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I ' ' ' I . . T .... ' .-r 11.4 Vlhl. Tift' Ji" " liJlJJQll
BISHOP & Co., BANKEKS I
Ilonohilu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Exchange on tho
Buuli of CnliLbruiu, W. 3T.
And lliclr agotitR hi
NEW YORK, BOSTON, MONO KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Holhschild it Bon, London
Tlio Comincrolnl Batik Co., of Sydney,
Tho Conmieicinl Bank Co., of Sydney,
Tho IJnnk of Now Kcnlnnri: Auckland,
Clirlstoliurch, ntid Wellington,
Tho Bank of British Columbia, Vic
toria, B. 0., and Portland, Or.
Transact a General Banking Butiness.
Fledged to neither Beet nor laity.
Bnt oaUMlshcd for the benefit of till.
"flvo inimitn ruin."
understand, n rule
FIUDAY, JULY 2, 1885.
AN EXPLANATION WANTED.
The new ministry, consisting of I
Messrs. Gibson, Creighton, Dare,
and Kanoa, took their seats yester
day. A change of some kind in tho
ministry had been expected for sev
eral days by a section of the com
munity, but of what precise nature
no one seemed ready to venture an
opinion. "When the oillcial an
nouncement appeared in tho morn
ing paper it was received with sur
prise by most people surprise, not
that a change had occurred, but
with the nature of llic chanire and
it must be confessed that the gen
eral dissatisfaction expressed was
nearly on a par -with the astonish
ment felt, the dissatisfaction being
mainly with tho nature of the
change. The people of tho country
native-born citizens and old resi
dents with their entire interests cen
tred here were naturally indignant
that a cabinet of ministers should be
one-half made up of strangers of
brief residence in the kingdom. It
was reasonable to expect when
the ministers took their scats, that
at least some explanation would
have been made to the house. The
country's representatives and the
people had a right to expect it;
nay, more, to demand it. The old
ministry had a large majority of the
Assembly, none of their measures
had been defeated, no vote of want
of confidence had been passed or at
tempted against them ; and yet they
had been suddenly displaced by a
set of men three-fourths new, with
out any satisfactory explanation
offered to the house or the public.
Mr. Gibson, the one member of the
old cabinet transferred to the new,
simply stated that "there are
reasons which it is not necessary to
state at this time which made it
desirable in the view of His Majesty
that they (the old ministry) should
retire." Now, the people who fur
nish the support of the Government
and the people governed think very
differently from the Prime Minister.
They think that the breaking and
making of so-called responsible
ministries, in a fiee country, sup
posed to be governed constitution-
ally, and professing to take its pre
cedents from the United States and
Great Britain, should not be done in
a hole or a corner, without regard
to their views or wishes ; and the
people are most unquestionably
right. A full explanation should
have been given to the Legislature,
and in any country outside of this,
with parliamentary government, it
would have been imperatively de
manded. In fact, the retiring
ministry should have made their
statement of the case to the
House ociore retiring; hut appar
ently no opportunity of doing so was
afforded them. It then became the
duty of the new Cabinet to do what
their predecessors weie not permit
ted to do. The people being kepi
in the dark, arc naturally dissatis
fied and suspicions cjf covert de
signs, and if His Majesty's Min
istry desire to secure and retain the
confidence of the community they
will have to adopt a different line of
action. As Mr. Cattle stated in his
speech yesterday, if tho Ministry
bring in measures of reform and re
trenchment thoy will receive proper
support. There is no doubt about
that. Thoy will be measured and
weighed by their acts. If they
adopt and adhere to an enlightened,
honest, impartial policy, the best
elements of the nation are at their
back. But let us havo no squand
ering of the public funds or useless
and hurtful objects, no depletion of
the treasury by iniquitous commis
sions, no Jilling of honorable olllccs
with dishonorable or incompetent
men, no legislation or administra
tion in favor of any paiticular clique
faction, or person. Wo have had
enough ot theso things in the past,
find want no more.
A FIVE-MINUTE RULE.
The cx-Minisler of I'oiclgn Af
fairs in a speech a few days ago, in
which members of tho Assembly
were rebuked for their non-attend-anco
at the house, suggested the
adoption of n
By which wo
confining each speaker to five min
utes in tlio delivery of his speech.
Although n rule of this kind might
sometimes be a hardship to a mem
ber bubbling over with great ideas
and an irrcsprcssiblc longing to vent
them in n flow of unrestrained elo
quence, and probably could not be
invariably enforced, yet the adop
tion of some means of reducing the
amount of useless talk and increas
ing tho amount of useful business
accomplished in a given time is cer
tainly desirable. On the whole
there is too much talk. One member
swallows up twenty or thirty min
utes in saying what might have
been said in live minutes. The
next speaker feels it his duty to go
over the same ground as the former
speaker and repeat the same things.
Some members seem to regard it as
an imperative obligation to rise to
their feet, gesticulate, and get off a
tedious harangue on every trivial
matter that conies up. Thus a
large proportion of the time of al
most every sitting is wasted that
should be given to needed work.
Shorter speeches and a less number
of them would not be damaging to
the public business.
On the second reading of the bill
to prevent the obstruction of streets,
on Tuesday last, Mr. Guliek, then
Minister of Interior, objected to
allowing the erection of balconies or
overhanging verandahs in the streets
of Honolulu. lie saw no reason
why people should lie allowed to
increase their real estate by en
croaching on the public domain.
Others reasons against the balco
nies were, the liability of passers-by
being drenched and the streets rend
ered unwholesome with slops dumped
from these overhanging projections,
and the enhancement of danger
from fire. These points were all
well taken, and received no rebuttal
from the other side of the question
to weaken them to any material ex
tent. The argument that the widen
ing of the streets has obviated the
great risk of tire is not of much
weight, considering that the widened
streets are somewhat narrow, and
overhanging balconies on opposite
sides at an elevation where llaraes
attain free play are about the best
fire aids imaginable. It is true that
there is greater safety from slops
under verandahs than in the open ;
but it is usually from these balco
nies that the slops are thrown, and
not from windows, so that as a rule
where there are no balconies there
arc no slops. "We do not admit that
Chinatown would be inexpressibly
gloomy without this species of
verandah, any more than arc the
Campbell and Spreckels blocks,
where they do not exist. To" our
vision, deal boards covered with
paint arc no uglier than walls of
stone or brick. In fact, about the
ugliest thing in new Chinatown are
these unsightly balconies. The bill
comes up for third reading to-mor
row, and in our opinion tlio aboli
tion of balconies would be an amendment.
Ing that the matter bo referred to
tho Minister of Interior. j
Hep. Palohau moved tho report bo
Ixcp. Thurston moved in amend
ment that it bo laid on tho table. If
tho balance was due the house
should order it paid.
Hep. Aholo explained that there
was no evidence from the ltoad
Supervisor on the subject.
Kop. Knuhnno, who presented the
petition, suppoiled the amendment.
Uep. Jvekoa gave personal testi
mony to the house of the correctness
of the claim.
The amendment carried.
The same member presented a re
port from the Finance Committee
on a petition from certain tenants of
crown lands on Mblokal, that 818. oO
of taxes collected from them be ie
fnnded. Tho committee find that
under the law petitioners should
have had recourse to the Local Tax
Board, and that they had their
remedy in tho Supreme Court;
therefore recommend the Assembly
not to grant the prayer of the peti
Hep. Kaulukou presented a report
of the Judiciary Committee on the
two bills relative to the descent of
property, introduced by Heps. Kalua
and Dole, finding that both were
unnecessary and would be in some
respects injurious, and that the
piescut law was satisfactory and
understood by the masses; therefore
recommending that the bills be laid
on the table.
Uep. Dole claimed that the com
mittee had misunderstood his bill,
and moved the report be laid on the
table to be considered with the bills.
Hep. Thurston suppoited the mo
tion, and went on to show defects in
tlio present law which should be
A motion to hvy on the table,
simply, was carried.
KniDAY, July 2nd.
The Legislative Assembly was
opened at 10 a. m., with piaycr by
the Chaplain, Hov. J. YVaiamau.
Present: Noble J. S. Walker, Presi
dent; Ministers Creighton, Kanoa,
and Dare; Nobles Kiiihelani and
Martin; Heps. Ilayselden, Iveau,
Baker, Kauhi, Amara, Brown, Kau
lia, Kaulukou, Pallia, Wight, Na
hale, Najiinu, Kauhane, Kekoa,
Aholo, lliohardson, Dickey, Kaai,
Paehaolo, Kauai and Palohau. Tho
Secretary read the minutes of last
meeting in English and the Inter
preter in Hawaiian.
Bep. Aholo presented a report of
tho Finance Committee on resolu
tions introduced by Beps. Kalua
and Fachaole, to refund tho amount
of $0 each respectively to Kalawakua
and Kanokaliula, taxes paid double,
recommending that the resolutions
be adopted. Also on petitions from
Wailuku and Mnkawao against a
810,000,000 Loan, recommending
that they be laid on the table. Both
repoits wore adopted.
Ho also presented a report from
the samo committed on petition of
Alii and Awa to bo paid S 12.75,
balance duo to them for working on
tho roads, finding Hint thcio ap
peared to bo a balanc3 due peti
tioners as stated, and recommend-
Rep. Dickey picscnted a repot t
from the special committee to visit
public buildings. He said the ex
Ministcr of Foreign Affairs (Mr.
Gibson), owing to his ollicial con
nection with some of the buildings,
was excused from signing the report,
although he agreed with its tenor.
The report is given in full below:
IIox. J. S. Wat ki:k, President of
the Legislative Assembly. Sik:
Your committee to which was given
the duly of visiting the Government
buildings beg leave to report as fol
lows: your committee went first to
the Onlm Prison which we found in
a good state of cleanlinccs, and the
building gcneially in good condi
tion. The now wing has been of
great assistance in caring forpiis
oners, and a similar wing should be
elected opposite to it if the number
of prisoners increases to any great
extent. The floors of cells on the
main buildings need renewing. The
hospital should be better ventilated.
Barred windows in the gable ends
would probably serve the purpose.
The kitchen is too low and too near
the privy. It could be moved with
out great expense to another pait of
the yaul and by adding somewhat to
the material be made more roomy
We next visited the Kakaako hos
pital for lepers and weie greatly
pleased with its airangeinent and
condition. The buildings are well
ai tanged and tho inmates, under the
efficient care of the self-sacrificing
sisters in charge are well provided
for. Your committee recommend
that as the finances of the country
permit, similar establishments with
equally good managers if procura
ble, be placed in various parts of
the kingdom, in order that the re
maining lepers may be segregated
in comfort near their homes.
The Kapiolani Home adjoing is a
model of comfort and cleanliness.
The only fault we found was that it
was not full enough of children.
The institution should ho filled to its
utmost capacity by the children of
lcpeis. Wc recommend to each
member of the Legislature that he
use his inllncnce in his district to
have the children of lepers sent to
this comfortable home where care
and a good education await them.
On visiting tho Insane Asylum
your committee found the buildings
in a cleanly state but for from being
comfortable. The rooms of main
building are small and poorly venti
lated as in a less degree are those of
the pay depaitment. A great addi
tion could bo made to the comfort
of inmates and employees by letting
on water in pipes which should be
The Reformatory School was next
examined, Some repairs arc need
ed to the buildings. Tho dining
room needs a new iloor, tho clothing
room should have a now roof. The
windows need repairing in various
parts of tlio buildings. Tho dwell
ing of the superintendent needs re
pairing mid the kitchen needs a new
lloor. The water pipo should be
enlarged to the samo size in this
building as in tho otheis so as to
insuro a reliable supply of water.
Wo found great cause for complaint
in the dormitory. This is a large
room without partition in whicji all
the boys sleep without teachers or
wardens to oversee them. The win
dows are unprotected by bai s, and
fiom them easy access can be had
with tho ground outside. Tlio effect
can be easily seen. The small boys
cannot fail to bo contaminated by
tho older, ones, and the nearly free
access to the outside enables the
bad cases to impart evil to tho
whole neighborhood. If tlio in
stitution is to bo continued your
committee recommend that some
arrangement be made by which a
constant supervision of tcnohors can
be secured, a partition in tho dormi
tory should bo made to separate the
smaller boys from the older and the
windows so protected by bars that
thoy can bo opened at will for pur
poses of ventilation without allow
ing pupils to escape. As at present
arranged tho establishment is apt to
do more harm than good.
0i visiting the Custom House we
found much nvedof lepair on the
main building. The iron shutteis
throughout need to be reset and
much of tho lower floor to be ic
newed and supported inoro strongly.
The warchousu loom is inadequate
to the needs. A temporary ware
house has been put up in the rear of
the main building wliich is not secure
from thieves and is so low that tho
goods stored lose largely from eva
poration. At least one more now
wareliousc.should be built as soon
as the finances permit of similar size
to the one lately built for storing
spirits. It would soon pny for itself
in stoi ngc received for spirits entered
in bond to be rcshipped to America.
Sub-committees visited the Post
Olllce, Station House, and schools.
The Post Olllce is in good repair. It
is undergoing changes which will be
of great benefit in piomoting public
The Station House is a very valua
ble and well built edifice. The
several government schools arc in
fair condition and seem to be of
sullicicnt size to accommodate the at
tendance. Some repairs aie needed
by the windows in the Primary de
partment of the school on Punch
bowl street. The main loom in the
Foil street school is poorly lighted
owing to wings having been built at
the sides and rear. This might be
remedied to some extent by enlarg
ing the window in the front gable
and changing the desks and rostrum
so as to face the sides of the room.
This would bring tho light so that it
would shim; from the side of both
teacher and scholais instead of being
directly in their back or face ns at
present. The other buildrigs visited
by your committee require no special
comment. Respectfully submitted
C. II. Dickuy,
J. K. Kauxa.mano,
(1. 15. Pai.oiiau,
Gi.o. E. RiciiAisiKOX.
Rep. Castle moved the report be
accepted and laid on (he table, and
the committee discharged. With an
amendment by Rep. Keuu, that the
report be consideied with the Appio
priation Bill, the motion carried.
Rep. Thurston presented a resolu
tion, that each Minister submit a
statement of the debts due by his
Department, giving dates, secuiities,
etc., in writing on or before Satur
day, July "rd.
Minister Gibson said the resolu
tion was not necessary, as the mem
bers of the Cabinet were at present
busy with such statements as were
asked. He would request that the
resolution be amended to extend tlio
time till Tuesday next.
Rep. Thurston accepted the
Minister Dare said it was the cus
tom in parliamentary bodies, when
an inquiry was made, that notice
should be given. This practice had
not been strictly observed in this
Legislature heretofore, and this was
an auspicious moment for an im
provement iu that regard. He as
suicd the lion, member that the
required information would be ready,
but asked him to treat the matter as
Rep. Kaulukou gave notice of an
act to provide for the lighting of
Honolulu by electricity.
Rep. Dole gave notice of a pro
posed amendment to article 15 of
the Constitution, relative to the
withdrawal of money from the Trea
sury by the Government. He also
asked for a week's leave of absence,
which was granted.
Rep. Palohau presented a resolu
tion that SI, 000 be appropriated for
building a bridge over the stream at
Kcalia, Kauai, and moved it be laid
on the table, which cairied.
The same member lead a first
lime an act to amend see. 2, chap.
1G, laws of 1870, relating to labor
contracts between masters and ser
vants. On motion of Rep. Castle it
was ordered to be printed.
The President appointed Minister
Gibson In placo of ex-Ministcr Gu
liek on the Piinting Committee.
Rep. Ilayselden suggested that
tlio now Attorney-General be ap
pointed to fill the place of his pre
decessor on the special committee
on tax bills.
Rep. Richardson moved that the
President revise committees gener
ally, on' account of acancies caused
by the chango of Ministry. Carried.
Rep. Pallia presented a resolution
that 1,000 bo appropriated for a
landing at Hccia. Laid on tlio table
to bo considered with tho Appro
Rep. Kalua presented a resolution
that, whereas there arc many re
ports current in this city that Col.
Claus Spreckels is desitous of hav
ing control of the Honolulu Water
Works, the Custom llouso, and the
wharves, to secure him fordobts due
by tlio Government; His Excellency
AV. M. Gibson, Minister of Interior,
bo requested to state to this Assem
bly on or beforo Tuesday, July Gth,
whether there is any truth in the re
ports in question, lie supported the
resolution iu a speech, recounting in
detail tho various rumors disturbing
Minister Gibson was sorry tlio
time of the house should bo taken
up witli such a resolution as this, It
was painful to listen to It. Tlio lion
member was well-informed, and tlio
Minister bad a high icspcct for his
intelligence, but considered he ol
lowcd himself to be a little imposed
upon iif this instance, lie asked him
to justicflcct a little. The gen
tleman in question thought proper
to purchase bonds of this Govcin
ment to the amount of half a mil
lion dollars at six percent. All that
he was given for his money, his hard
coin, which he placed iu their tien
sury, was a simple piece of paper, a
promise, nothing moro than tlio Min
istry's word. He could not gel any
oilier -security for his money than
that piece of paper. During tho
previous period thcie was an open
account with that gentleman, or
rather with his firm, and atone
time the Indebtedness of the Gov
ernment to that Hi in ran up, lie
thought, to over S200,000, and he
(Mr. Spreckels)' never thought of
such a thing ho was sure ho never
hinted at it that the Government
of a country regularly expoiling
products worth eight or nine million
dollars per annum should give such
pledges as those mentioned in this
resolution. The new indebtedness
that was now accured, that is, the
debt on open account, was in the
same position, without a suggestion,
without a hint, of any sccuiity, ex
cepting the bonds, in any form
whatever. So sensible a gentleman
as Mr. Sprockets would not for one
moment, for the paltry sum of
8170,000, think of asking a moit-
. itT.i nr I .1. ..
gage on mo water uoiks mmii a
(half million, on tho Custom House
with its annual revenue, and on luc
wharves. It was absurd fo'flu'nk
of such a thing. The house had
just asked the Ministers for precise
statements of tlio Government's in
debtedness, wliich would be faith
fully given without any reservation
whatever. He thought the lion,
gentleman should be satMU'd with
this statement, that the fullest ac
count would bp given, covering the
whole matter and every enquiry and
suspicion, and it would be woilh
while for the lion, gentleman to
withdiaw his resolution.
Rep. Dole saw no want of intelli
gence on the part of the lion, mem
ber for Lahaina. The only point on
which he was not quite satisfied was
that the resolution did not cover the
ground. They had reason to be
lieve that the Ministry had nioit
caged the taxes to Mr. Spreckels or
some others on more than one occa
sion, as security for loans. If that
was so, why not mortgage the Cus
tom House revenues, or the Water
Works, or the wharves? He did not
wisli to make any statement of this
kind without giving the Ministry an
opportunity of denying it, and he
now asked the Minister of Interior
if they had not mortgaged the taxes
on one or more occasions for loans.
Minister Gibson said ho would an
swer the lion, gentleman that there
had been nothing in the shape of a
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
GroGGries, ProilriGe, Provisions & Feed
iinuj uiuuunuu, .iiuuuuu)
Have Keeolved, per A.xtHi i'uIih.
California Fresh Fruits, etc, etc,
Season now ...imm-neliij; with Chciiics, to bo fnllovr-il b Mncots, reaches),
Plums-. P.'iiiF, Orapc?, Nietmliics, Apples etc. Also. Ciilti. HMi Roll
JiuUir'-Ficsli Salmon, Rock Coil, Smells, Mt.unilcrs, C-lny,
Cauliflower, etc., etc.
WoniUtuvii Dairy Buller, 1-H). BrickH, f (Mils t-ncli,
Other Island Dairies), 50 cents per 11).
JST Possessing exceptional advantages in having a Hoirrreihlni of Mipnlor
capacity, built especially for the purpose of m curving fresh at il sweet tin' v.iri
ousdelhaciM with which our potions nro supplied, wo claim for our Uuiler tho
first reputation In tho local innikct.
A Complete .Line of
Fresh Groceries, Table Delicacies, etc.
Bran, Oats, Corn, Barley, Yhcivt, at lowest market rates.
Special care jrlvm to tho Ulllne; of Inland orders. Trait shipped to the other
Islands iliiritiK the t-en'on. Dailv deliveries to nil parts of tho city,
Widkiki and the Valley.
DP. O. Box 4:35; DBotli Tel., 130.
rP P H I B
Jerseys, 3T.-ffie.os3., SSlietJsxncS. Iie-vIs.,
In Pink, Ulne, lied isnd White, just received, ex Zculandin, nt tho
CHAS. J. F1SHEL, Cor. Fort and Hotel Sts.
The Ladies of Honolulu nro specially invited to come and inspect my new
SI el; of All-Over Emlnoidcrica, l.nce, Mixed Chambr.iys in pink, blue, cream,
blow and j; ray, wiib Kmliroideiics to match Frjntcd Lawns in endless
vailelv. The finest lino of lMiacols ever shown in this ciiy. Some
thing now in STRIPED BUNTINGS, the latest.
feL White & BEue Ail-Over Embroideries,
with ECGINGS to match. The finest line of Trimmed and Untrimmed Hats,
I'louer:, I'latheii', Itlbbons, Oriinmcuts. always on hand.
CHA.8S. J. PISHEL,
The Leading Millinery House,
Cornei ol" IToi-fc & IIoLel festr'cctN.
ti--i ,-r -tafc-gy was
grand Opening, For One Week Only !
mortgage, but simply a promise that
when the revenue was in liana tlie
debt would be paid;
Rep. Dole said the very fact that
the taxes were guaranteed he was
sure they were guaranteed in writing
by Ministers, and litis was done
in 1883 when moneys were borrow
ed from Mr. John Wright through
Mr. Fred. AViindenbcrg, and the
taxes were guaranteed as security,
gave color to the minors that the
town was now full of, as stated by
the member for Lahaina, about the
sale or lease of the harbor of Hono
lulu to Mr. Spreckels. The Min
ister a few clays ago thought it was
eminently proper to bring before the
house a resolution asking for inform
ation in regard to the rumored lease
of Pearl Harbor.
Minister Gibson asked for the lion,
member's authoirty for the state
ment that the Ministry had caused
tho introduction of Hint resolution.
Kep. Dole said his statement was
that the Minister had thought it
Minister Gibson thought the lion,
gentleman would be willing to give
him cicdit for a willingness to answer
at any time.
Uep. Dole said lie did not mean
anything personal. He did hear that
that resolution was in tlio hand-,
writing of Mr. Gibson, but may
have been mistaken.
Minister Gibson said he was mis
taken, and if lie was not mistaken it
was not true.
Commencing Monday, Juno 14th, at the
Ilavhi;- juM received a supply of New Good, conif ling of some of the Leading
and Fashionable Sivlesot LADIES and HISSES HA'IS, I most icspectf ally in
vite the Ladies to call and e.amine the Eamc, also, a large line of
Corsets, Ladies' & Blisses' hosiery, etc.
I lmvo alto tlio pleasure of informing tho Ladies that I have boon fortunato enough
to sccuic llio Gcrvicuh of one of 'the best and most favorably known Milliners of
San FiaacUeo, jus-t arrived by the Zuahuidia.'
MRS. SKIDMORE .
Will now havo charge of the Millinery Depaitment, she having for many years
kept one of the largest Millinery Stoics in S.in Francisco, and being also well
Known In Honolulu, l nope to obtain a aaaro at patronage, and will guarantee
salislaction in all cases.
tSJjr Dressmaking in all its branches will be attended to by myself, "fl
MRS. J, LYONS, Proprietor.
O Ha "rl
Jm Ei vr . m ! 1 i
Practical Confectioner, Eancy Pantry Cook and Ornamentor.
On SATU1CDAY, July 3rd,
nt 13 noon, I will tell at public iiuc.
tion, at my Salismoni, the Ingest
ever offered in tills city. They liao
only jiibt in rived and arc guaran
teed to lio of tho
LEWI'S J. LEVEY,
1KSI'KOTFULLY infniins tho Fiibllo of Honolulu and tho Islands generally
.V iliul ho intends to furnish, as soon as tlio needed appliance nirivo, all tho
Bifferem Creams, Fruit and Water Ices
piactieally known to him. Having madca contract with the Woodlawn Daily for
a cuu-tunt supply of their cduhiatcd Ciciuu, will suppl) hit, customers with moro
tliiui llfty (liiUiient kindf Fimcy Creams, 'i'ootio Fruity, Sonifies and many more
U o uuiiii'ious to mention hero, nil of which ho has had puiclical experience with
at llio Imperial Courts of Vicuna and tho Hoyal Confectionery of llavaiia. All
bieam.pnwur-uiadu m tides Iu this Hue arc far superior to any liand-mnde.
Proprietor Pioneer Steam Candy Factory and Ornamental Confectioner.
FACTO JtY AND bTOHK-No. 71. Hole! street, between Fori aud Nuuanu Sts.
Both Telephones, No. 74.
1'. S. Special arrangements made regarding Prices for largo orders, which it
will bu impossible for any one elso to compete with.
f. O. O. F. NOTKJE.
Tho regular Mciliug of
Ifo. 1, 1.0. O. 1. will bo
lielilTIUS FJUOAX iSVIS
NINC5, nt 7:30 o'clock.
imsinuss lnbiaiiaiioii or
olllctrs for tho cnBiilnir
lull attendance Is requested.
J. A l'ALMKJt.Boo'y,
Honolulu, July 2, 1680. CO
I . tVl ft
CteBliroili Manufacture Company's
Vutu-liim Camphor Jre,
VuKolino Cold C'leain,
' Van ell no CiiNiiii'tlqiic,
Vuhoiiiio iiuir on,
Vnsnlluo Hctvliii; ITIaoliliii! Oil,
Hollister &.Co., 109 Fort Street.