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SHtMP1 Jw tW "'' " v " tBI BPP IHSW ""T ' " pipy '! WHfflPHnPiMHBHHwpr ;BH
BISHOP & Co., IVANItEIlS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands
Draw Exchange on the
Bnnli ol'Cnlilbrniti, te. IT.
And thoirngonls In
NEW YORK. BOSTON, HONG KONQ.
Messrs. N. SI. Hotlisclii1fl & bon, London
The Commercial Bank Co., of Hjdnoy,
The Commercial Bank Co., of Sdney,
The flank of New Zealand Auckland,
Chrlstchurch, nnd Wellington,
The Bank of British Columbia, Vic-
torin, B. 0., nnd Portland, Or.
Transact n General Honking Business.
Pledged to neither Beet nor Party,
Bat established for the benefit of all.
TUESDAY. AUGUST a. 1880.
BAD FOR THE PUBLIC SERVICE.
Frequent changes of government
officials do not usually improve the
public service. On the contrary,
they have a direct tendency to im
pair its efficiency and tainishits
purity. No matter how great a
man's ability and adaptability for
an office may be on entering it, a
term of service must certainly en
hance his efficiency. "Practice
makes perfect." It is evident if,"
when a man lias had the piactice
which begets perfection ho is put
asido nnd a raw recruit substituted,
that the service must buffer until
the new appointee has acquiicd the
proficiency which can bo gained
only by practice. And if the pro
fess is to be repeated a third time,
and s,o on indefinite, efficiency will
always be wanting. Then it must
be admitted that uncertainty of te
nure and constant liability to dis
missal have n tendency to induce
the office-holder to secure from the
office all the pecuniary benefit possi
ble while in it. Knowing that ho
may be called upon to vacate any
day, whether he fulfils his duty or
not, is in and of itself a strong temp
tation to neglect and peculation. A
feeling of insecurity concerning the
continuauce of dry weather is liable
to cause human nature to "make
hay while the sun shines." The
public service of this country is un
fortunately subject to the defect and
danger alluded to. Changes have
become too commoif and too fre
quent. Men are suddenly dismissed
and others put in their places, and
then in turn these new men are
thrust aside and a third 1 clay in
stalled, until the civil service is be
coming seriously demoralized. If
an inefficient or dishonest man
chances to get into office, it is cer
tainly incumbent on his superiors to
tell him with as little delay as possi
ble that his services are dispensed
with. Hut to supersede men whoso
capability and integrity have stood
the test of lengthened service, by
others who have nothing, so far as is
known, to recommend them for
office but the friendship of influen
tial personages, is a decided wrong
to the state. This method of regu
lating the public service, which of
late years has become st custom here,
evidences retrogression instead of
advancement. It is a pity we should
go backward when we ought and
might go forward. Wa arc too
ready to copy the evil in pieference
to the good of other nations. In a
small country like this it is much
easier to regulate and control the
public service by sound principles
than in a large commonwealth. The
rulers of this little nation, if they
so will, should find no difficulty in
making its civil service, as regards
efficiency and purity, second to none
among the nations of the earth.
ROADS AND RAILS.
The AVaikiki road has becomo a
perennial source of complaint. Its
diversified surface produces uni
form dissatisfaction with the Inte
rior Department, on the part of that
numerous portion of the public
which travels over it, fiequently or
occasionally. Onco known as a
superb pleasure-driving thorough
fare, now the pleasuies must be
intenso at cither' end of it, to induco
anybody to commit himself to be
rattled and jolted over tho rugged
way. The road docs not require an
enormous expense, either, to make
it fairly good. Even tho filling of
the dust holesjuid ruts would make
a great impiovenient, pending tho
good time coining, when roads may
be placed on a par in importance
with genealogy and foieign monkey
show. By submitting distinguished
visitors to the discomfort of a
Journey to tho beautiful suburb of
AVaikiki, greater injury would bo
caused the good repute of the coun
try than could bo repaired by deck
ing them with all the orders in
Hawaiian heraldry, or treating thorn
to tt banquet on the sacred pigs em
ployed by the Hoard of Genealogy.
Surely a gang of prisoners can bo
fiparcd to work on this road, oven if
only to make it temporarily comfort
able to drive over. "When the Gov
ernment is in funds from the Loan
Act, the AVaikiki road should bo
macadamized throughout. If so
much of the revenue was not wasted
on useless objects, there would be
no need to wait for borrowed money.
Another grievance that must be
mentioned, if only to make the bill
agree with the title, is the railroad
track on Ucretania street. The
rails at crossings often stick up
above the roadway, and are very
apt to break carriage wheels. Planks
should be laid parallel. and close to
the rails at these places, which
would make the crossings much less
dangerous. That is nil. It is no
use talking about evening up the
road to the rails anywhere else.
This Government, with all the
boundless credit that the Premier
declares it has, cannot afford the
expense of such extensive repairs.
But planking enough for the cross
ings may be got in trade from some
Chinese builder for a bushel of pass
ports. JUVENILE JEHUS.
Editou Bum.i:tik: Living as 1
do, on one of the main streets of
the city, I cannot help noticing the
number of horses driven, but only
nominally controlled, by mere chil
dren. It is not an uncommon thing
to seo urchins and urchiucbscs for
that matter not more than seven or
eight years old, with their little feet
braced against the dashboaid, their
legs being too short to leach the
bottom of the wagon, hanging back
on the reins, while the horse speeds
along unconscious of any other gov
erning power except that of habit
and horsey good nature.
But there comes a time sooner
or later when even the most staid
old family horse feels frisky ; when
a full feed of algaroba pods and un
accustomed oats inspires him with a
desire to exchange his sober "mis
sionary jog" for n 2:10 gait. On
such occasions, with the bit between
his teeth, the child at the other end
of the reins is but as a tin pan on
the tail of a Hying dog, something
that annoys but nothing of a check.
The horse, in the commencement of
his ungoverned trip, may not con
template actually "running away,"
but the chances ate that the insane
rushing at him of excited dogs, nnd
well-meaning but senseless ycllings
and hat-wavings of people trying to
stop him change his excitement to
fear and then there is a smabh up.
The vehicle is sure to suffer, the
horse is often injured, and the in
fant diiver only escapes being killed
or maimed by the interposition of
that divine providence which watches
over "children, fools tind drunken
men." In this town that "d. p. has
its hands full is overworked in
fact and for its relief, if for no
other reason, there should be a law
passed forbidding the driving of
horses in Honolulu by children
under fourteen years of age. C.
ELECTIONS IN CREAT BRITAIN.
There is in Great Britain and Ire
land no fixed day for holding Parlia
mentary elections. A general elec
tion is held wheuever a Parliament
is dissolved, and "by-elections"
are held whenever necessary to fill
a seat which happens to become
vacant during the existence of a
Parliament. The electors of the
country must, therefore, be notified
of the approach of an election day,
and the notification is given them in
the following circumlocutory man
ner: AVithin a short time after the
creation of a vacancy in a seat.
whether it be caused by the, death,
resignation or elevation to the
Ministry or the peerage of a mem
ber, or by the dissolution of the
House, the speaker issues a writ to
the Sheriff of the county within
which the constituency is situated
which has been deprived of its
representation, commanding him to
hold an election to fill the vacancy
within twenty days from the time
ho receives the writ. The rule is
that the election is held on the last
day of the time allowed him by the
writ. It is in the issuing of the
election writs that tho Government
has a chance to exert its influence
in its own behalf. Writs for elec
tions in Government stiongholds are
first sent out by tho speaker, and
the Ministry thus leads off with a
succession of victories. Writs for
doubtful places follow, interspersed
with others for other Governmont
strongholds so that Government
victories may follow Government
defeats and lead wavering voters to
cast their votes for those who scum
to be winning. Finally, tho re
maining ministerial strongholds arc
Drought iii so that the
may close with a blaze of
Her Majesty's Government
A Paihamcnt cannot bit longer
than seven years, while it may not
sit as many months or as many
weeks. A dissolution is, theoreti
cally, always possible, necessitating"
a general election, and "by-elections
arc occurring constantly. The
registration lists of electors must,
therefore, bo kept complete, in
order that tho necessary election
may be held without delay. On tho
1st of August in each year the
Shoilff of each county posts on the
door of each parish church In tho
county a list of persons entitled to
vote in that parish by reason of
holding property in the county. The
Board of Beturning Solicitors, con
sisting of five solicitors appointed
by tho Crown, docs the samo thing
for each borough in Great Biitain
and Ireland. These lists remain on
thu doors of the chinches until the
Monday after tho second Sunday of
August. On that day they arc taken
down by tho Sheriff and returning
officers, nnd on the loth of Septem
ber they are laid bcfoie the revising
barrister of each borough and each
county. Before the lists ate laid
boforo him, however, notices of ob
jections to any names must be filed
When a Sheriff receives the writ
for thu election in any county or
borough he notifies the Home Office
in London of the day on which ho
will hold it as said abo;c, bo gen
erally fixes the last day of the time
allowed him and notifies the re
vising banister if the election is a
county election, and the revising
barrister and returning officers if it
is a borough election. The return
ing officers select a presiding officer
to sit at each of the polling stations
in the borough, and appoint as many
clciks as may be necessary, tho
number being regulated by law.
On the day before the election the
i (.'turning officers, presiding officers
and clerks make oath to do their
duty bccrctly and honestly and the
presiding officer receives the ballot
box, scaled up, and a scaled pack
age containg the necessary books
and papers to be used at his polling
The polls are open on election
day fiom 8 o'clock a. m. until 8
o'clock p., si., and the presiding
officer, with his clerk or clerks, is
on duty at tho polling station nil
that time. The returning officers of
the borough sit in the vestry hall at
the parish church, and the Sheriff
in the shire hall to receive appeals
from persons who may have changed
their residences since the register
was completed, or who for some
other technical reason are not
allowed by the presiding officer to
cast their ballots. The polling
station is a large room, divided
across by a strong railing with a
gateway in it. The rear part of the
room is further divided by a railing
at right angles to the fiist. In the
rear of the room are tables at which
the electors write their ballots.
The' aie divided oue from the other
by high board divisions leaching to
the ceiling of the room, so that a
man at one table can neither sec nor
be seen by a man at the next. On
the other side of the room and be
hind the second railing is the pre
siding officer with his clerk, while in
front of him stands the ballot box.
Shortb before 8 o'clock in the
morning of election day a policeman
takes his stand at the gate. Then
the presiding officer and his clerk
bring in the ballot-box, still seale'd
up, and the package of papers.
Each candidate is entitled to have a
pcisonation agent at each polling
station, and in the presence of those
agents the seal of the ballot-box is
broken and the box. shown to be
empty. The box is made of tin, is
about a foot and a half high and a
foot square. On the top it has a
slit about one and a half inches long
and a fraction of an inch wide.
In the sealed package of papers
arc, first, a complete printed copy
of tho register of the borough;
second, that portion of the register
which contains the names of the
electors entitled to vote in that
polling district; third,a book con
taining fifty ballots printed on
colored paper, to be handed out
under the objection of the "persona
tion agent" of either candidate.
There is also a stamp with which -to
stamp each ballot as it is given out.
The average register has leaves
about as large as those of an un
abridged dictionary, and is about
one-third ns thick as that necessary
book. Each page is divided into
five columns ; in tho first appears a
number, in the second the voter's
name. Then in the third comes his
residence, his occupation in the
fourth, while the property on which
he votes is described m tho fifth and
last column. The ballot-book is
like a large and thick check-book,
the ballots being the checks. They
arc about as large as the regular
small blotting papers. Each ballot
numbered, a corresponding number
being printed on tho stub, which re
mains in tho book. The- names of
tho candidates aro printed on the
ballot, a large blank space being
left opposite each.
Above each table where the elec
tors write thoir ballots hangs a
notice printed in largo letters, set
ting forth what the voter may or
may not do. When tlyso notes aro
put in place and the books laid out
on the table, the presiding officer
and his clerks take their places, and
at 8 o'clock the polls aro declared
open. Tho would-bo voter passes
by the policeman on guard at the
gate, who allows only one person to
i enter tho enclosure at a time. Ho
goes first to the tahlo and gives his
name to the prcsidlug officer, who
finds it in thoiegistcr.
"What is your residence?" asks
the presiding officer. The voter
gives it. "Your occupation?" con
tinues the officer; and when the
answer corresponds with the state
ment in the register ho nsks tho
voter to describe the property on
which he claims a right to vote.
Not until all tho questions arc
answered in accordance with tho
printed form does tho presiding
officer offer the voter a ballot paper.
From the register he takes tho
voter's number, and wiiles it In ink
on the stub of the ballot-book, Im
mediately below the number of the
Lmuui., (wiiuii is pruned on mo sum.
men ne tears out the ballot paper,
stamps it with his stamp, and hands
it to the voter, who goes over to ono
of the tables. There pens, ink and
blotting paper are provided. Theie.
as hu is directed by tho pi luted
notice above the tabic hoiniuksa
cross against tho name of the candi
date for whom ho is voting, blots his
ballot, folds it, and returning to the
table by the railing, holds it up and
drops it into the ballot-box. Having
done this, ho makes room for the
Iu case an objection is made by
the agents of cither candidate anil
the voter insists upon casting his
ballot, tho picsiding officer gives
him a ballot-paper from the small
ballot-book. The proceduru is the
same as though ho were casting an
unchallenged vote, but his ballot is
thrown aside when the votes are
counted and the objections to it
considered later before it is counted.
If any voter is unable to read or
write it is the sworn duty of thu
presiding officer to gowitii him to
the table, tell him the names of thu
candidates and place tho cross oppo
site the name that the voter wishes,
and he must never reveal the name
of the candidate so selected.
The polls are closed at 8 o'clock
in the evening, after having been ,
open twelve hours. The presiding
officer is expected to be present all
the time ; he is allowed to be absent
not more than thiity minutes during
the twelve hours, nnd for those
thiity minutes he must appoint a
deputy. Immediately on the close
of the polls the ballot-box is '-ealed
up, all the papers and books madu
into a parcel, all ballots spoiled by
the voters placed together and
"scaled, and an account made of
every piece of paper used in the
polling booth dining the day. The
presiding officer and his clerks, with
the agents, then take the box and
packages to the shite town of the
county, where hu swears to his re
turns, and where the votes are
When a person wishes lo stand
for a constituency ho first secures
the service of an election agent,
through whose hands must pass
every penny spent by the candidate
to secure his return, who at the end
of the campaign must account upon
oath for every penny ho has ex
pended on behalf of his employer.
Nor are hi expenses capable of
indefinite inflation. Statute after
statute have fixed what shall be paid
by tho candidate for each step his
agent takes in his behalf. Although
the allowances in view of the
cheaper rate of living in England,
are calculated on a most liberal
scale, yet almost any candidate in
this country who "gets off" as eas
ily as his English brother might con
gratulate himself on his good for
tune. The fees payable to tho returning
officers aro regulated by the "Cor
rupt Practices" act of 187o. Under
this act, if the election is, contested,
the candidates pay each a pro
portionate part of the fees; If there
is only one candidate, he pays every
thing. Some of the fees for the re
turning officers aro as follows;
. s. d.
Preparing and publishing no
tice of election 2 2 0
Nomination papers 110
Hire of looms, not moie than.. 7 7 0
Printing ballot papers, per
thousand.., 110 0
Each picsiding officer 3 3 0
( lerk, polling station 1 1 0
Preparation and publication of
other than election notices,
not more than 20 0 0
Piofessional assistance, not
moio than , 25 0 0
The candidates is allowed to pay
for his personal expenses, for tho
expenses of printing (register notices
etc.,) of stationary and postage; for
the expenses of holding public meet
ings ; he is allowed to hire in a bo
rough one committee-room, and ono
additional room for every 500 voters
in excess of the first 500 voters in a
county ; he may hiro a central committee-room,
a committee-room for
each polling district, and an extra
room for each 500 voters in excess
of the first 500.
He may spend 200 for miscella
neous expenses, " so that thoy aro
not incurred in respect of any mat
ter constituting an offense under
this or any other act."
Besides his personal expenses and
the suins paid to tho returning
officers, a candidate's expenses aro
not to exceed the maximum amount
allowed iu tho following scale:
In a borough wheio there aro 2,000
electors, or fewer 350
AVhero there are more than 2,000
voters , 380
For each additional 1,000 voters In
excess of 2,000 30
But In Ireland, for fiOO volets or
less ,,., 200
For 500 volei-b, but not 1 ,000 voters 250
For 1,000 voters, but not 1.500 275
III a county, if tho number of
voters in tho register does not ex
ceed 2,0U0 XtibO in England and
Scotland nnd 500 in Ireland. If
it does exceed 2,000 710 in Eng
land and Scotland and 540 in lie
land, and an extra G0 in England
and Scotland and -10 iu Ireland for
each 1,000 voters above 2,000.
In accordance with the above
tables of allowances, the necessary
expenses of a candidate for Parlia
ment, apart from his personal ex
penses, the expenses of printing, of
stationery, of room rent and of
holding public meetings, will be in
the ncighboi hood of 400; that is
32,000. Now York Sun.
l.nrgo HAY IIOHHB
eiy riding, mid bro
ken to ImrncHS. .Siilu
i nhlo tor KvptiM or
l .1 I.OUHKY
DURING my absence lim thin King,
dom, .Mr. V. H. CIIUTUN ha-i
lull power of mioriii v in transact nil my
IniMtuss. llKStlY HUAIJU'.Y
Honolulu .Inly U I, ifl (inn
HOI.URItS of tho Hawaiian Agilcnl
. inrnl Company'; Mock me iieieby
notliled that a dividend of ono percent
Is due and pnvublo at the olllcc of
V. llltUWBIt & CO , (L'd)
Honolulu, Aug. 1!, ISSli. IU
Dissolution of Co-jmrtner-shi.
rI",HE IhiMiii" ol May how it Ciowc.,
JL huuloruru curried on by Iheni ns
Contiacinrs mid Builder, is iIiIh iluy
dl-M)led by mutual consent. Tliu busl
nws will lie continual by E. K. May
hew, and ho I icsponsiblc tor nil debts
Ineuried by the. Mild imttticrshlp; and
all mnmys duo the lulu Him nic to be
paid to thotnid K K. Mnvlicw.
Dated Honolulu, Jtih at. lMWI.
US ::t W. OUHWKS.
Notice to the Public in
rpiIATJ. A. 3IACKKNS5IK Is nullior.
JL izul lo tiiiii-nct ni) biisinu-s nnd
receipt hllli for imi while 1 nm absent
from lbi! Kingdom.
Honolulu, .Inly PI, 18-fl !).! lit
MtT.iUK HAUllISON I'ltUI). lMllllISON
T1 A HKt SON' HKOS.,
mid ' ui.ictoi
ICvtinmles ulveu on hriuk ml VW.oiluu
IMniiH uiul Spui-lftcatlons t'uriithlu'il.
All ordeis fiom l'laiilallons fin the
ellincof HoiliTr. II Ililini; StnoU. vbr. ,
All V orl. Uiturautixd un til ChiupeM
Hull h. AM onlers m eiiqi.i lc can be
ma-iii ill .HlliiN Ki'TTS, Kailiuinmn
Mu, or tin ouh I ojt.Oll 1 1; bo. I1K
Until! Sale of Jewelry.
On Wednesday, Aug. JLth,
Al to a.m.. at my Salesroom, I will sell
nt public uui'tlon, mi uoiiineiit of
Jewelry, Watches and Clocks,
beiiitf i lie b'llnnee ol Sloek of no 1m-
ponur closing hi busine-a, and
Rings, Collar ButtonB,
1 G-lass Show-Case.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
03 :t Auctioneer.
TWO nice cbmfoi table Cottages on
Iiililia sticut, nun School, cieh at
$12 per mouth. Kiuiuitu i:t
M. S. UUltfUAUai & CO.,
8H 2w Queen street.
Beg to announce that they h-ivo
&1 HercliiHiiiiiic store
on Kintr striel. neni Miiunnlten; where
they will he glad m -ru iheii fiiends.
A Splendid Opportunity.
efftftft Any person desirous of pro.
gp&ggjl cuiiiiir a pleit'nut homo can
tftriwi'fw'n do i-o liv applying to the un.
ilcudgnul. thin hnu-i! and lot is tltu
nted on Fort stieet, next to the Gyniuu.
sium Bull ling. Tim grounds are plant
ed with innuv r.ue ireis and plants.
C. K. i MILLER'S
11 Tin Business Agency.
Mortgagee's Notice of
NOTICi: U hereby given that in ac
cordance wiili a Power of Sale
contained in u ceitnin nuiilgiigu deed,
dated thu 2nd day of September, A.D.
18 1, mndu by Ioano Molulii of Wnlliin.
iiUu, ICauailinu, I-dnnd of lCnuni, to
John Ross of Honolulu, and recorded in
the otllco of tie Itegihtiar of Convey,
unci-, nt Honolulu, In Liber 01, on
pages lfiO and 181, and for u breach of
conditions in mid mortgage deed mn
taiued, to wit: the non-payment thereof,
nil anil singular thu premlfics du.-crlbed
iu said mortgago deed, will, after the
time limited by law. le sold at imlilic
auction in Honolulu.
Thu property to bu wild under Hut Hald
power of Sale is hi United at l.ileo, Ho
nolulu, It land of Oahu, and crmsit-ts of
a Hoiibo and Lot, more piirllculaily def
cribed in R.l 22ft8. L.C'.A. 2ia.
JOHN HOPS, Mortgagee.
Hv AV. O. I'.wiki:, liU Attorniy
Honolulu, .1 uly 21, IBb'l. 88 Hw
Choice Property for Sale.
LOT OOKNKH OP FORT AND
N-hool Streets, I elonging to Mr. M.
Loiilsson. Kniiiilic nt the otllco of
Pii tin (iuun streets.
Gold Mniiiixd Penholders, Watch
Chains, Locket, S.uri, tilccvo Buttons,
Lidies' and Gi-nf.' Gold Sets Brmolcts,
Watches, Clocks, Sin , &c, AUo,
oT oo mo
d 715 100
K.O. Hull & Son,
Intor-Ipland S. N. Co.,
Haw'n Agricultural Co.,
O. Brewer & Co.,
Walluku Sugar Co.,
Hecinrocily Sugar Co.,
L. A. THURSTON, Stock llrokei.
38 Merchant Street. 151 ly
S5?y"!!gy?yyi'j!';.VnijJiil'jin'wii' uiii.'wwi'.i 'iunm'n
New Goods Just Received
Ladies' Bazar, 80 F
By tho steiuiiMilp Ziiilntulln I have rerelvid n few ,r . ,. MCWTST
uioicksrsm.Ksof uijik n" -I a,,,,,.; . ; : ,
will bo found tliu.Stllv
Now nllt ho ingp, with many oilier favorite styles of H"X- El'.; nlo Fine
Laces, lowc.s Pon-Pon Fmlliew and Tips. fn g.e.t Mr, - A '," lino
in tunings, ute. I have also on hand na nsioitn ent nl tl.t
Finest Ladies3 Corsets,
li'fnf, k"?!' ""'' Cflli,n'.ei, Fn",7 nlMl, ,Mn,n """".v, ne l.lnen llnmlUu-.
cliler?, U. dei wear of nil klmlB, with various other goods BintiiMr fnrluiiua'
wear. I would nlnt inform tho Ladles of Honolulu and vlcliilu a 1 an
now fully pi enured to do nil kinds of DRhSSMVKlNG iinbu best
milliner and mo,t fashionable Ktvles, nt tho lowest po'siblo ratefi
AND ASK FOR A TTUAL.
MRS. J. LYONS, Proprietor.
tSMltS. I?. T. SKIDMORE, of Sim Francico, Mnnnger of the Millincrv
Department. run.i J
TEMPLE OF FASHION,
Ol nnd 53 ITovt Street.
. We are pleased to announce the arrival of our immense lnige Invoice of
Dry Go, Fancy Goods, Laces, EIod,
Clothing and Gent's Furnishing Goods,
and mo now oil'eiing uupiceulenled and unri ailed Uargnins In all ourdcpnrlm'ts.
Letting Down the Price.
Ju-i received, 100 pieces of very fine Victoria Lawn at $2 npicLC, 10 jaids; a Trry
large assortment of new f-piing stjlcs in Lawns, 4-1 Unlibtc, Sateens, plnin
tlgured nnd broendid, white Pique and a.iull line ot Diets, Cot tie, the Intcst out.
Lace DBoiiole, Ladies' Tricot Clotli
in all the new shades; 40 doz Lndics Lisle Thread Hose at 40 cents,
tho best value ever offi red.
Just received, all the latest styles in Boys and Children's Suits; Great Tlnrgains,
Boys Blue Klanel S.illor Suits at $2.00 a Suit. Just recehod, dtiicl from
Ladies', Men's, Misses'
which we offer at
New Goods, Just Received!
Shelf Hardware, Locks, Knots, Padlocks
A full line of Agate "Ware, House Furnishing Goods, Eddj s & Jewctt'
tors, Water Filters nnd C oleis, lie Chct ts, While Mountain Ice Crcai
new pattern', Easy Lawn Mowers, Door Mats, Garden and Canal Bar
Hoe, Pick and Fork Handles,
Socket and Planters' Hoes, a Superior Article
Cut-down Muskets, Powder, Shot and Caps,
Fence Wire nnd Maples, Manila and Sisal Rope.
The latest novelties in Lamp goods, the very Bcbl and iccond ginde Kerosene n.
Berry llros. Furniture Varnish. For sale at lowest market lates by
Tie Pacific flarflware Comfy, IMtel
Just ieceived, ex Lapwing, a large consignment of
Genuine German QoSogne,
Prepared by Jolinnn Maria Farina,
Hollister & Co.,
P.O. BOX 315.
JOS. E. WISEMAN,
General Business Agent.
Real Estate Agent,
Wilder's Steamship Acent.
Great Burlington Kailiond Agent
Blacksmith Work : $jp Carriage Building,
Painting and Kg? W Trimming,
79 Ul line stmt, -
EntrnnccH Iroin Kliifrj- nntl Rloreliuut Slw.
Every description of work In the aboo lines performed In a llrsbclnss manner.
Also, Horse Shoeing a Specialty.
J23T Dell Telephone, 107. iQJa (1(27 ly) csr Hell Telephone, 107. "B
CHAS. HUSTACL GROCER,
King Street, between Fort and Alakea Streets,
bmoked Salmon, Smoked Halibut. Ilnms, Bacon, Block CoillHli, Kits nnd tins Bal.
mon Bellies, kegs Untter, Cala Cheese, hogs Pickles, kegs Pig Pork, Table Hal.
bIhb, I igs, Almonds, Wnlnuls, Epiced Beef, Boned Chicki n, Liim h Tongues, Chip.
P.r, ,,. cjeB OyBters , Sardine, Sea Foum Crackers. Flour, Binn, Wheat Oats,.
White (astllo Soaii, Granulated Sugnr, Cube Sugar, Powdeied Sugar, Germea
Breakfast Germ, Choice Teas, French Peas, etc. AUnj b '
"Good Night" and Palace Brands Kerosene Oil.
All at Lowest market rates and Satisfaction Guaranteed. Z3T P. O. Box 872
S2J . Telephone 110. 'K
rr ra .vts,
and Clita's Shoes,
bed - rock prices.
& CO., Proprietors.
109 Fort Street.
Honolulu, II. I.
Custom House Broker,
Manaircr Hawaiian Onoia Hotiso
Fire and Lifu Jnsuriinco Agent,
Oil Rose Premises,
i" i i iiiii TiinWllBWMl