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BI8110I tt Co.," llANRIfUB
Honolulu, Hawaiian Inlmule.
Draw Kxelinnirr on tho
iriaiilt iI Civil I'orntn, a?, 3r.
Aud tliolr Hgonte In
NEW YOrtK, BOSTON, MONO KONG.
Messrs. N. SI. llollipolillil A 8oii,l,tmtl0n
Tho Cniniuurclnl JliiuU Co., of Hyilnf'y,
Tlio Cnmmerclnl Hank Co., of Rvtlni'v.
Sydney, ' '
Tho Hank of Now Zoiiliwd : Aupkliuul,
Chrlstohurcli, nml olllnutoii,
Tho Hank of UrliNh Unlumlilti, Vic
toria, U. U., nml rortland, Or.
Transact a General Hanking HnMues?.
Pltlgtd to neither Ecct nor Puty.
Bat csUUUhed far tfao licncCt cf all.
THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1885.
THE NEW MINISTRY.
Tills morning's Advertiser makes
the following official announcement:
It has pleased llis Jlajesty the
King to appoint tho following gen
tlemen to be members of His Cabi
net: Hon. AValter Murray Gibson,
Premier and Minister of the Inte
rior, vice His Excellency Chnb. T.
Robert J. Creighton, Esq., Minis
ter of Foreign Affairs, vice llis Ex
cellent W. M. Gibson, resigned.
His Excellency Paul P. Kauoa,
Minister of Finance, vice His Ex
cellency J. M. Kapcmi, resigned.
John T. Dare, Esq., Attorney
General, vice His Excellency Paul
Iolani Palace, Honolulu, June 30,
The announcement of the change
to the Legislature, as made by the
first Minister, and the subsequent
action of the house in l elation there
to, fully appear in our report. Ow
ing to the largo amount of space re
quired for the proceedings of yes
terday and to-day all of especial
interest in connection with the
change of administration it i
necessary to forego comments in this
issue which the very importaut turn
of affairs imperatively demands.
nrilETII DAY CONTlXfED.
IVkdnesdav, June 30th.
Rep. Brown sakl the lion, mem
bers for Ililo and Lnhaiua seemed
to have misunderstood the wording
of the resolution, which was to the
effect that further coiisiduiation of
the bill be postponed until such
time as the Ministers furnished an
itemized account of the country's
liabilities. That left the considera
tion of the bill in the hands of the
Ministers. They had the'piivilege
of answering now, to-inotrow, or
within five minutes. Xo one want
ed to get through the business of the
house quicker than he did. As
stated there this morning they neg
lected their own interests for the
good of the state. He lead his reso
lution of May 1-lth, to show that it
specially excepted bonds not due.
Therefore, the adoption of this reso
lution would not in any way post
pone the business of this session
unless the Ministers said they wish
ed it. They had on the order of
the dajT other business enough to
keep them busy for three weeks.
And if the Ministers would not fur
nish the information at tho end of
three weeks, then they would bring
in a resolution that they had no con
fidence in the Ministry. This reso
lution should pass if for nothing else
than to show the Ministers that they
could not trifle with the house, and
if they, did not obey it he for one
should be prepared to vote no confi
dence. Rep. Dole said it seemed that the
Ministry either relied on the good
nature of the house or had no self-
respect and had detei mined neither
to reply to the resolution nor to say
why they did not reply. They had
sat there for five weeks and so far. as
those resolutions wei e concerned they
might as well be the old idols of
these islands. This was contemptu
ous treatment of this houso and its
members. ( The houso had been in
dulgent and had not pressed the
Ministry, but waited patiently for
five weeks, and he thought the houso
was now tired of it. The member
forKooIauloa said they might give
them further time and then vote
want of confidence. He (Dole) said
they were fully justified in voting
want of confidence in them to
day, and tho whole country would
support them in it. Tho members
for Jlilo and Lnhaiim took up the
very difficult task of recognizing the
propriety of tho house seeking this
information and of opposing their
seeking it at the same time. Did
they give a single reason why this
motion should not be passed that
appealed to the intelligence of any
member of this houso? (Rep. Aholo
said he did not say that they should
not ask for Jnfonnation. Rep.
Kaulukou said tho speaker was mis
representing what lie hoid.) Mr.
Dole, continuing, said he did not
misrepresent, and nppenled to tho
house if the members gave an intel
ligent reason against this resolution.
They stated tho amount of bonded
debt, which the houso knew already,
and stated that this was sufficient
information. Pie would not believe
Hint olthr-i nf tlioM'gentlwnra mount
whnt they onid when limy irl it
wnq ewittgli for lliom to know that
Ihey owed money without knowing
how much, Th'oy were trying to
bolster up n 'cruinbHtifr Alhiimrv,
wliioli they would find liurd woik.
They were like tho wnteTimlon in I
the Fish Market, nlwny tumbling '
down, lie nptHMtlnri to'tho home to ,
lofutp to go on with tin Appropria
tion Hill till thry got thio informa
tion, became tiny could not go on
intolllpciiily without It. A ship
going into u strnngo pas-sago might
know that I hero were locks there,
but that was not enough unless they
knew whoie they weio. A soldier
going into battle without knowing
where the danger was, was bound to
come to grief. It was the ostrich
policy, trying to avoid danger by
hiding tho head, that they wcio
asked to support. He had heard
outside that they owed n million and
a half. The member for Lahaliv.i
said that perhaps the Ministers did
not know how much was owing.
Nothing stronger to justify want of
confidence than that could be said,
lie believed that the' did know and
could furnish tho house with the in
formation in five minutes, but they
defied the house. It was not ob
structive to the business to pass this
lcsolution, because they would have
the business done in such a shape
that it would not have to bo done
over again. Itwas not business to pass
the Appiopiiation Bill full of errors
so that it should have to be revised
over again. The Minister of Finance
was not present, but that made no
diffcteuce. it made no difference
when he was in St. Louis or elsewhere.
He had heaid that the hoti. mem
ber for Honolulu, Mr. Hayseluen,
was the real Minister of Finance
let them havo the truth. The Minister.-,
had not given information
nor explanation, and why? Were
they going on their marrow boues to
the Ministers-: were they guinsr to
wait till the emiof tkese$ioa; Had
they not ordinary self-respect? He
was ashamed of the- rows mrsMi.
They had rovcw m tfosir baals aw
could send she !!uui-tors. wrt waflik
out a sixpence if 5lfcy cflw!Sif Ij3
them pass tk&i iv-oitaftiKai, aasMi f
that did not briar lh- iiaifiwiiMaJliwra
let them gvt a Miaisszy z&nr, -wtM
Rep. Kauasssiass's nsit;S)wGfi;m
was that the resolia3M!.u sSn-nmirrititc
for Lahaiaa wx idBrciiCfi O.e Khv
Minister of Ftasust aJmaii. (t'Efajj..
Brown said the Kcntaiacm nthdl aal
refer to that at all. benta ibiif. n-isir-lution
passed inMsy.) T&s ijpuaJrfjr
was not in favor of Xhz rfis-titasm,
because they wanted the busings of
the session to progress. The ro
lution was a tort of feeler for a
motion of want of confidence.
While he did nol say that was the
motive of the introducer, yet that
was the way it struck him.
Rep. Aliolo said the member for
Ililo and himself were not tiying to
piop up tho Ministry.- If the hon.
members wanted to introduce a
motion of want of confidence they
were at liberty to do so. But with
legard to the Appropriation Bill they
ought to go on with it. The Minis
ter of Intciior was there, prepared,
no doubt, to answer questions.
Rep. Iveau siud he wanted to
speak, but it being 12 o'clock he
moved the house tuko recess till
1 :30, which cariied.
Rep. Kcau was about to hpeak on
tho resolution, when Minister Neu
mann asked him to give way until
ho should rend a bill to amend chap.
iJ, laws of 1874, relating to the en
couragement of steam navigation.
The bill was lead nnd, on suspension
of tho rules, read a second timo by
title and refencd to tho Finance
Rep. Kcau resumed the discussion
of tho resolution intioduced by the
hon. member for -Koolauloa. The
resolution was perfectly proper, the
information it sought for ought to
be givenbut as tho Appropriation
Bill was a standing order for Mon
days, "Wednesdays and Fridays this,
resolution would conflict with the'
Minister Gibson said he thought
there had been no occasion for the
loss of this whole day. The matter
might have been disposed of at once.
He would beg to say to the honora
ble Assembly and he believed he
was speaking for his colleagues
that there had been no disposition
for withholding information. lie
was ready at the call of tho house to
give any information. There hud
been a resolution formally address
ed to the body of Ministers. Very
likely, if that resolution had been
handed to him as the senior Min
ister, it would havo been attended
to. As to the resolutioirto tho Min
ister of Finance, ho could not seo
why that should not have been nn
swered. lie did not seo a need for
Iho resolution nnd ho could show
reasons why it, should be set aside.
Every dollar of tho indebtedness of
the Government, with the exception
of about $80,000, had been pre
sented for tho information of this
Assembly in this icport of the Min
ister of Finance and in tho Appro
priation Bill. For instance, there
would bo found iu tho Appropria
tion Bill tho cost of the steum tug
"Eleu." That was ono item- of
their indebtedness, Thero wore
some mutters of contract which the
Minister pf Interior could more fully
nnswer, such as tho contracts with
Harrison, Thomas, Bowler, etc.,
making up tho item of 828,000 due
and about 8,000 more required for
the police buildings. But ho need
not dwell in detail on that. "When
ttm Awwmlil.v took tip Hint matter on
tin' Apprfltilitll..u lllll, Ills E. tho
MmiMvrm intciior would bo able
to explain It minutely. There wet e
othei tti'in duo on account of the
HayacMwi rotate, sttodt-clcnning,
tlw'Katanko buildings etc., which
wvrr pait nf tho Indebtedness of the
Oovr-rmutMit mill which they nsked
tlir- AKeuibly to piovide for. Thero
wm it oeitniii cash indebted
neoi which did not appear, lie
begged to inform the Assembly that
the Uo eminent had engaged the
film of Messrs. W. G. Irwin & Co.
as its financial agent. That firm bad
been during the last two years tran
sacting business on n large scale for
the Government. They had been
making advances to tlieGoveinnient
for inimlgiation nnd other purposes.
There was one timo when they owed
them neatly 8200,000 on immigra
tion account. There was an open
account with that firm. They owed
that linn for the tugboat, which was
not yet paid for, ami there was a
balance tine them of about $80,000
on account of the ship Stirlingshire,
and the whole indebtedness, on ac
count of the tug and other matters,
was ?170,000. lie felt assured that
he had not stated to the house, to
the best of his knowledge, any less
than the actual indebtedness; that
there was not anything else in re
serve. There was no other bill or
account, bond or loan, with any
other party than those there pre
sented. So that when thev saw the
indebtedness of $1,22.000 men
tioned in the Finance Report, and
those debts that he had stated, they
had the whole indebtedness of the
country. As ho had stated already,
theic were certain details of those
transactions that he could not give,
because they were not in his depait
tnent, but "these could be all ex
plained. There were vouchers for
every dollar, but it was not in his
lo.r to give details at present.
There were no other written obltga
ttotw There was the tudebtedue&s..
Ttoey we- wsk: to- provide for it iu
6b Apy.ropri.UK.Hi BUI. Hete were
twvi MKMi&llirs e&ipi&il., aaul tie though.!:
5; WJL Bujgfc, time tltey- wrt; goiojj: to
yr.vxvM k tlte coiis&l!cc,'s" nd
'iThifi dhMM U.1.V jM-ucetkocti of
!&tiii ft:-iBjis ciff ttlifi A-iiiui&CTr.. Ifo
U !(il t;!iji.a alii; ttitwEjiss, wuujjiD '
,tn JucUitn- h: nvj fw putisiaijiUK an
Shift muStKsr wurt uurt 'vllwtSifsfliiuO J
M:n VAutU ai;trwhlh-aiaiffn(caaic3icrrt'
TniuJKri'Jry suptpunnig tt3ie"'jff1iiistrjr
ailwnjj- 'ware met jjs- liiqy smruild ')m.
3Littif Monciriy 3jf'T,'initio iHis jIa
jisij jaifl f.aifl lb e ffoirrod ttlmt tburc
wai jiHrmohftig wrong 'w.lth IhiniKulf
1 iawitm'nt Jjm liie 'imiuuisfucjiory
oraxiittDTi ei tcSum., iinfl 'i.ondurocl
fc.as Mi- itatgmaatm. 33c Jound nihat
there were otliers. 'besides, ibos-e
regularly opposed to bira wio were
dissatisfied. But His 3Iajesty asked
him to continue to discharge the
duties of his position for the pie
sent. He was ready to step out any
time. He was tired of contention;
of wrangling, sometimes without
cause. See how much timo had been
wasted already. This was a very
proper enquiry to make; such an
enquiry as lie should make if he had
a seat amongst the Representatives ;
such an enquiry as lie had made in
time past. lie was only sorry that
a pressure of business, a constant
goiug to and fro, had prevented him
from stating before what he now
staled, and fully slated, except in
mere matters of detail, and there
fore ho considered there was no
further necessity for delaying busi
ness, but they should go on with the
order of the day, which was tho con
sideration of the Appropriation Bill.
Rep. Brown desired to withdraw
the resolution, as its object had
Rep. Kaulukou objected to the
withdrawal, and insisted on his mo
tion to indefinitely postpone the
resolution being put.
Ilie motion carried.
OltDEK OF THE DAY.
On motion of Rep. Kaulukou tho
house proceeded to the order of the
day, the house resolving into com
mittee of the whole on the Appro
priation Bill, Rep. ICaunninnuo" in
The item of S2G.O0O for police
buildings, postponed on Monday
last, was taken up.
Minister Gulick showed, from his
report of the Interior Department,
how the item was made up. In
answer to a question by Rep.
Dickey, ns to why tho appropria
tion of last session, $19,000, was
exceeded, he recounted tho circum
stances in which the Government
found itself placed with regard to
police quartets, find tho fresh exi
gencies caused by the lire, conclud
ing by saying that thero had been
no intention of going beyond tho
limits of authority.
Rep. Dickey did not think tho ex
planation of tho Minister showed
justification for tho expenditure
under either tho constitution or tho
law. The Minister had acted under
authority of tho Cabinet Council,
whereas ho could only receive' bucIi
extraordinary power, and that only
in giavo exigencies such us war or
publiu dibiister, from tho Pi ivy
Council. Ho morcd the item bo
titrickon out of tho Appropiiation
Rep. Keau moved tho Item bo
Rep. Thurston supported tho item
if it was necessary, but every word
that the member for Makawao had
said was true as gospel, and if it
was possible ho would say, "Go on
and strike out tho item." The Min
ister of Interior had simply trampled
Iho law under foot. If thero was
any polbllltv of mnkinu the Min
Islcrs pay for a responsibility of this
kind ho would say make them pay.
Hut persons who hud put their
money into this building had done
It hi good faith, not knowing but thu
Ministers lind n right to do it. lu
older to guatd tigainst the like of
that In fut ui e it would bo well to
put u clause In the Appropriation
Bill that If money is spent without
authority It should be u ciimitml
offensu. They should have gono
over to the Palace and got the tut
thority of the Privy Council. A
Cabinet Council was unknown to thu
law. It was a pure fiction.
Minister Gibson said anyone
listening to this debate and the re
marks of the hon. member for Molo
kat would think that they were now
discussing nu indemnity bill. They
were not discussing such a bill, but
whether it was right to pay for cer
tain services engaged by a Minister
of the Crown. This was not a case
of taking money out of the treasuiy.
They were asking them now for
money. If it was an improper
work, if the building was of faulty
consti action or unfit for its purposes,
let the Ministers pay for it. But
Ministers had certain liabilities, res
ponsibilities and dUcietions. If
they had done anything wrong in
itself, tho house should not sustain
them, but if.thcy had done right in
providing this necessary public work
the house should bear them out.
Ministers had certain risks and res
ponsibilities, and hud many times
come to this Assembly for lelief
from those responsibilities. The
hon. gentleman said it would prob
ably be difficult for .Ministers to pay
this amount, but it might have been
remaiked of many Ministries of the
past that they would have been
bankrupted by the application of
such a rule. Look at that Palace,
where $l'i",000 was spent in excess
of the appropriation. Mr. Aim
strong, the Miuister under whom it
w doue. saiij that if the work had
been stopped --hurt it woutd have
worked injury That satisfied the
A-v-euibly. becaitst! a billot' ludeux
uity wis parsed- There ws not a
sickle eae iuj which the present
Miiuister,. from. a. fancy of theic
wu.v,baI fcilwii money out of tbe
tinwisuj-y-.. TLmueCto-lie trusted thev
wuuhil pass tlu. Hum-. This; wa not
u. njiKsffiinii ufiuufi aWLbmssncs taAias;
mit5 Qua ci Uhji' taaiusy, but
'vibitfliJir Wbi wtjc'k was- 8iC'sisr stotl
suifhrutoft 9sn s!hi! :iswaol nbs-rxi
Jltrri. Brows -A-is, &a fsrrc f iss-s-jiigalh'isirUiin
jis. a-.Tt3 fay tihe Mia
3i.r.oi', Ibm m "..he jairie aaaae he could
aitit Kiry ibal lie thought the Min
imi ei's-liad "done right in contracting
?o ii-ce a sura of monev without
' 3;nowinrr first where it was to come
from. They had incurred the debt,
the work was finished, and they
trusted to the Legislatuie to get the
money. This was not the only debt
they had contracted in this way.
By a rough calculation lie found a
total of 5215,240 contracted in the'
Interior Department in the same
manner. They were debts of which
the Minister of Foreign Affairs had
given a statement, and were not for
the two years to come but for the
last two years. If this was to go
on what would become of the next
period? If the Legislature had to
appropriate money every session to
pay back debts, they would never
get out of debt.
Rep. Dickey said the Minister of
Foreign Affairs stated they were not
putting their hands in the treasury,
but contracting debts for them to
pass. Yet the Minister of Interior
paid out S0,898.70 during the lust
period which had not been paid into
the treasury at all. Theieforc the
Ministry were morally liable just as
much as if they took the money out.
Rep. Thurston said that was an
important statement, and he wished
to ask the Minister of Interior if it
Minister Gulick presumed tho
hon. member for Makawao reported
' Rep. Dole supposed the Minister
of Interior did that honestly, but he
did wrong, and that was n piece of
very loose management. If that
kind of practice was winked at, it
was apt to develop into -very serious
pioportions. He had been rather
amused at the arguments of several
members of the Opposition. They
had used very strong language
against this appropriation, yet
tlioy said they would vote for it.
If a thing was wrong it was wrong.
Ho thought tho opposition hud but
ler leuvo tho responsibility of pass
ing this item on tho Government
party aud keep thoir vecoid clean.
This building was said to bo a neces
sity, and it was something very fine.
At tho same timo it was not duo to
an emergency of war, pestilence, or
grave national crisis. There was
not a public interest that would have
suffered, except tho difficulty of
confining prisoners for a few
months. If they passed it in that
waj' thoj simply invited Ministers to
repeat tho samo tiling next period.
It seemed to him that if this building
were built by appropriations befoic
hand it wpuld not have cost as much
as it did. It cost $G0,92G.-10.
Minister Gulick That of course
is 870,000 in round numbers. Out
of that there was 822,000 for laud
and cancellation of leases.
Rep. Dole stated the several items
ns follows: Lund 822,000, appro
priated last session 819,000, asked
for this session S2G,000, in indem
nity bill 82.92G, making SG9.920
altogether. lie thought they paid a
very high prico for tho land. Ho
believed this kind of discretion had
to bo put a stop to.
Tho lloin piirtutl a In the bill,
AltniTitlnin nnd KdimlM of l'ot
Ulllco. Honolulu 0",000
Rep. Dickey wanted to know fiom
the MhilMi'i-lf S6,000 was sufficient,
as they did not want to be nskul to
vole 010.000 next session.
Minister Gulick Raid the work was
now in pi ogress, nnd so far as could
be seen that would be sufficient.
Rep. Brown ashed If it was being
done under contract.
Minister Gulick said there were
so ninny small details It could not
advantageously be dono bycontinct.
The item passed.
Repairs of Custom House, Hono
Rep. Brown asked if it was for
Minister Gulick said it was not,
the woik done had been otherwisu
Rep. Thurston wanted to know
what was to be dono locostsonnich.
Minister Gulick said the walls
would have to be picked off, thor
oughly cleaned and cemented
throughout. The windows, casings
and fastenings would nil have to be
ovoi hauled, as in many cases the
fastenings had drawn out of tho
stones. Then tho loof and gutters
hud to be repaired.
The item passed.
Repairs of Itiilullngs occupied
by C. Jlrcwer it Co., Queen
This was struck out in accoi dance
with leviscd estimates.
Repair- nml furniture, Alilolanl
(HevUed estimates 7.0J0.)
Rep. Kalua wanted to know where
tho 87,000 wns going to be applied.
Do thought the buildiug looked very
Minister Gulick was glad the
member was so well satisfied with
the building, but a good deal of ex
pense was incurred in this loom be
fore the session opened. He went
on to indicate a good deal of renova
ting and repairing necessary through
out the tuiitditig.
Rep. Brown said S7,000 was no
decrease tioni last period, and
uuned it be 6,000.
Miuister Gulick had no deirc to
increase appropriations, but the last
speaker was evidently misinformed,
lie gave explanations of the ex
penditure of the item last period,
sayitig; an exceptionally severe stoim
bad tlwded twu of the largest
rwuis. whii-h caused a diversion" of
part of thu appropriation. The
ataount akid for would not be more
than, was required.
Rep. Keau mowd it beSG,500.
Rep. Wight asked if it was in
tended to make the Finance Depait
Minister Gulick said the Tieasury
was tireproof now, and it was in
tended to make a firepioof vault in
the Supieme Court room.
Rep. Kalua mocd $5,000.
Passed at 80,500.
Office and Safe for Governor of
Ka ual 1 .200
(Left out in ievi-ed estimates.)
Rep. Thurston was doubtful if
this was a pioper place to economize.
This was apjroprialed last session,
but the Governor bad not got his
safe. He had custody of the road
tax but no safe to keep the money.
There was dungor of losing it, and
the Governor had to sit up nights
watching it. He did not know what
tho condition of his office was, but
he ought to have a safe anyway.
He moved $500 be inserted.
.Noble Kanoa (Governor of Kauai)
wanted to thank the member for
Molokai for his effoils on behalf
of the island of Kauai. This was the
liisttiine he (His Excellency) had
stood up to ask for any appropria
tion. This was voted two years ago,
but ho hud neither office nor safe.
When the Appropriation1 Bill came
in ho had his hopes raised that those
necessities weie to be piovidcd, but
in the revised estimates brought
down in response to the message
from the throne his little item was
struck out. Ho had made up his
'mind, if the Government would not
grunt him these conveniences, he
would leave the tax books and
money outside. lie was not going
to take them to bed with him at
nights. Kuuui wns being badly
Heated, and, as he had waited
patiently two years, tho house ought
now to grant hiin iho means of Inking
care of the public propeity in his
Rep. Kcau said tho Governor of
Oaliu had a handsome office, but the
Governor of Kauai had only a little
verandah mom. lie moved the
item puss at $2,500.
Minister Neumann asked the hon.
Noble how much he needed and said
the houso should grant the amount.
Noble Kanoa said it was esti
mated a good office and safe would
Noble Domlnis moved $2,000 bo
Passed at 82,000.
Cost of Uiiililing Saluting Bat
tery at ICaktiako $ 3,000
Rep. Thurston asked tho Minister
if this wns for woik done or to bo
Minister Gulick said it was partly
both. About 81,500 worth of woik
had been dono, nnd the wall had to
bo raised, which would cost fc$l, 500.
Rep. Thurston asked if this was
expeudcdtundcr un nppropiiutioii,
Minister Gulick said no money had
been diawn for the woik,
Rep. Thurston understood, then,
that the expense had been incurred
without any authority.
The item passed.
Repairs and Furniture, Iolani
(85,000 In leviscd estimates.;
(Continued onpayo 3.)
II. .DA VIM.
DAVSS & WILDER,
IMI'OKTEKS AXD DEAUUIS IN
SUibIb ft Fiuicr GiiiiriGS.Prota, Fwisioiis & M
Uuvc Itccclvucl, ii- AitNli-nl!,,,
California Fresh Fruits, etc, etc.,
Season imw uiinmpiiclrjj with Chrrrlcp, lo bu ti Pencil Aniicotf. Ponclies
lViilf, tintpu', Ni'i'larllirt,
lliuter, Fiesh Siilinon, Kek
"Wootllitwn Dairy .Butler, 1-lb. lirickp, (! ticitls oacli,
Other Island Dairies, HO cents per lb.
ZsT l'oeBlnjf exceptional mlvnntngis In having n Refill nctm of om-njor
cipaclly, Imill opi chilly for the purj otu of preening frei-hiiiil mvci-i t J vnrl
riui di'Hciicii") with whleli our pinions nro supplied, wo claim foi uir Ihutcr tho
flri-t reputation In tho local market. ,
A Complete IAnv. of
Fresh Groceries, Table Delicacies, etc.
Bian, Oats, Corn, Barley, Wheat, at lowest market rates.
Special cure itlvfii In Ilie dllim of Mnnil orders. Fruit chipper! to tho other
Wnmlo ilurbiR the bct-oii. Dnllv di-liveiles to nil parts of tho cilv
Wulkikl nnd the Valley. '
IP. O. Box 4135; :OotH Tel., 130.
Jersey . Lacc,
In Pink, Rluc, Red nnd "White,
CKAS. J. FKSKEL, Cor. Fort and Hotel Sts.
ie 1 mills of Honolulu am Fprcially
it"cl; or All-QverbuihinidciitR, I nee-,
biow and pray, with Kmbioideiieu
lie llniht lino of Piirn olsever shown in this city. Some
thinjj new in STRIPED BUNTINGS, the latest.
ife k m
with EPGINGS to niiitoli. Tho finest lino of Trimmed and Untriramed Hats,
Mower, Fintlii'K, Kibbons, Urnnments. always on hand.
The Leading Milinery House,
,, a ui
Hli II ffK M
mmn mm nw
Commencing: Monday, June 14th, at the
Having jii't lereivcd a pupply nf New Goods con'iptini: of some of the Leading
..nil Fubiiioiuihle Siilohoi LAI IE-, and HIIi-i-ES IIA'I S, I mest reppeot fully in.
vite the Ladies to call and examine the tunic, nho, a largo line of
Corsets, Ladies' & hisses' Hosiery, etc.
1 have also Ihe plenhiiro of iulorming the Ladies that I have been fortunate enough
tofccme the services of one of the heft and most favorably known Milliners of
san Fiancitco, jiut arrived by the Zealnndia.
Will now hnve charge of the Millinery Department, she having for mnnv vcars
kept one of iho largest Millinery Stores in S.in Francisco, and being nlso'well
known In Ilmolulu, I hope to obtain a share of patronage, and will Guarantee
siillMnclion in all cnbi-s. "
EST DicsBiiiiikiug in all its brunches will bo attended to by myself, -a
MRS. J, LYONS, Proprietor.
Practical Confectioner, Fancy
EESrEOTFULLY infnwns tho Public of Honolulu and tho Islands generally
i Hint lie iniindt, to fmnleli, Uh soon im tlio noidid npplinncts airive, all tho
Different Creams, Fruit and Water Ices
piaetieiilly known to him. IIa ing mnde n coniract with tho Wondlawn Dairy for
a coii-tiuit supply of their ci lehraicd Cienni, will nipplj hih customers with more
tlmn lifiy difleient kimlb Fmicy CrcamOoutle Fiufiy, Bouflks arid many more
ti o iiuim-rous lo mention here, nil ot which ho has hud prncticnl experience with
at thu Imperial Courts of Viinnu und llio ltoyul Ctufetflonery of Bavaiia. All
bU'um.powur-iundo uitlclcs hi this lino are fur biiperlor to any huud-niade.
Both Telephones, No. 74.
1 S.-Rpechil anangements inado regnrding Prices for lnrgo orders, which it
will lo impos.hllilo for any nu elbo tocompeto with.
CiiessGliroili MaMfactiirine Company's
Vus.ullm I'n re, '
ViihuUiic Cuu.pliot' Ice,
VithelliM) Cold tlicnm,
VunuIIiio iintr Oil,
VlineUiie Hewlui; Mucl.lno Oil,
Hollister & Co.,
a. JS. H'laL.TJJSH,
Apple", clr. AImi, ('
toil, Smclu, I-'limnilti
nl 1'ro-h lloll
.. t....i: -ui.,
just rer.elvcd, ex Zenlandla, at the
LlllSill mum SOds
invitrd to come and inspect my now
Mixed Chnmlir ys in pink, blue, crenra
16 match Printed Lawns in endless '
All - Over Embroideries,
& X-Ioier Stvcets.
nr Onp WppI? flnlw I
i.u llUUIl UMIj .
Pastry Cook and Ornamentor.
109 Fort Street.
3. '.-t&&ki. ..'- -..
Xwt ."fHH&mieliSt f
i &dtt ' V 'J&kliSs,.,
i. me. .. i' "m
,la . AA.witfaMiiA"t