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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, July 12, 1886, Image 2',
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BISHOP & Co., BANKJSttS
Honolulu, Hawaiian lelnnda
Draw Exchange on tho
Urtult r Cnlii'ornln. S. JP.
And their agents in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, IIONti KONG.
Messrs. N. 51. Hothschllil & Son, London
Tho Commercial Unnk Co., of Hyditey,
The Commercial Hunk Co., ot tfjdney,
Tho ijankof Now Zealand: Auckland,
Christcliurch, and Wellington,
The Bank of HrltUh Columbia, Vic
toria, B. 0., nnd Portland, Or.
Transact a General llaiiklnir. Business.
" I" . ' iiiinwmiuM iiiiim
Pledged to neither Bot noi tart7.
Bnt MtotUthod for the bcnoBt cf all.
MONDAY, JULY 12, 1SS5.
THOSE COMMISSIONS AGAIN.
" If the things alleged or sug
gested" (the collection of commis
sions on purchases for the yovern
merit) " lmvc happened let the
Bulletin come out manfully with
names, dates, and transactions ; if
it does not do that let it apologize
to the government plllcials as a body
and to the public at large whose con
fidence it has abused in this matter."
This is what this morning's Adver
tiser says, and the Bulletin says in
reply that it most lespcotfully de
clines to accept either alternative, at
the dictation of its contemporary.
The Bullutin is fuljy prepared with
names, transactions, etc., and shall
not hesitate to make them public
when its credible and responsible in
formants consent to the use of their
names in the same connection, or
when it deems the proper lime to have
arrived, but never on "compulsion."
With regard to an apology to olllcials
as a bod-, we do not insinuate, nor
for one moment believe, that all
olllcials arc guilty of the practice,
but have credible testimony that
some arc or have been. Respecting
an apology to the public at large for
having abused their confidence in
the matter, we have not only acted
in the public interest in calling at
tention to the subject, but in re
sponse to the directly expressed
wish of a portion of the public; and
several others of its members, prc-
t viously unknown to us in this con
nection, have come voluntarily for
ward since the publication of our
statement, testifying to its correct
ness from their own positive know
ledge, and most cordially endorsing
our course. The public smile at the
idea of apologizing to them for
having done precisely what they
asked us to do. Our contemporary
is quite right in supposing that we
are "tolerably well informed" touoli-
. ing the illicit opium trallic, as we are
fully aware that be got on the wrong
scent. We have no doubt the
Advretiser is also "tolerably well J
informed" concerning the "commis
sion business." If not, there must
be a halo of verdancy surrounding
that paper that we have never seen,
which indicates an unconsciousness
color blindness on our part.
THE PALI ROAD.
A good road, with easy giades,
over the Pali or through the Pali, to
the othor side of this island, would
not involve a greater outlay than the
necessities of an extensive popula
tion and the probable enhancement
of values resulting from the outlay
seem to warrant. It is almost
btrange that no Minister of Interior,
since the clays of old Dr. Hutchin
son, has over realized tho importance
to Honolulu and the districts on the
other side, of this long-projected
road. Various legislatures have dis
cussed the subject and appropiiated
nnd re-appropriated money for doing
the work. But it has never been
done, nor even commenced; unless
tho making of surveys ami estimates
of cost yeais ago bo called a com
mencement. Dolicienuy of funds
may have been considered a suffi
cient reason for deferring operations.
But then funds wcro availablo for
purposes of greatly less benefit to
the country, and no minister or
ministry should bo oxcused for the
neglect or delay of important public
works on the plea of '"no money,"
so long as ho or they can find money
for what may bo termed uiero lux
uries. "Whatever is tho real season
why this work was not undertaken
when the appropintion was made,
and the will of the legislature ful
filled, tho Pali and its approaches
from both sides aio but slightly
different now fiom what they wero
ten yours ago. The Pali is there,
but tho road is not there. Tho
only thoroughfare hitherto availablo
is difficult to travel, and in wet
weather extremely dangerous. A
proper road, with'easy grades, such
as tlio burveys proved to bo praotic-
able, would bo nn Immense boon to
the people of an extensive distilet,
reaching from Walmanalo to tho
other end of the island. Not. only
to them, lint to tho people of Hono
lulu also. How pleasant, after swel
tering all the week in the city, to
take a quiet drive or ride over to
the refreshing air of Kaneohel A
village of pretty little cottages, own
ed by Honolulu merchants and other
well-to-do people, would shortly
spring up in that locality, which
would soon become the favorite
place of lesort. This is one of the
advantages that would accrue to
Honolulu ami to the country in view
from the top of the Pali, and both
sides of the mountain range would
be mutually benefitted by a good
connecting road. Without that
road, the country referred to is
largely an unoccupied waste, and
Honolulu folks have no summer re
sort in any way comparable to Ka
neohe or Heeia. Then let us by all
means try to find money enough to
make the Pali road, even if we
should have to scratch a half-dozen
regiments off the army list.
THE MINISTER OF INTERIOR SHOULD
We hold that a Minister of the In
terior's dutv in this kingdom lies as
much and his time should be occu
pied as much outside as inside of his
ollice. With one or two exceptions,
notably Mr. Wilder, the several gen
tlemen who have held that position
during tho present reign have con
lined themselves too closely to offici
al headquarters at Aliiolani Hale.
A Minister of Interior cannot make
a fair and intelligent esttmale of the
country's needs without an intimate
knowledge of all its parts! and that
knowledge can only be procured by
personal inspection. Wlmt can a
man who never moves out of Hono
lulu know of necde'd wharf accom
modation or the necessit- of roads
in the country districts and on the
other islands? Information that may
be supplied by subordinates and
others will scarcely enable him to
make a wise and just apportionment
of the revenue in an appropriation
bill. The knowledge acquired by
personal visitation and careful in
spection of every nook and corner of
the land is what is wanted. As
things arc and have been, private
members do the work of the minis
ter, and estimate for the require
ments of their respective districts.
If they did not, rnany districts would
scarcely sec a cent of public money
from one end of the year to the
other. No allusion is made in the
foregoing to the present Minister of
Interior's backwardness in the direc
tion indicated. He has not been
long enough in office to show whether
he intends staying at home, or loco
moting as he should. It becomes
necessary to make this explanation
to save ourselves from being charged
with having "specifically" pointed
to the local " grand old man," fiom
bad motives and with the view of
aspersing his ofllcial character.
Monday, July 12th.
The Assembly opened at 10 a.
si., with praj'cr by the Chaplain.
Present: Noble Walker, President ;
Ministers Cieighton and Dare ; No
bles Cleghorn, Kuihclani, Martin,
Kapena and Kane; Keps, Haysel
den, Baker, Kauhi, Amara, Brown,
Kaulia, Wight, Nahale, Nahinu,
Kauhanc, Kekoa,. Kalua, Aholo,
Kaukau, Richardson, Castle, Dickey,
Kaai anil Paehaolo. The minutes
were read and approved.
Rep. Castle presented, a petition
that Government lands adjoining
kulcanas be sold to owners of the
latter when desired by tficm. Re
ferred to Committee on Public
Rep. Kekoa, a petition from Puna,
that the dog tax, being burdensome,
be reduced to SO cents. Also, a
petition from the same place, that
people living on konohikis pay a tax
of 85, nnd that their animals be al
lowed to run at largo. On motion
of Rep. Aholo, both petitions wcro
laid on tho table to bo considered
with the tax bill.
Roj). Kaukau, a petition from
Kaanapali, that parents having largo
families be given a bonus of 8110 a
year. Also, a petition that tho law
requiting a license for stallions ho
repealed. Laid on tho table, on
motion of Rep. Kalua, as tho law in
question was repealed several ses
Noble Domiuis, from the Enroll
ment Committee, reported tho fol
lowing bills approved and signed by
His Majesty: an act supplementary
to art. 20, chap. 9, Civil Code; an
act to regulate tho practice in es
cheat of land to the Hawaiian Gov
ernment; nn net to provido for tho
payment of salarlos and other cx
tenses till August 31st, 188C-
Rep. Richardson, from the En
grossing Committee, presented a re
port of work done.
Rep. Aholo presented a report of
the Finance Committee on a resolu
tion of Rep. Dickey, that they cn
quiio into the payment of the
salary of the Japanese Inspector.
They find that the Inspector has
been paid a salary for the last two
years; that he was paid S7o0 for
April, May and June last; that the
draft on the Minister of Finance
was dated the 510th of June, nnd the
money paid on the 2nd of July, and
that the draft was issued by the
former Minister of Interior, Mr.
Gullck. They arc of opinion that
the money was paid under the last
Appropriation Bill of last, session,
but they find nothing in that act
regarding the pay of a Japanese
Inspector; therefore they consider
tjie money was paid without author
ity of law. Such is the substance
of the report, of which no English
version was submitted. It is signed
by Reps. Aholo, Keau and Richard
son. Rep. llayselden saying that he
was reailv to simi it, having not had
the opportunity before. Rep.
Dickey in a postscript agrees witli
the report, but says he has a minor
ity report that goes further. Laid
on the table.
Rep. Dickey presented a minority
report as follows:
Hon. J. S. Walki'.ii, President of
the Legislative Assembly. Sin
The minority of the Finance Com
mittee begs leave to icportas fol
lows in regard to the matter of pay
ment of money to the Japanese In
spector without authority.
Your committee finds that the
sum of two thousand six hundred
dollars has been paid out by the
Minister of Finance upon drafts of
the Minister of Interior since the
131st day of March last, under the
head of "Encouragement of Jap
anese Immigration." Of this seven
hutfdred and fifty dollars was paid
to the Japanese Inspector and the
balance to other employees of the
Immigration Bureau without author
ity of law and directly contrary to
article lo of the Constitution, and
to the Appropriation Bill of the last
session of the Legislature. Two
hundred and fifty dollars of the
money paid to said Japanese In
spector was on July 2, 188C, after
the present Ministry had taken its
poitfolios. The Minister of Finance
therefore misinformed this Assem
bly when lie stated that the pa3'inent
had been made during the incum
bency of his predecessor. The obli
gation was incurred by the late
Minister of Interior, but the money
was paid by the piesent Minister of
Finance, and after all authority
given to pay out 11101103, even in ex
ceptional cases, under the last Ap
propriation Bill, had ceased to ex
ist. This was not such exceptional
case, but if it had been it would
have been unallowable, as the date
fixed in said Appropriation Bill after
which nothing could be paid was
June ilOtli, 188C. Your committee
recommend that the difference be
tween the amounts unlawfully paid
these employees and the amounts to
which thev maV actually become
entitled l3 virtue of the Appropria-'
tion Bill of this session, shall be re
funded 113 them or be deducted from
the next payment made them ; and
that such a penalty be attached to
the payment of money contrary to
the provisions of the Appropriation
Bill .as may deter future officers
from transgressing. Respectfully
submitted, C. II. DicKxr.
Laid on the table.
Rep. Kalua presented a report of
the Public Lands Committee, on a
petition of one Kainapau, of Kalihi,
for 82,500 damages, sustained by
him through the opening of the Ka
mchamcha road. They had given
the matter exhaustive consideration,
and, from all the facts ascertained,
recommend that the sum of S500 be
granted as full damages to peti
tioner. Minister Dare, complimenting the
committee on the fulness and clear
ness of their report, moved its adop
tion, which carried.
Rep. Castle read a first time an
act relative to acknowledgments .to
instruments; also, an act relating to
returns of officers on processes of
Rep. Castle moved tho following
resolution : Whereas there is a bill
or bills before the Legislative As
sembly pending for tho licensing of
opium, etc., and there exists a
btrong public opinion on the ques
tion both for and against the license,
and it is important that this Assem
bly bo furnished with full informa
tion on the matter in all respects;
Therefore resolved, that a commit
tee of five members be appointed
for the purpose of collecting and
laying before this Assembly such
information as inaj' be obtainable
relative to the matter of licensing,
cultivating and use of opium, and
that such committco be instructed
to meet publicly and invite all per
sons interested to appear and make
known 11113' facts in their possession
relative to the biibject, and that
such committee report as fully as
possible within two weeks hereafter.
In supporting the resolution he
said such a gentleman as Rev. Dr.
Lccklcr, the Chinese missionary,
could givo the committee valuable
Minister Dare thought the report
of the committco should bo required
at an earlier day.
. Minister Cieighton said ho could
see very little objection to this reso
lution, except that it would bo en
tirely abortive. There were no per
sons In this country interested in tho
cultivation of poppy, and unless tho
lion, gentleman got persons engaged
in smuggling opium into the conn
try to appear before the committee,
ho did not sec from whom ho was to
get information. He did not think
that thosu engaged in smuggling
opium were likely toattend and give
information to this committee. Tho
gentleman ref cried to (Rev. Dr..
Luckier) could merely give an opin
ion on the moral side of the opium
trallic. It was generally believed
that the use of opium wnS injurious,
and he did not think that gentleman
could give tjicm any additional in
formation on that point. There was
nothing whatever in the law which
prevented tho cultivation of the
poppy, therefore ho did not sec
what advantage was to bo gained
from persons appearing before the
committee and saying whether 11103
thought the cultivation of opium
would be proper or otherwise. The
question narrowed itself down to
one whether it was better to licenso
opium or not; whether the law pro
hibiting the importation of opium
should be repealed and licenses be
granted. Speaking for himself and
without reference to his colleagues,
he was decidedly in favor of licens
ing opium. It would add consider
ably to the revenue and in Ills opin
ion would not increase the consump
tion one bit. Since lie had the honor
of holding the position of Minister
of Foreign Affairs it had come to
his knowledge that a very consider
able illicit trade in opium was being
carried on in vessels trading between
Brithish Columbia and Washington
Territory and this country. The
means at the disposal of the Gov
ernment were not sullicient to pre
vent the importation of opium. The
Collector of Customs had not' a staff
large enough to cope with the smug
gling of tho article. It might be
possible to prevent it here in Hono
lulu, but in the outlying ports ho
believed it was impossible. He could
not help thinking that good morals
were more injuriously affected b3
the illegal trallic in opium than they
would be by a licensed trade. lie
did not propose to olfer any objec
tion to the resolution, but in his
idea it would be onl3', as Scotch
men sa3, "a chip in the porridge."
Rep. Thurston said they had
heard the Minister of Foieign Af
fair make his maiden speech aud it
was veiy disappointing. Being the
editor of a public newspaper they
should expeet him to have given a
straightforward argument, but in
stead he had treated them to a mis
erable quibble. It was no use to
appoint a committtcc of enquiry,
according to the Minister, because
tliC3' could not get persons engaged
in smuggling opium to appear. That
was simply trilling with the mean
ing of the English word "inter
ested." The Appropriation Bill,
sometimes held to be the most im
portant subject before the Legisla
ture, did not affect the life of the
nation as did the opium business.
This resolution was 011I3' designed to
get information on the question
from persons who could give it.
This was not the time to discuss the
opium question, but it was the time
for all persons to say whether they
believed in licensing it or not. This
was the time to look at the question
fairly and squarely from ever' point
of view. The Minister of Foreign
Affairs had come into this house to
treat this question in the same way
as he did in his newspaper, worship
ping the very dirt that CInus Sprock
ets walked on. If the Minister be
lieved in licensing opium let him
bring in his arguments, and let him
not go on insinuatingtliatother people
were dishonest because they dis
agreed with him. That being for
the purpose of gaining information,
it seemed to him that it was not the
time for quibbling such as the Min
ister of Foreign Affairs indulged in.
Rep. Brown was not in favor of
opium licensing, nor in favor of the
resolution, lie thought it was a
little premature because the3 had
no opium bill before the house. He
moved the resolution be laid on' the
table and taken up when the opium
bill was brought in.
Minister Gibson would be glad to
have information from persons af
fected by opium in any way. He
had no objection to the resolution,
only concurred with the Attorney
General that tho time should be
shorter, As the Minister of Foreign
Affairs said, it was an evil that they
all recognized. Would to God they
could banish it from the land or
confine it to the apothecary shops.
He had seen the evil effect of it
himself among servants and others.
Ho was sorry to find tho lion, mem
ber for Molokai disposed to correct
the Minister of Foreign Affairs for
a fault that ho made' himself. Ho
appealed to the Minister to come to
the matter directly without innu
endo, yet dragged' in tho naino of
an honorable privato gentleman and
threw out insinuations against the
Minister's motives. Why should
ho have dragged in 11113 of those
matters? The Minister did not refer
to the 11111113 that ho fifight have
done, who were interested in tho
question whether the licensed sale
would increase or reduce the con
sumption, such as housekeepers,
planters, merchants, and so on.
Rep. Castle said ho made no stand
on the point of time, and only
wished they could see tho day on
which the house should bo proro
gued. The resolution did not put
the report off tuo weeks, but' said
within that time, and he was willing
to amend it to ten days. With re
gard to whnt tho Minister of Foreign
Affairs said, it was only necessary
to say it showed that His Excellency
'had not been in tho counliy long
enough to know what had been done.
He would have found on examining
thu records of the Legislature that
when opium was licensed it spread
rapidly among thu natives, whereas
to-day its use was almost entirely
confined to Chinese and to such
natives and foreigners as acquired
its use when it was licensed. He
knew a good deal about the effects
of license from police authorities
and other sources, but he did not
wish his say-so to be taken in tho
matter: hence the resolution for a
committee of enquiry.
VANTJ21 TO BUY,
1 Clf Cf( USUI) HAWAIIAN
lUU.uUU Stamps of nil value?,
also, Uteil .nvelopeH and 1,'oatal Ciiitli,
for Cash, or exohtitigul lor other Ktu
rnpuan stamps. Poi lull piirticulirc,
inquire of .IAS. S'lKlNEK,
at tin- Elite ke Oictim Parlor?, 81 Hotel
ttieel. l"iH lw
At Kaidilnui I'm k for a let in
of bix ulimlliH, lliu Cottage
and nrumhes now ouiupud
hy tlio iiiidoislgneil, nnd containing
l'iirloi, Dining and 2 lledrootiK. Also,
Bttlnooin, 1'nniiy and Kitchen. Tho
Coitago N nicely ItiriiUhcil m uery
pniilLiiliir for houvokoepin'j:. A Jersey
Udw on lliu prnulfce lurnlshcs qnan.
lilies (if milk, eieaiu mid hntler; also, a
nice eollcciio'i of good laying lien-. To
a dcsltnlilc paity good tonus will be
oll'cted. Apply 10
70 II.J. AGNEW. ,
LEWIS & CO.,
A'Uirnls, Itoynl Ann (lurriis,
1 (.r-, i. tell l'uiia-i I'liiiie I 1 1. lit ,
l'lceMono I' jo.iot, Celery, O.iullllowur,
lied (Jalfnage, Pri-fli 'Salmon,
Ifrvxli KIiKci & Wystors in Jiii.s.
Mer-Istal S. I. Co.,
rJ?Jie 3Best: Route
to the World Renowned
the new and btuuneli
Steamer W. G. Hall
Leaves Honolulu at 10 o'clock a m. on
Tu-ili.y. .Tt.lv Kith.
The leniM"n j'tis'-e along tin enllie
euasl of the lee nurd side of ILtwdl. uf.
fouling touri'-l'- 11 vmnoinmii ! elmrm.
ing scenen, aad will Mop at Keilike
ktat Ui'.y, 1l1eiu Millii-irtit time is allow,
cd tn vi.-il the Miiiiuiibul ol Cipluin
TouriMs ljy ibis louic ronfli Piuialuu
nt fi o'clonk on the disy nfver lonwiig
Homl'ilu, lietng o.ih one niglii on ilu
ves el, milking Oie Vtiiiio put-sage in
Miiuoth water. At 1 nn.iluu tltete is tin-
FINEST HOTEL ON HAWAII,
and fiom iheiu tout isls v ill liuconvuvcil
by railroad to l'nhaln. thence by t-tage
coach to llalf-wiiy llons-e, whete Iioim-s
and guides will be in ailemliincc loron
vcy tlicin to 'tho Vob alio.
Tourists will have two night nnd one
whole iluy at thu Volfino House.
Tickets for the rou;iil trip, $50, which
includca all expenses.
Ajinly to llAnltY ARMITAGE.
Agent, ut U illimiib' I'huiogiapli G illisiy,
Fort sticel, or 111 tin- ollieu'of the 1. 1 S.
N. Co., Esplanade. fim
The Sale of Shares of Iliitiiiittla Sheep
Co. has been post poind lo MONDAY,
Uy order of .1. F. Ilarkfuld, Adminis.
"trator of thu Estate of Court.il Mcnke.
defeated, we have been ditected to sell
at public auction, at our Salesiomn, in
On MONDAY, Ang. IGlli,
at VJ o'clock, noon, of that day,
if not picvioiisly disposed o',
400 Shares in the
uf Iluimuilii, Hawaii.
Tho total Capital Stock of tho Humiiula
.sheep Station Co. amounts to 1 000
.Shares at the
Par Value of $ 1 00 each..
The Company owns tho valuable hheep
ranch Minnie on tho elopes of Milium,
ken and Mauntiloa, known iih (he Iluinu
iiln Sheep iStmlnn ; the total area of land,
held under a li'itse fruin tlio Crown Com.
niifcf-loners for an iincxpiietl leiin of
about 22 years, is 100,01,0 acios, mote or
less, a huge pail of uhhhib beautiful
pasture laud; thciu nie
About 20,000 Sheep
more or leits, nleo a largo number of
Hordes and wilt) Cattle on tlio liitids.
Tho Shares will bo sold with piivilegtj
lo take 50 to -ton Shut en.
Tho a'novii wilo h liuuln for tlio pur
pou of tellling the esltilu of said O.
Menke, dccensul, and will l,o without
CSr Tito teinib of the tale atu I'nth.
For lilt titer narticulars, iinnlv lo .1. V.
Hackfeld, at lliu olllco of ILickfcld &
Co., Honolulu, or
E. P. ADAMS & Co.,
07 wly 1 Auctioneers.
HOOMS TO LIST,
C ILK AN, cool, comtoiiahle, furnished
I ltoutns lo let, at moderatu latcs, at
C8 and 100 Hotel ttiect. ' 531 in
npjIH regular Quarterly Mooting of tho
JL Press Publishing Company will
be hold nt tho olllco, on WKDNFSDAY,
July Mill, at 0 a.m.
71 tdj T. B. SOUTHWIOlv, Bcc'y.
79 k 81 line Street,
ISiitvniiucH Iron JUlnfx
lively di-teilption of woili in tlioabovo lines peiloiiniMl In m llist.cliips manner.
Also, Horse Shoeing a Specialty.
ST Hell Teh phone, 107. "trSt (' l.v) S3 Hell'l ele-diono, 107. -0
King Street, between Fort and Alakea Streets,
HAS HKOEIVE1), PER AUSTRALIA,
Smoked Snlitioa. Smoked IIillbut, Ilnms, Bncon, Illock Codfifli, Kit nnd (ins Snl.
mint Hcllit", lirgfl Uniler Cala Ohtosc, ko-ia Pickle?, kegs Pig Pm It, Tabic Hal.
slut, Figs. Almonds, Wiiliitils, Spierd lleef, Poind Chicken, Lunch Tongues, Chip,
ncd IJeel,ei'es Oyster, 8111 dines, Sea Foinn Crackers. Flour, llrnn, Wheat, Oats,
White I titllf Soap, ('lanulaled Sugnr, Cube Sugar, Powdered Sugar, Geinuu,
Preakfttsl Ueim, Choice Teas, French Pens, otc. Also,
"Good Night" and Palace Brands KeroBone Oil.
All at Lowest market rntei nnd Satisfaction Guaranteed. EST P. O. Box ,72;
!I42J Telephone UP.
Practical Confectioner, Fancy
iESI'KOTFULliY Infoiins the Public of Honolulu and tlio Islands generally
Ai that lie Intends lo furnish, as soon as the neidcd appliances nirivc, all the
Blfferenf Creams, Fruit and Wafer Ices
ptaiticall;, known to him Having made a contiact with the Woodlnwn Dairy for
a eon tnnt supply of tlieir celebrated Cream, will mppl. his customers with moro
than II fly dllleicnt kiiulb Fancy Creams, Tootle Fruity, Souffles and many more
i o nuini'ions lo mention hero, all of which he has had practical experience with
ai the I1111 ciinl Courts of Viiiina and the Royal Confectionery of Bavaria. All
steam powet-madc articles in this line arc far supeiior to any hand-made.
Prnpiielor Pioneer Steam Candy Factory and Ornamental Confectioner.
FACTORY ANW STORK No. 71 Hotel street, between Fort and Nuuanu Sis.
Both Telephones, No. 74.
P. S. Special arrangements made regnrding Prices for large orders, which it
will be impossible for any one else to compete with.
Wine and Spirit
m :ej :R,o:o:.AJiI, s
23 Nuuanu St., Honolulu.
Sole 8 m porters of
S. Lachman & Co.'s California Wines,
John Exchaw's No. 1 Riandy,
J. Pellifcon's 7 and 10.year.old Brandy,
J. J. Melcher'b " Elephant Gin,
II. W. SMITH & CO.'S
;'TMslle Dew" WUttur.
Coates ,& Co.'s 'Plymouth" Gin, etc.
A l'UI.L LINK OF THE
IVlost Favorite Brands
Ales, Beers, Wines,
Hi'uirrs, mqui'iiub, etc..
constantly on hand and for sale at the
Ouleis filled promptly and all Goods
P. 0. Box 362.
Both Tel., No.' 46.
rpiIE undciigiieil, having tills dav
JL leased to GEOKGE OAVANAGIt,
of Honolulu, tho Honolulu Steam Laun.
dry,"notico is hereby given that tho eaid
Georgo Cavanagh alono is lesponsible
for all debts contracted hy Iho said
George Cavanagh for tho Enid Laundry
from and after tills (lute.
"V. O. PARKE,
Assignee of J. F, McLaughlin.
Honolulu, Juno 17, 1880. 00
unci IIMluiit Sh.
Pastry Cook and Ornamentor.
FOR SALE BY
No. lO Stox-e,
A Varied Ass'm't of Kid Gloves
Wash Doe Jersey Gloves,
Sash and other Ribbons
318 latest styles.
FIRE, FIRE !
HAVING been obliged (on short
notice by the above clement) to
move to some other quarters, wo would
therefore notify our patrons, and all
those that wish us well, that we are now
67 and 69 Hotel Street,
where wo shall bo prepared to fill all
Groceries k Provisions,
alto, in the Feed line, as
Hay and Grain.
Orders i-olicited, prompt attention and
lair piices guaranteed.
fiST Hell Tclepht do !M9, Mutual Tele,
WOLFE Ac OO.
The White House,
IVo. IIS IS mi uim Street,
HONOLULU, : : U.u
Private Family Hotel,
Terms Iteasonablc. First-Class
MRS. JVVIERRA, Proprietress.
Genoral Business & Purchasing Hgen.
42 MBrcnant St., HonolulTi.
My most faithful atten'ion will be
given for tho
Purchase ot Merchandise
Honolulu for tlio residents of the
ueveral Islands of thl group, (ly
K "'.u.i' . '-1 . .r ' '
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