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BISHOP & Co.. 15ANKEBS
Ilonnlulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Exchange on the
Buiilc ol'Cnlil'ornin, H. X
And their agents In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Rothschild & Son, London
Tlic Commercial Hank Co., of, Sydney,
The Commercial ltnnk Co., of Sydney,
Tho Bank of Now Zealand: Auckland,
Christchurch. nnd Wellington.
Tho Bunk of British Columbia.
torla, B. 0., nnd Portland, Or.
Transact a General Bunking Business.
In QnxUj ulUth
Fledged to neither Bocl nor Potty.
But established for tho benefit of nil.
MONDAY. AUGUST 9, 1880.
The Legislative Assembly
10 a. si., being opened with
by Rev. J. Waiamau, Chaplain.
Present: Ministers Gibson, Crcigh
ton, Kanoa and Date; Nobles
Walker (President), Clcghorn and
Bush; Reps. Keau, Baker, Kauhi,
Ainara, Blown, Knulia, Kaunamano,
"Wight, Nahale, Nahinu, Kckoa,
Kalua, Aholo, Kaukau, Castle, Kaai,
Dickey, Paehaole, Kauai and l'alo
hau. Minutes of last meeting
(Monday, July 20) ucre read in
both languages and confirmed.
Rep. Castle presented two peti
tions from Honolulu, against legaliz
ing the importation or sale of opium,
which was referred to the Sanitary
Committee; also, that tho pay of
mail earlier from Makena to Ulupa
lakua, Maui, be increased to S2 a
week, which was referred to select
committee on postal items.
Kep. Palohau, a petition that the
salary of the Government physician
at Lihue be increased, which was
referred to the Sanitary Committee;
also, from one Kaiu, for $100 for
land taken for a road, which was
referred to Public Lands Com
mittee. Rep. Brown, on suspension of the
rules, read the following petition:
"To the Hon. J. S. Walker, Pres
ident Legislative Assembly, 1S80,
and to the Nobles and Representa
tives in the Legislature of the King
dom assembled :
"The petition of William Flower
dew, a citizen of Great Biitain, re
spectfully represents, that hereto
fore, to wit, on the 30th day of
June, 1883-, while residing at these
Islands, he obtained from the Min
ister of the Interior, John K. Bush,
permission under grant of that date
to lay down tramways and run cart
upon such streets, in the city of
Honolulu and its suburb-, a? Je
might select; that under the author
ity of such grant or franchise, and
acting in good faith, and thinking
that such grant was of force nnd
effect in law, he proceeded to San
Francisco, in tho United States of
America, and purchased materials
and cars and engaged the services of
a competent engineer to superintend
the laying down of the tramway,
and returned with such materials
and said engineer to Honolulu, and
ready to engage in and carry on the
woik comtemplated under such
grant, and notified the then Minister
of the Interior, Chas T. Gulick, that
lie was ready and willing and
was about to proceed to woik
on the laying of said tramways ;
that on tho fourth day of August he
received a communication from the
said Gulick as such Minister of the
Interior, that the grant, before being
acted upon or work commenced
thereunder, should be submitted to
the Privy Council of State ; that on
the Kith day of August your peti
tioner replied to Ihe said Minister of
the Interior that he had no objection
to tho matter being laid before the
Privy Council, that thereafter he
caused an agreement to be drawn
and submitted to the Minister of the
lnteiior for signature, setting forth
fully what work was to bo done and
what streets-would be opeiated with
tramways, in which agreement was
nlso set fortli the rates of fares to
lie charged for passengers, which
agreement was not executed by said
Minister of the Interior; that there
after and in said month of August
your petitioner caused woik to lie
commenced to lay tramways; and
on the 27th day of said August
your petitioner was lestrained by
injunction issued out of the Su
premo Court of tho Kingdom in a
suit brought by said Minister of tho
Interior ; and that on the 10th day
of September said injunction was
made perpetual nnd your petitioner
forever restrained from proceeding
with the work contemplated to bo
done under and by virtue of said
grant or franchise. That in conse
quence thereof your petitioner has
suffered great loss and damage in tho
piemises, caused by tho purchase of
materials, tho loss of time and other
expenses caused and home by him
under tho terms of said grant or
franchise, amounting in the aggre
gate to more than f,000,
"Wherefore he prays that tho bum.
of $5,000 be appiopriated by this
honorable body, and that the samo
he paid him as u full compensation
for all loss and damages sustained
jjy him in. tho premises,
"And your .
pray, etc., etc.
petitioner an ill over
"Datedllonolulu, August 0, 188G.
"By Ills Attorney in fact,
"Al.UX. J. CAUTWinOHT."
Referred to the committee on
Public Lands and Internal Improve
ments, a motion by Rep. Keau, to
indefinitely postpone it, being lost.
Rep. Dole presented a petition
from Lihue, asking a grant of 8!!00
for improving the load from iN'nwili
will to Kalacaki, which was laid on
tho table to bo considered with the
Rep. Kaai, a petition from liana,
praying thnt a law bo enacted to
piovido for the shipping of laro Hour
to other countries, which was re
ferred to the Committee of Com
lnoiec. Rep. Kaunamano, a petition from
A. W. llaalilio, asking for a balance
of S1JJ2.!J8, commission as tax col
lector, which was referred to the
Rep. Thurston picsentcrl a peti
tion each from Kaauana and Kamoi,
praying for compensation for1 serv
ing writs on delinquent tax payers
for Mr. Geo. II. Luce, tax collector
in Honolulu. .Referred to Judiciary
Rep. Brown submitted the follow
ing questions to the Minister of For
eign Affairs: "I hereby request that
His Excellency the Minister of For
eign Affaiis inform this house what
pay the Consul-Gcneralat San Fran
cisco leceives? If he receives no
pay from the Government, from
what does he receive compensation
for his ei vices? If fiom the fees
of the ollice, what pioporfion
thereof? And, if any balance re
mains for the benefit of the Govern
ment, where does the ciedit appear?
How much, if any sum of money is
now due the Government? Has the
Government icceived any realization
as yet ? If so how much :"
The same member submitted the
following question to the Minister of
the Interior: ,lI hereby lequest that
His Excellency the Minister of the
Interior inform this house how many
free water privileges are granted,
with the names of the parties using
the water free of charge, and fiom
what time such parties have used
the Government water free of
Rep. Thurston enquired respect
ing a question previously submitted
by him to the Minister of Finance,
relative to pay of tax assessors.
Minister Kanoa submitted the
reply in writing, which was laid on
Rep. Dolepiesented the following
resolution: "Whereas, the Hon. J.
L. Kaulukou. member for Hilo, has
been commissioned by His Majesty
the King as Marshal of the King
dom, and is now actiug under said
commission as Marshal as aforesaid ;
Be it i esolved, that the seat of the
Hon. J. L. Kaulukou is hereby de
clared vacant, and a new election be
oidered to till such vacancy." It
gave him pain to introduce this reso
lution, for unseating a member with
whom he had cordial iclalions dur
ing the former paitofthe session.
But acting in his public capacity it
seemed to him that the combining of
the office of Marshal, which was one
of the executive ollices of tho king
dom, with the position of a repre
sentative, was a violation of the
Constitution, where it declared that
the Eecutive and tho Legislative
should be separate and distinct. He
moved tho resolution be i of erred to
a select committee, as the member
whose position was affected be
longed to the Judiciary Commit
tee. Rep. Kalua moved in amendment
to refer it to the committee of the
Rep. Keau moved that the lesolu
tion be indefinitely postponed. He
concluded his remarks in Hawaiian
by moving the previous question,
which was not seconded.
Rep. Thurston said tho question
involved was one of the gravest im
poitanee. All tho members might
not be able to decide so promptly as
the member for Honolulu. The
piincipal was oue that demanded
more dignified treatment than spon
taneous killing of the resolution.
Rep. Dickey favored reference to
commiLleo of tho whole. Members
had sworn to suppoit the Constitu
tion, and should bo careful in deal
ing witli questions of its construc
tion. Tho motion to refer to committee
of tho whole carried, 18 to 18, Min
isters Gibson, Creigliton and Kanoa
voting in the minority, and Minister
Dare in the majority.
Bep. Kekoa presented a resolu
tion, suiting that the late Minister
of Interior had neglected to report
on the piostitutes of Honolulu, and
requiring tho present Minister to rc-
poit within three days, giving the
number, names, stale of health,
medical attendants, etc., of those
Rep. Brown moved the indefinite
postponement of the resolution, say
ing the lion, member could get tho
information desired on application to
the Secretary of the Board of Health,
without having the shame of those
unfoitunates paraded before the
Reps, Kaunamano, Keau and
Kckoa supported the resolution, on
the ground that tho law required a
report of that kind to be made to
Rop. Thuis,ton moved in amend
ment that the Minister report to the
select committee on tho bill to repeal
tho acl to mitigate the evils of pro
dn-,iHWirl-.Mti1'r(W r--1 iiiinlftiwnryifc
The motion to indefinitely post
pone the resolution carried.
Noble Bush gave notice of an act
to provide a permanent settlement
for the widow of the lato John E.
' Rep. Dole submitted a question to
the Minister of Finance, as to
whether the Government had nego
tiated any loan since the Ministerial
statements of indebtedness wore
presented, and, if so, as to the par
Rop. Dickey presented a resolu
tion, thnt the Supreme Court bo
asked to construe, for the benefit of
tho Assembly, Article 20 of the
Constitution, and make report as
soon as possible.
Rep. Kaulukou said one judge
was absent and the Chief Justico
was tired out and going to the coun
try, so that a reply from the full
Couit could not be got. If the
mover did not want the Marshal
to hold a scat in the house, lie
should say so and not beat about
the bush. Ho moved indefinite
Minister Dare stated that the
question raised regarded the right of
the Marshal to a seat in
the house. As the Constitu
tion made the Assembly judge of
the qualifications of its own mem
bers, .he did not see that the Supreme
Court had anything to do with the
Rep. Dickey cited the provision
of tho Constitution requiring tho
Supreme Court to give its opinion
on questions when desired by the
Indefinite postponement carried.
Rep. Amaru presented a lesolu
tion, that $2,000 be appropriated
for educating the children of the
late Rev. Abel Claik, Government
school teacher at Waialua, Oahu.
Referred, on moiicn of Noble Cleg
horn, to the Committee on Educa
tion. OltDEIt OK THE DAY.
Rep. Kaai moved tho order of the
day, which carried.
Consideration of the Appropria
tion Bill in committee of tho whole.
Rep. Dole moved, as it was 12
minutes to 12, that the house take
recess t'll 1:30, which carried.
(Dales to Aticusl 2nd, per steam
ships Alameda and Zealandiu.)
The new Cabinet lias been an
nounced as follows: Secreta' of
War, Right Hon. William IJenry
Smith ; First Lord of the Admiralty,
Lord George Hamilton. Lord
Chancellor, Lord Halsbury ; Secre
tary for India, Right Hon. Fred
erick Aitliur Stanley ; Lord Presi
dent of the Council, Viscount Cran
biook; President of the Local
Government Board, Right Hon.
Henry Chaplin ; President of the
Board of Trade, Right Hon. Edward
Stanhope ; Postmaster-General, Lord
John Manners ; First Commissioner
of Works, Right Hon. David Plun
kett; Attorney-General, Sir R. E.
Webster; Lord Chancellor of Ire
land, Lord Ashbourne. The first
three of the above are official an
nouncements. It has been decided that Lord
Randolph Churchill bhall have the
ofiic of Chancellor of the Exchequer
and the leadership in the House of
Serious rioting took place in Bel
fast, on the 31st July and the fol
lowing d.ay. A band of music
inarched to meet a party of Protest
ant Sunday-school children who
were returning from an excursion.
The crowd accompanying tho band
gioancd at a number of Catholics
who were assembled at Carrick Hill.
The latter replied with stones, and
the otuers retaliated. Wild rumors
spread throughout the city and a
large mob of Orangemen soon
gathered. The police tried to dis
perse the crowd, but their efforts
were useless and the Orangemen
continued to' increase. The mob at
tacked and wrecked a large tavern
owned by a Catholic named Mc
Kenna. The police frequently
charged the mob, but were repulsed
The rioters then wrecked a nnra
bor of houses believed to bo in
habited by Catholics. They up
rooted the pavement and fired stones
at the police. The latter were finally
ordered to fire buckshot and tho
command was promptly obeyed. A
boy named Knox, who was going on
an errand, was shot dead. Many
persons were wounded, some of
them seriously. The riot had now
reached such propoitions that it was
deemed necessary to call out the
militia. Tho rioters were appar
ently awed by the appearance of
soldiers, aud soon dispersed to their
homes. Ihe fighting was renewed,
however, next day, and tho police
were again compelled to fire upon
the mob. Mnny of the rioters were
wounded. Subsequently the mob
wrecked several liuildings, and tlto
military were again summoned.
Many policemen were badly cut by
missiles thrown at them by tho
rioters. Forty-six arrests were
An exchange of views among
Parnellites lias led to a decision to
give the Government time to pre
pare an Irish bill, but tho Parnel
lites will demand a measure for tho
suspension , of evictions, owing to
tho fall in prices aud numerous ten
ants in Ireland aro in arrears and
are unable to pay their rents.
If tho introduction of tho Irish
bill lio postponed until Spring, land
lords will in all likelihood resort to
wholcsalo ovictlons unless restrained
from doing so.
Mr. KiUon's position as President
of the Liberal Federation is men
aced by his acceptance of a baron
etcy. Mr. Cliamberlnln. and his
followers are delighted at the situa
tion. They ridicule the idea of a
baronet being at the head of a
A prize-fight which resulted in
the death of one of the principals
took place at Rlioudda, Wales. The
pugilists weio Evans and James.
Thirty-two rounds were fought.
Evans was carried to his home in a
horrible condition, and died shortly
afte his arrival there.
The Eastern Question seems to
be again opening up.
A despatch from Sophia stales
that the collection of war stores and
arms and the drilling of troops aro
going on with renewed activity.
Military preparations arc also pio
giessing on the Servian linu of the
frontier. The situation in both
countries indicates uncertainty as to
the duration of peace. Reports
from Montenegrin souices show that
thoTiukisli forces in Albania are
receiving re-enforcements', the in
tention apparently being to bring
tho garrison up to a war footing.
Russia is getting bolder and now
demands the cession of Erzeroum,
in Armenia, the possession of which
would give her the key to the whole
country south. The necessity of
supporting Turkey against further,
Busian encroachments is universally
A convention between Kngland
and China nas been signed at Pe
king. By the terms of the conven
tion China agrees to the occupation
of Burmah by the English and pro
mises to encourage trade between
China and Burmah. A commission
is being formed to delimit the
The Liberal ministers have de
cided not to shape their tactics until
the Queen's speech has been lead
The Exchange Telegraph Com
pany announces that it is informed
on high authority that Lo-rt Salis
bury's Irish policy will include a
proposal to lend to Ireland 5,000,
000 to enable her to establish local
banks on the Scotch system, and
lend money at nominal interest to
farmers and manufactuiers, in order
to stimulate aud develop trade.
It has been officially announced
that the Marquis of Londonderry
has been appointed Viceroy of Ire
land and Lord Iddesleigh Secretary
of State for Foreign Affairs.
VAX A MA AMI MOUTH AJIKKIUA.
Small-pox has made its appear
ance in Colon, Panama, and there
hove been a few dca.'hs. It was
introduced by the steamer Atlas,
from Kensington, Jamaica.
The vexatious passpoit system
still continues in Colon, much to the
disgust and aniicyauce of intending
travelers. Not the expense of it is
so much complained of as the delay
Mr. W. A. Chilleay and stalf of
engineers arrived from New York
and will proceed to complete the
great Oroya railroad and extend it to
the renowned silver mines of Ceiero
d'Passo, for which project Mr. M.
P. Grace has -received concessions
from the Peruvian Government.
Mr. Alfonso Pezet has been ap
pointed Consul-General for Peru
and Panama. Ho is chief editor of
the Spanish section of the Star and
Another popular demonstration
has been made in Callao, Peru,
against the Jesuits remaining in
Peru and lias been followed by one
in Lima. Petitions to Congress are
being sent in praying for their im
The law passed by Congress for
the reduction of salaries and leor
ganization of the public departments
is being strictly enforced by the Ex
ecutive and all possible economy is
Important reforms aro being
attempted in Chili. One project
provides that no Senator or deputy
shall be interested in any public
contract, another is that neither
President nor any Minister shall give
an office to a near rohitivo unless it
is proved that ho is quulificd in
every respect to hold it.
Another project is being agitated,
which is of a startling character, and
that is, that tho President of tho Ho
public bluill in future bo elected by
a majority of Congress instead of by
nublio agitation. This matter is
duo to the terrible bloodshed iu tho
last elections, when unwinds of forty
persons were killed and a largo
The electrio light has been intro
duced into Chili, and lias been plac
ed in tho now theatre and in tho
Smallpox is making sad ravages
iu tho Republic, particularly iu San
tiago, the capital, and it is expected
that vaccination will lie made com
pulsory. uxitki ntati:.
Tho Chicago Farmer's Jleview
says: A prolonged and serious
drought, which lias materially short
ened the Spring wheat crop and
caused a serious menace to tho
corn crop, was partially broken dur
ing tho last week of July, copious
rains having fallen in Kansas mid
portions of Misssouri.
Tho outlook is reported especi
ally gloomy in tho entire corn belt for
all late-planted corn. One half of
Iowa counties report that a serious
injury has already befallen tho corn
fields, and that tho yield for tho
nmw i rn'fK1if"WBtiWcac8iyinwiiltiimi
Slate will fall short of an average
h)' from 25 to 40 per cent.
Tho corn outlook in Minnesota is
more favorable, with prospects of an
average yield with continued rains.
Jn Wisconsin the tenor of tho re
pot ts docs not indicate to exceed
two-tliiids of an ordinary yield. Iu
portions of tho Slate tlieru lias been
no rain for six weeks, and all the
crops arc a bad failure. In Ohio,
Indiana and Michigan the outlook is
still favoroble for an avcrago yield
of coin. In Faribault, Mower and
Meoper counties, in Minnesota, rc
pmts indicate abetter wheat yield
than was predicted in previous 10
ports, but" the remaining counties
indicate thnt the total yield for the
State will exhibit a material short
Harvesting is progressing rapidly
in Minnesota and Dakota. In Min
nehaha and Bonhommc counties, Da
kota, wheat is threshing out twelve
to fifteen bushels to the acre. In
Faulk county one half tho crop was
cut for fodder. In Nebraska and
Iowa the wheat yield will be consid
erably short of the average. Re
ports' indicate a very short flax
yield, and in the entire Western and
Northwestern belt the outlook for
tho potnto crop is very poor.
M. Do Lcsseps has hitherto tried
foreign capital in aid of his pro
jects, but this loan has not been
offered outside of France. Inspired
articles have been published iu the
French newspapers for the purpose
of arousing tho people. These
ai tides contain statements to the
effect that American, English and
German wreckers arc aiming to con
trol of tho canal and complete the
work themselves. The new loan
closed 00 cents higher. Suez canal
shares closed 1 1 francs lower.
The American bark W. B. Flint,
tlie first tea ship from Yokohama,
arrived at Victoria, B. C, on the
20th, making the passage in thirty
live days. She had a cargo of tea
for transportation over tho Canadian
Pacific Railway for Canadian and
English consignees. The vessel was
towed to Port Moody, where tho
cargo was to be put on the cars for
the East and sent through by express
Wass.it Bey, who arrived at Cairo
fiom Soudan, reported that Khar
toum had been razed by the rebels.
He believed a force marching to
re-establish the Khedive's authority
would meet with welcome rather
A Berlin despatch says: Herr
Schwarz had been compelled to ter
minate his explorations in the Cnnie
roons country owing to the hostility
of the natives. He has, however,
concluded treaties with several
powerful chiefs giving Germany
authority ti establish a piotectorate
over that part of the cuunliy gov
erned by them.
Fischer, the African explorer, re
ports that he has reached Wanga,
nortli of Pangani, with a remnant of
his expedition, 'after a journey of
extreme hardship lasting thirty-two
days. 1 he members of the expedi
tion suffered severely from hunger.
Of the 230 natives who accompanied
the party, fiftj'-seven died from dis
ease or from wounds received in
battle. Fischer has secured valu
able botanical and ornithological
collections. He will proceed to
Zanzibar from Wanga.
A MACHINIST for a. Plantation on
Kauai Apply to
It H. HAOKFELD & Cp.
Annual Mectingf Notice.
rpiIE adiourncd Anuual Sleeting of
L tho Waimea Supar Mill Co. will
be livid at the ofllce of Ed. Iloflschlucger
& Co., Queen street, at tho hour of 10
o'clock a.m. WEDNESDAY, August 11,
1880. (400 St) ED. BUTTON. Bec'y.
Banjo and Guitar.
lfi. J. A.pilely,
A Thorough Tducher.
EST" For tei ms, apply to
400 lm WEST, PUW & CO.
DESIRING to dose out our Ship
Chandlery and Commission Busi
ness, wo shall sell at REDUOKD
PRICES and will closse out our entire
Stock, good-will und lease of pruni'tcs,
at a fair valuation, to u responsible
parly. A. W. PEIHOE & CO.
Special Sale of
I am Instructed by Messrs. Chow Wing
& Co., to sell ut public auction,
On Wednesday, Aug. 11th,
at 10 a.m., at their store, No. 84
Nuuanu Stioet, tho
Entire Balance of their Stock,
consisting, Iu part, of
Chinese and Japanese Vases and
Fine China Tea Sets,
Japanese! Bronze Vubcs,
Fancy Glussware, Flower Pots,
Gurdcn Scats, with n
Variety of China Ware,
also, an assortment of Hardware,
Tho whole to be sold without reserve on
account of rclirinir from the business.
400 2t J. liYONS, Auct'r.
aWO nice comfortable Cottages on
. Llllha street, near School, each at
$12 per mouth. Enquire al
M. S. GKINBAUJI & CO.,
831m Queen street.
rjrrflBOTM smmtema (
Full Linos of Hardware, Agricultural Implements, etc.
07. Now Goods by every Steamer.
30 Iu.YS !
III Ji h
Ninth Great Inventory Sale at tho Leading: Millinery
House of Chas. J. Fishel.-
Items of special interest to Buyers of Seasonable
Dry Goods, Clothing, Millinery,
BooIm aud SIioch, Hatnaud OtvpH, etc.
Wo have just received SO days later than
contract calln for, a large invoice of
the very best make of Ladies' French
Kid Shoes. By reason ot their latu
arrival we have noliflc d the manufac
turer that wo slmll sell thum on his
account nt just ONE-HALP of the In
This Sale will continue until tho entiro
Slock has been disposed of.
Our $7 Shoes will bo sold for only
Durinc tho next 30 days wo will sell our
$7 60 Favorite Jersey for only
Our $5 Jersey for only $3, .
. Our $3 75 Jersey for only $2.
50c. on the $ 1 .
Our entire line of all wool Dress Goods
In plaids, stripes the newest patterns
will be sold at 50c on the $1.
A special feature in our Dress Goods
Department this week will be the
40 Pieces of Silk Brocades al 50c. a Yard,
former price, $1.
This is the greatest bargain presented
by us this season in colored Dress
COc on the $1.
Embroideries and Lacc,
Over 200 new patterns have been add
ed to our all-ready immense stock.
Fine Straws, FlowerB,
AND A FULL. LINK OK
TUIMMED AND UNTIUMMED
Our $8 Parasols for $4 IS.
Our $0 Parasols for f 8 35.
Our $5 Parasols for $2 85.
Our $3 Parasols for $3.
Wo have a few Children's Parasols
which we will offer for 50 cents each.
Remember, this Sale is only for 30 days !
Call Early and Secure your Bargains.
CHAS. J. FISHEL,
Tho Leading Millinery
One Trial will
Great Seduction in
A Novelty in Honolulu !
From this doy nnd hereafter F. nORN will bo prepared to furnish tho
First Steam-made Ice Cream,
which ho guarantees to ho FAR SUPERIOR io Oreiim made by hand,
and which he will sell at tho following reduced prices, Impossible for
others to compete with of tho same quality:
1 to 2 Gallons, .... $3.50 or Gallon
3 to 5 " 3.00 " "
6 to 10 " 2.50 " "
10 or More at Special Bates.
Retailers and Restaurants supplied on private terms und full measure guaranteed
Has made special arrangements with the Woodlawn Dairy and vouches thatall his
Creams will bo made from the Cream of that celebrated Hairy, unless ordered
otherwise. Ladies and Gentlemen wishing toenjoy a dish of deliUous CBEAM,
such as only a practical and experienced Confectioner can make can bo accommo
dated in a cojty, cool and comfortablo room, at the
Pioneer Steam Candy Factory & Bakery
No. 7 1 Hotel, between Nuuanu and Fort Streets.
13T Parties wishing to Bupply themselves with Ice Cream Tickets can buy r for 81
85 Cash, at tho Store, iu
Vovelties in JLami Groocls,
Anew Invoice of Lnntcrns, Kcinscnc "II of the very
Ilcst Quolllv, Hiiivi-B, Kiihii.1 nnd Tinware.
Fire-Proof Shingle Paint,
Recomnicndcdby Fire Uiidnrwrileis of Sun Fiancitco,
etc., etc. An actual Protection aynlnst Fire.
Harden Hand Grenades,
Lot, to Close Consignment.
30 30.A.YS !.
CARTWRIGHT vt WAREN'S
for Ladles, Gents and Children at
60e on the 1.
Our 05c Balbrigan Vest is extra good
No such opportunity to pnrchnpo these
world-renowned goods at half price
can posibly occur again this season.
168 Gents' $12 Suits.
Coat, Vest and Pants for only $6 90.
The Greatest Bargain ever offered in
123 Boys' Suits for $4.37 1-2,
FORMER PRICE, 7 50.
These are all .trimmed nicely and well
10 yards of Choice Piints for $1.
10 yards of V wide Cotton for $1,
14 yards of Unbleached Cotton for $1,
412 doz of Gents' fine Neckwear, at 50c
on tho 1,
118 doz of GentR',Summer Undershirts
at 25c euch, woitb 50c.
Gent's White Shirts
We claim to have the laruest nnd
most complete Stock in this city, the
very best make and the very lowest
Every Shirt warranted LINEN
BOSOM, LINEN CUFFS und GOOD
Our $2 50 Shirt we will sell for U0
days only at 1 4G each, whenever
bought .by single one or 10 dozen at the
800 do, of Mackinaw Hats at 00c each,
Our 2 50 Hats we will sell at SI 05,
(ST Come and look nt these Hats and
you cannot resist fiom buying.
Our entire line of Hosiery will be sold
nt COc on the $1.
Infants' Short Dresses, Cambric-Nan-
Fook stylishly made and trimmed
from COc up.
The ladies will Appreciate the fol
Arasene, al 25c a doz, former price, COc.
Chenille, ut 25c u doz, former price, COc.
Our S5, $1 aud 93 Pompoms will be
sold during the next 80 days for SI 60
House, corner Fort nnd Hotel streees.
Convince You !
the Price of Ice Cream!
i. X. f1 wi&wi.iuM&U. VWM4V "lAS
JS MiSlfe tr
Jte. .tiffeoltate &
I &v , - .