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BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Kxoliango on tho
Miinlf 1 Cttlllbi'iiiu, H. TT.
And llirlr agents In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. M. llotlisclilld & Bon, London
Tho Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
The Commercial Hank Co., of Sydney,
Tho Bank of Kow Zealand: Auckland,
Ghristchuich, nnd Wellington,
The Bank of British Columliiii, Vic
toria, B. (J., and Portland, Or.
Transact a General Hanking Business.
PleJgd to neither Sect nor Pdtty.
But established for the lenoGt of nil.
TUESDAY. AUGUST 10, 1880.
THE SAMOA BUSINESS.
One of the through passengers by
the Alameda, was Ir. Geo. II.
Bates, who is on a mission from the
United States government to Samoa,
to consult with the representatives
of the British and German govern
ments, and to enquire into the con
dition of Samoan affairs generally.
The Advertiser yesterday was candid
enough to say that "it is to be re
gretted that tho Hawaiian govern
ment will not be represented," but
there is nothing really to be regret
ted about it. The Hawaiian govei n
ment has already more "affairs" on
its hands than it is competent to dis
pose of. There is no doubt that the
ex-Minister of Foreign Affairs is
not a, little chagrined at the polite
manner in which his services have
been ignored in the settlement of
Samoan dilllculties. It will be
remembered with what grand rhetoric
he dilated on the value of Hawaiian
political "mission" work in Samoa
nnd elsewhere in the Pacific, at the
time the 30,000 appropriation for
Foreign Missions was before the
Legislature. Now, however, it seems
that the United States delegate has
passed through Hawaii without even
a distant bow to the Foreign ollice.
Samoan affairs will probably be
settled quite satisfactorily by the
United States, Germany and Great
Britain, hence the regret of our con
tcmporar3' that such a consummation
is possible without drawing a pre
mium from the 30,000 to contri
bute a little to the already over
inflated vanity of Hawaiian Minis-,,
Contimied from page
Tuesday, Aug. 10th.
The Assembly was opened at 10
a. m., with prayer by the Chaplain.
A quorum was present at 10, as fol
lows: Ministers Creighton and
Dare ; Nobles Walker (President),
Kuihelani and Bush ; Heps. Keau,
Baker, Kauhi, Amara, Brown, Kau
lia, Kaulukou, Pallia, Kauiianiauo,
Wight, Nahalc, Nabinu, Kekoa,
Aholo, Kaukau, Richardson, Dickey,
Kaai, Thurston, Paehaole, Kauai
and Palohau. The minutes of last
meeting were read and confirmed.
Hep. Thurston submitted the fol
lowing question to the Minister of
Finance: Please state the date and
amount of each payment made to
the Oceanic Steamship Company for
carrying the mails under chap. 10
of the laws of 1881; and also tho
name, date of sailing from Hono
lulu, and tonnage of each vessel on
account of which each of such
amounts was paid.
Minister Creighton read the fol
lowing: I have the honor to present
the following statement in reply to
the question put to me yesterday by
the lion, member for Koolauloa:
Had Miction, member made himself
familiar 'with tho Report which my
honorable colleague tho late Minister
of Foreign Affairs presented to tho
Assembly more than three months
ago, ho would have already been in
possession of most of the informa
tion he now asks for. On pago 19
of that Heport the following passage
is to be found: "M. McKinlcy
accepts, in lien of salary, one-half
of the fees received at the Consu
late after all necessary expenses
have in tho lirst place been paid out
of them." Thib furnishes tho
answer to the (list three of the lion,
gentleman's enquiries. To the
other three questions 1 havo the
honor to return the following re
plies: And if any balance remains
for the benefit of the Government,
where does the credit appear? The
credit appears in Mr- McKinloy's
accounts, which are rendered quar
terly to tho Depaitmcnt of Foreign
Affairs. "How much, if any sum,
U now due the Government?"
.Nothing. ''Has the Government
Hijy realization as yet if so, how
much?" Tho sum of Sl.iSOO, which,
has boen paid into the Treasury as
Hep. Brown, moved to lay tho
reply on tho table. He was familiar
with the report of the late Minister,
fjiit desired information from the
present one, as changes might linvo
been made. Ho thought the Min
ister had omitted to answer n ques
tion as to the receipts of the Consu
late. Minister Creighton said that
would bo hard to say, as it was a
running account. However, ho
would endeavor to have the inform
ation submitted. (Later he made a
verbal statement, that the gross
receipts of the Hawaiian Consulate
in San Francisco were between
S 10,000 and 17,000 a year.
Rep. Kaukau presented absolu
tion for $1,000 to build a bridge
over the stream at Knunakahau,
Maui, which was laid on the table.
Hep. Palohau submitted a resolu
tion to amend the resolution intro
duced by Hep. Dole yesterday, by
adding, after Hon. .1. L. Kaulukou's
name, the names of lions. F. Pahia,
D. II. Tallinn, J. Amara, G. B. Pa
lohau, L. Aholo, S. Kaai, A.
Kaulia, J. W. Kalua, S. B. Bole, C.
Brown, "W. H. Castle, C. II. Dickey,
J. Kaukau and A. Kauhi. It was
returned to him as being out of
Noble Bush read a lirst time an
act to provide a permanent settle
ment for the widow of the late John
E. Barnard, for IS years chief clerk
of the Supreme Court. On motion
of Hep. Kaunamano, it was rendu
6ccond time by title and referred to
the select committee on pensions.
Hep. Kauhi presented a resolu
tion for S 7,500 to improve roads in
the District of Ewa, Oahu, which
oisimi! or Tin: day.
Hep. Keau moved the order of
the day, which carried, and the
house resolved into committee of
the whole, Hep. Hichardson in the
chair, for the consideration of Hep.
Dole's resolution to declare the scat
of Hon. J. L. Kaulukou vacant, on
account of his acceptance of the
oflice of Marshal of the Kingdom.
Hep. Keau, on the resolution
being read, moved its indefinite
postponement, and spoke at length
in Hawaiian without interpretation.
Hep. Dole said this was not a
question of sentiment, but of the
meaning of the plain English or
plain Hawaiian of Article 20 of the
Constitution, which declared the
Supreme Power to be divided into
the Legislative, the Executive and
Judicial, and these branches were
to be kept distinct. The Legis
lative made the laws, the Execu
tive executed them, and the Judi
cial interpreted them. This pro
vision was not intended merely to
prevent the King sitting in the
Legislative Assembly. The King
was the fountain of executive
authority, and the Marshal was one
of His Majesty's chief instruments
for the exercise of that authority.
When the jVIn.rsh.il took possession
of pioperty under legal process, or
hanged an unfortunate criminal, he
did it in the name of the King.
The member for Honolulu had
quoted article 30, where the exe
cutive power was vested in the
King. But the Constitution said,
"The kingdom is his" (the King's);
which was not true in the abstract,
for His Majesty could not touch the
property of a man, woman or child
in his dominions. Suppose the
King, the Marshal and Supreme
Court Judges all had seats in the
Assembly, would that he keeping
the three division's of the Supreme
power distinct? If the lion, mem
ber for Ililo was appointed a Judge
of the Supreme Court, could he
hold his scat in this house? This
Assembly made the law of escheats,
by which the executive took posses
sion of lands for the Government,
involving the rights of property,
and the Marshal was the executive
agent in such matters. If the same
man was to have part in making,
executing and interpreting tho laws;
if that was keeping the three
branches distinct according to the
Constitution, then.thc lion, member
for Ililo might be allowed to keep
Rep. Palohau favored indefinite
postponement, as the unseating of
tho Marshal would make himself,
and other Sheriffs and Deputy
Sheriffs in the house, liable to lose
their scats on the same principle.
'Rep. Kaunamano opposed the re
solution in uninterpreted native.
Rep. Dickey argued in favor of
tho resolution. The King nnd Min
isters, being especially granted par
ticipation in the legislative branch
in the Constitution, it was clear they
were not included in the prohibition
of article 20. The Marshal was the
next highest executive ofllcer, and
he was not given legislative privi
leges by the Constitution. The
Marshal had more of executive
power in his hands than judges of
courts of record, under the Supreme
Court, had of judicial power in their
hands. Therefore, when judges of
courts of record were excluded from
th Legislature the Marshal should
be also. He appealed to members
to sink personal feelings and remem
ber their solemn oaths.
I Minister Dare believed the lion.
! member for Lihue had not intio-
I duccd this resolution so much with
a view to ousting the lion, member
for Ililo, as to call attention to tho
Constitutional law, or rather lack of
law, on this subject. They, sitting
as a court, should endeavor to decide
the question by the Constitution.
Tho lion, moiiiber for Ililo having,
been elected a representative and
afterward appointed Marshal by Ilia
Majesty, tho question was, did the
holding of that olllco disqualify him
from sitting in the Assembly. lie
read article 20, which defined tho
three branches of supremo power
and prohibited judges of courts
of record from silting in the
Legislature. The lion, member for
Lihue as a lawyer knew that the
Constitution was to bo interpreted
by its manifest intent, and the mani
fest intent of article 'JO was that no
Judicial olllccr could sit in tho
Legislature, but an executive olllccr
might. In reply to a question by
Hep. Dickey, as to what was im
plied by the distinction drawn in the
article, tho speaker said it meant
Hint the executive could do no legis
lative act, and the legislative
branch do no executive act. It
meant nothing of the kind that a
member of the executive could not
participate in the legislative. What
was meant was that the executive
could not make laws, and that the
legislative could not execute them,
He cited the Constitution where it
instituted the Privy Council of
Stale, which was part -of the execu
tive, yet its members held seats in
this Assembly. He believed he was
observing his oath to support the
Constitution in opposing this resolu
tion. Who were members of the
executive department? Every sheriff,
deputy sheriff and peace olllccr who
served a writ was for the time being
an executive official. The member
for Lihue was an executive olllccr
when he became an administrator of
an estate or the receiver for a bank
rupt linn. The King was the chief
executive olllcer, yet he had more
legislative power than any of them,
for he could veto all the laws tlley
passed. lie defied anyone to draw
a line showing where the executive
power began and where it ended,
and concluded by repeating that the
manifest intent of the Constitution
was not to exclude executive olll
cers from the Legislature.
Noble Cleghorn, at 12:12, moved
for a recess till 1:30, which carried.
. The Democratic Congressional
Convention at San Antonio, Tex.,
adopted resolutions calling on Presi
dent Cleveland to take immediate
action in the Cutting case and also
for the punishment of the ollicials
concerned in the murder of Ar
rcsures, near Picdras Negras-
Mayor Grace has preferred seven
charges against Holin M. Squire,
Commissioner of Public Works, and
requested him to appear before the
Mayor August -1th and show cause
wiry he should not be deposed from
his ollice. The charges specify an
altciation of the public records,
neglect of duty and unfitness, in
making of a corrupt and illegal
agreement, bargain and promise with
one Maurice B. Frynn for the pur
pose of securing the appointment to
the ollice of Commissioner of Public
Woiks of the city of New York.
Among the passengers arrivals at
New York, on the steamer Burgoyne
from Havre, was the Japanese Min
ister at Paris. lie was accompanied
by his family.
A Matamoras (Mex.) correspond
ent of the Globe-Democrat tele
graphs as follows : Ninety revolu
tionists yestci day captured Burgos
in the interior of 1 ahualipas, seized
all the arm and public funds. In a
fight with the troops the revolu
tionists were defeated with a loss of
From Isle Royal, in Lake Supe
rior, come reports that its fishermen
are suspected of having rifled the
bodies of the forty victims lost in
Hie Algonia disaster last fall, and
that to avoid detection they sunk
the corpses far out in the lake. Sev
eral revenue cutters left Milwaukee
for Lake Superior, and will proba
bly make a thorough investigation.
The Canadian Pacific steamship Al
gonia went ashore on the reefs at
Eastern Isle Royal last fall, and
about forty people were drowned.
Wreckers are now at work on the
vessel, and though careful search
has been made, no bodies have been
lecovered, except one or two pinned
in the timbers and frame-work of
the vessel. The theory of this
mysterious disappearance, is that
the bodies were despoiled by the
islanders and then sunk in the lake.
This theory is strengthened by the
finding of mutilated clothes and
articles of value in their cabins.
Such is the explanation advanced by
the wreckers at work on the vessel
as a reason why the bodies have
never been recovered.
Hon. A. W. Edell from St.
Johns, N. F., was in Ottawa, on the
confer with tho Govern-
to tho means of reliovinir
the destitute in Newfoundland and
on the Labrador coast. Over 500
families are fatarviug in Northern
Newfoundland, whilo in Labrador
100 families are in tho first state of
destitution. One hundred and
twenty persons have died bo far.
The theiinometer on tho 1st of July
stood at zero.
Tho Canadian government des
patched a steamer from Quebec to
the coast of Newfoundland and
Labrador to carry such donations as
charitably disposed poisons may do
biro to send to the starving people
tlioro. In Quobco alone over 1000
worth of provisions has been sub
scribed so far, and it is believed that
Ontario will do as much or mote.
An Indian guide add tiovornuiunt
interpreter who has juht returned
from Cape Chidloy, the extreme
northwestern point of Labrador
reached by sledge, gavo a lieart
ronding account ot the terrible des
titution and buffeting which tho
Esquimaux nnd Indian farmers were
enduring all along the Labrador
coast, On Cape Chidloy 250 souls
nro distributed over an area of
several miles. Tho cntiio food sup
ply gavo out early in March. The
seal catch wns very small, and as
the season woro on the seals failed
to como near enough to shore to bo
caught. Tho cold was intense, and
many of tho older people died of ex
posure and lack of nourishment. On
.liino 12th, when tho guidu left, tlur
mercury stood at 18 degrees below
zero and had been lower. The ice
for several hundred miles was solid
for a depth of from ten to 100 l'eet,
and the snow was piled mountains
Elections took place on tho 1st
inst. throughout France. The ic
turns thus far received show the
election of 100 Republican Deputies
and 40 Conservatives. The Repub
licans gained nine seats and lost
seven. M. Ferry and M. Goblet,
Minister of Publiu Instruction, were
ie-ulected. M. Madger, editor of
tho JZvejteinent, defeated Emile
Kxi-epting the candidates for pub
lic ollice, thcie is probably no more
abused personage in the Union then
the classic Boston girl. Her intel
lectual aspirations and her icsthetic
tastes have formed an inexhaustible
theme for the humorous and con
scienceless paragrapher. Even the
leading citizens of the Hub have
been forced to admit that the con
stant pursuit of "ologies" and
"isms" does tend to enhance the
attractiveness of the modern young
lady. A caustic writer once observ
ed "that the nearest semblance to a
shaik ever witnessed by him was a
Bostonian damsel striving to look in
tellectual while in bathing. Unde
served as is such comment, it must
be confessed that alopalhic doses of
culture, when administered by the
fair sex, are not duly appreciated by
the average society youth, who ge
nerally prefers to converse upon
less ponderous topics. So potent
is the desire of Boston young ladies
to attain dizzy heights upon the
educational ladder, that they sup
port a number of institutions known
as Summer vacation schools, wliieh
are in session only at that period of
the year when every one, including
the hard-woiked tutors, is supposed
to be seeking recreation at the farm
or seaside. In pursuing the path
of knowledge, these zealous Bos
tonian students do not confine their
learning to the cultivation of the
mind. Atone of the summer schools,
which is presided over by Mrs.
Mary Hcmcnway, the science of
carpentry has been introduced. The
instiuclor is a 3'oung lady who has
had twenty-five pupils at one time.
One of the scholars became so pio
ficient in the art that she manufact
ured with her own fair hands a
complete writing desk of oak. Such
is the appreciation of the teacher's
ability to successfully wield the saw
and "hammer that several Boston
citizens of prominence recently im
portuned her to reveal the mysteries
of carpentry to the male juveniles ot
their respective families. The lady
consented to enlighten the sterner
sex and now goes out of town twice
a week to instruct a class of seven
Thfcforegoing fact serves to illus
trate the liberality of the platform
of learning, which has been adopted
by the women of Boston. The
finical idea, which once prevailed,
that our girls should be taught only
the simple accomplishments has
fallen into disuse. If the introduc
tion of mechanical labor among the
fair sex continues to progress, the
time may be anticipated when man
shall have fallen from his high es
tate to fill the places made vacant
by the feminine exponents of car
pentry and other branches of manual
industry. This masculine craze has
not as yet penetrated the social
circles of this city. When the
feverish desire to aid in the con
struction of buildings does seize the
society young ladies here lively times
may be expected. As San Francisco
girls never do things by halves, the
possibility of their becoming alllict-
cd with the mania has rendered the
solution of the labor problem more
difficult than ever.-Alta California.
l'auknu Sugar Co. Notice.
rpiIEKK will bo a Special Meeting of
X tho Stockholders of tho PA UKA..Y
8UGA.HCO. ntthe nlllce of C. lhewur
& Co., Honolulu, cm MONDAY, August
10, 188(1, at 10:30 o'clock a.m. By order
of tho Directors. P. U.JONES.
401 id . Sec'y Pauknn Bugiir Co.
BY a flrtt-elnss Portuguese Gmdener,
a situation in a goutlemau's plure,
wlicro he can make himself generally
useful, by attending at tho piimo time to
other hoiuehold duties. PIcubo apply
to Messrs. GouBnlvcs & Co,, llcnver
Illiink, Honolulu. 401 3t
Eastern Oysters !
Ex Zealandia, at
Ws Beaver Saloon.
Annual Meeting Notice.
rpiIE iidlourncd Annual Meeting of
X tho Wttlmea Suunr Mill Co, will
1)0 held at tho olllco of Ed. Hollschlacger
& Co., Queen etrpct, at tho hour of 10
o'clock a.m. WEDNESDAY, August 11.
18s0. (i00 St) ED. UU1TON, Scc'y.
KSIBINC. to iln-so out our Ship
Chnurilurv and Commlfslnn Hum.
iics, wo shall (.oil nt HkUUUKU
PRHjT.S and will clos'o out. our entire
Stool;, good-will nnd lenso of pronto,
at n fnir valuation, to n ro ponslblo
nam., A. W. I'BIHCKAjCO.
' -too llil
Banjo and Guitar.
A Thorough Teacher.
tSf " For terms, apply to
WKST, mw vt CO.
nice eomfortnhlo Coltnups tm
sliect, nrnr School, each tit
$12 p,:r month. Knqliliu ul
M. S. OUlNltAUM&CO..
88 1m (Jui'i'ii struct.
Mrs. Helitaf s School,
124 Berctnnia Streot,
Is 3STow Open.
ADWKLLINCJ 1IOUSB on Punch
howl iticil,ti fow houses nhovo
ltuii'tnnla sliect, coupling of 0 rooms,
kitchen and panliy, also detached ser
vants' rooms, (table, carriage house,
bathroom, etc, olo. Grounds nicely lnid
mil. For further pailieulars. npnly 'o
1)1) ilt II. HAOKFKbn&CU.
DSZaliraalco Six It,
Cheap, in any Quantity.
IIP" HUSTACJB& ROBEHTSON. P"'
E. S. MAYHEW,
CONTRACTOR & BUILOEli,
8(1 Hold street, - - Honolulu, II. I.
(Opposite Fashion Stables).
P. 0. Box 310; Boll Tolephone 53.
All woik in my line f.iithfully done.
Plans and specifications uiado. .lot)'
bing in all details donontbhnit notice.
Wood Work and IjOW Charges
is my Jlotto. M
Ex Maiiposa, fioni New Zcalut.d.
YATES & MeKENZlE,
No. 20 Fort Street.
Opposite O. S. S. Co 'a AVharf.
REAL ESTATE for SALE.
X) ARTIES desiring lo purchase the
piopeily siimitn on the makiii
comer oi Palace Walk unci Punchbowl
tired, in this city, can lentil terms and
pi Ice by applying to tho undoi signed.
The pioperty lias several buildings up
on fiimu, all ut present occupied by ten
ants, ami tho animal lcntal ih $1.G0.
Honolulu, August 4, 18FC. 07 tw
IIiio jiibt Received, by the
" JFUKST B1SMAKCK,
ITull ANXortinent "oi"
Beers, Wines ai Lipors,
St. Pauii Beer.
A Splendid Lino ot
Dry Goods, Clothing,
Filter Presto and Filler Press Cloth,
Sugai nnd Coal Dag's, all fi.es;
Hoinp Twine, Galvanized Fence Wire,
with Fish Plutet, Bolts and Spikes,
Poithind Cement, full weight,
Roofing Slates, llaviuui Cigait, ,
A numler of tho much.favored
with a largo quantity of tho most popu.
YELLOW SHEATHING METAL
Also, Swedish JlntnlieH. (Jiookcry,
if Etc., Etc.
A S complaints )mo icaohed mo of
XX lata f I oin soiuu of my custoincis
Unit they can piuchuso Hawaiian. Hindu
Soap cheaper than 1 huvo I om selling
it, I beg lo Mine that 1 have always
tiaimicicd my business in u fair mid
btralghtforward way, charging the Mime
prioo to all alike, and selling at a
inodeiuto into; and at tho name time I
would inform my cuttomurs nnd the
public that from uud nfiei thib date my
prloo will ho 7 per 100 lbs.
"T. W. RAWLINS.
Honolulu Soap Woiks. Leleo, Ilono
lulii, .1 line 21st. Jj
ii Hackfeld & Go.
$ 90 100
10T) J 00
Hnw'n Oarnatjo Munf'g;Co.
E. O, Hull &, Son,
Inter.lslandS. N. Co.,
(1. Brewer & Co.,
Wuiluku Sugar Co.,
Reciprocity Sugar Co.,
L. A. THURSTON, Stock Brokci.
33 Merchant Street. 1S1 ly
New Goods Just Received
Ladies' Bazar, 88 For! Street
Uv tho slcanidiip Zcnlnndln 1 have received n few or the NEWEST nnd
CHOICEST STYLES of LADIES' HATS, among which
will ho found tho Styllfh
MAJRY .IS-IESI8.!sOIV HATS,
w nil tho rage, with iniinv other favorite styles of BONNEIS; also Fine
.aces, Flowers, Pon-l'ous. Kcnthcrs and Tip, in gtoit variety. A now lino
of Veilings, etc. I have also on hand an HFtoi tiiienl of tho
Finest Ladies5 -Corsets,
Ladles', Misses' nnd Children's Fancy nnd I'laln' IIoMcry, lino Linen Iliuulkcr.
chiefs, liMlerwunr of nil kinds, with vailou other gocuU suitnhlo for ladles'
wenr. I would iiho infonn tho Lndics of Honolulu and vicinity that I am
now fully picpnicd to do nil kinds of DHKSSMVK1NG In tho beit
manner and most fnhlonnblc Ntvlc, nl tho lowest posBiulo rates,
AND ASK FOU A TRIAL.
MRS. J. LYONS, Proprietor.
SKIDMORB, of San
Just received, ex Lapwing,
Prepared by .Tolinnn Maria :
Gepnfc flem JolicMlalz
Hollister & Co.,
P.O. BOX 315.
Real Estate Agent,
Wildcr's Steamship Agent,
Great Burlington Ruilroail Agent
79 & 81 Kin Street
JEiitraiiceH Irom King? unci Mei-cl."iit St.
Every description of work in the above lines performed in a lirst.olnss manner.
Also, Horse Shoeing1 a Specialty.
JE- Bell Telephone, 107. -a (327 ly) &r Boll Telephone, 1G7. -a
King Street, between Fort and Alakea Streets,
HAS RECEIVED, PER AUSTRALIA,
Smoked Salmon, Smoked Hnlihut, Hams, Racon, Block Codfish, Kits nnd tins Sol.
mon i'cllics. kegs Butter, Gala Cheese, kegs Pickles, kees Pig Pork, Tahlc Rai
sins, Figs, Almonds, AVolnuts, Spiced Beef, Boned Chicken, Luiuh Tongues, Chip
ped Ueof, cases Oysters, Sardine, Sea Foam Crackers. Flour, Bran, Wheat, Oats,
White fastile Soap, Granulated Sugar, Cubo Sugar, Powdered Sugur, Gennca,,
Breakfast Germ, Choice Tens, Fienoh Peas, etc. Also,
"Good Night" and Palace Brands Kerosene Oil.
All at Lowest market rates and Satisfaction Guaranteed. H2T P O. Box f72;
42 Telephone 1 in.
JOI ITT, No.
Granite, Iron and Tin Ware !
Chandeliers, Lamps and Lanterns,
WATER PIPE and RUBBER HOSE,
House Keeping Goods,
PLUMBING, TIN, COFFEE AND
SHEET IRON WORK.
Burnt Out, but Not Dead !
Ryan's Boat-BuilflinE Siiop
Is now adjoining tho rear of
TO BUTCHERS, GRAZIERS
ly Soap Manufacturer.
Tho highest Cash value for any ciuuu.
Uoiiolulu Hemp Yl'orku, liclco
Boll Telephone 20. P. O. Vox. 4.
Francisco, Manager of the Millinery
a largo consignment ot
109 Fort Street.
- - X-Ioiiolulu, IT. T.
Custom House Broker,
-Manager iitiwnuan upoui uou?e,
Fire and Life Insurance Agent.
II Eose Premises,
8 Miiai Street.
A LARGE &. ELEGANT
Stock of Goods
Reccivtd ex Zealandia,
7fl Quern & EWt Kftent Stores. ftf
The White House,
UK oNimunu Mtx'ttut,
Honolulu, II, I.
Private Family Hotel; Terms Reason,
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