Newspaper Page Text
BISHOP & Co., BANKBItS I
: . ' 1
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands, i
Draw Exchange ou l'"
Hauls ol OfUiibrnln, H. ir.
. .Ajid their ngouts in
NE'W;VonK, BOSTON, MONO KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Ilothschlld & Son, London
Tho Commcrclnl Hank Co., ofjjyilncy,
London, .' .
Tlio Cotrim'crcial Bank Co., of Sydney,
Tho Bank.of Now Zcalaild: Aireklund.i
Chrl8tcliurch, nnd Wellington,
The Bunk of British Cohuhbln, n'lc
I itorln, B. C, aml'Portlnnd,.Or".
Transact a General Hanking Business.
-Fltdgid to neither Beet nor Bartj,
Bat esUUIihed for the benefit of Ml.
WEDNESDAY, JlTyi3 ail, 1885.
The opinion'of the Minister of the
Interior, ns expressed in his report
to, the Legislature is that "increas
ed activity and expenditure" in the1
direction of harhor improvements is
justifiable, in view of tho possible
future of the country. No doubt,
tho Minister is right. Nothing, he
sides roads and bridges, is nioro
needed than increased harbor accom
modation, both at Honolulu and
many other places throughout the
Islands, nnd liberal expenditure in
that direction is justifiable, and will
ultimate!' prove remunci'alivo.
Money .so expended, judiciously and
intelligently, may be regarded in
the light of a safe investment, that
will return good interest to the in
vestors. We take the liberty to
suggest that the extension of Queen
' street along the city front, from the
Fish Market to uthe King .street
lridgc, affords a splendid oppor
tunity for increase of harbor accom
modation for small vessels at a con
venient point. The material col-'
fleeted by the" dredge in deepening
Ttlie channel 'can be, used right on
" the spot for building up the new
street. Many citizens would be
" pleased- to see some "activity and
expenditure" in the indicated local
ity with as little delay as possible.
Mr. Dickey promulgated sonic
, novel notions on taxation the other
daj', on the occasion of his introduc
tion of a' bill to exempt native-born
Hawaiians from the payment of road
taxes. It was natural, enough for
Mr. Dole to suppose that the mem
ber for Makawao was simply ful
filling the wish of his constituents,
and would have considered himself
. to have done his duty when he hiul
crystalized their peculiar ideas into
a bill and presented it to the house.
This is just what intelligent people
outside who had heard and read of
the Hon. Member's intention to in
troduce the measure thought. Hut
Mr. Dickey makes it clear that this
was n false impression. He said
the idea originated with himself,
and he took all the responsibility
for it. He gave as one reason for
the proposed exemption "that native-born
Hawaiian subjects are en
titled to some benefits as, against
aliens." This may bo a valid
the standpoint of .the
ifntiveborn subject ;
but from the
. -ipoint of view of the alien, which we
here take to mean foreigner, it is
narrowed down to too line an edge
for the year, 1880. The foreigner
' Vvho conies ' to this or any other
i country, is.Jrcely admitted and wel-
" corned by the-- original inhabitants,
settles intho country, ' respects its
regularly constituted authority,
obeys its laws, and pays his full
share towards its government, has a
just claim to every privilege and
immunity accorded to the man born
in the land, and there is no coni
monsense reason why ho should
be laden with special burdens
for the benefit of his adopted
country. It is admitted that Mr.
Dickey is not entirely alone in his
view of the relative rights of "native
born subjects" and "aliens;" but
m6n of cosmopolitan tendencies,
with a few years of travel in various
lands at their back, are incapable of
working themselves up into a mood
of reverential respect for what they',
r deem. narrow nnd small. lint .Mr.
Dickey's special novelty is presented;
intho expressed opinion that "tho
road tax is for tho benefit of pro-'
'pertyMiolders, and not of tho .poor
people, and property-holders,, should
tstnoroforc pity that tax." This -is'"
'' Vtjualtorsuying tljatlhWo'ajlsAars;:
' t qr'tiie.beneflV of tlreiilSPtD tlio 'ex--
,?1nsion of the poor. In a country
like the' Hawaiian Islands, where
. ' the roatjs nro perpetually open to
nil, without even tho obstruction of
toll-gates, tho idea strikes with the
force of nu original conception,
wonderful discovery. Wo hnd sup
posed Hint tho King's highways arc
not only, free to nil, but are used by
all who nrc capable of locomotion,
rich and poor alike. In fact, that
only one other thing in tho kingdom
can be placed on the same list,
and that is atmospheric nir. "Who
uses tho road?" AVhy, everybody.
','Is it the poor or is it the llch?"
Why, both. Of course, the man
who has a carriage is "heavier" on
the roads than thg jnan who foots
it, and he pays more, (as he
should,) because his carriage is
taxed. Keally, the road -tax is
about the fairest on the catalogue,
because it is' the only one from
which everybody receives direct
benefit, that is if used as Intended.
To be sure, we havu no particular
attachment .o load taxes-or any
other taxes, "and shall be extremely
glad to see them all abolished, pro
vided it be shown that wc can get
on decently without them. But
when we henr a man advocating the
removal of n tax merely from one
portion of Hie population on tho
ground that that portion was first in
the field, and advancing the absurd
notion that a public thoroughfare is
a benefit to the rich only, we take a
long breath and-slgh-for a change.
From the'vfilftiwfug despatch to
the San Francisco press, dated City
of Mc&icaJune 12, it would appear
that ChinesJlinniigiation has proved
a fallurfiMwyyico, lazy as tho peo
ple of tmfrepuntry are said to be,
and dWjwftif'to accept cheap labor
to the fituVo tiuit they may maintain
E. Croix Baker, a member of the
Canadian Parliament and owner of
the steamer Saidonyx, has left this
city for Victoria, li. VC, after order
ing tho cessation of the trips of his
vessel, conveying Chinamen to the
Mexican coast towns from San Fran
cisco and Vancouver Island. It is
understood here that the Mexican
Pacific Navigation Company and
Mr. linker could not arrange satis-
factory terms for a continuance of
KOUTV-Timil) DAY CONTINUK1).
Tt;i:sAY, Juno 22nd.
Noble IJishop said ho was on the
committee that considered this act,
and it was explained by the Minister
of Interior that a good deal of this
surveying had been done. It was a
matter of necessity, of justice to
the property holders, that the grade
should be established, so that any
.10 mtrticthe foundations of structures.
It was a necessity in towns of any
.considerable size, and certainly was
such in Honolulu. Since tho survey
of streets had been made to estab
lish a grade, streets had been made
in accordance with that survey, and
some of them were higher than the
older ones, in that way making
obstructions so that tho water would
not run off. Although that survey
had been done, the public wero not
informed as, to the grade that had
been established, and the grade had
so far not been established by law,
so that it was necessary to make this
enactment. Tins bill was not per
fect, but it would be a great mistake
to throw it out. It seemed an abso
lute necessity to have this work done
before long, as people were building
and would have to know what height
to start from.
Hep. Thurston considered the
arguments in favor of the bill to be
unanswerable. The work must be
done immediately or very soon. The
objection on the face of the bill,
that it involved new oflicials and
extra salaries, was put very strongly
by the members for Makawao and
liana, but tho Minister's explanation
showed that it was not the intention
to employ any ofllciahoutside of the
existing staff of the Government
Survey. Ai the bill did not say
that, however, he moved to insert at
the end of the suction the clause,
"Such commissioners shall be paid
out of the regular appropriation for
the Survey Department."
Minister Neumann seconded the
nmendnent of tho lion, member for
Molokai, with reference to tlio pay
ment of commissioners, and hdped
the motion of tho lion, member for
Hnna would not prevail, He feared
that lion, member hnd not under
stood the, necessities of the
case, that if the grades of streets
were established those people who
hereafter build .would certainly save
a great deal of expense which would
fall ,ou them alone. It certainly
coujd not 'bo 'the intention of tlio
lion, member to have such a burden
fall on any ono man through tho'
remissness of this body. This fact,
in addition, to the nigumcnts and
reasons of lion, members who had
explained it, he hoped would induce
thp lion, member to vote for tho
i?cp.Dickcy, saying tlio amend
ment of tho lion, member for Molo
kni.had reached his object, withdrew
I?ej). Richardson moved to amend
the 'niucndinent by inserting the.
words, "ono, 'of whom shall be tho
Superintendent of-1'ublic Works,"
after "civil engineers,"
'L'ho inollon to "liiiloflultoly pol-
pone" wns lost.
Hep. Kielmrdson's liniciiiliiiuiiL to ,
the iimendment carried, nnd then
Hep. Thurston's amendment us
Hep. Paehaolc moved to insert
after "Honolulu," tho words, "and
they shall serve without pay."
Heps. Aliolo and Thurston opposed
the amendment, because the Super
intendent of Public Woiks had hit
salary granted separately, so that it
would make the section incongruous
to insert such a provision in addition
to the amendments before the house.
The amendment wns lost.
licp. Kaulukou moved to insert
nfter "Honolulu" the woids, "and
other towns and cities in the king
dom." Hep. Dickey objected strongly to
the pioposal. The Minister of In
terior had -now power to regulate
grades of nil highways in the king
dom. Although ho believed that tho
power in question extended over the
streets and sidewalks of Honolulu,
yet the Minister desired the bill to
bolster him up in a particular re
spect. There might be something
in the bill to give the Minister power
to do something against tlio interests
of the people.
Kcp. Castle thought the proposed
amendment was taking time by the
"fetlock," as he. had heard someone
licp. Dickey said the amendment
would be incompatible with succeed
ing sections of the bill.
Noble Bishop opposed tho amend
ment because it would confuse the
intention of the bill, and because
there was no necessity for extending
the provisions to other towns. It
was time enough to provide for them
in n similar way when the necessity
Hep. Kaulukou did not think the
amendment would hurt the bill.
Hep. Dole was not in favor of tlio
amendment. If they attempted to
pass a law for the future, when tho
occasion to apply it arose it might
be found not to lit.
The amendment was lost.
Hep. Dickey moved to further
amend the section as amended, by
adding the words, "excepting the
Supeiintcndent of Public Works."
Carried. The section then passed
as amended, leading as follows, the
insertions being given in quotation
Section I. It shall be the duty
of the Minister of the Interior to
appoint a commission of thrqe civil
engineers, "one of whom shnll be
the Superintendent of Public
Works," to establish the grades of
all streets and highways, and the
grades and widths of all sidewalks
thereon, in said City of Honolulu ;
any vacancy on said commission
shall he lilted immediately. Said
commissioners, or any of t licit;, mny
he removed for cause by the Min
ister of Interior. "Such commis
sioners shall be paid out of the reg
ular appropriation for the Survey
Department, excepting tho Super
intendent of Public Works."
ThB -SCCJtnd section, providing
that the comuitll-hnll survey
nnd make plans and profiles of the
streets, with their grades, etc.,
l'roin the third section, providing
for the keeping of plans and piotllcs
made as above, as the olllcial map,
Kcp. Castle moved to strike out the
words "and sewers," ns, the bill not
providing for the grading or estab
lishing of sowers, the term might
make judicial trouble. CJn the At-torncy-Geneial.
pointing out that the
words were only directory, the
amendment was not passed.
J he fourth section passed ns fol
lows, tho word "by" being struck
out from before "the Kalihi" on
motion of Minister Neumann:
Section -I. For the purposes of
this Act the City of Honolulu shall
comprise that portion of the Kona
district, in the Island of Oahu, with
in the following limits: The Kalihi
stream on the west, the Manoa or
Kalia stream on the cast, the sen in
front, nnd mauka all highways to a
distance of three miles inland from
The fifth clause, repealing con
flicting acts, tho erecting clause,
and the title, were passed, and then
tho bill ns amended, and the third
reading fixed for Thursday next.
Minister Neumann moved that the
bill to tax Chinese residents be
taken from the order of the day and
read a second time by its title in
order to bo referred, which carried,
nnd, on motion of Hep. Castle, tho
bill was referred to a select commit
tee, together with all petitions relat
ing to it. Tho President appointed
the following as tlio select commit
tee: Hep. Castle, Minister Gibson,
Heps. JJrown, Baker and Kaulukou.
On motion of Minister Gibson,
the house adjourned at 12:20 till 10
o'clock to-morrow morning.
Wr.i)xr.si)AY, Juno 23rd.
The Assembly met at 10 a. h.,
the President in the chair, and was
opened with prayer by tho Chaplain.
The Secretary called tho roll and
read the minutes of hist meeting,
t which on being interpreted were
Hep. Pnchaolo presented a petition
from Molokai. that a mail carrier be
.appointed to carry mails between
Kamnlo nnd Pelekunc, that the pay
of the carrier between Kaunakakai
and Pukoo be increased to $2 per
week, nnd the pay of tho one bo
tween Pukoo and Ilnlawa bo in
creased to 81.50. Referred to select
.committee on postnl items.
Hep, Aliolo prosontod n petition
from uortnitt holders of crown huiiU,
to ho refunded SIS.fiO tnxus on wild
lands, agninst payment of which
they protested to Kuiillici and Nn-
I lallckn, tax assessor and collector of
iUoloKnl anil Lnnni. Kcicrrctl to
licp. Keou presented n petition
from Mark P. Hobiiison, M. W. Mc
Cliesncy & Son, Finnk Drown, C. E.
llenson, J. N. Kuhllnhu, L. Knpu,
Alex. . I. Campbell and E. L." Mar
shall, icprcsenting that the present
rates charged by the Oceanic Stcnm
ship Company for freight upon
bananas is burdensome, wherefore
they pray that it be inserted hb a
condition, in the act granting a sub
sidy to tlio said Company, that they
shall carry bananas from the port of
Honolulu to the port of Snu Fran
cisco, at a charge of not over llfty
cents n bunch. Laid on the table,
on Motion of Hep. Hrown, for con
sideration with the bill gi Milting the
subsidy in question.
Noble Macfarlanc, from the Com
mittee on Commerce, reported on
the petition (invented by Hep. Pae
haolc, that the subsidy' of So,200
granted last session, for a steamer
to run round Molokai, be renewed
this session. They found that the
steamer Mokolii hnd been doing the
service regularly and been granted
the subsidy, and they recommend
that the same subsidy be granted
for tho ensuing period. Noble
Wilder, of the committee, being in
terested in the Steamship Company
drawing the subsidy, did not sign
the report. Laid on the table for
consideration with'tlic Appropriation
Hep. Dole presented a report from
it majority of the special committee
on tax laws, on n bill to amend sees.
08 and 0, of chap, -lit, laws of
1882, recommending the passage
with amendments submitted; signed
by himself, Heps. Kaumimauo and
Kaulukou, Noble IJishop nnd Hep.
Minister Neumann presented the
minority report, signed by himself
and Hep. Hayselden, recommending
the rejection of tho bill for lensons
Hotli reports were laid on the
table to be considered with the bill.
Hep. llaker read a first time an
act to grant a franchise for the light
ing of Honolulu with tho electric
light, for the term of 15 years, to
C. O. Bcrgerand associates. They
are to maintain lights sulliciciit to
light the streets, wharves and Gov
ernment buildings, also the haibor
lighthouse. Private houses are to
be supplied at a rate to be agreed
upon without discrimination except
as to amount used, and the King in
Privy Council is to fix a inaxhuuiM
Hep. Pnlohuu read a first time nu
ncjt to releaso contract laborers from
woiking on Saturday.
Hep. Dole presented the new rule
given notice of, which requires ,n
day's notice of questions to Minis,
ters. As there was no Hawaiian
vorsiou, consideration of tho resolu
tion was deferred till to-morrow.
Minister Gibson submitted revised
estimates, printed, with the follow
ing preamble: "Mr. President
lly command of His Majesty the
King, and in comphancc with the
assuinucc given to this honorable
Assembly on the 21st instant, 1 have
the Ileum- to submit, on behalf of
His Majesty's Government, the re
duced estimates of the Appropiia
tion Hill in the following schedule,
and to recommend to this honorable
Assembly to vote the estimates as so
reduced." Tlio reduction amount
ed to S197,CI0, but as 810,000 for
guards in Government buildings
was only,trnnsfcrred to the Interior
Department, the reduction was in
reality $10,000 less, or 187,G10.
Ho would add that these reduced
estimates expressed the genuino pur
pose of His Majesty and Ministers,
nnd ho begged that the Assembly
would carry it out. His Majesty
had offered a reduction of 810,000
in his salary as an offering to his
country, and his Ministers had
made reductions in their salaries
and departments, with the purpose
that these reductions are to be
carried out by the Assembly.
Hep. Kahfa moved that the re
vised estimates bo accepted and
mado a special order of tjie day for
Hep. Kaulukou said the house
could not consider nil the items sub
mitted on that doy. A good deal of
the Appropriation Hill had been
acted upon, and could only bo re
considered on third reading. Ho
moved that the Minister's report be
laid on the tnblo for consideration
with the Appropriation Hill on Fri
Tho amendment carried
Hep. Hiehardson moved that the
special order for to-day considera
tion of the Appropriation Bill bo
passed, and the regular order taken
Hep. Kaai moved that from and
after this day no hills bo printed
unless specially ordered by the
Hep. Kaluu moved that the Min
ister of Foreign Affiars be requested
to report to tho Assembly a list of
persons who have becomo citizens
by letters of denization from the
year 1880 to tho present time and
the dates of such letters. Carried.
The President announced that ho
had n communication from tlio ox-Postmaster-General,
Hon. II, M.
AVhitney, which appeared to contain
explanations of nccounts referred to
in debate on the Appropriation Bill
the other day.
Minister Noiimnuii moved in refer
it to tho Committee nu I'lmiiirc.
ivep. Kiilua moved it he read.
Itcp. (.'asllo seconded tho motion
of tho Altorney-Gciiernl, and said,
if the coinmuufcntloii was not a peti
tion, its reading would bo n danger
Itcp. D'do Hiiid ho had a gical
deal of confidence in tho pailiamcn
tary knowledgo of the horn, member
Minister Neumann raised the point
of order that a motion to refer wnv
Hep. Dole said ho had very little
confidence in the pailinmcutary
knowledge of tho Attorney-General,
and, the point being ovcr-iulcd,
claimed that general communica
tions were not inadmissible.
Hep. Thurston wanted to have the
Minister Neumann was in favor
of having it read, but there were
two or three important bills to bo
acted on, and the communication
could for the present be referred to
Hep. Kaulukou said the letter
might have been read by that time
hut for the talk of His'Excclleney
It was ordered that tho letter he
read, which was done by the Sccrc
taiy in English and the Interpreter
Hep. Castle said if there had been
any doubt as to his point of order,
it must be settled by that lime.
Even a petition could only be read
on suspension of the rules. The
only course now was to refer the
communication to a select committee,
He hoped that someone, in order to
prevent further discussion, would
move the previous question.
Minister Neumann said theic was
another way to prevent discussion,
and moved that the communication
be laid on the table.
Hep. Kaulukou moved In amend
ment to lefer it to the Finance Com
mittee. Evidently the gentleman
was very tender. Ho seemed to
have had a boil, and the speaker's
remaiks the other day had brought
it to a head, his remarks wcie not
intended as a reflection upon the
gentleman, but only as an explana
tion of the increased appiopriation.
The motion to lay the letter on
the table carried.
Minister Neumann moved that
the three bills, relating to build
ings, streets, etc., be made the spe
cial order after recess. Carried.
Hep. Brown presented a resolu
tion that the Minister of Foreign
Affairs present the Assembly with
nn itemized account of the expendi
ture of 85,000 expenses incidental
to the Legation at Washington,
voted last session. Some four thou
sand and odd had been expended,
of which he said the leport did not
Minister Gibson said he had no
objection to answering, but thought
that was irregular, as the Commit
tee of Finance could give the in
Hep. Brown said there was no
mention of it in the report of the
Finance Committee. -
Minister Gibson said the commit
tee stated in their report that it was
incomplete, and that they would re
port again and again.
Hep. Kaulukou moved the resolu
tion be laid on the table.
Hep. Thuistou hoped the resolu
tion would not be tabled. He had
been told on good authority that
Mr. Caiter said lie did not spend
this money. If lie did not, and it
had been expended in an improper
manner, they should know it. And
if the money had been spent pro
perly, the blander should be re
moved. The resolution carried.
At noon the house took recess till
There will bu u Mreth g of
Lodge Lo Piogras dc
l'Oecaulo No. 124, P. A A.
AI.. THIS WEDNESDAY
NG. nt 7:S0 o'clock: 3rl Ik-cue.
Visitlnc brothers in good standing nrc
roiduifly invited. Hy older of Die
W.M E. KISTLEH, Secretary.
Honolulu, Juno ft, Wfl. It
Regular Gash Sale,
At 10 a.m., nt our Salesroom, will
bom, at auction, a general
Dry G-oods, Clothing,
Cioi'liery, Gliimwaic, I.nmp
0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 cy k ,
Hhls. Salmon. Half lilil-
ISnirs No. 1 and 2 Siu:ur.
Call Potatoes, Fine Table Peaches &
Peim, Liuliey MoNcnl Corn Hoof, &c.
Khick Walnut llcdtoom Sets, with
Ash lledstends, ibiri'uus. Tattles,
Clinirs, Spring Mattresses,
Child's Koa lfcdstwule,
Sewing Machine, Pictures, etc.
3 NEW BUGCIES,
1111(1 1 l'llllUtOI),
J. LYONS, Auol'r.
MILLINER AV ANTED,
A FIllST-CLASS ASSISTANT MILL.
1'01'ULAH MILLINEIty HOUSE,
f.7 tf N. S. Sachs, Proprietor.
TO PUHOHASE, within 10 minutes'
walk from tho I'ost.Onicc, iv
1'IEOE OF LAND with or without
00 31 S. O., THIS OFFI0E.
1 1 1 I i I 1 1 i rt
Jluvu Kucolveil, jor AiimI ralln.
California Fresh Fruits, etc, etc,
Season imw Mitmnonclng with Cherries, to li I t cl l.y A. icols, I'cnchts,
I'hniH. Pi iirs, flrnpcD, Nectarines, Apples, etc. AIm, tnl". I'rch Holl
liuiter, Fresh Kidmen, Hock Cod, Smclli!, rinuiidiTH, O li'iy,
Cnulltlowcr, etc., etc.
Womllsiwii Dairy Unttor, 1-lb. Brick.s, (f conls imujIi,
Other Island Dairies, fiO vents ior lb.
3T Pwefslng exceptional ndvnntagcs In having a He frit em tor of niji'iior
cnpanlly, built cspiclally for tho purpose of preserving fresh in (I sweet tl.irvari
ous dellcarluh with which our pntrons aro bttppllcd, we claim foi oiir-Huttcr tho
llrtt icputiitloii In the lncnl market.
A Complete JLInc of
Fresh Groceries, Table Delicacies, etc.
Bran, Oate, Corn, Barley, Wheat, at lowest market rates.
Special euro elven to the nilliiR of Island orders. Fruit shipped to the other
Hiiiuh during the srnsnn. Dally deliveries to nil parts of the cltv.
Wnlkikl and the Volley.
DP. O. Box 435; 33otli Tel., JL30.
Jerseys, Laces, SSlietland SUiawlm,
In Pink, Hlue, lteil mid White, just received, ex Zealandlo, at tho
Leading Millinery House
CHAS. J. FISHEL, Cor. Fort and Hotel Sts.
The l.adlo of Honolulu urn specially Invited to come nnd Inspect my new
Stnck of All.OvcrEnihroidcrles, Luces, Mixed Chnmhr.ijs In pink, bluc.crenru.
brow, and pray, wllh Kmlirohleiics to match Printed Lawns In endless
vaiiety. 'lho tln'est lino of Purn'ols ever shown in this chv. 'Some.
tiling new In STRIPED HUNTINGS, the latest.
Red, White & Blue. All-Over Embroideries
with KHOINGS to nritnh. The tlnest line of Trimmed nnd Untrimmed Hats
Flowers Pi uthen, Ribbons, Ornaments, always on hnnd.
The Leading Millinery House,
Corner oi IToi-t
Grand Opening, For One Week Only I
Commencing Monday, June 14th, at the
Ladies' Bazar, 88 Fort Street
Having just received a supply oTNpw'5oodrcoiuUilnrof-Bome of the Leading
and I'lishlotmblo Styles of LADIES and MISSES HAT S, I most respectfully In'
vitc the Ladles to call and examine the same, also, a large line of
Corsets, Ladies' & Misses' Hosiery, etc.
1 have also the pleasure, of Informing the Ladies that I havo been fortunnte enough
to secmo the services of ono of tho best and most fuvorably known Milliners of
San FinnelMso, just arrived by the Zcalandia.
Will now have chargo of the Millinery Department, sho having for mnnv venrs
kept one of the largest Millinery Stores In Sun Francisco, and boing alBo'well
known In Honolulu, I hope to obtain a sbaro of patronage, and will guarantee
satisfaction In all enses. v
(ST Dressmaking In all its branches will be attended to by myself, -a
MRS. J, LYONS, Proprietor.
Practical Confectioner, Fancy
RESPECTFULLY informs the Public of Honolulu and tho Islands generally
that he intends to furnish, as soon as the needed appliances arrive, all the
Different Creams, Fruit and Water Ices
practically known to him. Having made a contract with tho "Woodlawn Dairy for
u constant supply of their celebrated Cream, will supplj his customers with more
than llfty diil'uiont kinds Fancy Creams, Tootle Fruity, Souillcs and many more
too iiutueroiiH to mention here, nil of which he bus had practical expericnci'with
at tliu Imperial Courts of Vienna and tho Royal Confectionery of Bavaria." All
btcaiu.pnwcMuiidu aiticles In this line are for buperlor to any hand.inadc.
Proprietor Pioneer Sienm Candy Factory and Ornamental Confectioner.
FAOTOHY AND STORK No. 71 Hotel sticct, between Fort and Nuuanu Pts.
Both Telephones, No. 74.
P. S. Special arrangements mado regarding Prices for largo orders, which it
will bo impossible for any ono else to compete with.
CliesBlirflil Manufacturing Company's
ViiHellne I'ure, ,
Vanelliie C'nmplior lee,
VoHcllue Cold Cream,
1 VaMcllno llnlr Oil,
Vawellue Mnwliig Machine Oil,
Hollister & Co.,
,1. IC. AVI IjlHIIl
So Hotel Streets.
Pastry Cook and Ornamentor.
109 Fort Street.
w - .