Newspaper Page Text
BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Exchange on Uio
Bauk ol" California, S. JT.
And tliclr agents in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Mcssrfl. N. M. Itotlischlld & Bon.lLondon
Tho Commercial Lank Co., of "Sydney,
Tho Commercial Lank Co., of Sydney,
Tho Lank of Now Zealand: Auckland,
Chrlstchtirch, and Wellington,
Tho Lank of Lrltish Columbia, Vic
toria, L. C, and Portland, Or.
Transact a General Banking Business.
Pledged to neither Beet nor Party.
But established for tho benefit of all.
WEDNESDAY, JULY M, 1885.
... .RENTS. MUST COME DOWN..
Ono of two things is pretty cer
tain either 'that rents in Honolulu
must come down or business must
go up. The present rate of rents is
above the present rate of business,
and unless business improves the
rents cannot continue to be paid.
.Rents should come down to suit, the
times, or business will "go up" and
make the times worse "go up" in
the sense of smash, evaporation,
ruin. Wc say on the authority of
business people that many of our
retailers at the present time arc not
taking in enough cash, over and
above working expenses, to meet
their rents. Thcj' cannot keep on
at this rate forever. TI1C3' must
live and so must their families by
'their business, as well as pay the
landlord. How can they do it? The
landlord will have to reduce his
prices, or see his buildings shut up
and unoccupied. If he choose the
latter alternative, he will suffer as well
as the tenant. Fifty dollars a month
rent steadily, for twelve months in
the year, is more profitable than
double that rate, for three months,
. with nothing for the balance of the
year. Low rents with a regular
tenant pajT the landlord better than
high rents with an occasional tenant.
Wise landlords understand this, and
act accordingly. Those who are
blind to the fact are blind to their
own interests. The high rents of
the past and of the present cannot
be maintained. Those wbo think
tbey can, will by-and-by discover
their mistake. The condition of
businsss does not warrant such high
rents. They must come clown. No
effort nor combination of effort can
present them. The only possible
contingency that can operate ad
versely is a considerable revival of
trade, of which there is no imme
diate prospect. A probable continu
ation of low prices for our staple
product and a gradual decrease of
the white and native elements of the
population arc not indications of
revival of trade.
WHY FIVE JUDGES 7 .
Notice was given yesterday of
" an act to provide for five judges
of the Supreme Court." Why five
judges? Are not three suillcient?
The -three supreme judges seem to
get through with the work of the
courts over which they preside, and
apparently without dilliculty. Then
why add two.more Xo the number?
Perhaps the tliree arc too hard
worked, and in order to accomplish
what they do overwork themselves?
They have not the appearance of
overworked men, and certainly seem
to have abundance of leisure to
themselves. No doubt, the duties
of a session are arduous and the
necessarily close application trying;,
but the sessions are not long-continued,
and the intervals between
' allow sufficient time for rest and
recuperation. Indeed, a daily news
paper editor would be delighted-with
. such easy times, at a much smaller
salary. An increase in the number
of judges -means an increase in the
Appropriation Bill. How does this
comport with the retrenchment
policy? Of course, if tho require
ments of the country have so grown
that five judges are an actual neces
eity, it would be economizing in the
wrong quarter to keep the number
down to a lower figure. But wo do
not believe that five judges are any
more needed- for our Supreme Court
at the present time than five wheels
are needed for Dodd's-watering
cart. To bo sure, the greater tho
number the lighter tho work. But
a publio servant who draws a big
aalary should not expect light work.
If he is physically or mentally inca
pable of hard work, ho is unfit for
tho public servico and should make
way for some one who is. There is
apparently a strong tendency in this
little kingdom to create positions
for the sake of furnishing the needy,
jot with employment, but with the
means of subsistence. We aro
strongly opposed to the practice on
principle, and here rc-alllrm an opi
nion previously expressed, that re
trenchment at the present lime, ns
far as the public service is con
cerned, should be directed more at
reduction of servants than reduction
of salaries. This is no time for
multiplying supreme judges. Wc
have got along splendidly in our
judiciary department with three
judges hitherto, and no doubt shall
be able to do just as well for the
next two years to come. Possibly
the judges themselves nro of the
same opinion, and the notion of in
creasing the number may be only a
whim of the honorable member for
Continued from page A.
Kep. Dickey, rising to a question
of privilege, apologized to the Attorney-General
for what he (the
speaker) felt to have been a rude rc
maik made hy him in reply to an in
terruption of His Excellency.
Minister Dare accepted' the apolo
gy with a silent bow.
Rep. Knulukou had heard all
those arguments before, and there
was a meeting some time ago, in
Mr. Dole's office, of lawyers, who
expressed a want of confidence in
tho . administration of justice. If
the lawyers wanted a correct record,
they should biing clciks to court
along with them.
Minister Dare understood the
lion, member for Ililo to be laboring
under the wrong impression that this
was a measure for the relief of
lawyers. They might take clerks
with them to take minutes, but w)iat
was the good of them? In ca&e of
dispute between different lawyers'
minutes, the judge would decide by
his own minutes." A stenographic
reporter, taking the evidence me
chanically, would produce a reliable
report. He knew no country at pre
sent that had not adopted shoilhand
reporting in its courts. Because
this Kingdom had got along without
it in the past was no reason why it
should not be availed of now, any
more than that canoes should be
used for inter-island navigation be
cause that was once the only means
Kep. Alialo said it was evident
the bill would be a great help to the
lawyers. If "it was necessary to
take the testimoiry verbatim in any
particular case, it could be done in
longhand provided the witnesses
were required to speak slowly. No
body but the reporter could read the
notes of evidence, so that there was
no guarantee for their accuracy un
less they .were immediately tran
scribed. To write all the evidence
of a term in longhand would fill a
vast volume, which if printed would
cost a great deal. He thought there
was no present necessity for the
measure, and perhaps next session
the country might be in a better
position to bear the expense.
The motion to reconsider was lost.
Third reading of an act to amend
sec. 4 or an act to repeal chap. 10
of the Civil Code, approved Jan.
10, 18G5. It increases the fee for
marriage licenses from 25 cents to
Second reading of an act "to as
sist in the regulation and manage
ment of prisoners who have been
imprisoned." On motion of Rep.
Castle, the bill was read by title
and referred to the Judiciary Com
mittee. On motion of Rep. Richardson,
at i :15, the house adjourned till 10
Wkiwusday, July 14th.
The Assembly was opened at 10
a. si., with prayer by Rev. J. Wai
amau, Chaplain. A quorum was
obtained at 10:10, the following
members being present: Ministers
Creightonand Daro; Nobles Walker
(President), Kuihclani, Cleglioni,
Martiu and Kapena ; Reps. Ilay6el
den, Keau, Lilikalani, Baker, Amara,
Brown, Kaulia, Knulukou, Pahia,
Kaunamano, Wight, Nahalc, Nahinu,
Jvatiliane, lvckoa, Ivnlun, Aholo,
Richardson, Castle, Dickey, Pae
haole, Kauai and Palohau. The
minutes of last meeting were read
by Secretary Pierce and Interpreter
Minister Gibson presented the fol
Hon. J. S, Walkkii, President
Legislative Assembly. Sut I have
the honor to submit tho following
reply to enquiry of Hon. L. A.
Thurston. Tho lands of Open,
Peleau, Awapuhi, etc., in Ililo Dis
trict, Hawaii, wcreleased in October,
1880, to J. Cooper for 20 years at
8310 perannum. (See Govt. Case
No. 352.) Mr. Coeper being in
an ears in the sum of 8232.50, July
15, 1885, tho matter was placed in
tho hands of tho Attorney-General
early in September for.collection, by
my predecessor in tho Department,
Juno 0, 1880. Tho Attorney
General informs the Minister of tho
Interior that he is advised there is
no property out of which tho amount
can be obtained on execution and
advises that he "take immediate
actual possession of the premises
and dispose of them in such manner
ns may scorn to you for tho best in
terests of tho Government."
June 11, 1880. Mr. Dole as at
torney for T. II. Davics & Co.,
having learned that a request had
been made for the cancellation of
lease No. !152, protests on the
ground that said lease had been as
signed ns collateral to G. W. Mac
farlane & Co., with n certain mort
gage now held and owned by T. II.
Davics & Co. ; that they were not
aware of the fact that tho rent had
not been paid, but they would bo
responsible for the rent. No per
mission to assign tho Icaso as re
quired by law having been cither
granted or applied for, Mr. Dole's
communication was referred to the
June M, 1880. TJic Attorney
General replied, advising the Min
ister to offer a lease of tho property
for sale at public auction in accord
ance with law, and give the clients
of Mr. Dole an opportunity to pro
tect their interests. The Minister
of the Interior, Mr. Gulick, then
ordered that the. lease be offered at
auction on Thursday, July 22, 188G,
for the same term ns the original
lease (20 years), and that the upset
piico be $310 per annum.
Rep. Brown said he knew a good
deal about those lands, and they
were now in possession of Messrs.
T. II. Davics & Co., who were
about taking proceedings for tho
foreclosure of mortgage. No action
had been taken by the Government
by way of making an entry, on th
laud, and it seemed to him that the
late Minister of Interior and Attorney-General
had adopted an arbi
trary course. He moved the reply
be laid on the table. Carried.
Rep. Castle gave notice of ques
tion as follows: The Minister of
Foreign Affairs is hereby requested
to-morrow, the loth
soon thereafter as may be, not later
than Monday the 19th, to lay before
this Assembly in writing full answers
to the following questions. 1, How
many return passports have been
issued to Chinese since September
4et, 1885? 2, How many Chinese
have left the Islands since Septem
ber 1st, 1885? 3, How many Chinese
have arrived in this kingdom since
September 1st, 1885? 4, What fee
is charged for such passports? and,
5, Is such fee turned into the treas
ury as a Government realization?
Rep. Kaulukou gave notice of a
joint resolution, appropriating 10,
000 for the "relief of the Board of
Genealogj- of Hawaiian Chiefs, and,
on suspension of the rules, read it a
Noble Kapena supposed the amount
would not be inserted in the Appro
priation Bill if the lesolution passed.
Rep. Kaulukou moved a suspen
sion of the rules to have the bill
read a second time by title.
Kep. Blown moved in amendment
to lay it on the table, as there was
no report from the Board of the ex
penditure of the last grant.
The motion carried, and the reso
lution was read by title.
Rep. Kaulukou moved the bill
pass to engrossment.
Rep. Castle thought the house
would do itselfcredit by letting the
bill stand over till some report was
hail from the Board, lie was open
to conviction, and if this Board was
doing any good let them know it. If
it was collecting any knowledge of
value as history and he supposed
the genealogy of chiefs was part of
the history of the country let them
pay for the information. There
ought to be something valuable to
report for the $20,000 granted the
Board during the past four j-ears,
but he failed to see that much had.
been done. It did not look well to
have this resolution rushed through
without information before tho house.
He moved that it bo referred to the
Rep. Dole seconded the motion to
refer to committee. He thought the
bringing in of this resolution and the
failure of the Board to present a re
port constituted apublic scandal. The
jaw creating the Board was passed
in 1880, in order that, in case of a
vacancy on tho throne, the Legisla
ture might know who to choose for
king, and that the king might know
who tho chiefs were fiom whom to
select members of tho House of
Nobles. The object was a good
one. Tho eoihmisston had been
running for six years. At last ses
sion a voluminous report was hsihd
in and piinted, and he valued it
more than all the other reports put
together as a curiosity. It did not
contain the genealogy of a single
Hawaiian chief, and there was little
evidence that anything lind been
done in that diicclion. The report
dealt mainly with geology, and what
had geology had to do with Hawa
iian chiefs? It discussed Darwin's
theory of descent of man, but what
had that to do witli Hawaiian chiefs,
unless it was attempted to prove
that they had descended from mon
keys? llejcspccted the view of
Darwinians and was disposed to ac
cept them to some extent, that is
that they descended from the same
ancestors ns monkeys. The report
also went into questions of the hlen
tity of skeletons, which throw no
light on genealogy or history. It
laid claim to the discovery of the
bones of a chief who never set foot
on these islands, but lived and died
in the Marquesan Islands. In the
hands of a proper person, such as
Judgo Fornander, the work of the
Board might be of value. The
tendency was to hunt up bones of
Hawaiian chiefs, which was not the
object of tho Board. No bones of
chiefs could be found, because thoy
fl-wvugi'jTiiKiwMiiiairwnnrrrotTirTrii-f iiifjfvmiriir,ia1 i.u.T.TitAWiir.rr.xn'mrti.'v.v.iiritini i.-.q i..iiiiiVauawn''T 'V.j5C'.'.'T'''wf''CrT.-,TTirnrTii -, i -, 1 jii mi inriwmMim mum iiwikii
worpjilwaya hid. When money was
offered thcro would always bo some
body to say that his grandfather
told him the bones of n certain chief
would bo found in a certain place.
A place so indicated in Kona was
found to contain threo skeletons and
it was a puzzle to know which was
that of the chief. In such cases a
pig was let loose and the first ske
leton it smelted was decided to be
the chief's. Was not that child's
piny I Were they to turn them
selves into Chinese and worship
their ancestors in that way? One
mausoleum had been wathed away
in a storm, and the man in charge
had been ever since searching for
bones with which to restock iE. Tho
whole amount voted last session had
been drawn not a dollar more or
less and ho wanted to sec an ac
count of it. If it was wasted, it
would bo better to vote it-to Mrs.
Swan or even to tho member for
Ililo, for then some good might
come from it. He would be willing
to have a law passed to prevent Ha
waiian antiquities being taken out
of the country. One of the finest
collections of Hawaiian antiquities
ever matte was taken out ot tue
kingdom within two weeks past. It
had come to this, that anyone want
ing to study Hawaiian antiquities
must go to Paris or Berlin.
Rep. Dickey said $10,000 meant
ten good schoolhouses in different
parts of the islands, and they ought
not to consent to spend any such
sum of money for this purpose.
Minister Gibson relet red to Mr.
Dickey's statement, and admitted it,
but said when the Assembly voted
$10,000 for that statue of Kainelia
meha it voted for a sentiment ; but
when this .house voted for senti
ments it did not neglect the schools
or the care of the public health. As
our Saviour said, "Man cannot live
by bread alone." This countiy
could afford to spend something for
sentiment. Theie should be a ic
port from the Board, and probably
it was in the pi inter's hands, for he
was assured tlicie was such a icporl.
That was one reason why lie himself
would deprecate hasty action. He
understood the services of a gentle
man who was experienced in re
searches of this son were to be pro
cured, so that eventually they would
have from the Board information
that would be of value. In reply to
a question of Rep. Castle, he said
he would consider it improper to
mention the expert's name while his
nomination was pending. The mem
ber for Lihue said the seeking of
bones was nofthc original object of
the Boaid's creation. This he ad
mitted, yet connected with that was
the enquiry into "the remains of
chiefs. They were aware how great
nations reverenced the remains of
their departed heroes, as the United
States did those of Washington and
even of nameless worthies, and Eng
land and France those of their
illustrious men of past ages. He
thought they foreigners ought there
fore to sympathize with Hawaiians
in this sentiment of reverence. The
member for Lihue had expressed his
decided 'appreciation of the theory
that his ancestry was derived fiom
the monkey. While he dissented
from that view most decidedly, yet,
when those who held to it were in
terested in their genealogy, how much
should they sympathize with those
who traced their descent, not from
the monkey but from God-made
man. He was in favor of deferring
action on the lesolution, however,
until the report of the Board was
Rep. Kaulukou was not in favor
of delnying action in any way, and
said Mr. Dole was opposed, as usual,
to preserving the remains of Ha
waiian chiefs. .
Rep. Castle considered tiic Minis
ter of Interior put the cart before
the horso in his reference to other
countries. In other countries tho
practical was settled before the
sentimental. It was only very re
cently that the people of the United
States, notwithstanding their marvel
lous growth, had expended money
on tho esthetic. The best testimony
of respect Hawaiians could give to
the memory of Katnehatneha was
the civilization of his people.
Rep. Aholo favored tho immediate
passage of the resolution.
Reps. Kauhano und Pachaolo
spoko in favor of 1 eferenco to com
mittee. Rep. Baker was in favor of im
mediate action. He said the pig
test was infallible. The pig never
failed to ferret out tho skeleton of
the chief from among others.
Rep. Kuliin thought tho Board
should nothavo any money till they
presented their repot t.
Rep. Kaunamano favored tho
.esolution, and moved the previous
question, which carried.
The amendment,' to refer to tho
Education Committee, was lost on
the following division:
Ayes Dotninis, Cleghorn, Kuilie
lnni, Martin, S. Parker, Keau,
Kauhi, Ainara, Brown, Wight, Kn
uhane, Kalua, Castle, Dickey, Kaai,
Paehaolc, Dole 17.
Noes Gibson, Crcighton, Knnoa,
Dare, Kane, Kapena, Hayselden,
Lilikalani, Baker, Kaulia, Kaulu
kou, Pahia, Kaunamano, Nahale,
Nahinu, ICekoa, Aholo, Kauknn,
Kauai, Palohau. 20.
Rep. Dole moved tho house ail
journ till 1 :80. Lost.
The motion to pass the resolution
was carried on tho following divi
Ayes Gibson, Croighton, Knnoa,
Dare, Kuihclani, Kaae, Kapena,
Hayselden, Keau, Lilikalani, Baker,
Brown, Kaulia, Kaulukou, l'ahla,
Nahalc, Nahinu, Kckoa, Aholo,
Kaukau, Kauai, Palohau 22.
, Noes Kauhi, Antara, Kauna
mano, Wight, Kauhano, Kalua,
Castle, Ditkoy, Ktmi, Paehaolc,
A motion to adjourn was lost.
Rep. Kaulukou moved tho bill bu
lead a thitd time this afternoon.
Rep. Dickey moved the ayes and
noes bo ttikui, which was lost.
Minister Gibson moved the house
adjourn till two o'clock, which car
ried tit 12:15.
AT tho Qimttfilv Meeting, f Hie
Prow Publishing Co. a dividend
of '25 cents per Share will lio payable
on SATURDAY ne.M, .Inly 17lli.
U T. S SOUT1IW1C1C, Scn'y.
Attention ! Honolulu Rifles.
Ahmotiy Honolulu Hii'lks, )
Honolulu, .inly 14, 1S80. y
Company Orders No. '!.
J'.very member of ilils Com
nionil isbeiebv ordered In mi-
penr at the Aimorv in FA
TIGUE UNll-'OU-M at 7 oVlock
this l'.M. sharp, fur Initiation
Drill. By order.
II. F. IlRDHAKl),
First Menu until, Commanding
Regular Cash Sale,
On THURSDAY, July 15,
At 10 a.m., at my Sale-lot in., I will
bell at public auction, 11 line
Dry Goods, Clothing,
C'rooUeiy, Glassware, Oioceiles,
Hhijs N11. 1 and i Slig.il,
Finn Tabid I'i-icIh-and r-,
Sid. Tins Ubbny &, McNe.ii Coin llcef,
Kagle Brand Condensed Milk,
California & Maui Potatoes,
Biijt B.irlej ; also, a small Lot of Fine
Mosquito Ncttln ir, 1 ill fcish Towels,
Pearl notions, & Woicestoi.-hiio bailee,
Several Dinner and Ten Set"",
l UV M ii'i.H-.iop Iledroi a, -v ,
New Alt !sir;uK Tib) -,
Cliuils, Spiing .MaitMM- -,
:-c ing M:n bines, fctov s and
Uliinc-e Mailing, elc, etc:.
2 Good Cm'iiti;u JIorseN
and suvcial New Bustles, to close
consilium n .
Al.-o, :U 12 noun, a
FINE LOT OF PLATJTS
from- Ibe Niridy ol Allium- George.
J. LYONS, Auci'r.
MILLINER AV ANTED,
AFIHST.CLASS ASSlbTANT MILL
.17 if N. S. Sachs, 1 Oj.ileioi.
i AA AAA USLD lit W.MIAN
IulUUU stumps ol illvnlin's,
also, Used Envc lopes and Post il ('mil,
fur Ojsli, or c.vliiingtd for. oilier Ku.
mpiui : iiinps. tiT lull p.i 1 1 icul ii s,
inquire nf JAS. STEINJilt,
at tliu Elite Ice Cream l'ailoi, S" llolel
i-tieel. L" '"'
The Delightful Resicl3iice
of Rev J. M. AVnn,3er MUui'oat
Consisting of 23 Acres of Land,
of which 20 Acics U l.n ted villi Euca
lyptus fli for cutting for llit-wond. The
wood finds, ready bale dcliveied on the
place. Tin re arc al'f 1 Acre in Guinea
gias-, 011". of the iio 1 v ilutiidu guides;
Known for s-tock-mlhing. Alto,
A Lanf Dwcllii House,
Sen ants' House, Cairiago House,
und all the couveuicuees ot a home.
The premises hao an UNFAILING
WATER SUPl'LY, which it. laid on in
pipes to the houte and pastures. Albo,
1 Choice American Stallion,
1 Jack, ahout 50 Horses,
mares and colts,
1 Fart Durham Bull, about
The pasture land'is very neb, afford
ing, abundance of 1 ustiii uyu foi twice
the number of stook now on it.
Several nvvlnes ebiso to the house are
Will stocked ullh hiMilliL' Fruit Irms.
Alligator l'eur.-i, Jlntijiow, P. aches,
Breadfruit, Pino Apples, etc., elc
The large yard in which the dwelling
elands lb a beautiful combination of
green tin f . ornamental shrubbeiy and
"1 lit: loia ion is 011 tl r 'lope about 01 e
milu inauUii of the Uuiku Mill, mi! ow
ing n its 1 levuiion the scenery isitn-iir.
piK.-ed,nml thetimi.eiatuieinueli 0 "lor
than at the sea level,
'I beii'' Is a g"i il Enulish school ai
EMi-iihIvc adjicenl hinds m foi mi 0
or hii-t! 1 1 ease the u chase" wisho 1.
eomnino litem iorn large much.
Also, 28 Acres and an 8-Room
At an elevation of 4,000 feet I
TERMS MODEItATK Cash or moit
gage. For further particulars, apply to
L. A. THURSTON,
73 3w lla Merchant Sireet.
Sinco cstallUhiug our Mission in thU
city, wo liuvo frequently been solicited
toprcotite larger and more convenient
quartern for worship anil lilble ilise,
quite a nunibei i.piLi.ing them elves
na willing to contribute to wind, tho
necessary expense. u luivo now se
emed the building tin Kit it'ei-t, for
inerly used as a gymnasium, thus Incur,
ring quilo a debt; besides, tonic elmnges
aro necessary. Theiefnio wo would bay
to all who would 03tcem it a piivllege to
aid ii- In tho matter, thut they cun con.
for with Mr. N. P. llurgcss, or with the
undersigned. L, A. SCOTT,
74 lm A, LA HUE,
H. I. MclNTYEiE & BRO.,
1.MIOUTEK8 AND DEALERS IN
Groceries, Provisions and Feed,
LAST COKNEK FOltT AND KINO STHLETS.
,, Now Goods riculved by every Packet from tho Fu.4mi Slnlea and Europe
Piosh Call lotnlii Pi oduec by every Steamer. All -no lublifully attended to
and Goods ilclivcrcd 10 any part nl tho city frie . f (U , Inland orders Foll
cllcd. Sillsfarlloii gtiarant.td. Post, Office hex 145. To.o,.hono No. DJ. 1C8 ly
ABMLrfLU mOX M
P. O. Uo.v UU7.
LEWIS & CO., GROCERS,
Importers & Deaflcrs in Staple & Fancy Groceries.
Now Goods contintmllynn the way. Just received Kegs Saue." Kraut. !(fif;a Hol
land Hen lugs, kegs Tilpo, kegs German Pickle, kegs 3K""d 'MVw, kils
Salmon Deities, kits Mackerel, kegs Family Poik, kegs Co Leef. Por
Ilienkfa t- While Oats, Gcrmca; Breakfast Gein and Shrcded Ijize. Also, a
line lot of New Zealand and Portland Peaehblow Potatoes always on baud.
The vi-iy best ol ISLAND LU1TEU, plenty for everybody.
280 " lrlroN low anil 8ntiNinction CSnarnitfecri.
(Formeily with Samuel Nott .
Importer siiicl Donlor iu
STOVES, CHANDELBER, LAMPS,
OHOOKEUY, GLASbWAhE, DOUSE PUKN1S1UNG 11A1IDWAKE,
AGATE 1HON AND TIN W A HE.
Agent HalFs Safe and Lock Company.
Beaver, Block, - Fort Street.
12?" Stoie formerly ooiupioJ by S. NoTl, p rsite Spreckela '& Co.'n Bank. -a
Elegant Stock of Mioses and Children's! Spring Heel
sizes. Also, a Splendid Stock of
A Largo and Elegant Stock of Mioses
sizes. Also, a
Cents' and Boys'
Comer of Fort & Merchant Streets,
Has just opened out a largo and carefully selected stock of
. Gent's Fine Furnishing Goods,
Cuhtom-Madc Clothing, and Hats and Caps"
In all tin Latest Styles ud Pattens;
I3T Particular attention is culled to an elegant lino of Gent'a Neckwpir.
28 tf "
JOHN ITT, 1. 8 KaataiaDi
Granite, Iron and Tin Ware !
Chandeliers, Lamps and Lanterns,
WATER PIPE and RUBBER HOSE,
House Keeping Goods,
PLUMBING, TIF, COPPER AND
993 RTTTr.TCT TT?rYNr i:rrrxr
fiSiliiii Soap Manufacturer,
Tho highest Cash Anluofor any quail.
tity of Tallow. '
Honolulu Soap Worku, I.elco
Bell Tulophono 20, l'. O. Box 4.
and Children's Spring Heel Shoes of all
Splendid Stock of
Boots and Shoes.
TII13 undersigned hereby glvei notice
thut lie has purchased from Mr.
W. W. Wright ull of tho said W. W.
W-I,.l.lu inlnrnct til tlm firm nf Willi.
man & Wright, and no receipts or obll.
gallons on behalf of tho said firm will.
irOIll 11113 UUIU, UC VUI1U UAUUIIl DIUIICU
by S.M. WHITMAN. .
Honolulu, June 28, 1680,
. ( , t