Newspaper Page Text
v - -
BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian iBlands.
Draw Exchange on the
33anlc oi Caltlbrnln, H. IT. I
And tliolr ngents In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Rothschild & Son. London.
The Commercial Dank Co., of Sydney,
The Commercial Hunk Co., of Sydney,
The Bank of Now Zealand: Auckland,
Chrlstchurch, nnd Wellington,
The Bunk of British Columida, Vic
toria, B. C, nnd Portland, Or.
Transact a General Banking Business.
Pledged to nelthor Sect nor Tarty.
Bnt established for tho benefit of nil.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 0, 1886.
FAST RIDING AND DMVINC.
Fast anil reckless riding ami driv
ing are no new subjects to complain
of, but as they arc evils still un
cured they demand that the atten
tion bestowed upon them in tho past
should not be made an excuse for
neglect in tho present. The acci
cent which happened to the young
son of Mr. Tregloan a few days ago
is an instance of what might happen
to any pedestrian any day in the
streets of Honolulu, from fast rid
ing. Here is a bright, promising
young lad, thirteen years old,
knocked down in the street through
no fault of his own, badly injured,
possibly maimed for life, or even
worse, by a reckless rider who is
gone before his identity is secured.
It is not surprising that an accident
of this nature should have occurred,
but rather that such accidents arc
not more numerous, considering the
amount of fast riding that may be
seen any day in the city, and espe
cially the suburbs. No one class
can be pointed out as the olfenders.
Natives, Chinamen, and white for
eigners are guilty. Stringent regu
lations should be adopted and heavy
penalties imposed to put a strip to
this kind of thing. But fast driving
is more common and more dangerous
than fast riding. Licensed vehicles
and private carriages, and more par
ticularly the latter, dash along the
streets and around corners at rail
road speed. It is really surprising
that there are not more collisions,
and greater damage done to pro
perty, limb and life. The turning
of corners at the break-neck pace
that may be seen any day and at
any hour of the day is especially
dungerous. There is liability of the
vehicle upsetting or throwing out its
occupants, and also of running into
some pedestrian or vehicle, that
cannot be seen in time to be avoided.
And yet the practice continues in
spite of the danger, and the danger
is aggravated by allowing young
children to handle the reins, as a
correspondent justly complained the
other day. It seems high time for
the authorities to step in and inter
fere. If existing laws are not vigor
ous enough, let there be new enactments.
THE AGE OF CARDINALS.
The age which bishops and
priests must have attained to receive
the hat was fixed by Sixtus at thirty ;
deacons, however, could acquire the
dignity at twenty-two. Unless
cardinal deacons have received
minor orders, they lose the right of
sharing in the election of the Pope.
This decree has not always been re
garded, for many below the age
assigned have gained a place in the
Sacred College pinco the death of
Sixtus V. Antonio Faccinetti della
Noce, nephew of Innocent IX, was
in his eighteenth year made cardinal
by his uncle. Clement VIII con
ferred the same dignity on John
Baptist Deti at the age of seven
teen, and on his nephew, Sylvester
Aldobrandini, who was only sixteen.
Among the cardinals named by Paul
V in 1(507 were Maurice of Savoy,
aged fourteen ; Charles de Medecis,
aged nineteen, and Ferdinand of
Austria, son of Philip III of Spain,
who was only ten. Francis Macda
letini was made caidinal in 10 17 nt
the ago of seventeen, and twenty
years afterward Clement IX raised
to the Sacred College the nephew of
Alexander VII, Sigismund Chigi,
who was only nineteen. Again, in
1G90, Alexander VIII appointed
Lorenzo Attieri, nged nineteen, to
t. the dignity, and Clement XII, at
the request of Philip V of Spain,
made his sou Louis of Bourbon,
aged eight years, a cardinal, and
granted him the archbishoprics of
Toledo, the most important seo in
Spain. To the great joy of all
parties, Louis subsequently re
nounced his dignity. Some writers,
in support of these appointments,
are wont to rccito these words of
Scripture: "A poor but clever
child is worth more than a foolish
old king." It must be considered,
however, that the Princes thus
honored were, as a rule, anything
but a consolation to the clerical
fjtnto. fJUajtiraoro American.
CO-OPERATIVE FARMINC IN ENCLAND.
On tho .Duke of Portland's Gring
lcy estate nn interesting experiment
in co-operative farming is being car
ried on, a farm of 485 acres, to
gether with all the stock, horses and
implements upon it, with all the
rights of the tenant, having been
let to nn association of six agricul
tural laborers. The farm is cliielly
arable, there being only thiity-six
acres of grass, and the soil is a
deep peat, growing good wheat for
seed, and also oats, but not barley.
The general terms upon which the
farm has been let at e that a fixed rent
is to be paid half-yearly and rates
and taxes, except tho drainage late
and property tax, to be paid by the
tenants. The tenant-right has been
valued by valueis mutually chosen,
and 3 pur cent is to be charged on
the amount, to be paid half-yearly
with the rent. The horses, stock
and implements left upon the farm
havo also been valued by the same
valuers, and a similar percentage
charged as on the tenant-right. Tho
tenant-right, the stock and imple
ments are at all times to be kept up
after a style of good husbandry,
and the Duke of Portland, his agent
or servants, are to have every faci
lity shown them to see that tho
capital is being in no way deterior
ated. The agreement is the one
usually used on the Duke of Port
land's estate, but it has been found
necessary, under the peculiar cir
cumstances of the case, to enter
into a subsidiary agreement giving
power to resume possession at any
tiniCj and this document will neces
sarily come under the form of a bill
of bale and be registered in accord
ance with the Bills of Sale Act. The
amount of the valuation is 2,-131
10s. The farm buildings are good,
some of them quite new, and are
sullicicnt for the requirements of
the farm. About seventy head of
calves and beasts, and between sixty
and seventy ewes with lambs have
been valued, and ten cart horses
have also been handed over, to
gether with the carts and imple
ments necessary to woik the farm.
Sufficient seed corn and seventy
quartets of oats were also left on
the farm and were valued with the
other items. There are four houses
on the farm, but in order to meet
the requirements of the six men aud
their families, two of the houses
have been divided, and easily
accommodate the two remaining
families. Tho men are having a
deed of partnership drawn up among
them, which they state shall be in
foi cc for seven years. By if each
of them receives a wage of 84 a
month, no one to receive more than
another. At the end of the 3ear
their accounts arc to be balanced,
and after the rent and the interest
due on the valuation have been paid,
together with an interest of o per
cent to any one of the men who may
have put a little capital into the
concern, the remainder is to be paid
over toward reducing the amount of
the valuation, which is to be hoped
in time to clear off. London
THE QUEEN BEE, ETC.
An exchange says: "A queen
bee lays from 2,000 to 3,000 eggs
in twenty-four hours. It is not
necessary to saj 'How doth the little
busy bee, etc,' ; she doth well and
should be a shining example to the
lazy hen that can only be induced to
lay one egg in twenty-four hours,
and then only when eggs arc cheap.
Some wide-awake apiarist has dis
covered that old queen bees like old
hens arc unprofitable and for the
same reason, viz. : that they do not
lay so many eggs. There was per
haps sound sense in the old-fashioned
plan of destroying the old colonics
after two or three years nnd keeping
only the new swarniB. But perhaps
we can now rejuvenate old swarms
by introducing some young queens.
If so it will be an important point
gained in bee culture."
The wiiter of the above does not
seem to appreciate the fact that the
old queen invariably goes out with
the new bwarm. In fact she always
leaves before tho young queen
emerges from its cell, and I have
frequently known Italian bees to
swarm without having any queen
cells at all, but the bees would rear
colls after they were deprived of a
queen. Queens are very antagon
istic to each other and will combat
for supremacy until cither one or
the other is killed. Last season in
one of my queen nurseries which is
simply a brood frame with sovcral
different departments in which are
placed queen cells for hatching, I
accidentally put too cells in one de
partment, and as I lifted them out
one day to see how they were getting
alonfy thoy were just in the act of
emerging, the ends of the cells hav
ing already been eaten out. They
"piped" at each other in the shrillest
tones, and neither, for quite a while,
(lured venture out first. Finally,
however, in a second they were both
together and tho most spirited con
test ensued, and they were both
saved by placing between them a tin
lid which I had in my hand. If the
bees arc not ready to swarm the first
queen that hatches out from a lot of
cells destroys all tho other cells in
tho hive by tearing holes in them.
The reason the old queen does not
destroy the cells just before swarm
ing, she is prevented from so doing
by tho bees which vigilantly watch
tho colls and keep her away. The
expert can readily tell when there is
going to ho a swarm, for previous to
its issuing, the shrill notes of tho old
queen answering to that of the
3,oiuig one yet in tho cell can be
heard Eeveral feet from the hive, So
it is not consistent with thti naturo
of bees that the young queen hatches
out while the old queen is in tho
hive, and the swarm issues with it.
Sometimes, however, when tho old
queen becomes unprolific on account
of old age, the bees, conscious of
their fate, will go to work and rear
another queen to supersede her. In
such cases I have known two queens
to live peaceably together in tho
same hive. 1 always follow tho
advice as given in tho above article,
and replaco unprofitable queens with
young ones. I permit the imported
queens, however, to live till they die
from old age. It was a hive that
contained one of these last season
that I watched with special interest.
The bees at several different times
reatcd queen cells from the few eggs
that were laid, but I took them away
as soon as thoy were scaled over,
and put them in the queen misery,
until finally I let them raise a queen.
This colony went into winter quarters
with two queens in the same hive.
These are not usual occurrences
though, and it is always better to
superscdo an unprofitable queen.
I havo never yet seen comb so old
as to be unfit for brood rearing. The
only difference that I have noticed
is that the cells become somewhat
smaller when the comb is very old,
and the bees reared therefrom may
not be quite as large, but old comb
is better for bees to winter upon
than now. Racine Age.
RUSSIA'S NEW IRONCLAD.
To-morrow will be a great day in
the annals of the Russian Navy,
says a Vienna despatch in the Lon
don 2'elcrrapi. One of the large
new ironclads built at Sebastopol
will be launched, doubtless in the
presence of the Czar, who arrived
there at the end of last week. From
certain information forwarded to the
admiralty of a continental power,
and of which I happen to be in pos
session, it is clear that for a long
time to come England will have little
to fear from the maritime strength
of Russia, and can contemplate with
indifference the construction of
many more Muscovite invincibles of
the same pattern as that which
leaves the dock to-morrow. The
good ship Tchcsnia is a six-gun cor
vette of about 10,000 tons, each of
her guns being from thirty-eight to
forty tons. The scantling is light
and the riveting indifferent. To
judge of the steel employed, it would
be necessary to see it undergo a
breaking and bending test. It is of
South Russian manufacture and ap
parently good. The backing is in
larch of questionable durability.
The foigings of her stem and stern
posts arc sound. The brackets for
her twin screws are in cast steel,
aud were made in England. They
attempted repeatedly to make them
in Russia, but could not succeed.
The llanges of the screw brackets
have been considerably weakened
by the fastenings that have been
adopted. As she has no masts she
will roll uneasily unless her center
of gravity be placed unusually high.
The guns are heavy, and it is not
known when they will be ready.
The speed will be " about sixteen
knots an hour. Her coal-carrying
power is small, though that is not a
matter of much importance for the
Black Sea. The coal used is the
anthracite of the Donitz, which is
clean and smokeless. It is, how
ever, destructive to the furnace
bars, and therefore difficult to man
age when full speed is required for
any length of time.
A second ironclad of similar ton
nage, the Sinope, will take nearly
eighteen months to complete, and
unavoidable delays may occur. The
armor-plates are not all to hand,
and only a few of them are yet
fixed. They may last a few years,
but will rapidly deteriorate. Six
gunboats are to be built. The keel
of one and part of another arc in
progress. ' A few torpedo-boats are
in commission and some are under
going repairs. Opinion is divided
as to the advisability, of restoring
Sebastopol as a military port. It is
the only place free of ice in winter,
but is more exposed to attack than
Nikolaief. The new graving-dock,
which will admit tho largest iron
clad at present existing, has been
constructed on the site of the old
dock. The new ships are being
built in the harbor, not far from
where the English blew up the docks
during tho Crimean "War. This is
scarcely a good augury, particularly
for sailors, who arc, as a rule,
superstitious. English paper of
AFTER FORTY YEARS' COURTSHIP.
The history of tho troubles of a
couple who were married last week
in a villago near Lowiston, has
something in it winch most emphati
cally illustrates the truth of tho old
adago that the com so of true love
nover runs smooth, The brido was
a lady of sixty-four years whose
hair is silver, and the groom a f ow
years her senior. Their courtship
has extended over n period of foi ty
six years. A Lowiston gentleman
who is acquainted with the bride
savs that when she was oiffhtcon
1 years old she fell in lovo with her
present husband, and made her pre
parations to marry on her nineteenth
I birthday. Her father had died when
1 she was a littles girl, leaving an in
, valid mother, with no one to depend
I upon for support but this daughter.
I When tho old lady heard of her in
' tended marriage she put her foot
right down upon tup -natter, and
said she should not wed, Hpr
mother was firm in her purpose and
all efforts to bring about a recon
ciliation wero unavailing. Timo
woro op, nnd tho two lovers kept up
a secret correspondence with each
other. Neither of them married.
Not many months ago the mother
died, and now the wedding-bells arc
ringing nnd the couple are enjoying
a honeymoon which lias been de
ferred for nearly half a century.
Lowiston, Maine, Journnl, Juno 7.
BY a Portuguese, a situation In n
gentleman's place ns Conclunnn or
Onrdcner, or in some livery stable,
whore he can make himself 'generally
useful, being a harness innkcr by trade
nnd knowing how to llxnnd mend every,
thing in Unit line. Apply tn Messrs.
Gonsalvcs & Co, Heaver Block, Bono.
1 UPllIOIIT WKSTEUMAYEU BEK.
LIN PIANO. Willing to let fame
out, for a reasonable time. Applv to
f!7 lv E. W. JOKDAN, Knit St.
A SAVINGS BANK PASS BOOK
wilh Messw. Bishop &, Co., in the
namoof FLO HA LEVEY. Tho Under
will please leave the snniu at iliu Bank.
A SPECIAL MEETING or the mum
bers of the Honolulu Yacht nnd
Boat Club will be held at the bout house
TO.MOHROW (Fildiiy) EVENING nt
7:'I0 o'clock. Object lilcctif.n of Dele,
gates. J. II. FISHER,
1)7 2t Secrclaiy.
REAL ESTATE for SALE.
PARTIES desiiing to puichate tho
property situate) on l ho inukiii
corner of P.ilnce alk unci Punchbowl
street, in this city, can learn terms and
prico by applying to the undersigned.
The properly lias several buildings iy
on same, nil at pttscnt occupied hy ten.
ants, nnd the annual lcntnl is l.ttiu.
Honolulu, Augut 1, 1SSG. !)7 tw
"pilE in designed respectfully ciills
JL the attention of the Ladles i f
Honolulu to the new nnd superb btm k
of Goods which has just come to blind
from Europe and the United Stilus,
comprising tho following articles:
A splendid line of Linen Lawn dress
patterns in 12.ynrd lengths. Those
goods will bo found on inspection to be
tho choicest in this market mid at mii-Ii
prices as will suit tho times.
Wliitc diess fabrics in Plaid and
striped Nausook, checked (.'ambries,
hiin Nainsook white Pique Victoria
A choice selection of Plaid Bunting
in evening shades;
Black and colored French Cashmere
in nil the lending shade",
Velvets nnd velveteens of all the
popular shades, Trimming S.itln in nil
French dress Silks in black and
colois, also in evening shades,
liciii and imitation Laces in black,
white, cieam and ecru,
All over Embroideries in blue and
plain while, Tucking und Hauling.
Those goods having been bought
from sample, are the most stylish in de
signs ot anything in this city, and well
worth the inspection of the ladies,
Ladies' Lawn ilandkcicliiefs in all
the leading styles, al-o the lntcst nnd
newest designs in colors; Ribbons in all
the popular makes and shades.
A full line ol Ladies' Hosiery in Lisle
Thread, Balbrigan nnd fancy stripes,
Ostrich Tips and Feathers In the lend
ing.shadcs, an immense stock of Fu-r.ch
Childien's whi e Dresses. Lice Hon.
nets, Lace Caps, rioods, Ac; complete
line of Ladies and Children's Undei
wear, Ladies and Children's Corseir.
We keep constantly on hand a full as
sortment of Ladies', Misses', and Chil
dren's trimmed und untrimined Huts,
A well-selected Stock of Ladle-.',
Misses', nnd Children's Boots, Shoes
A Superb Stock of
Chinese. Silks & Satins
in nil the leading similes.
White Glass Cloth in Unco grades.
Plain and Embroidered
Wo would cnll your special intention
to the above line of Goods, as wo hellcvn
they ore- tho richest nnd finest ever im
ported to this market.
Gentlemen, wo would respectfully call
your attention to our Furnishing Goods
Department, ns it is replete wi'li tho
latest styles of Neckwear, Suspenders
and Hosiery. Underwear in Silk, Lilso
thread merino and gau.c. A splendid
and solceted stock of walking Shirts in
flannel and cotton.
We would particularly call your at.
tcntion to nur dress Shirt, as wo believe
it Is tho best and cheapest Shirt In this
city for the price. A full lino of Per.
calo Shirts, Boys' Blurts and Underwear.
Men's and, Hoys' Straw nud Felt lints in
Bluck nnd Drab Cloth lor Men and
EST Wo tender our sincere (hunks lo
the public of Honolulu for theli liberal
patronage, and hope by strict attention
to business nud honest dealing, to merit
n continuance of tho same,
Corner Fott and Hold btreets.
GEO. B. PEACOCK,
Manager. 07 Fr Sim
A Splendid Opportunity.
Any person desirous of pro.
curing a plenwmt home, enn
do so hv npplying to the un
dersigned, 'this house und lot Is situ,
aled on Fort street, next to the Gyinnii.
slum Building. Tho grounds aro plant
ed with many rare trees nnd plants.
O. K. MILLEH'S
01 1m Business Agency.
Choice Property for Stile.
LOT COHNEB OF FORT AND
School Streets, belonging to Mr. M.
Loulsson. Euquiro at tho ollleo of
M.S. GIUNBAUM & CO-.,
80 lin Queen streets.
Having seemed tho Sorvlces of
Geo. C. Stratemeyer
wo arc prepared to execute all
House . or
HONOLULU PLANING MILLS.
Mortgagee's Notice of
NOTICB Ishetehy given Hint In ac
cordance with a Power of Sale
contained In a eeituin moilgngo deed,
dated tho 2nd day of September, A.I).
Ib8l, made, by louno Moluhi of Wnlltia.
uku, Kawail'iuu, Island of Kauai, to
John Ross of Honolulu, nnd recorded In
the olllcc of the Registrar of Convey,
nnces, nt Honolulu, in Liber 01, on
pages 180 nnd 181, and for a breaeh of
conditions in said mortgage deed con
tained, to wit: the nun-pa) mint llieieof,
nil nnd singular the premises dcsciihcd
in said mortgnge deed, will, after the
time limited by law, be sold at piibllc
auction in Honolulu.
The property to be sold under tho said
power of Sale is situated ntl.eleo, Ho
nolulu, Island of Onliu, and consists of
a Bouse nnd Lot, more pailiculnrly des
cribed in B.P. 22C.8, L.C.A. 21:i.
.JOHN BOSS, Mortgagee.
Bv W. C. Paui-1, his Attorney.
Honolulu, July Hi, 1SSU. 88 3v
Ginger Ale, Cream Soda,
Lemon Soda, Lemonade, b'aisaparillo,
Fruit :-rups nnd Ksei res and
made from the pine Apple, all of which
we guaiantee lo be the best.
Jtffi" We nlt-o invite panics intending
startiig stores for the side of iced
drinks and wishing fountain supplies,
tojcall on us before going elsewhere.
flu Crystal Soda forts,
P. O. Box 807, Honolulu.
Mer-Islaiil S. I. Co,
Tlie .Best Xtoaite
to the World Renowned
Volcano of Kilauea
The new and staunch
Steamer W. G. Hall
Leaves Honolulu nt 10 o'clock a.m. on
Friday, August 13th.
The steamer passes along tho entire
coast of the leeward side of Hawaii, af.
fording tourists a panorama of charm,
ing scenery, nnd will stop at Keiilake.
kun Bay, where sufficient timo is allow
ed to vihit the Monument of Captain
Tourists by this route reach Punaluu
nt 5 o'clock on the duy after leaving
Honolulu, being only one night on the
vessel, making tho entire passage in
smooth water. At Punaluu there is tho
FINEST HOTEL ON HAWAII,
and from there tourists will be convoyed
by railroad to Pahala. thence by stage
coach to HalLwoy House, wheio horbes
and guides will bo in attendance to con
vey them to the Volrnno.
Tourists will have two nights and ono
whole day nt the Volcano House.
Tickets for the round trip, $50, which
includes all expenses.
Apply to HARRY ARMITAGE,
Agent, at Wllllums' Photograph Gallery,
Fort street, or at the office of tho 1. 1. S,
N. Co., Esplanade. 370 Cm
Will bo open eveiy alteinoun und even.
ing as follows:
Slomluy, TucHiIny, IVrdneHduy nud
To the public in general.
For ladles and gentlemen.
For ladies, gentlemen and children.
Lessons in Fancy Skating.
Friday und Saturday Evenings.
M'H.l IAM W.M.I., Mnnngor.
O LUSO HAWAIIANO.
ALL persons who want to communi.
cato with tho Poitugucso, either
for business, or for procuiing workmen,
servants or any other helps, will llnd It
tho most prolltablo way to advertise in
tlio Luso Hqxvuiiauo, thu new organ of
the Portuguese colony, which Is pub.
llshcd on Merchant stitot, Gutetle Build,
ing, (Post-Oillco Letter Box E,), and
only charges lcasoiuihlo rates for adver.
New Goods Just Received
By tho stcnmhlp Zcalandia I have received a fow nf thu NEWEST nnd
' CHOICEST STYLES of LADIES' BATS, among wldoh
will be found the Stylish h
Now all tho rage, with many other favorite styles of BONNETS: nlo Fine
Luces, Flowers, Pon-Pons, Feathers and Tips, in grout variety. A now line
of Vclllugs, etc. I have also on hand an itssoitnient of the
Finest Ladies9 Corsets,
Ladies', Misses' nnd Children's Fancy nnd Plain Hosiery, Hue Linen Hnndker
chief-', Underwear of nil kinds, with various other goods BUitnlilu for 1 utiles'
wear. I would nlio inform the Ladies of Honolulu and vicinity that I am
now fully prepared to do nil kinds of DRESSMAKING In the best
milliner aud most fashionahlo styles, at tho lowest possible rates.
AND ASK FOR A TRIAL.
MRS. J. LYONS, Proprietor.
USTMHS. E. T. SKIDMORB.'of San Francisco, Manager of thu' Millinery
Dcptu uncut. 302
Ol nnd 03
We are pleased to announce the nrrival of our immense hit pc Tnvoico of
Dry Goods, Fancy Goods, Laces, Mob,
Clothing and Gent's Furnishing G-oods,
and are now offering unprecedented and unrivalled Bargain? in all ourdepartm'ts
Letting Down the Price.
Just received, 100 piccesjof very fine Victoria Lawn nt $2 apiece, 10 yards; a very
large nssortmcnl of new Spring stjlcs in Lawns, 4-4 Batiste, Sateens, plnin
figured and brocaded, white Pique nnd a full line of Dress Goods, the latest out.
JLitice Boude, Ladies' Tricot Olotl
in nil the new shades; 40 doz Ladies Lisle Thread Hose at 40 cents,
the best value ever offered.
Justreceived, all the latest styles in Boys and Children's Suils; Great Bargains,
Boys Blue Flanel Sailor Suits at $2.50 a Suit. Just received, direct from
Ladies', Men's; Misses'
which we offer at
Just received, ex Lapwing,
Prepared by Johann Maria Fari
GeteniBr On Jnlichs-Platz
Hollister & Co.,
P.O. BOX 315.
General Business Agent.
Real Estate Agent,
Wildei's Steamship Agent,
Great Burlington Railroad Agent
Blacksmith Work; s ffiSfe Carriage Buildinff,
Painting and Trimming,
79 & 81 KinE Street, - 01Q Rose Premises,
CntramccB lrom King- and Mcrolmnt StN.
Every description of work in the ahovo lines performed in a first-class manner.
Also, Horse Shoeing a Specialty.
EST Bell Telephone, 1Q7. -t (327 ly) mar Bell Telephone, 107. -
CHAS. HUSTACE, GROCER
King Street, between Fort and Alnketi Streets,
HAS RECEIVED, TER AUSTRALIA,
Smoked Salmon, Smoked Halibut, Haras, Bacon, Block Codfifh, Kits and tin's Sal.
mon Hollies, kegs Butter, Cala Cheese, kegs Pioklcs, kegs Pig Pork, Table Hal.
sins, Figs, Almonds, Walnuts, Spiced Beef, Boned Chicken, Lunch Tongues, Chip.'
ped ISeef, cases Oysters, Sardines, Sea Foam Crackers. Flour, Bran, Wheat. Oats,
White Castile Soap, Granulated Sugnr, Cube Sugar, Powdered Sugar, Genuca
Breakfast Germ, Choice Teas, French Peas, etc. AUo,
"Good Night" and Palace Brands Kerosene Oil.
All nt Lowest market rates and Satisfaction Guaranteed, tsr P. O. Bos P72:
342J Telephone 110.
A LARGE & ELEGANT
Stock of Goods
Received ex Zealaudln,
J. T. Waterhouse's
70J Queen & Fort Street Stores, tf
and Children's Slioes,
bed - rock prices.
& CO., Proprietors.
a large consignment of
109 Fort Street. -
Honolulu, II. I.
Custom House Bioker,
"MnnniTir TTfiwnltnn Onmn TTmici
Fire and Lifo Insurance Agent.
WIIDEWS H. S. CO.
Leaves Honolulu oaoh Tuesday at
4 p.m., touching tit Luhuina, Mua
laea Bay, Makeua, Mahukona, Ka
waihue, Laupahoehoo und Hllo.
Returning, will touch at all the
alove ports, arriving at Honolulu
each Rutunliiv n'lerii'vin,
NOTICE is hereby given, that 1 have
this day revoked my power of At
torney to Apaii, dated 27ih day of Do.
cember. 1K80, recorded libor 07, pairo
223, in Register OP.lco, Honolulu.
Dated Honolulu, July 17, 1680. Kl lm
8 Fort Street
fct - . rK
, i.f J i jj. uo1