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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, July 29, 1886, Image 2',
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BISHOP Co., BANKERS
Honolulu, Ilnwalmn Uhiu l
Draw Exchange on the
Baulc olCn.liloruin, . IT.
And their agents In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, MONO KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Rothschild A. Son, London
The Coinincrcliil Bunk Co., of bydney,
Tho Commercial Hunk Co., of Svdnev,
The Iinnlc of Now Zealand: Auckland,
Clirlslchurcli, mid Wellington,
Tho Bunk of British Columbia, Vic
toilo, 11. 0., nnil-Portland, Or.
Transact n General Banking Uiu-tncs.
It giniJaj gMUrtin.
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party.
Bat established for tho benefit of all.
THURSDAY. JULY 20. 1880.
A POLICY WANTED.
Yesterday wc gave as :i reason for
not commenting on the Government
policy, that vc were not aware the
Government had a policy. To-day
we go still faither and assert that
tho great disability from which this
country has suffcied for many years,
if not from the time of its com
mencement as a country with a civil
ized polity, is lack of government
with a clearly defined, intelligent,
comprehensive, progressive policy.
Affairs, for the most part, have been
allowed to drift like a ship without a
rudder, and having a captain ignor
ant of the principles of navigation,
with occasional spurts in different
direciiur.3, uuder fiilj sail, that have
indicated neither intelligent design
nor a comprehensive realization of
the country's needs, capabilities,
and possible future, and that no
man with experience of the world
and the science of government
would for a moment consider
worthy of the dignity of being
called statesmanship. The fact i3,
government in these islands has
been too much of a family concern,
and the national business has been
too much in the hands of indivi
duals whose associations and educa
tion exclude the possibility of
separating the sophistry of pi ivatc
emolument from the philosophy of
public interests, and whose minds
are too narrow to comprehend those
broad principles which include an
equality of rights. Change of min
istry has generally meant a slight
disturbance of the snug little family
arrangement, which has eventually
settled down to the same old level
in a slightly altered form. A few
independent spirits who viewed the '
situation from a standpoint outside
of the famiby circle, had hopes that
the changes of four years ago,
which brought the present Prime
Minister into power, signified the
inauguration of a policy that would
finally revolutionize the old slate of
things for the better, demolish
cliques and factions, establish the
civil and political service of the
nation on the broad and liberal basis
of the "greatest good to tho great
est number," and be marked in
every line and paragraph by a mag
nanimity and statesmanship that
would compel the lespect and ad
miration of men of sense and reason.
These hopes were mainly created
by a little weekly paper, named the
Nuhou, which 'existed some years
'prior to that period, and was sup
nosed to express the views of the
gentleman just now referred to,
then in opposition. These hopes
have been disappointed, and here
we are, at the expiration of four
years, in the Bame hazy, undefina
blc condition, with an unsatisfac
tory past, an uncertain present, and
a future shrouded in mystery. The
determined opposition, combined
with the narrowness of the majority
in tho two previous Legislatures,
may be allowed as palliation of
some defects of the past ; but the
last election having secured a large
majority, it was reasonable to ex
pect that the present Legislature
would have been confronted with a
policy at tho commencement of the
session. But no policy was forth
coming. Since then a change has
occurred in the Cabinet, three of
the four portfolios being held by
three now men, with tho same head
as the previous combination. Sev
eral weeks have passed. A few
peoplo who liavo lived long in tho
country some of them born in it
and are familiar with its physical
peculiarities, its resources, its capa
bilities, its people, its condition,
with carefully framed and definite
ideas of its requirements, have
looked anxiously for the develop
ment of a policy n policy adapted
to the peculiar conditions and needs
plan jnsular kingdom and ft mixed
population. AVhat do they get?
Tho following apology: "It is too
much to expect any marked change
during the session of the Lcgisla-
.lute, the time of Ministers being
fully occupied by the details of
departmental and legislative busi
ness. Tho needs of the country and
the icquiremcnts of the public
service arc to bo studied, not hast
ily, but intelligently and compre
hensively, to tho end that any step
taken may be in the right direction
and lasting in its effects." It is
admitted that there is reason in this
apology, but not to the extent of
being a satisfactory substitute for a
policy. Men who accept the task
of responsible government under a
constitutional monarchy should be
conversant with "the needs of the
country and the requirements of tho
public service" before-hand, from
having "intelligently and compre
hensively" studied them, and thus
bo picpared to lay before the As
sembly the policy they rcpicscnt.
To us it is a strange thing for a
Ministry to sit in Parliament with
out a policy, or, having a policy, to
keep the house and the people in
ignorance of its nature and aims.
A Cabinet with a policy is a living
reality, but a Cabinet without a
policy is about equal to Millis's set
At a full meeting of the Honolulu
Killes last evening, Mr. Volney V.
Ashfoid was unanimously chosen to
fill the vacant captaincy. This un
usual compliment to one outside tho
force, seems justified, however, by
the military record of the recipient
of the honor.
From the age of twelve yeais Mr.
Ashford was connected with a
mounted "Yeomanry" Corps, under
instruction of British army olllccrs
sent from Aldershot for the purpose.
In the spring of 1803, he enlisted,
as private, in the L'lst New York
Cavalry the youngest boy in the
Regiment, outside of the bugle
corps being obliged to misstate his
real age in order to pass muster.
During the terrible campaigns of
1863 i, and the spring of 'Go, in
Vnginia and Maryland, under
Siegel, Hunter, and Sheridan, he
fought his way to a Lieutenancy
before he was eighteen years of age ;
and after the fall of the Confeder
acy his regiment served one cam
paign iu the Indian war upon the
"Plains." Returning home, he
entered the British Infantry School
at Toronto and as a cadet thereof was
attached to the -17th British Regulars
(Foot) during the Fenian invasion
of Canada, and the troubles follow
ing. He was afterwards attached
to the 2nd Battalion, 17th Regi
ment of the Line, the signature
of whose Colonel is appended, as
Commandant of the Infantry School,
to his first-class certificate. After
subsequent service with the -lGth
Regiment C. V. M. on the frontier,
he entered the Toionto Cavalry
School as an attache of the 13th
Hussars. His commission theicfrom
shows first-class examinations in
every department of the service,
and bears personal endorsements of
the highest description, by the late
General Soanie Gambia Jcnyns, then
Colonel of the Regiment. This
officer, while senior Captainpled the
13th (at that time known as Dragoon
Guards) in the "Charge of the Six
Hundred", at Balaclava. He wa3 a
special favorite of the Prince of
Wales, whose influence obtained him
permission to introduce the "non
pivot" tactic into the 13th, which,
at the time spoken of, was tho only
Regiment in the British service (ex
cept the 10th Hussars, commanded
by the celebrated Col. Baker, after
wards a Turkish Pasha) permitted
to use that system.
Mr. Ashford, who is a Brevet-
Major on the Canadian Army LIbI,
has occupied various positions in the
military establishment of tho Domin
ion: the latest being Captain and
Adjutant of the 3rd Regiment Prince
of Wales Dragoon Guards which
he resigned previous to coming out
to this country. Hut military ex
perience in a commanding olllccr
cannot alone create resists without
earnest co-operation. The Rifles
constitute tho only foieign military
organization in the Kingdom. Tho
membership includes tho best of our
ypung men from piofessional and
business circles ; and if there is to
be any military establishment among
us, it behooyes all foreigners to see
to it that this line corps receives tho
loyal and mateiial recognition sug
gested by tho social, commercial and
political standing of the element
they repiescnt, and whose interests,
in case of emergency, they would bo
called upou to protect.
YES, WE ARE CRATEFUL.
Yes, we, for our part, arc "grate
ful to the Advertiser for furnishing"
us with "topics" for amusement.
When the Lcgislatuio is not in ses
sion, the Advertiser is the next beat
thing. Without the Advertiser,
journalistic life in Honolulu would
bo extremely dull. Too much high
class drama becomes monotonous.
A little faice thrown in at regular or
occasional intci valshas a good effect.
It produces a laugh, and prevents
stagnation of the liver. We like tho
Advertiser for this reason. We
would lather miss our breakfast
than it an day. It is the best
remedy we have over tried for the
blues. No matter how sad our feel
ings, wlien the Advertiser comes
around, we read and smile and feel
happy. A good farce always affects
us in this way, and outside of Aliio
Iani Hale the Advertiser is the best
farce going. Its most striking point
is the long, serious face which it
pulls when getting off something
ticklingly funny. Tho Genealogy
Boaid or Mission to Samoa, for in
stance. Not a ripple appears on the
bland countenance of our "great
and good" friend while he talks of
these and kindred matters with all
the gravity and decorum of a judge
in a wig and gown, casting opinions
loose upon society without reason
sufficient to keep them on their legs,
and with a look of self-complacent
dignity that seems to indicate a con
fident expectation of beholding the
field slicwn with the empty heads
and demolished arguments of puny
antagonists. It is intensely amus
ing to all who have a "turn" for
that sort of thing. The uninitiated,
and simple people who worship bosh
and fall prostrate in the temple of
bunkum, sometimes take it in dead
earnest, and bolt by the bucketful
the alarming mess of deleterious
quack compounds liberally dis
pensed. Of course, if they are dis
posed to regard a farce as a solemn
tragedy, that is their business. Every
man to his taste. We prefer to look
upon a farce as a fai cc, and when it
is well got up and ably sustained we
arc going to applaud the author.
Sciious people, who have no liking
for farce, may be angry at the per
petual reproduction. That is all
right. They can please themselves,
and must allow us the privilege of
doing likewise ; and wo arc pleased
to be "grateful" fo the Advertiser
for daily furnishing us with "topics"
of fun in dull times. Hurrah for
the Advertiser! Long live the Ad
vertiser ! !
Islam is one of the stiangest facts
in the history of man under some
aspects stranger even than Chris
tianity itself. Christendom only
partially acknowledges the influence
of Christianity. The civilization of
Christendom is not Cluistian but
Roman in origin; its science and
literature are Greek, its social
systems mainly feudal and Teutonic.
Rut the religion and civilization of
Islam arc one; the Koran is the.
standard of its litdraturo, and the
Moslem desires no further explana
tion of the mysteries of man and
nature than what is given in the
book dictated by God's own angel
and in the traditions of its early
commentators. No other faith has
ever succeeded in so perfectly inter
weaving itself with the acts and
needs of common life as well as with
the requirements of the State, and
it subsists from age to ago without
a priesthood and without a church.
The Moslem holds immediate com
muuion with Allah, and the Imam,
aided by no ritual, simply leads the
prayers of tho assembled faithful,
and declares, theologian wise, not
the will or mercy of God, but the
meaning and application of His re
vealed word. Islam is not an at
tractive faith ; to the conquered it
contemptuously offers life and
liberty upon payment of tribute,
enforcing a mutual tolerance among
the varieties of unbelievers which
they have always bittcih' resented.
Tho very opposite of Ruddhism, it
originally made its way by the
sword, and by the sword achieved
permanent results. Yet it lias shown
none of the cxclusiycncss of Juda
ism, and lias welcomed, though
without warmth, every raco that has
chosen to embrace the faith. Its
founder was the faith incarnate,
strongwilled and visionary, self
controlled and voluptuous, peopling
tho universe with spiritual beings,
yet ouduiing them with merely
earthly attributes and passions.
Islam, lastly, was no development
of an older faith, but a totally new
I religion (if the continued worship of
the Caaba bo excepted), founded
upou a stern monotheism from which
it lias never deviated. From this
monotheism all tho articles of tho
creed of Islam arc deduciblc; its
theology is simply the amplification
of this creed, begun by Mohammed
himself, and carried to extraordinary
length by his disciples and the
doctors who succeeded them, many
of whom had Greek blood in their
veins, and were adepts iu tho later
Greek philosophy. Tho Spectator.
THE REAL CENTLEWOMAN'S DRESS.
Tho dress of the real gentlewoman,
the truly tcfincd and sensible of her i
sex, is never in tno neigut oi
fashion. The first study of such a
woman is to seek the becoming; her
second thought the good, and her
last what is merely fashionable. She
cleverly adapts the fashion to her
self. She will not stoop to inaku
herself a mere figure for the modiste
to hang her wares on. She has a
law in her own mind, higher than
the law of fashion. She wears many
nice things, but probably the most
becoming of them have been fashion
ed by her own taste, ficquciilly
finished, perhaps by her own deft,
fingers, or at least she has carefully
superintended their nianufactuie.
Many an envious neighbor may have
glanced at her tasteful toilets,
cynically observing: "Her poor
husband woiking so hard and she
spending his earnings in French
frippeiies." All this while her cos
tume is rarely rich, never very
costly, often not even new, for the
genuine gentlewoman remembers the
"bread winner" and home-maker,
the husband who toils. Rut what
ever she wears is prettily made, and
never decked with gaudy tinsel,
trumpery lace and sham jewels. All
is fresh and simple, good of their
kind, collars, cuffs, frills and gloves
alike faultless. After all, there is
no great art in her fashions or in her
materials. Her secret consists m
her knowing the three great unities
of dress her own station, her own
age and her own good points. Above
all, she takes care that her plainest
and cheapest dress shall be well cut.
She need not be beautiful nor even
accomplished, but we will answer
for her being even tempered, sensi
ble, and modest. Exchange.
Wilke Collins" says in the 'a II
Midi Gazette that he picks up the
literature that happens to fall in his
way and lives upon it as well as he
can ; and he adds that he has never
got any good out of a book unless it
interested him in the first instance.
"If," ho says, "3'ou asked mo to
pick out a biographical work for
general reading, I should choose,
(after Roswell's supremely great
book, of course) Lockhart's 'Life of
Scott.' Let the general leader fol
low my advice, and he will find him
self not only introduced to the
greatest genius that has ever writ
ten novels,, but provided with the
example of a man modest, just,
generous, resolute and merciful, a
man whose very faults and failings
have been transformed into virtues
through the noble atonement that
ho offered, at the peiil and sacrifice
of his life." As to works of fiction
Mr. Collins begs the reader to "last,
not least, do justice to a greater
writer, shamefully neglected at the
present time in England and Amer
ica alike, who invented the sea
story, and created the immoital
character of 'Leather Stocking.'
Read 'The Pilot' and 'Jack Tier;
read 'The Deerslayer' and 'The
Pathfinder,' and I believe you will
be almost as grateful to Fenimore
Cooper as I am."
A Splendid Opportunity.
Any person desirous or pro.
uuiiug a ple.umt homo can
doso bv applying to the un.
detsignul '11:1s house and lot Is tliu.
ated on Foil sticet, ncMtoihc Gyninn.
Minn Building. The grounds are plant
ed with manv utie trees nnd pltiuls.
0. K. MILMSH'S
ill lm lJiisinei Agency.
Madeira os Bias
lieg to announce that they have
Gent MerHisii Store
on King street, near Mnunaken; where
they will be glad to ceo their friends.
H. Hackfeld & Go.
Have just Received, by the
JTulI Anhoi tin cut oi
Beers, Wines nml Liprs,
St. Pauli Beer.
A Splendid Line of
Dry Goods, Clothing,
Kilter I'rcFscs and Filter Press Cloth,
S 11 gat nml Coal Hags, all fl.c;
Hemp Twine, Gilvunlcd Fiticu Wire,
vilhFMi Plutei , HolN nnd Spikes,
l'oilliiml Cement, full weight,
Koo'tlng.Slates, llavnna Cignis,
A number of the mucli-favorcd
with a largo qunntlty of the most popu.
YELLOW SHEATHING METAL
AUo, S wed It-li Mulches. Crcukeiy,
TUR1N0 my nlisr-ncc fiom the King.
XJ dom Mr. J. K. OOLBURN will
net foi me In nil business mntteiR, co'.
lections', A-c. (iOiit) It. J. AGNEW.
A young Don of
bleed. Owner enn
unie by pi ovlng properly
niitl p.iylug expunge of nil-
T Hie miotitig of the Stockholders
or tliu Hawaiian Mono uompnny,
helil June 80, 1 "till, P. Jliihletidotl was
elected Herri tiiy, vice Walter 1). Jtc
1)0 lit Sw r'Uuy Hawaiian Stone Co.
Mrs. Jlebbiml's School,
i SM BKKLTA SLA STUEtOT, will open
1 on MONDAY NEXT, August 2nd.
1Y u sober. ! ml Mcndy limn, fonncily
-) a sou e iplnlii, 11 Munition as Night
watchman or Luiui. AddlcssA 1)., ibis'
olllce 89 lw
nice comfortable CottiiKt's on
illibit -tteut, neiu Sobon, each nt
$12 per mouth. Enquire ill
M. S. GlllNUAUMifcCO..
8S Uw Queen sircut.
THE ASTOIt HOUSE.
(ft J FOUS1 MEAL TICKET.-. Good
3Pt: food, -civuit by cli'iiu wiilie". A
splendid private (lining loom. 5 pel
week, 01 VI 11 on I tickets tor $0 PolPc
white cleiK ill tin' CMimlur. H lw
Another Lot of the Celebrated
Royal Club Grin!
FineBt Quality in the Market.
FOR SALE BY
Lorojoy &: Co.,
P0:it. I." Nuiiiinu Street.
A Cottage or o room-", com-
ple'cl turiihhrd, for house
' Ucepiug. or naiticulais, ap
ply to MRS. HEliBARD.
8!) av 21 Berclunin Street.
t. Louis College.
llip Si. J.ouib
in o in ess and
Collcco inn now in
will eloso 'JtliursUiiy
the boarders will
noon, alter which
have their drill,
at a im.
Specimens of Di.twiugs made bv tin:
bonideis dining the poet yen r, lire now
on exhibition 111 I lie College.
The ( 1 mg e.xeie.ises will take place
NEXfFHIUAy,t:i i-.M. Thepireiip.
of the pupils and Hie tiiends of the In.
htilutiou nic invited, but children will
not be admitted unlets they nceonipanv
thur paienls. 81) tf
A FINi: BLACK MAKE, 9 yean, old,
Xjl linnoiiul. warranted sound, gen
tie Mild kind. 1 will gunrnnUe her In
bu as line a family diiving mare n nnj
iu the Kingdom, nnd any child can
diiveliei with bufcty. AUo,
A Fine Family Phaeton,
in good order, with cover", boot, etc..
nlso, a Set of Sinelc Harness. 1 will
fell this oijtlit complete for one-half
their cost thiee months ago. Also, n
A Side-linr ISroivticll J$iijr.V
iu gi.od older, and lilac k Mare for sale
cheap. Also, a MauNci.le A: Urlnn No.
12 Safe, o:t, two years ago, $105; sell
for ijl.v0. Is in good a1- new, lias inside
door, diaweii:, A;e. Abo, n fine Upright
llord I'iiino; tiUo, 11 in ally carved Secre
tary, wilh pigeon boles, desk, etc.
Apply at onee to
J. E. WISKMAN,
88 lw Gcueial Business Agent.
Hawaiian Postal Savings Bank
rpilK I oslul savings lim k Department
JL is open daily, except Sundajs and
holidays, at the General Post Olllce, be
twecu the hours of ' a.m. and 1 l'.u.,
ami on Saturdays until 0 o'clock ru,,
for the receipt and pajinent of money.
DKl'OSITti of '2' cents uiidupwaids
to $1,000 will bo iieeived.
LNTKREST 1 allowed nt the rate 01
5 per cent, per annum on all depo-its of
$5 and over
MARU1KD WOMEN and nlso minors
over bCM-ii j cars of age may deposit in
their own names.
DEPOSITORS have dhect O ivcrn
meat secuiity lor their money nnd will
have prompt ropawueiu
PRINTED RULES and other infor
iniitiou cm he nbtnlnid upon applica
tion nt tho General Ollke.
.IOILN LOTA KAULUKOU,
Bureau of Post Olllce, Honolulu, Juh
1, IBMII. kS lw
Mortgagee's Notice of
NOTIOi: U hereby given that In nc
cordanee with a L'ower of Sale
contained in a certain mortgage deed,
dated the 2nd day of Supleinber, A.D,
1881, lnndo by Ioano Slolulii of Wnllua.
nku, LCawailinu, island of Kauai, to
John Ross of Honolulu, nnd recorded In
the ollico of the Registrar of Convey,
auccs, nt Honolulu, iu Libei Ul, on
pages lBOnnil 181, and for a breach of
conditions iu said mortgage, deed con
tained, to wlt;ihe non.iuymcut thereof,
all and singular the premises described
in said inortKiigo deed, will, after the
time limited by liw, 1 e sold at public
miction in Homiliil 1. .
The pioiieity 10 l.u mid under Ihopnld
power of Bale Is situutecl nt Leleo, Ho
nolulu, Island of O11I111, and consists of
a House and Lot, more particularly des
cribed in R.P. 2M8, L.O.A. 21UH.
JOHN ROSS, Mortgagee
Bv AV. O. Pahkk, his Attorney.
Honolulu, July 8-1, 1880, 88 Hw
Choice Property for Sale.
LOT CORNER OF FORT AND
School Streets, belonging to Mr. M.
LouUsoa. Enquire at the ollico of
85 lm Queen streets
One Trial will
Great Reduction in tho
A Novelty in (Honolulu !
From U.I-t day nml hereafter F. LLORN will be prepnied I" f iinlsh tin)
First Steam-made Ice Cream,
whlohhe guarantees lobe FAIL SUPERIOR lo Crenm in de by Innd,
and which ho will veil nt Iho following reduced pi ice, hit) ohMiIu Toi' .s
others to compete with of the same quality:
1 to 2 Gallons, .... $3.50 per Gnllon
3 to 5 " - ' - - - - 3.00 " "
6 to 10 " 2.50 " "
10 or More at Special Hates.
Retailers and Restaurants (supplied on private terms and full measure guaranteed.
Mas made spcobil nrrnngements with the Woodlawn D.ilry and vouchee thnt nil Ills
Creams will be made fiom the Crcnm of thnt cclebrnlid Dairy, unless ordered
otherwise Ladles nnd Gentlemen wishing to enjoy 11 dltdi of delhious CltEAHf,
such us 0'ily n practical nnd experienced Confectioner can ninko can be accommo
dated in 11 cozy, cool nnd comfortable room, nt the
Pioneer Steam Candy Factory. & Bakery
No. 7 1 Hotel, between Nuuanu and Fort Streets.
E?" Parties w lsblng to supply themselves w 1th lee Cream Tickets can buy t for $l
85 Cash, nt the Store, -a
79 & 81 Kini Street,
JZhitrniiccH lx-om King- fiiid Merchaut S"Un.
Eveiy descitptlon of work in the above lines performed in a llrst-class manner.
Also, Horse Shoeing a Specialty.
r Bell Teh phone, 1G7. -a (327 ly) EST Bell Telephone, 1C7. "a
i-mc uiictam: Minn
uiinui nuuinuM uiiuuliii
King Street, between Fort and Alakea Streets,
HAS RECEIVED, PER AUSTRALIA,
Smoked Salmon, Smoked Halibut, Hams, liacon, Block Ccdfifb, Kits and tins Sal.
mon Bellies, kegs Butter, Cnla Cheese, ltegs Pickles, kegs Pig Pork, Table Rni.
sins, Figs, Almonds, Walnuts, Spiced Beef, Boned Chicken, Lunch Tongues, Chip
ped licef, cases Oysters, Sui dines, Sea Foam Crackers, Flour, Bran.AVheat, Oats,
While Castile Sonp, Granulated Sugar, Cube Sugar, Powdered Sugar, Gcrmeu,
Biciikfust Germ, Choice Teas, French Peas, etc. Also,
"Good Night" and Palace Brands Kerosene Oil.
All at Lowest market rates and Satisfaction Guaranteed. (ST P. O. Box fc72;
342J Telephone 110.
Wine and Spirit
23 Nuuanu St., Honolulu.
Sole Importers of
S. Lachman & Co.'s California Wines,
John Excuaw's No. 1 Brandy,
J. Pellison's and 10 yenr-old Brnndy,
J. J. Mclcher'a " Elephant" Gin,
II. W. SMITH & CO.'S
" Thistle Dei" WMstey,
Coirtes & Co.'s ' Plymouth " Qin, etc.
A I'UI.L LINK OF Till'.
Most Favorite Brands
Ales, Beers, Wines,
Bl'IIIITS, MQUKUH8, ETC,
constantly on hand and for sale at the
Orders filled promptly nnd all Goods
P. 0. Box 362. Both Tel., No. 46.
Price of Ice Cream I
Old Rose Premises,
White Shifts (with collnr nnd cuffs)
Laundricd nnd Polished,
10 cents each.
While Pants, plain, Laundned 10 cents;
starched Ifi cents.
White Coats, plain, 15 cents; btarcbed,
White Vests, plain, 10 cents; starched,
One Dollar per dozen for largo pieces.
Fifty Cents per dozen for tmall piecos
Dancing Cloths $2 each.
Mosquito Bars, t.0 cents, steamed and
Blankets, washed and steamed, 15 cents
Special Rates for Ship's
Ironing and Fiuishing Ladies Wear
Clothes Received, Washed, and Re.
turned on the same day when ho ordered.
Tho Laundry Wagons run to all paits
of the city and suburbs. Orders by
Telephone or otherwise will receive
EST Bell Telephone-100. Mutunl 480.
1 tf GEO. OAVENAGH, Lessee.
Bnmt Out, but Not Dead !
Ryan's Boat-Bnli Slop
Is now adjoining tho rear of
Q 00 100
Hnw'n Carriage Mnnfg Co.,
E. O. Hull & Son,
Inter.Islnnd S. N. Co.,
llaw'n Agricultural Co.,
Wlldcr's Steamship Co.,
C. Brower & Co.,
Wailuku Sugar Co.,
Reciprocity Sugar Co.,
L. A THURSTON, Stock Hrokoi.
33 Merchant Street. lfil ly
O L.USO HAAVAIIANO.
ALL persons who want to cominunl
eiito with the Poitii).'iicse, cither
for business, or for procuring workmen,
servants or any oilier helps, will find it
tho most profitable wuy to advertise iu
tho Luso Huwaiiauo, the new organ of
the Portuguese colony, which is pub.
llshed 011 Merchant stuet, Gaielte Build.
lug, (L'o&t.Olllce Letter Box E.), mid
only charges lcnsenuble rntes for ailver.
a You !
kw&i ' Wr- '" s
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