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IK Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands. T, , T , , H M H
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BISHOP & Co., BANKEKS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Exchange on iho
Bunltr ofCalll'oviilR, 16. JT.
And their agents in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONO KONO.
Messrs. N. M. ItollisdiHcl & Son, London
Tho Comtncrcinl Unnk Co., of Sydney,
Tho Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
Tho Hank of Now Zealand: Auckland,
Chrlslchurch, and A ellitieton,
The Bank of British Columbia, Vic-
torla, B. C, and Portland, Or.
Transact a General Banking Business.
' t I ' m .
Pledged to aoither Beet nor Party.
Bat established for tho lionofit of all.
SATURDAY, JULY i), I880.
FOURTH OF JULY.
To-morrow is thu Fourth of July,
but as to-morrow is Sunday tho
fourth has been practically post
poned a day, so that Monday will
be observed as the fourth this year
by the people of Honolulu. To all
Americans fifty millions of free
people the Fourth of July is the
great day of all the year, because it
is the day that marks their com
mencement as a free and indepen
dent nation. This is America's and
Americans' special interest in tho
day. But every country and people
where the influence of liberty is felt
has a real, if indirect, interest in
the same day, because it marks the
beginning of a new and butter era
for the world. Here in these islands
arc people of many nations, all of
whom have more or less cause to be
thankful for the declaration of 177(5,
and should therefore join heartily
with Americans in commemorating
the day. May the great American
nation continue to grow and prosper
and extend her influence far and
wide, is the sincere wish of every
man and woman who loves freedom
and believes in the equality of human
rights. Long live the Republic!
NON-ATTENDANCE OF NOBLES.
Non-attendance at the sittings of
the Legislature of members, parti
cularly of the appointed portion,
the Nobles, has been commented on
in the house during the week. Ab
sentees were justly censured by
some speakers for their neglect of
public duties. "We would be the
last to excuse any man for inatten
tion to the responsibilities of a na
tional trust, and have no intention
to take upon ourselves the task of
apologizing for the delinquency of
the country's permanent legislators.
At the same time we make it our
duty to say that insinuations were
dropped in the house calculated to
mislead the uninformed. In the
first place, there are several vacant
seats of Nobles who arc absent from
the country, one of whom is on
public business. In the second
place, there arc others who are irre
gular in their attendance for privnte
reasons, sufficient and satisfactory
to gentlemen. And, in tho third
place, the occasional or frequent
absence of some who might be rogu
luarly present if so inclined, is not
"because they arc sore-headed from
the loss of office." Some of these
gentlemen never had ollicc, and
therefore could not have lost it, and
cannot now be distressed about hav
ing lost what they have never lost.
Perhaps they never had a chance :
we are not posted. But others of
hem have certainly had opportuni
ties and offers of olllce, which they
have most respectfully and most dc
eidedby declined. Surely these gen
tlemen cannot be bore-liended be
cause of being out of ollicc, seeing
that they have refused olllce when
tendered, and would most assuuedly
decline again and again. Wo won
der if those who talk in this strain,
who say that Nobles absent them
selves from legislative duties be
cause they do not receive tho honors
and emoluments of ollicc, really be
lieve what they assert, or do they
Bay it simply because they can find
nothing else to say, or because they
feel it a duty to say something
vulgar and offensive? The first
alternative is the credulity of ignor
ance, the second paucity of intellect,
and the third a mistaken notion of
the privileges of a legislator.
Fuji-ay, July 2nd.
I?cp. Dole said ho would accept
the denial. The statement in the
resolution was not as full as the ru
mors, which were that Mr. Sprcckels
was negotiating for the lease of their
harbor for !)9 years, lie might be
chatged with want of intelligence
for listening to these things, but one
of the most intelligent men 111 .the
city spoke to him this very day
about that lease of the harbor for 09
years. It seemed to him an almost
incredible thing that Air. Sprcckels
would press for any such thing, but
the old saying was whore there
was a grcatdcal of smoke there must
be a little fire. Therefore he could
see no objection to their passing this
resolution. Certainly, after the re
marks of His Excellency, he could
see no reason why a reply should
not be made instantly.
Hep. Kaulukou thoughtthe motives
of the hon. member for Lahaina
might be very good, but he agreed
with the member for Lilmc that the
resolution was incomplete. It ap
peared the name of Sprcckels was a
great bugbear, the mention of which
was a the mention of some evil
spirit. Everybody seemed to lie
afraid of Mx. Sprcckels, and to re
gard him as having a large mouth
that gobbled up everything.
Hep. Dickey lie has a long
Hep. Kaulukou thought the two
principal planks of the so-called in
dependent party at the last election
was the bad qualities of Mr. Sprock
ets and the bad qualities of Mr.
Gibson. A good deal of this, he
thought, was due to jealousy. Those
who talked that way only wanted to
get the financial business into the
hands of the Noble on the other
side (Mr. Bishop) and his friends.
Once the Government of which the
hon. Noble was a member loaned
Bishop's Bank S2oO,000 at six per
cent, to get that concern and its
dependents out of difficulties, but
when the Government was in diffi
culties that bank only helped it by
loaning it money for which nine per
cent was charged.
Hep. Kalua raised the point of
order that the hon. member was not
speaking on the resolution.
The President ruled that both
sides having departed from the
resolution, the hon. member was not
out of order.
Hep. Thurston said that was a
different ruling from that made
against him the other day.
Noble Bishop said the hon. mem
ber was making untrue statements
about a matter not before the house.
The President stated that the hon.
member had no right to make un
true statements. The member for
Lihue had spoken of rumors that he
had heard, therefore the chair re
garded as really out of order a
great deal of the remarks.
Hep. Brown wished, whenever the
President saw a member out of or
der, he would call him to order.
Hep. Aholo said the President had
so many instructors, he thought
they had better take recess, and
moved to adjourn till 1 :30, which
carried, at 12:10.
Hep. Kaulukou, on the house re
suming, said that in his remarks pre
vious to recess he had made a state
ment regarding Bishop & Co.'s
bank, which the hon. Noble Bishop
said was not true. If he (the
speaker) had been misinformed, he
would withdraw the statement. He
ought to have stated the amount of
interest paid by Bishop & Co. at 7
percent instead of C percent. lie
thought .sufficient time had been
taken up in discussing the resolu
tion, and therefore moved the order
of the day, which carried.
oitimi- or Tin; WAV.
Consideration of the tax bill in
committee of the whole.
Minister Dare said that the late
Minister of Finance appointed the
Tax Assessors, and they had taken
tho field and were practically at
work. If any law relating to taxes
were enacted, it could not go into
effect until the beginning of the
fiscal year of 1887. He thought the
tax bill was second to none other
in importance, yet for the reasons
slated it might give way to other
bills of importance, lie therefore
moved that the consideration of the
tax bill be deferred to Tuesday.
Hep. Kalua said the house would
have to go into committee before it
could carry the motion. Accord
ingly the house went into committee
of the wnoic, iep. Kaunamano in
tho chair. On motion of Hep.
Castle tho committee rose and asked
leave to sit again on Thursday next,
which was adopted.
On motion of Hep. Keau the
house went into committee of the
whole on the Appropriation Bill,
Hep. Kaunamano in tho chair.
Hep. Kaulukou moved to insert
jail could bo built for S 1,500. They
should not violate the programme of
tho new Ministry for retrenchment.
He moved tho item bo inserted at
Hep. Richardson moved it pass at
Tho item pnsscd at SI ,000.
Hep. Dickey moved to inscit
Moving Courthouse from Maka-
wao toPuia $ 1,000
Hep. Kokoa moved to insert
Bepalrs to fence round Court
house at Puna $ 10
It cost nearly G,000 to bring
Maxwell within tho shadow of tho
gallows at St. Louis.
New York has a now committee
of one hundred citizens, appointed
for the purposo of securing munici
What is said to bo tho largest
Bchoonor in tho world will soon bo
launched at Bath, Mo. She will
have a coal-carrving capacity of
Quinine soils at a lower price than
was ever known in tho United States,
tho German product having fallen
to flfty-threo conts per ounce.
Bcnairs to Cotirlhouso and Jail,
Hop, Anmra moved to insert
Safe, Cupboaid, etc., Courthouse,
Hep. Aholo moved to insert
Jails unVnlploand JIonokau....$ i,000
Ho said tho item was intended to
cover a safe, furniture and meat
safo for each jailor.
Hop. Thurston was in favor of a
jail for every district that sent a
Representative. lie understood
there was ono at Honokaa, A good
Rep. Richardson moved So.
Minister Gibson would call the at
tention of Mr. Kckoa to the item,
"SI 0,000 repairs Government build
ings, contingent," which the house
had passed. He thought this item
would cover repairs to all Govern
ment buildings. If reference were
made to him as Minister of the In
terior he would look into the matter
and see if he could not squeeze $Q
out of the S10,000. He would not
like to see an item of &10 in the Ap
.Tho motion to insert the item in
the Appropriation Bill was put and
Rep. Hichardson moved to insert
Courthouse and Jail at AVnlluku
ami Repairs $ 5,000
He reminded the house that Wai
luku was the second District in the
kingdom in the revenue it returned
to thu Government.
Hep. Castle was afraid the amount
was not enough, but it might serve
the purpose of making the much
needed accommodation for prisoners.
There was a large floating popula
tion in the District, and the jail was
often over-crowded. Ihc letter in
the Gnzettc, describing the condi
tion of the jail, was absolutely cor
rect, and if the slate of matters
there mentioned continued it would
be a disgrace to the Government.
The item passed.
Hep. Castle, with regard to the
petition for improvements to water
supply of 'Wailuku, said there was a
dilliculty in the absence of plans
and information A proper supply
of water for Wailuku and Kahului
would yield a large revenue. An
obstacle was that the sources of
supply were in the hands of private
parties. At a wild guess it would
probably icquiie S75,000. Such
woiks in this little kingdom should
be in the hands of the Government.
No one had given notice of any bill,
the only refeiencc to the subject
being a mention of a supply for
Ililo in Hep. Kaulukou's loan bill.
He moved to insert an item of S 1,000
for preliminary surveys for a water
supply for Wailuku. Carried.
Hep. Richardson, with regard to a
petition for a market at Wailuku,
said there seemed to be no hopes of
getting it this period ; therefore
moved tho matter be laid on the
Wharves Contingent $ 10,700
Minister Gibson, in reply to Rep.
Thurston, said the late Minister of
Interior's report called for S 12 ,000,
and on careful consideration the
Government found that S10,700
would be necessary.
New Landing and Repairs of
lauding ouUldc of Hono
lulu Harbor 8 r.,000
Hep. Kauhane moved to insert
$.r,000 for wharf at Ilonuapo. A
storm had swept away the former
one, and Messrs. W. G. Irwin & Co.
had rebuilt it at a cost of $11,000
If the Government gave $5,000, the
public would have an equal right in
the wharf with that firm.
Hep. Dickey opposed the motion,
mentioning wharves at various
places owned by private parties.
They had built them for their own
benefit, but he did not think any of
them charged the public for their
Hep. Brown was not in favor of
passing this item. There was no
petition for it. nor demand from
Messrs. Irwin. He was not in favor
of the Government giving one cent
to a sugar plantation for any wharf.
If the Government had built a wharf
and it was swept away, and a private
firm had rebuilt the wharf, the
people were not divested of their
right to it.
Noble Walker haul sonic three
years ago a wharf was built there at
a cost of 813,500 by the Pacific
Steam Navigation Co. and the plan
tation of Naalehu and Ililea. Those
parties petitioned the Government
for a grant of $5,000, so that the
public should have an interest in it
and tho Government take care of it.
It was not rebuilt after being swept
away by Messrs. Irwin, but by tho
Pacifies Navigation Co. and those
plantations. Those who had seen it
described it as very substantial and
likely to endure. Apart from the
storehouse it cost $12,000. When
ho was there six months ago tho
pcoplo earnestly requested him to
try and get tho Government to give
a grant to the work on account of its
great convenience to tho public. He
had advised them to petition tho
Legislature for a grant.
Rep. Nahinu was in favor of the
item, because it was a great conven
ience, and people were now taxed
with wharfago and storage for goods
left there. Those charges amounted
to as much as the freight. If the
proposed grant relieved tho public
of tlieso charges, tho item should bo
passed. It was all right to charge
for storago, but tho landing charges
ought to be discontinued.
Rep. Thurston thought this'so im
portant a matter that some principle
should be laid down and not have
them go on haphazard. He believed
tho principle should be that where
tho publio required wharves they
should bo provided by the Govern
ment. If they voted this item as a
precedent, them were a dozen or
twenty other places situated precisely
similar, and if all were to bo provided
for they would soon sec a formid
able Appropriation Bill piled up. Ho
thought the people who got the
benefit of the wharf ought to pay
Hep. Castle said the old landing
for that District was Kauloloa, which
was about eight miles from any
where. If the landing at Ilonuapo
was for the benefit of the public,
the public should pay for it. Ilonu
apo was a poit of landing made in
defiance of the elements". A tremen
dous sea broke thcte. The landing
was placed there as the most con
venient place for three plantations,
and it seemed worth while to con
sider whether thu Government should
maintain a landing there. If it was
only to relieve a few people from
landing charges, then the item
should not be passed.
Minister Dare asked if any mem
ber was authorized to say that
Messrs. Irwin were willing to sell
their rights in that wharf at four
bits in the dollar. If not, the lime
of the house was being wasted.
Rep. Kauhane said, in response lo
a request from the people, he had
gone to see Messrs. Irwin, and they
said they were willing to make the
public on lecciving a grant of
S.I.OOO. A great deal of the food
and other supplies of the District
were landed there, and the wharf
was a public convenience to two
thiuls of the people.
Rep. Keau moved to insert S8, 000,
us the firm had probably got back
part of its expenditure in charges
collected from the people.
Hep. Kalua moved the matter bo
rcfened lo a special committee, as
tho Inter-Island Steamship Co. had
an interest in it, and should be in
terviewed by the committee.
Hep. Brown to insert
Government aid lo building
wharf at llnmi .(, novided
thu owners thereof make no
charge for whin fane on
freight or wsongei s .111 uii
dettaklng in writhi-' lo that
effect to lie given the (ov
Hep Kauhane said there was a
mistaken impression about charges,
which were only made when the
goods had to be taken care of by the
Noble Parker asked if the amend
ment said no charge for storage,
and was informed that only wharfage
Noble Martin said he had just
seen Mr, Irwin, who had informed
him that $5,000 was the lowest
figure he would entertain, and if it
was given the wharf would be at
once thrown open to the public,
charges only to be made for the use
of the storehouse.
The amendment of Rep. Brown
Hep. Nahinu moved to insert
"Wharf at Ilookena, District of
He had been informed bv the builder
of the Ilonuapo wharf that he
would build one at Ilookena for
$3,000. This was one of the places
where there were no plantations, and
being a dangerous landing the Gov
ernment should provide for it.
The item passed.
Hop. Kalua moved to insert
Knl.uging and Improving Wharf
at Lahaina $-1,000
This was Government pioperty and
tbeiefore appropriately called for a
grant, as the wharf was in a danger
ous condition. An appiopriation of
$4,000 was made last session, but
nothing had been done. If repairs
were not made all the work done
there would be lost.
Rep. Richardson said there was a
petition for aid to a wharf at Ma
kena landing, and moved to insert
Improving tho Landing at Mn-
Rep. Kaai said there was a peti
tion for aid to lauding at Ilamoa,
Minister Dare asked if any esti
mates or data accompanied these
petitions for the guidance of the
Rep. Kaai said it was a wharf
already in existence, built by private
parties, and the grant was required
for repairs. He moved to insert
Repairs of Landing at Ilamoa.... $,100
Hep. Richardson thought the house
was in too generous a mood this
afternoon. There was no necessity
for the grant asked.
Rep. Kaai said there was as much
necessity for aiding this wharf as
the one at Ilookena.
Hep. Castle said tho proceedings
reminded him of tho American Con
gress on the periodical Rivers and
Harbors bill, except that where this
Assembly dealt with dollars and
Congress with millions. Ho opposed
Rep. Kaai said the people were
now taxed with charges for wharfage
at that place, whero tho steamer
The item passnd.
Rep. Nahale moved to insert,
according to an estimate made by a
Building a Wharf at Keauhou,
Rep. Richardson moved it be post
poned till the lion member intioduced
his loan act.
Rep. Nalmlo said that would bo
all very well if the house- had not
already voted an item for a wharf at
Rep, Dickey moved to insert
Wharf at Knau., $7,000
The Pacific Navigation Co. had a
good wharf there and did not charge
the people ono cent.
Rep. Hlchnidson said tho
S5,000 for the stingy people up at
Kau was to euro them of their
stinginess, but the company owning
the Kuan wharf did not need such a
remedy, as they had lately declared
a dividend of $3 a share.
Rep. Kalua said the company de
claiing the dividend was not the
steamer but a plantation company,
lie moved to make Iho item SL',000.
Rep. Thurston said he knew it
was coming, and now he saw memor
anda to his right and left, covering
pages of foolscap, for appropriations
for wharves nil over the islands.
The other day the house was struck
with an economical streak, but a
generous streak seemed to have
struck it now. lie hoped there would
be a revolution in the other direction
before long, and moved the com
mittee lise, report progress, and ask
leave to sit again.
The committee rose and reported,
and the repot t was adopted.
On motion of Rep. Keau, at -1:25,
the house adjourned till. 10 o'clock
'a 1 n r a
In Pink, Blue, Red nml White, just tccclvcd, tx ZcriUmlln, at tho
GAltD of TirAKKS.
Wli, the undersicuo', ca tain, rrew
and owiteis of tlto steamer Jas. I.
Dowse.H, ile-iio to e.iiess our thanks to
the WMLDEB S. R. CO., and to Oapnin
Alexander MeOteaor mid ctcw f the
U-nnier Mokolii, lor their prompt ,ti.is
liinee and kindness shown us ia Hie late
ocoidi'M'. .VIo, fm the fymjinitiv "f
our (ilemln for onr losses ocralotied 1-v
the Making of the Meuner Jas. J. Dow
sett on Hi" night of Tucsdiiv. .liiin-".),
lt'Sli. O. DUBOIT,
For the olltcors ami crew of the J. I. D.
WILLIAM BOYD, KiiuIiich.
L'IMJAUDO A. UALAI'O, Co- k.
A. F. COO KB.
I'nsidrnt Pai itlc Nav Co.
Honolulu, .My l.VttO. 70
CKAS. J. FfiSHEL, Cor. Fort and Kotel Ste.
The IndliM of Honolulu are sprcinlly Invltrd to crti'c nnd tiol my now
Stock of AII-OverEmhroideilrs, 1 aee-, Mixed Chambr s hi pink, liliie.eienm,
blown ni.d gray, with Kmlnoidi'tles to match Printed l.awt in ct dlesw
vaiiely. Tho finest lino of Pura'olo eer shown in thi el y. ome.
thing new In STMI'EI) BUNTINGS, tho latest.
Red, White & Blue All-Over Embroideries,
with ELGIM5S to nnti'h Tho l1nct lino of Trimmed and Untrimmcil Hats,
1'lowen-, lMftlhet!, Ribbons, Oinnmcnts. always on hand.
OJfclARS. J. ariSSEIJEX-,,
The Leading Millinery House,
Corner i" TTorl; !ta IToiel &$lrcelK.
Grand Opening, For One
Week Only !
Commencing Monday, Juno 14th, at the
ITTO "sa ear CB0S
III 0b -saisr SPOOb
Fourth of July
duIGS MML Pi roridir66T
Having juM. iei clved a tupnlv of New Good, romisting of some of the Leading
.nd Fashionable SM les nl LAIUKand MISSES II A'l S, I most respectfully in-
vite the Ladies to call and examine the same, also, a large lino of
Corsets, Ladees' &l Swisses' Hosiery, etc.
1 havu also Ihc plrnsuioof informing the Ladies that I have been fortunate enough
to ecuie the tervice. of one of the best and most favorably known Milliners of
San Kianci-co, juvl arrived by the Zealandia.
Will now luivi- ehatge of the Milliner-Department, she having for many years
kept one of ihc largest Jlillinen Stores in Sun Finnufecn, and being ale"o"well
known in II iiolulii, I hope to o'btain a share of patronage, and will guarantee
satisfaction in all cases
E" Diusmakiiig in all its branches will he attended to by myself. -X$n
MRS. Jr LYONS, Proprietor.
. Order of Exercises
For celebrating the HOth Anniversaty
of American Independence in
On MoiiflaY, July 5, 1886.
will take place in the
Central Park Skating Rink,
on the corner of Punchbowl and Here
tania streets, from 10 to 12 o'eloek,
a.m.. and will consist of
Miiic lloval Hawaiian Band
Prayer . ..Hew (J. M. Ilydo
Patriotic Song "America."
.' His Kx. Geo. W. Merrill
Music Itoyal Hawaiian Ilniiil
Itcading Declaration of Independence..
It. .lay Greene, Lsq,
Patriotic Song '
"Glory, Glory. Hallelujah."
Oration '... ..Jtew .1. A. Ciu.an
Music Itoyal Hawaiian Hand
Patriotic Song.. "Sta'rRpaugled Banner"
Programmes will he handed to cacti
person at the door, and the public of
Honolulu, without distinction of sect or
nationality, are cordial! invited to bo
Practical Confectioner, Fancy Pastry Cook and Ornamentor.
.A National Salute
of thirty-nine guns, one for every State
in the American Union, will he Hied at
12 o'clock noon from thu Shot e Battery.
RESPEOTFULLY infoims the Public of Honolulu and the Islands generally
that he intinds to furnish, as toon as the neuled appliances arrive, all the
Different Creams, Fruit and Water Ices
piactically known to him. Having made a contiact with the Wondlawn Dairy for
:i eou-l.iiit miiply oi their celebrated Cieam, will fuppl Ills customers with more
than Ilfty (lill'eieiit kindt Fancy Crcnint., rl ootie Fiuit'y, Souffles and many more
too numerous to mention here, nil of which he lias had practical experience with
at the Imperial CourlH of "Vi'i una and the Hoyal Confectionery of Bavaria. -All
stcam.powoi-mado articles in this line uic far tupcrior to any hand-made.
Proprietor Pioneer Steam Candv Factory and Ornamental Confectioner.
FACTOUY AND SsTOllK No. 71 llotel street, between Fort and Nuuanu Sti.
Both Telephones, No. 74.
P. S. Special arrangements miido regarding Prices for large orders, which It
will be lnipos-ilili; for any ne else lo compete with.
will take p'aco at the Makiki Baseball
Ground from 2 to " o'clock, l'.M., and
will consist of the following programme :
Free for all 1."0 yards. First prize,
5; second prize, 02..10.
For boys from JO to 20 years 100
yards. Flr.si prize, sj5j second prize,
For boy-, from 12 to 1(! years of ag
100 yatds. Flit prl.o, $"; t-ucond
For boys under 12 years 100 yards.
First prize, fi; Recoiid prize, !j2."0.
50 yards. Fh-bt prizp. 8."; second
HUXNIXG HIGH .IUMP,
PUTTING IIKAVY AVKIGIIT,
First pile, 8.ri; second prize, $2.u0,
Prize, captor to take Iho Pig,
Prize, the trophies.
All arrangements ami entries to he
made on the grounds with tho commit
tee. All young penplo of Honolulu me
particularly invited to attend,
SOLE AGENTS FOB THE KINGDOM OF
The Celebrated Taro Flour
MADE BY THE
A grand di-play of Flrowoiks will
take place at 8 o'clock jm. from u
(barge anchored off the wharves at the
foot of Fort street. It is Intended to
linvn a creditable display of Fireworks,
and it Is hoped that the place will give
a good view to tho juvenile community
of Honolulu. All tiro Invited to bo present.
Mi m i aro
Are prepaied to oiler special inducements to Plantations and Shipping Agents.
Taro Flour is packed in suitable coniainerh for transhipment between the
Islaad-i and for foidim shipment, tipeclal oidets will be received and packed In
any stylo requited. This Taro Flour U FAU SUI-EHIOR to that manufactured
Tho new method of making Pol out of TAHO FLOUR has reduced tho time
from Ki.y, in ONLY 1 IIOUll. The old method of cooking it in a hag has been dis.
caidul. Them is no need of building a lire specially tor tho purpose, for it can be
cooked at the same lime that the nidlnary mini In being pieparcd.
Take an agate iron or iioiccluiu lined Bauccpan, and pour into it one part of
Tain Flour to' two parts of watar. Mix well and be Miro there are no lumps.
Place tho Miuecpan over a good lire and Mir tho Hour and water with a wooden
snoon or slick until It becomes thick, which will take from !) lo U minutes accord.
mt! to heat etnployid. After it is thick, occasional thorough Stirling is necessary,
adding a little warm water lrom lime to time to prevent lit. getting too thick. Let
it simmer for ne.irly an hour and be almost us fcttll as paiai that 1b, quite thick.
Put il into a r:dalmtih or largo bowl, and let it etuud from two to three days, when
it will become nice ami tint.
Should the Pol show a tendency lo become cloggy or lumpy, strain it through
a piece of netting Into a pau or bowl and smooth It down with a potato masher or
Persons pteferrlng swcitPoi will 11 ml that liy cooking the flour according to
tho above insli notions wlillo preparing their evening meal, and letting It stand
overnight, it will bo In proper condition for use mi the following morning. H53
A Grand Ball
will bo given at tho Hawaiian Opera
House. lion. Geo. AV. Morrill and lady
will receive, assisted by U. S Consul
Putnam and daughter, and Vice-Consul
F. P. Hastings and lady. A largo list
of invitations tuo out, and n general
good time Is anticipated.
CO 2t THE COMMITTEE,
Vaseline, Camphor Ire,
VumcIIiio Colli Vrcaiii,
Vawclliio Ilulr Oil,
Vaseline Hewlnc Slachiiie Oil,
Hollister & Co., 109 Fort Street.
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