said they had
listened to the patriotic expression
of His Majesty, which lie felt sure
was the earnest purpose or Ins licait,
that is, that there should be re
trenchment carried out in the-business
affairs of the country on a
sound basis. He begged to assure
lion, members that these wet c not
expressions merely signifying a de
sire or making promises that should
not be carried out, and His Majesty
had required his Ministry to place
before the house revised estimates
involviug an expenditure according
to the levenucs of the Kingdom.
He would not take up the time of
the house further, for this was not
the time to take up this subject, but
his colleagues would join him in
assuring the Assembly that they
would be prepared to submit to the
Assembly revised estimates, prob
ably not later than Wednesday next.
Hep. Kalua said it seemed that
His Majesty's views coincided with
those of His Majesty's subjects.
Ever since the beginning of the
session the house had been divided
into two parties, the Government
and the Opposition. The Opposi
tion had desired to reduce cxpendl
tuies. (The speaker was called to
order, as there was no motion before
the house, and moved, therefore,
that a select committee be appointed
to present a reply to His Majesty's
message.) lie hoped that hereafter
the house would be a unit in keep
ing down tho expenses of the Gov-.
eminent. This was not the llrst
time that His Majesty had sent the
Assembly a similar message. He
had dono so last session, but when
the Assembly came to revise the bill
they increased it away beyond even
the oiiginal bill. They paid no
heed to His Majesty's message.
Kep. Kaulukou, saying the house
had received His Majesty's com
munication with joy, moved the
house adjourn, out of respect to the
occasion, till 10 o'clock to-morrow
Minister Gibson suggesting that
the committee be appointed first,
the motion was withdrawn.
Kep. Thurston favored the mo
tion, saying the house should re
ceive His Majesty's advice in the
spirit in which it was given. His
Majesty had come into this house to
give, ami Had given nis i,auinet a
well-deserved slap in the face.
Minister Gibson said the Minis
ters had slapped themselves in the
Minister Neumann rose to a point
of order, that there was nothing be
fore tho house but the appointment
of a committee nnd adjournment.
They had heard enough of the lion,
The President said tho motion to
adjourn was withdrawn.
Minister Neumann again raised
the point of order, on Kep. Tluus
ton proceeding. First, he did not
want to have a bilious discharge from
the member for. Molokai ; secondly,
if tho member spoke he would turn
members from this good move.
The President thought tho mem
ber was out of order when ho spoko
outside of the question.
Hep. Thurston said lie would speak
on the message of His Majesty, and
of the spirit in which this house
should receive it. The Attorney-General
said tho house had heard a good
deal from the member for Molokai.
He would say to him that ho would
hear a good deal more from him if
the Ministry did not do better. Last
session His Majesty sent a similar
The President thought this was
out of order.
Kep. Thurston said lie wanted tho
house to go to His Majesty and say,
"Wo are going to carry out your
wishes." He wanted to refer to
that because last session H'.s.Majcsty
sent in a similar message and tho
Assembly received it with a great
"hurrah," ami then proceeded to
raise the Appropriation Hill to half
as much again as the revenuo.
Hep. Kaulukou raised the point
of order that, tho member could not
refer to a question of last session.
Hep. Thurston said it was impos
sible to walk to a crack without re
ferring to anything outside of tho
immedialo matter in hand. They
did not want to do us last session,
when the house lieated His Majesty
with indignity. Now they should
take him at his word and reduce ex
penditure, lie was glad the Min
isters at last had como to a realizing
sense of their iniquities, lie was
very sorry that they did not slap
themselves in the fnco at the first of
Tho motion carried, and the Pre
sident appointed, as a committee to
reply to His Majesty's message,
Heps. Kalua, Nahalo and Amara.
At 3:35 o'clock the house nd
journcd till 10 to-morrow.
.1. id 'Wjxoaraii
Tuesday, Juno 22nd.
Tho Assembly was opened at 10
o'clock with prayer by the Chaplain,
Hev. J. Waiamau. Present: Hon.
J. S. Walker, President ; Ministers
Gibson, Knpcua and Neumann;
Nobles Kane, Knnoa and Macfar
lanc; Heps, llayselden, Kcau, Lili
kalani, Kauhi, Brown, Kuulia, Ka
ulukou, Pahia, Kaunamano, Nahalc,
Ntihiuu, Kalua, Aliolo, Kaukau,
Hichardson, Dickey, Kani, Thurston;
Pnchaolc, Palohau and Kauai. Mr.
Pierce, Secretary, read the minutes
of last meeting in English, and .Mr.
Wilcox, Interpreter, in Hawaiian.
oiiniui or TDK day.
Minister Neumann moved that tho
rules be suspended to have the order
of the day carried, and, in answer
to Hep. Thin stou, said the reason
was that three bills were at the head
of the order, which affected sheets
and buildings in the burnt district.
These bills were up for second lead
ing, and he thought that it would be
proper that they should be read by
title or otherwise referred to a com
mittee at once, or be passed if the
house saw lit after hearing them
The motion cariied.
Second reading of an net to regu
late the construction of building!, in
the city of Honolulu. Ordeicd to
be considered section by section.
Hep. Brown stated that the bill,
of which the Sccictary had read the
title and llrst section, was not the
one reported up by the Hie limits
As the Hawaiian version of the
reported bill was not forthcoming,
the house defened consideration of
the bill for the piesent.
Second reading of an act to estab
lish the grades of streets nnd
highways, and the grades and widths
of sfdcwalks in the city of Honolulu.
The first section provides for the
nppointmeut, by the Minister of
Interior, of a commission of three
civil engineers to establish the grade
of streets ami highways act.
Hep. Dickey moved to btiikc out
all the words referring to the com
mission, so that the section bhould
empower the juinister nnnseii to
discharge the duties in question.
He referred to the great expense of
civil engineers' services, and stated
that he had heard on good authority
of 89,000 having been expended by
the Interior iVpartment for civil
engineering during the last period,
wheie the work performed was not
worth ten cent. Yesteiday they
had received a communication from
His Majesty to reduce expenses, yet
here they were opening a new avenue
for increasing expenses.
Hep. Kaai moved that the first
section be indefinitely postponed.
All that was wanted was to have the
streets laid out in an even manner,
so that the grades should be equal.
Next thing they would have to pay
for these enginecis. If the streets
were in a very bad state, or if there
was a large surplus of revenue, he
would not object to the bill passing.
His Majesty sent them a message
yesterday to reduce expenses, and
it would not bo treating him with
proper courtesy, right in the face of
Ilia Majesty to pass a bill largely
iuci casing the expenditure.
Hep. Castle did not wonder the
member for liana was afraid of this
bill, and it would not be surprising
if other members would be afraid
of the bill because it entailed ex
pense, anil its provisions pertained
specifically to Honolulu. He sup
posed that members who under
stood the importance of. pioper
stieot grades to sanitary conditions,
would understand the necessity for
having the grades of streets estab
lished lu Honolulu. What was
needed in Honolulu was some kind
of city government, which lie had
been in favor of ever since coming
from a visit to the United States.
Ho had never seen any Minister of
Interior who was in favor of such a
scheme. The present one was not,
and piobably spoko for his col
leagues in tho Ministry. He sup
posed they were afraid that the
Mavor of Honolulu would bo the
biggest man in tho Kingdom he did
not know what clso they could
lie afraid of. A municipal corpoia
tion on a political basis was an unmi
tigated nuisance, but on a business
basis it was just what Honolulu
wanted. Ho regarded the grading
of streets in Honolulu as eminently
impoitatil, and there 'never was a
better time than the present for
having it done. It ought not to bo
delayed a single day, and it was
going to cost money. Thoy had not
a Ministry, and would not havo for
somo time, in favor of municipal
incorporation, and in tho meantime
IMPORTERS AND DKAMIRS IN
Staple & Fancy (IrocGriBS, Proiuce, Provisions & Feed,
IIiivo JKeeoLved, per Aiif.i j-nllii.
California Eresh Fruits, etc., etc.,
Season now (ouuucncltig with Cherries, lo by Miittd ! A pi trots, Peaches,
Plums, P. ars, Grapes, Nectarines, Apples, ele. A1in, I'r.h I rn li lloll
butter, Fresh Hilinon, Jlnck Cod, Smelts, Floiiiidi it, C le-y,
Cauliflower, etc., etc. ,
Womlliuvii Dairy liutlcr, 1-lb. Bricks, (in cents cncli,
Oilier Island Dairies, fiO cents ner lb.
J35T" Pow-Blnjj exceptional advantages In having n Rcfrtyei
capitelty, hulll especially for llio purpose of premivliig fresh m il
ous ilullenelcH with which our patrons nro Mippllcd, wo claim foi
iifet reputation in the li.cul market.
A Complete Iiino of
Fresh Groceries, Table Delicacies, etc.
Bran, Oats, Corn, Barley, Wheat, at lowest market rates.
Special c.iru given to the filling of Island orders. Fruit shipped to tlio other
Islamic during the fc.mni. Dally deliveries to all parts of the city,
Wnlkiki and the Valley.
DP. O. Box 435; JBotlx Tol., 130.
tot of Mipt itor
Mwri t! t vnri
1 t.r iiutter tho
f Mum mum wo;
Jerseys, Laces, Slietlancl Slia-wls,
In Pink, nine, lied and White, just received, ex Zralandla, at the
' CHAS. J. FISHEL, Cor. Fort and Hotel Sts.
The Ladies of Horn lulu am frpeelally Invited to como nnd inspect my now
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blow and gray, with Km broideries lo match. Printed Lawns in endless
vaiieiy. The Ihiest lino of Parasols ever shown In this cly. Some.
thing now in STRIPED BUNTINGS, the latest.
Red, White & Blue All-Over Embroideries
with El (JlNdS in match. Tim finest lino of Trimmed and Untrimined
Floei, Ftalbirs, Ribbon, Ornaments, always on hand.
CHAS. -T. FISHJEL,
The Leading Millinery House,
Cornor of lTort &; Hotel StreotN.
Grand Opening, For One Week Only !
Commencing Monday, June 14th, at tho
Having just receded a biipply of Now Good", confuting of some of tho Leading
uud Fashionable Stvles of LADIES nnd MISSES ILV'IS, I most respectfully in.
vile the Ladies to call and examine the tame, also, a large line of
Corsets, Ladies' & hisses' Hosiery, etc.
1 have also I he pleaMiroof informing tho Ladies that I havo been fortunatcennugh
to teeuro the services of one of tho hot and most favorably known Milliners of
baa Fiuncl'-co, jtut arrival by the ZuuIiuhIIu.
Wll now have cbargu of tho Millinery Department, sho having for many years
kept one of llio largest Millinery Stored in Sin Francisco, and being nlBo'well
known In Honolulu, 1 hopo to obtain n bharo of patronage, nnd will guarantee
satlbfactiou in all eases
125?" Diessmakiug in all itR branches will be attended to by myeclf. "B
WiRS. J, LYONS, Proprietor.
Practical Confectioner, Fancy Pastry Cook and Ornamentor.
Informs the Public of Honolulu and tho Islands generally
Inundb to furnish, as soon as llio needed appliances arrive, all tho
Continued on pay e U.)
XV that ho
Different Creams, Fruit and Water Ices
practically known to him. Raving mndo A conliuct with tho Woodlawn Dairy for
a con-iant bupply of their celebrated Cream, yrlll sunplj hU customers with nioro
than fifty dlll'uront klndb Fancy Creams, 'I onlio Fruity, SonHles nnd many more
too numerous to mention hero, all of which ho has had practical experlcnctwlth
at the Imperial Courts of Vienna and the Royal Confectioneiy of Bavaria. AH
bleani.power-madu articles in this lino aro far superior to any hand-made.
Pioprh'tor Pioneer Steam Candy Fnctoiy and Ornamental Confectioner.
FACTORY AND STORK No. 71 Hotel street, between Fort and Nuuanu Pts.
Both Telephones, No. 74.
- I.M I.-. 11 I -111 - I
V, S. Hpcclnl arrangements mndo icgnrdlng Prices for large orders, which it
will lie impossible for any one else to compote with.
MM laifactiirii Company's
VunoIIiiu Camphor fee,
VuHoliiitt Cold Urcnni,
VuNttllue Ilalr OH, '
YiiNellne Hewliis Muclilne Oil,
Hollis'cer & Co., 109 Fort Street.
iA,-"ft. Mf.'fisiiA.Vs'", ". x.
. v '" " - V i U ." v.