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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, July 10, 1886, Image 2',
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BISHOP & Co., ISAtfKEltS
Honolulu, Jlnwallnn Islands
Draw Exchange on tho
J3nulr of Onlirorniu, W. IT.
And thoir agents in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONO.
Messrs. N. M. HothscliiM & 8011, London
Commercial unuK L'o., ot Hydney,
Tho Commercial Bunk Co., ot Sydney,
The ftank of New Zealand! Auckland,
-Clirlstchurch, and Wellington,
rho Bank of JiritUh Columbia, Vic
torln, B. C, nnd Portland, Or.
Transact a General llnuklug Business.
$!tc JnUj g:UUiin,
fluiged to neither Beet nor Pott;,
Bnt estfttllilted for the benefit of nil,
SATURDAY, JULY 10, 1835.
SAYINGS BANK LAW AMENDMENT.
The Hon. Mr. Knulukou gave
notice yesterday of an act to nincnil
the law establishing n Postal Savings
Bank, so as to exempt deposits from
tnxntion. Tills amendment com
mends itself to the reason and common-sense
of tcllcotivo people, nnd
is following precedents of other and
greater countries. The Postal Sav
ings Bank is for tho benefit of the
poor,nnd every encouragement should
be given that class of people to
avail themselves of tho benefit.
The deposits on which interest is
payable are limited to SI, 000 and
under. A rich man cannot therefore
place his surplus cash there as a pro
fitable investment. JTo interest is
given on any amount exceeding
SI, 000, and even on that amount
and below, live percent, only is
allowed. If deposits are taxable at
three-quarters of one percent, that
is a reduction of the interest to four
and one-quarter percent. IS'ot very
encouraging to poor people to use
the Savings Bank as care-taker of
their small savings. Besides, de
posits in this bank, which is a Gov
ernment institution, should be re
garded as a Government loan. For
these and other reasons we consider
the proposed amendment a wise
rirTY-3i:vi:Ni h day.
Fiiiday, July 0th.
The Assembly was opened with
prayer by the Chaplain at 10 a.m.
Present: Noble J. S. AValker, Pre
sident; Minister Dare; Nobles Kui
helani, Martin and Kapena ; Reps.
Keau, Baker, Amara, Brown, Kati
lia, Kaunamano, Wight, Nnhalo,
Kauhane, Aliolo, Kaukau, Richard
son, Castle, Dickey, l'aehoolc,
Kauai and Palohau. The following
arrived after the roll-call, making a
quorum at 30: lfl : Reps'. Nahinu,
Thurston, Pallia, Kaulukou, Ilay
seldcn and Kauhi ; Noble Knac, and
Minister Gibson. The minutes of
previous day's session were read
Minister Gibson reported, from
the Printing Committee, the act to
prevent collisions at sea ready for
Minister Dare presented a resolu
tion that "hereafter the chairman of
the several committees send notice
in writing, to be read by the Clerk
of the Assembly, of meeting of his
committee, said notices to be read
each day prior to adjournment."
Rep. Thurston considered that,
as the committees usually had only
five members, the chairman could
notify cacli personally. The dilll
culty was that so many members
were on several committees. This
resolution would have the effect of
clearing the chairman of responsibi-
Rep. Kalua thought the resolution
was good, but ho would have it
amended that the chairman rise in
his place to announce a meeting of
?ep. Paehaole moved in amend
ment that notices of committee
meetings lie posted up on the bul
letin board and tho lobby doorway
by the chairmen.
Rep. Aholo stated the former
practice to have been personal noti
fications. Members might not pause
to inspect the bulletin board. lie
preferred, if a choice was to bo
inado, to have chairmen rise,
Remaiks were made nlso by Reps.
Amara and Kaunarnano, after which
tho amendment of Rep. Knlua was
Itcp. Kaulukou gavo notice of an
act to amend the law establishing a
Postal Saviiigs Bank, so as to ex
empt deposits from taxation.
Rep. Brown gavo notice that to
morrow he would question the Min
ister of Foreign Alfairs regarding
the admission of Chinese into the
kingdom; also, t lie 10 Chinamen
arrived yesterday and permitted to
Rep. Thurston advocated the
passage of his resolution moved last
Saturday, that the committee ap
pointed to visit the leper settlement
of Kalawao, Molokni. Ho had re
ceived several letters from the in
states since the passago of the
WNjTCni V&ji&&s.$l"y'b v&P-k
original resolution, Imploring him to
ask the house to sond the conuutttco
ovci without delay. Those peoplo
had the feelings of humanity and
their request should bo compiled
Rep. Kaunamano expressed him
self ns equally concerned with tho
mover in tho welfare of the lepcis,
but the committee had been waiting
for weather sulllciently calm to en
able the tug "Kleti" to make the
passage. Stores had been put on
board for the trip, but tho crew had
consumed them by this time. A
purpose of gettigtlie steamer "Dow
sett" as defeated by that vessel
going down. He had a letter fiom
the settlement saying that the hon.
member for Molokai had w ritten up
there, asking that a strong letter be
sent to the Assembly.
Rqp. Kaulukou moved the order
of the day.
Rep. Thurston said the Govern
ment patty might kill this resolution
by f oi co of numbers. The Minister
of Interior was always proclaiming
his love for the poor Ilawaiians, and
had spread himself over three or
four hundred pages to set forth his
concern for tho lepers. Yet the
Government was trying to prevent
the committee from being sent to
the settlement in response to their
earnest desire nnd in obedience to
tho order of the house. The At-toincy-General
had raised points of
older to defeat this resolution.
Minister Dai c said he. was cai nestly
desirous that the committee should
visit Molokai at the earliest possible
liep. Thurston said the Attorney
Geiieral had raised no less than two
points of order against the resolu
tion on Saltuday. If the supporters
of the Ministry wanted to prove
their concern for those poor lepers,
they should vote for this resolution
and not try to make fun of it.
Minister Gibson, referring to the
statement of Rep. Thurston about
himself, said the lion, member
seemed to bo "spreading himself"
and doing so unnecessarily. The
speaker had done till that ho could
to have the comnittce go over at the
first time appointed, having the
steamer prepared and every arrange
ment made for the comfort of the
committccc. Ho believed the Board
of Health was doing all in its power
to provide for the best welfare of
the inhabitants of the Kalawao set
tlement. They were furnished with
an abundance of good food, includ
ing beef from the ranch of the lion.
Noble Mr. Bishop. There had been
a defective water supply, but a let
ter he had received this week' from
Dr. Mouritz, the resident physician,
informed the Board that this dilli
culty was now overcome. Some
time ago, accompanied by the pre
sent Minister of Foreign Affairs, ho
had visited the settlement, on which
occasion he had assembled the peo
ple and questioned them minutely
as to their condition and desires.
They were asked if there was any
thing wrong with their food, treat
ment, and so foitli, but not a word
was uttered by the assemblage in
response. It was true, while ho was
there some complaint was made rc
I garding the deputy superintendent.
There appeared to be some dissatis
faction with matters of internal ad
ministration. He never put lepers
at a distance, and was not afraid to
mingle with them and shake their
hands. While repeating Ins assur
ance that he yielded to no man in
hcaitfclt sympathy for those un
fortunate people, yet he did not be
lieve they were suffering any hard
ship at the present time which it was
in the power of the Board of Health
Noble "Wilder said he had made
up lus mind that he would extend
an invitation to this house to visit
Molokai in the steamer Likclikc
next Friday night, leaving at 9
o'clock ami returning on Sunday
morning. He had been twenty-six
times on Molokai, and wanted to go
the twenty-seventh, besides giving
the Ministry an opportunity of going
Minister Gibson begged to return
his thanks to the hon. Noble, for
himself, the Ministry, and, lie
trusted, tho whole Assembly. It
was quite possible that if he was an
enterprising steamship owner like
the hon. Noble, he would visit the
Noble "Wilder stated that when he
was the most frequent visitor there
he was not a steamship owner, lie
used to go there to visit the lepers
as a member of the Board of Health,
travelling on the old Kilauea IIou
and crossing tho Island overland by
way of a pali.
Rep. Kalua moved the resolution
be laid on the table.
Rep. Thurston was agreeable now
that there was an assurance of the
lepers being visited.
Tho motion carried.
ommit or tiii: day.
On motion of Rep. Aholo, tho
house tool: up the order of the ihiy,
and lesolved into committee of the
whole on the Appropriation Bill,
Noblo Kapena in the chair.
Interior JJeparlment Continued.
iiimii:ai' or iioads and nitmqi:.
Pay of Jtond Supervisor., 18,000
Rep.. Thurston moved the item bo
delcircd, ponding action ' of tho
house on bills relating to road super
Itoad Tax, unexpended, to bo
expended In DlMrictH
w hero collected 8G7 ,'370.1 7
Rep. Thurston moved tho post-
-poncment of this item for similar
Rep. Dickey favored the motion,
forlho additional reason that tho
amount was wrong. It should
Rep. Richardson objected to the
postponement. Too many items
Noblo Wilder agreed with tho
last speaker. This monoy should,
never have been taken from the Dis
tricts. It was a tiust fund, and
should have been expended in tho
districts where collected. The Min
isters knew perfectly that they had
no rigdt to use this money for any.
other purpose, and the item should
bo passed with the provision added
that lieicafter the road tax should
not be diverted into any other
Rep. Thurston agreed with the
hon. Noble, and his only object in
moving to postpone the item was to
save a double, discussion, as this mis
appropriation was certain to be dis
cussed when the bills on the subject
came up. Both tho Attorney-General
nd himself desired to save time.
Kep. Kalua snid if the money col
lected in "Wailuku had been expend
ed there, they would have good
roads in that district. He wanted
to know whether this SG7,l$70.17 was
in the treasury.
Minister Gibson presumed this
was money spent for some other ob
jects, and therefore an obligation of
the Government to the districts. In
answer to a question by Rep. Thurs
ton, as to the authority by which the
Government had spent this money
for other purposes, the Minister said
the late Minister of Interior had
probably, in the exercise of his dis
cretion with an Appropriation Bill
much in excess of the revenue, used
the money for public works that he
regarded as necessary. He admit
ted that the members of the late
Ministry did not confer sulllciently
with each other on public matters,
bnt he hoped the members of the
present Ministry would be more dis
posed to impart information to each
Rep. Thurston complained that he
could not get a straight answer from
the Minister of Interior. Since lie
had not received such he would offer
one himself, which was that the
Government being hard up, and hav
ing borrowed all they could, deliber
ately stole these trust moneys.
Rep. Kalua did not know that
there was any use in discussing the
matter now, as there was none of the
money in the treasury.
Noble Bishop saw no reason for
deferring the item, but thought Mr.
Dickey should indicate specifically
the error alleged in the figures.
Rep. Dickey said lie had discov
ered a deficiency of SI 0,1108.8-1 in
the amount, and moved that the
item be increased to SSf,O0O.
Rep. Brown believed in leaving
the figure as it was there, for all the
good the districts would ever get
out of it. So far as he was con
cerned lie was willing to strike out
the whole item. All the money
spent in his district was done the
week before the election, and it was
spent where it was not needed,
while a place that it could have
been expended'at with gieat benefit
to the public was neglected, because
it would have been too hard work.
Minister Dare raised the point of
order that the discussion was all out
of oi dcr. His object was not to pre
vent gentlemen fiom having oppor
tunities of speaking, but to have
discussions proceed according to
The motion to defer the itejn was
Rep. Thurston moved the item be
referred to the Finance Committee,
to investigate the errors alleged by
Mr. Dicke'. Carried.
On motion of Rep. Richardson, at
12:25 the committee took a recess
till 2 o'clock.
Tlic committee resumed at 2:15.
lload Tax of 1880 and 1887, to
bo expended In the Dis
trict where collected (es
Rep. Brown moved the item bo
deferred ponding action on the va
rious road bills. Seconded by Min
Rep. Kaulukou moved the item
Rep. Dickey moved to nmend to
S130,000. This .n not taking
money out of the tieosury, but ap
propriating an estimated amount of
the road taxes. Last session the
appropriation was 110,000, while
the receipts were 118,000, and the
Minister of Finance Would not allow
the Minister of Interior more than
the amount appropriated.
Tho chairman, in answer to a
question, said the amendments were
in order according to the practice of
Tho motion to defer carried.
Rep. Keau moved to insert
Bepahh of 1,1111m Street 81,500
Rep. Thurston recognized the
claims of that street, but if they
went on making specific appropria
tions for particular stteets they
would have a long string of new
items. For new streets specific
grants were all right, but for re
pairs to all streets there need be
only one item.
Rep. Keau said tliero was a peti
tion from residents on that street
for an appropriation.
Rep. Kauhi said it was evident
every member had an item for his
own District. Lot them begin regu
larly, then, taking the. island of Ha
waii first and the other islands in
thoir order, and thus save confusion.
The motion was dropped.
Contract for rebuilding Walmca
lirldgo, Kauai SC.G50
Minister Gibson, rcplyiug to a
question, said tho bridge was washed
away by n storm nnd rebuilt by rc9U
dents, under an understanding with
the Minister of Interior thnt thcy
should bo paid by an appropriation'
of the Legislature.
Rep. Keau said he had only aban
doned his motion about Lillha street
to second n motion to have all spe
cial road items referred to a select
committee, and he claimed the latter
motion should bo put before the
item just placed before the house.
After objections by Rep. Aholo, the
speaker renewed the motion in ques
tion, but the chair would not enter
The item for Walmca bridge
Proportion of cost of bridge,
Kapaa, Kauai 2.000
Rep. Palohau explained that this
was the result of an arrangement
made between the Minister of lntc
tiorand residents of the. speaker's
district, whereby the people under
took to straighten the road leading
to the bridge, to avoid a long
detour, provided the Government
should bear part of the expenses.
Minister Dare moved tho item
Minister Gibson said ho now had
received some information about
tliis item, which he did not have
before. The late Minister of Inte
rior had tho item struck out in re
vising the estimates, but gave no
reason for doing so. Ho (Mr. G.)
was now disposed to grant tho
Rep. Brown, was informed that
the bridge was built by an arrange
ment between the late Minister of
Interior and Mr. Spatilding, and the
latter said if lus did not receive the
whole amount he would not have
any. lie did not think Mr. Spatild
ing could build a budge over a
stream on Government land and
prevent the public using it. He
moved the item bo deferred until
the present Minister of Interior
makes enquiry and is able to give
the house full infoimation. If the
bridge was built under an agreement
that the Government was to pay
one-half the cost, then tin full half
should bo paid. The Government
had value for the amount, the bridge
being on public land.
Minister Gibson had enquired of
the chief clerk in the Inteiior De
partnent, who said he understood
there was a verbal arrangement be
tween the late Minister and Spatild
ing. Noble Judd supported Rep.
Brown's motion. lie had seen Mr.
Spatilding, who said he would not
accept less than S-1,000. If that
was not given him, he should put up
a bar with a lock to the bridge, shut
ting the public out.
The motion to defer carried.
HoiuNuiiil Bridges Contingent 810,000
Rep. Kaulukou moved to insert
Bonds and Bridges In Ililo Dis
Rep. Castle spoke of the desper
ate necessity of roads in the Hilo
District, which seriously opeiated
against the value of real estate
there. If the loan bill passed, there
would certainly be money for the
Hilo member's purpose. Borrowing
money for making permanent iin-
piovcments was wise, hut doing so
for the payment of salaries was
foolish. He approved of a good
deal of the sentiments of the P. (J.
Advertiser on this subject.
Rep. Keau spoke at great length
Rep. Thurston drew attention to
the fact that in last Appropriation
Bill an aggregate of S2f7,000 of
items for roads and bridges were
caused to bo inserted by members.
Ho wished to call attention to the
impropriety and insincerity with
which the Appropriation Bill was
prepared. His Majesty had words
put into his mouth at the opening of
tiie session, that estimated expendi
tures according to the revenues of
the country would bo laid before the
Legislature. Yet the Ministry know
ingly omitted items that they knew
were absolutely necessary, leaving
those items to be inserted by tho
house, while there they had the
supernatural impudence to place an
item of 850,000 for foreign mis
sions, an expenditure that would be
of comparatively little value to the
kingdom. Tho result would bo the
same this session as the last one,
appropriations far in excess of the
Minister Gibson said the hon.
member for Molokai constituted
himself the common scold of this
Rep. Thurston remarked that the
other day it was tho lion, member
Minister Gibson replied that there
was a twin association between tho
two gentlemen. On every possible
occasion the hon. member for Molo
kai undertook to berate the Govern
ment. Ho was talking for the bene
fit of the groundlings, whatever
small audienco might bo within ear
shot of him. It was not expected
when voting the expenditure last
session that this large sum of S257,
000 was to come out of the treasury.
A good deal was to come from the
loan act of 1882, which only expired
about a year ago. Altogether S201,
200 had been expended during the
period on roads and biidges, which
boro a fair proportion to the amount
of $151,01)3 expended on educa
tion, and was only a little less than
tho expenditure for their unfortu
nate sick people, 5210,000.. As re
garded the Appropriation Bill, they
thought it was necessary to present
those items that should proporly bo
taken out af tho estimated revenue.
With reference to tho sneer3 of tho
lion, inomber at the expenditure for
foiciun missions, he could inform
him that the United States Govern
ment had recommended Hawaii to
give the aid of her counsel to the
Kingdom of Samoa and also to her
other Pacific neighbors. There was
no attempt to deceive 4ho Assomby
in the manner charade ized as im
proper by Hie hon. member, in mak
ing up the Appropriation Bill. The
expenditures put in were such as it
was estimated the ordinary revenue
of the country would meet. Extra
ordinary internal improvements
should properly come from loans,
and he had little fear that if the
house pass tho loan act introduced
by him, there would bo money foith
coming for those necessary works.
Rep. Kaunainnno moved the com
mittee recommend the reference of
the item to a select connnltteo of
Hep. Castle thought tho discus
sion illustrated pretty well the
necessity lor the Committee on Pub
lic Lands and Internal Improve
ments doing its work, A while ago
they brought in a report, recom
mending twenty or tliiity petitions
to be laid on the table for consider
ation with tho Appropiialion Bill.
If that committee had done its woik
properly the house would have some
information bofoio it on these mat
Rep. Kaai believed those things
should bo settled by the committee
of tho whole. There were so many
committees now that neatly every
member was on several.
Hep. iinoio wa in favor of re
ference to a committee, as the mem
bers know nothing about the require
ments. The member for Ilil had
no idea what it would cost either to
root the Ililo roads with eonugalid
iron or to pave them with stone, ll
was a mere guess with him that
S35,000 would be required for his
The motion to refer passed.
Minister Dare moved the commit
tee ri&e, which carried, and the
committee's report, as presented by
the chairman, was adopted by the
Rep. Castle, on suspension of the
rules, gave notice of an act to
amend chap. 28, laws of 1882, re
lating to acknowledgments to instru
ments; also, of an act l dative to
returns of officers on processes of
The President appointed as the
special committee on the item for
Ililo roads, Reps. Kaunamano, Ka
ulukou, Kauhane and Castle, and
Minister Gibson. -
At -1:S5 the house adjourned till
10 o'clock to-morrow.
Satuhday, July 10th.
The Assembly was opened at iO
a. jr., with prayer b the Chaplain.
A quorum was obtained 'at 10:15,
the following being present: Mins
ters Gibson, Creighton and -Dare ;
Nobles Cleghorn, Kuibelani, Martin
and Kapena; Heps. Keau, Lilika
lani, Baker, Kauhi, Amaia, Kaulia,
Kaulukou, Pahia, Kaunamano, Ka
bale, "Wight, Kahinu, Kauhane, Ke
koa, Kalua, Kaukau, Richardson,
Kaai, Thurston, Paehaole and Palo
hau. The minutes of last meeting
were read in both lunguuges and
Hep. Kaulukou moved the house
adjourn till 10 o'clock on Monday
moining. Owing to the call of to
foreign steamers this mornin'j, a
great deal of correspondence had to
be attended to, both by Ministers
and others. Adjournment would,
oesuies, give opportunity to com
mittees to meet, and, on the whole,
promote the work of the session
more than silling.
Minister Gibson desired to pre
sent his supplementary statement of
the indebtedness of the Inteiior
Department. An advertisement had
been issued, calling for claims of
whatever sort, and some of those
received might have to be disputed.
The aggregate amount of claims was
SCO, 157. 75. lie sympathized with
the motion to adjourn, as lie in
tended to have asked for an hour or
two's leave of absence.
The bouse adjourned nt about
N 1-NGINEUK for a I'lnnl it Inn on
Kauai, ,, Iv In
II UAOICinif.D.t i O
S urns rat B-5 ;ujt tin
witliaii Iiliiui'S. In the 111:1 1 1
tho Ilanlciuii i:v of AKU lief
Afn, iloiiiK ImHii.s-s In W.illuku,
Islam! of Maul, having this day been
adjudicated liankiupt on llie poiitnm
of FA Hnlfsolilaegcr & Co , it is o durcd
that all creditois of said h.mUiupl come
in and proo their claim, lefore me, at
my Clmmbers, in Honolulu, on
' Monday, July 12, 1886,
AllO o'clouk a. ill.
It ie further ordeiod that, upon Raid
day, tho creditor-' piocced 10 hold
the ELECTION" of an asslenco or an.
signetb of Bald Imukiupt e-taii-. and thnt
nolicu hereof l,e published in the
Dmi.y 1Joij.Ii.tin, ii) wit; July !h d and
Dated Honolulu. Juno 23, 1680.
JiiBlieo Supremo Cuuit.
Attest: J. II.Hi'isT,
" 2nd Deputy Clerk. 1110 iit
llOOMS TO LET,
"ILEAN, cool, r.oiuforlal li luinltOicd
Kooms to let. at moiieialo mug, at
IS and 100 Hotel flreet. 53 1m
TIIK regular Quarterly Meeting of Him
Prshs Publishing Oontpnnv will
ho held at tho ollico, on WEDNESDAY,
July Mtli, at 0 a.m.
71 tdj T. S. SOUTHWIOK, Sco'y.
IMt'OUTEUS AND DEALERS IN
Groceries, Provisions and Feed,
HAST COHNEK FORT AND KING BTRLETS.
Now Good.i received by every Parkei from tho KmUiu Slates and Europe
ficsh Caliloiniu Piodtiuc by ecry Steamer. All oioorn fui Ii fully attended lo.
nnd Uoodf delivered lo any purl oi the city free of tli.i'e. I land otdera roll,
cited. SillslaUlou guaranutd. Post Ollico Bo:; iii. Tu.ojihouc No. 9i. 1CS ly
I O. Box aU7.
LEWIS & CO,, (SOGERS,
111 IPoi't Street,
Importers & Dealers in Staple & Fancy Groceries.
Now Goods cutinun1ly on tlio way. Just received Kegs Saue. 'trut. kegs Hol
land llcnlng, kegs Tiipc, kegs Genmin Pickles', Kegs Jlii Picklv, kits
balmon Bullies, kitd'Alnckuiul, kegs F.imlly Pork, ki-gs Co ' ' ecf. For
Bieakla-t.- NVlilie O.ilc, (icimen; liiimlUasl Gtm and Shrcdcd V izu. Also, a
Hue lot of Nuw Zealand and Poitlnrid I'eaehblow 1'olalocs alwuya on hind.
'1 he very bui-t ol 1SLAN 1) hU l'l Kit, plenty lor eveiybody.
i1p(n low mill WntiNfjiction Gnarmilrcd.
4 ifcAn iipii il
t m . ii i. m. r-" tst r. .-. -z "-.,.,r -jz: r ri n . numwi p finw'iMri mi
Jtc-ei ived ex Anstinlla, a Large and Elegant Slock of Jl is-ca and Children1!) Spring
lleel Shoes ot all sizes. Alto, a Splendid Smelt ot
Cents' and Boys'
(Formeily with Samuel Nctt).
liiiporter aiid JDesilei.- in
STOVES, CHANDELIERS, LAMPS,
jOKOCIihltY, GLAS&AVAUK, HOUSE FURNISHING HARDAVAltE,
AGA1E 1UON AND T1NWAHE.
Agent HalFs Safe and Lock Company.
Beaver Block, - Fort Street.
15?" Stoiii.Iormcrty occupied by S. NVJLT, op csite Sprcckels & Co.'b Bank."!
Corner of Fort & Merchant Streets,
Has jubt opened out a lnrge and carefully selected stock of
Gent's Fine Furnishing Goods,
CiiMom.jiadc Clothing, and Hats and Caps
Ii ill flu Latest Styles anfl Patterns.
tSf Particular attention is called to an elegant lino of Gent's Neckw"u.
JOHI ITT, Jo. 8
SSiCi? v""! iSS' 3'"'''BBt
Granite, Iron and Tin Ware !
Chandeliers, Lamps and Lanterns,
WATER PIPE and RUBBER HOSE,
House Keeping Goods,
PLUMBING, TIN, COPPER AND
SHEET IRON WORK.
TO BUTCHERS, GRAZIERb
T. W. UAWIjIKM.
Tho highest f'asli value for any nuan.
tlly of TUow.
Honolulu Soup Worltg, Ielco
Jlcll Telephone 1!U. 1. O. Box 4.
tit 1 1 liHiiiiittt
ciNTYRE & BRO.,
w iiouMtT.rjrrr.jrtrfj r-ti
Boots and Shoes.
MAONEALE&UHDAN No. J 2 Safe
in cood order. Cost, 2 years uiro,
now, $C00 Bell for ?ia0 catdi. 1 Up.
light "Uordo" Piano in gnod order,
Cost, when now, WW. AV111 sell for
250; guaranteed. Apply at onco.
J. E. WIBEMAN,
G5 Uw General Business Agent.
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