Newspaper Page Text
$lu gJUij g'tUtfthu
MONDAY, APItIL 11, 1887.
Slmi' Klnsut fioin Wlmlwnnl T')i(
Sluir Mlkahnla Irom Kauai
Stun lwalaul from lluuuiKiia
Stiiir Kllauca Hon from Ilnimikitii
Stmr Jn? Mnkeo from Knpaa
Hlinr.r A CuiiiiiiIih from ICiiol.ui.
. Sehr Ku An Hon from .olokal
Jtilif Chum SpioeUrh fm-JEhiti Francisco
Stiiir C 11 lilhnp for Koulau, at -l p in
Stiiir lilKclllvu fur Kaliiilul, al " p in
.Stinr Surprise for Kuan, nl 2 p in
Slmr Kllaitca lion for l.iihahi.t ami lln-
'inakua, at 5 p in
Stinr Wnlaloalo for Kllauca, Ilanalcl
ami llaiiaiumilii, at I p m
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
S S Australia for San Francisco, nl noon
Stinr Klnan for Windward Toils, at 1
Stinr AVO Hall for l.alialna, Mnulaea,
Komi and Ivan, nl 10 a m
Stinr Mlkahalti for Kanal, at ". p in
Solir .Josephine forKw.i, at 10 u in
INIflM m'- v 4
From Iliuuilci, Wnhiawa, Koloa, Ll
liuu, etc. per Rtcaiuur Mlkahnla, April
10 Col 7. S.Hp.ihlhig, Aug Drcier, Clias
Kahoc, O X Wilcox, Col 0 II Jitdil. l)r
St D O Walters, itov ,1 31 Silver, V
ltlclitcr, .1 Muliou, W II Neal, F .1 Tur
ner, V T Lucas. W Kllonbiook, W llou
nltig, 1) Kua and child, 1) Edward, ,
Kaliofcn, V Koliler, C It Antliou, 2
Clinics; and 7:1 deck.
l''roni IlamaUua, per xteainer Iwalanl,
Apill 10 U Stranch, II T Iliodcrlch
ami 10 deck.
From Waliilua and Walanae, per
steamer Wiilniaualo, April I) -Mr John
son and family, Mr Armstrong, .lira C
K Miller, Mr Worn! and family, F 12
Atwater, wife mid child and L'5 deck.
From Maul and Hawaii, per steamer
Klnan, April 10 W Sheafe, .1 Canario,
II O French, Mrs Ninao, C Allium, M A
Goiisalvus. C C Kennedy, Chung Faa,
Mrs K Ulughw, Mrs AUau and 2 chil
dren, .Master G M Waller, lion J Wight,
Uev S G Liihlau, l)r Yamashlla, G O
Aklna. W Akul, Wong Enjj Chin. AVeo
I.oy, Ku Chong, Mrs Kngling and ser
vant, .1 Goldstein, Mrs O 11 Makce, 2
children ami servant, MKs Mary Dow
"sett nnd t)(i deck.
Tor San t rancheo, per hgtne. Clans
Spreekels. Apill 11 Miss Kiiuna Orlh.
From Honolulu for San KrancUco,
purS b Mariposa, ApiilO fablti: .III
l'arke, 1 Toininonlitz, 11 Morgauthan,
FSUryant, Mr Treniain, Captain .T J
.fernegan, MIms Heinniliigway, F O
Townsend, G W Cairuy, A PThoipe.
L A Uernhclmer, AV G Froneh, J Koun
liurg, 11 Hcibeit and wife, .1 A llnek,
Mrs Z 1C Meyeis, A J, Shaw. (Jhas Hcr
hert, wife, 2 diuighteis and son, l)r
AVetniore. Steerage: II S Uomtock,
(riCox, 1) Fri'dilekson and sou, 1) It
Klcliards. J Si'liurmerli(Hm and wife,
F Gonsalvcs, J. C Siiiith and 101 In
CARGOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
Stmr Mlkahaht 1,212 hags of wigar, 110
hags of rice, as hides and :S8 head
Stmr Klunu 13,021 hags of sugar, 8a
hides and 75 pkgs of sundries.
Stmr Iw'hmi ii.ori) hags of sugar.
Stinr Makce 2.100 hags of sugar.
Stinr Kllauca Hon '.i,r()0 bags of sugar.
Schr Canute 2,000 hags of sugar.
Tlio barkentluo Planter will sail for
San Francisco on AVodiicilay next.
Tlie Clans Spieolioli sailed this morn
ing for Sail FrancNeo with r).S02 bags
ofMigar and DM lugs of rice. Value,
Tho S S MarIpoa took from this port
011 Saturday last for San Francihco, 21,
l'JObags of siig.ir, weighing 2,7:10,318
lbs, and valued at 9120,000 from W G
Irwin & Co; also 071 biiehs of bananas,
18 boxes of betel leaves, and 1 s.vok ot
coin (gold 9720, sliver 8201). Total
valuo of domestic produce, 9121.001.
VESSELS Iti PORT.
S S Austialla, Houdlett
Uk Kalakaua, Armstrong
Urlg Allie Howe, l'hlllips
llktno Morning Star. Turner
JJktno rianter, Perrlniau
llktnu J A Falkciiburg. F AV Clingcr
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
Tin: locruiU ot tlio Honolulu
Itiflos will drill in squads this oven
ing. Tub public aro inviled to tlio band
conceit ut tlio Hawaiian Hotel this
Tun bells will ring at Kauniaka;
pili Cliurcli, this ovoning, from 0:15
to 7 :li o'clock.
At .'I o'clock this afternoon an
alarm was sounded for a liio in tlio
neighboiliood of Smith's Inidgo.
SKvntAi- wy and intoicsting
notico will bo found aniong our now
Tun Kainiiloa got
up steam this
nioriiini: to try nor
Tlio trial was considered batisfactory.
A vomnoN jury sat this day to de
cide tlio easo of ltico vs. Cornwell,as
hiunpsit. Tho cnbo is not over as wo
go to presb.
Mil. Sclniiiian'H Hotter and Mr. C.
M. Cook's (well-borer) pueor had a
brush on tlio load yesterday. Sclui
Mil. Tumor, of Kauai, and Miss
Ida MeShano, of Honolulu, will bo
niiited in nmrriago at 7:!i0 o'clock
this evening, ul tlio English Church.
Tin: proiirictor of tlc "Yalloy
Homo," an nccoinmodation lioiiso up
Nuuanii Valloy, was arrested yester
day for boiling liquor without 11
A CiJinksI: prisoner, named l'ak
Kul, who escaped fioin tlio gang in
Novoinlier of 188."), was captured 011
Hawaii recently, and biought to
Honolulu yesterday by tho Kinati.
A NA'UVj: Hawaiian concert will bo
given at Knunmknpili CJiuteli tliia
ovoning, under tho patronago of tlio
King anil Queen. Tlio band will bo
ilieio in tho early pit of lio ovempg.
-.-. - -
Oovunjfon 0. V, Inukoiv n ro
cctc(lnbonul II. 11, M. S, Carpllna,
with custoiniiry nlutc, this morning.
Tin: tug Eloit with tlio Hawaiian
Hand, will otcoit tho Btcnnier to sea
ictiirning with his Majesty tlio King.
Ml!. T. C. AVills and (laughter, of
I'ulialn, ami Mr. AV. AA'alc, of tliis
citv, will flart on a liiptotlieiin.itivo
laiid, "Old Hngland," by tlio Aus
1 1 alia to-morrow.
A h.viivi: man named Molipo living
011 (jucen street, slabbed his wife
yeslciday morning. Tlio woman was
removed to tiio Queen's Hospital and
the man to tho Station House.
Tin: Ulito llibbon cnlertiiinmonton
Sntuiday last, was n phenomenal buc
cosy. Hurry llyng inudo a great hit
with his reading. Local talent is de
veloping. 9 m
A mkbtixo of tho second congrega
tion of St. Andrew's Cathedral will
bo hold at half past 7 o'clock this
ovoning. As tho business is special,
a full attendance is requested.
Mil. Geo. Ileckley, purser of tlio
Kinati, and Mrs. Heckloy, will be
passengers by tho Australia to-11101-iow,
to Sail Francisco. Mr. C. 15.
Wallace, freight clerk on tho Kinau,
will fill Mr. Heckloy's place during
tlio lat tor's absence, and Mr. J. F.
Noblo will tako Mr. AVallaco's place.
Amono tiioso who will tako part in
the entertainment attliu Opera House
to-night aro tho Ilov. J. A. Cruzan,
Miss Maggie Hopper, Miss May
Athertou, Miss .1. 11. Griovo, Drum
Major Ar. H. King and Mons. Michicls.
Tlio Major says that ho will do his
best drumming to-night.
Tin: Hon. S. G. Wilder, accom
panied by tho two civil engineers
lately ariivcd from England, sailed
this afternoon on the Likelike for
Maui. They will laud at Kahului,
and pioceeding overland to Maalaea
Hay, will there join the Kinau and
go on to Hilo on business connected
witli tho projected Hnihakua railway.
Ox tlio last tiipof tlio Kilauea Hon
the second oflicer of tho steamer was
badly bruised about tlio legs by being
thrown agaiiiKt the rocks at Ookalu,
whilo in ono of tlio Bhip's boats.
AVhen landing at Faauliau during
the sanio trip, 0110 of the boats be
longing to tlio same steamer, was
dashed against tlio rocks by a heavy
noilheily swell. Tho damaged boat
was brought lieio for tcpairs.
No fewer than four engagements
of the Hand this day: The Palace
Urcakfjibt, Mr. Schmidt's "At
Home," Kiiuinakapili special ser
vice, and a finale at the IiOyal Ha
TR0CL0DYTES FROM HAWAII.
Eleven Cliineso distillers arrived
yesterday by tho steamer Kinau
having been removed hither at tho
instigation of the Koliala authorities
who objected to their remaining any
longer in that district. Are-captured
prisoner also accompanid them to
tako up his former abodo on tho reef.
This morning, the Patacc break
fast was attended by his Majesty's
Ministers and other dignitaries who
were invited to meet Her Majesty
prior to her foreign tour. The band
played as usual, and the scene was
embellished witii an admixture of
gaiety and sadness ; gladness at the
prospective change of climate, and
sorrow at approaching parting.
HER MAJESTY'S "PROJECTED DE
PARTURE. To-morrow, at noon, Her Majesty
will embark on board the Oceanic
Company's steamer Australia en
route to California. On leaving tho
Palace, tlio Itoyal Party will bo es
corted to the wharf by portions of
the military organizations headed by
tho Band. His Majesty will go in
the steamer to the liell Buoy.
SMALL POX AT LAHAINA.
News reached hero by tho Kinau
yesterday that a case of small pox
existed at Lahaina. A Japaneso was
tlio buffercr. Every precaution had
been taken to prevent its bprcad.
The Board of Health met last even
ing, to consider tho matter. By re
quest of tho president, Drs. Trous
seau, Brodie, and AValtcrs attended.
They aro of opinion that jt is noth
ing more than a severe case of
chicken pox. It was resolved to
send Mr. C. B. Reynolds up to-day,
with full power to act In conjunction
with the district physician.
- ' .i . j ujgi
A MONSTER SHARK.
Captain Cook, "the Pirate," and
master of the schooner Josephine,
ran across a monster shark while
ploughing tlio waters off Puuloa
last week. Tho monster hoisted a
black- fin and boro down on tho
schooner in defiance. Tho Josephine
watched her chanco and gave tho
shark a broad-side, with telling
effect. Tlio light then becamo closo
and hot, but after a hard struggle,
tho monster shark was forced to
lower his colors. The prize measured
exactly feet long. In its locker
or stomach" was found a turtlo weigh
ing 75 pounds. From ils liver 1U
gallons of oil wcro obtained. Tho
back-bone, measuring 11 feet, rum
tho Jaws, opening 1 feet, may be
seen on tho Josephine.
THE MARIPOSA'S DEPARTURE.
Tho steamship Mariposa got away
hptweon 2 and a o'olock Saturday
afternoon, and directed, her courso
for San Francisco.' Sho was taking
in hiitrav up to tho last moment, and
altogether took on beard 26,
bags, or 53,7110,058 lbs, during tho
2-1 hours, ov tuoronlionu, sho wna in
port. Tlio top? of tho house on tho
tipper deck were closely packed with
bananas. Her total shipment
amounted to 1,000 hunches. The
Mariposa hart a litllu dilllculty in
turning around to go out to sea,
owing to being cramped for room
by shipping at each end. During
the opeialion, she parted both her
bow and her stern line, but beside
this encountered no mishap. While
the steamer was swinging around,
three parties on her decks busied
themselves in taking photographic
views of the shore.
Tho celebration of the ilfticth an
niversary of the arrival at Honolulu
of a large band of missionaries from
tho United States, sent hither by
tiio American Board was inaugurat
ed on Saturday last at Kawaiahao
Seminary. Tlio party that landed
hero on the 9lh April 1837, com
prised "four preachers, ono physi
cian, a secular agent and eight male
school teachers, tho wives of these
fourteen and two unmarried female
teachers." Of this small missionary
army, only four were present at tlio
meeting held at Kawaiahao Semi
nary on Saturday evening, viz.:
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bailey, of
Wailuku, Maui, Hon. S. X. Castlo
and Mrs. A. S. Cooke.
Professor Mcrritt prefaced the
meeting with prayer, followed by
prayer by Mr. Edward Bailey.
Musical and literary exercises fol
lowed in which Mr. Mcrritt, Miss
Payson, tho l?ev. Mr. Oicson, Mr.
AV. O. Smith, Professor Van Slyko,
Mr. Levi Lyman and several others
A larger congregation than usual,
assembled at 1'ort-strcct Church
last evening, special devotional ex
ercises being prepared for this Jubi
lee Service. Tho llev. Hr. Hyde
conducted the service, assisted by
Hcv. Dr. Smith of Koloa, and Mr.
Edward Bailey. Ilov. Ar. B. Ole
son delivered the sermon. The
Reverend speaker selected for his
text tho following words, taken
from I Kings ATH. 57:
"Tho Lord our God be with us,
as lie was with our fathers."
The retrospect of this jubilee oc
casion carries us uaolt to tuo Hays
of the great spiritual awakening.
As we look back to those days, wo
are conscious of a painful contrast
between what was then in the reli
gious life of this people and what is
now. AVo aro conscious that the
spiritual forces at work to-day
among Ilawaiiaus arc not at all
commensurate with those of fifty
years ago. AVo aro conscious that
these spiritual forces arc less advan
tageously located than formerly;
that the masses of the people are
less accessible to Gospel truth ; that
there is a notable abence ofthat
eagerness to listen to tho Gospel
message which characterized the
pungent preaching of the early
days ; that tho current preaching of
tlio word is in marked degree less
efllcaciotts and stimulating.
AVitli all tho spiritual momentum
of such a profound awakening as
agitated our Hawaiian communities,
under the labors of the missionary
fathers, a half century of Christian
endeavor under all ordinary condi
tions ought to slnw results quite
different from those we see about
us. The great Christian public in
other lands, conversant with tho his
torical facts of the evangelization of
tlio Hawaiian race, would naturally
expect a development of religious
life in keeping with its phenomenal
emergeneo from heathenism into
Christian belief and practice. Under
all ordinary conditions, the Hawaiian
churches to-day ought to show evi
dences of spiritual growth and sta
bility adequately proportional to the
expenditure in money and service in
establishing these churches.
That this is not the result is duo
to tho fact that Christian life among
tlio nativo population lias been sub
jected to extraordinary conditions.
Industrial necessities have com
pletely transformed the social status
of Hawaiinns. Owing to enhanced
property values, and tlio organiza
tion of new centers of industry Ila
waiiaus have parted with their lands,
have abandoned in some consider
able degree the localities onco occu
pied by them, have put themselves
into industrial relations with people
of dissimilar temperament and man
ner of life, havo disjointed their re
lation to the churches and Sunday
schools owing to removal or to the
contagious indifferentism of planta
tion life, and havo so withdrawn
from tlio simplo contentcdness of
their former method of lifo as to
tako on new necessities and to adopt
now ways that aro a direct hindrance
to Gospel effort among them.
Then, again, there 1ms been a
steady drain away frpin tho forces
a, work to perpolualo and establish
Christianity among this peoplo.
Tho nilssionny fathers havo drop
ped ono by one, and no one lias
come in to take their place. Effort
has not been lacking on tho part of
Chiisliau men and women, but t
lias beeu'ftomcwiiat intermittent, and
much less personal and definite than
tlio works of tho fathers. Some
how it has been overlooked in this
sad experiment, that religion is
a vitally personal matter. H (Wi
not bo transferred from parent to
child as a physical trait, or featuic.
Each generation must feel this im
pact of Gospel truth in the con
sciousness of Its ovn necessities and
surroiindinirs. Because one neue-
I lfttiQU 0r two have been moved by
Will appear in To-Morrow's Bulletin.
S. EHRLICH, 63
the appeals of consecrated men,
and havo made notable proercss in
Christian understanding and prac
tice, it docs not follow that such
momentum will carry tho next ge
neration along the same channel.
Especially is it necessary that each
generation should be under tho
sway of forces adapted to its needs,
whou the population thus influenced
has a constant gravitation toward
Tho present is an or of spiritual
declension and moral obliquity,
very largely becauso there has been
no adequate reinforcement of the
work of other days. Unfortunately
the momentum of tho early work
has not carried this people safely
through tho trying ordeal of main
taining religious belief and practice
in the faco of the larger influx of
ungodly men from Christian lands
who have not onby poisoned the
simplo faith of other days but have
led the way back to vicious and
and abandoned lives.
Moral and spiritual forces are losing
their grip on tho native race, not
because tlio Hawaiian peoplo aro not
BiiHccptiblc to Gospel truth, but be
causo the forces employed to off-set
and counteract the tremendous
downward tendency, arc shamefully
inadequate. But of far greater im
portance than this steady diminution
of forces, and the social and indus
trial revolution in Hawaiian life, is
tho absence of tlio profoundly con
secrated spirit of the fathers. It
was this spirit which initiated tho
work among the Ilawaiiaus, which
brought the nation back to the
Christian faith after repeated de
clensions; that sustained and nur
tured the spiritual lifo of this peo
ple during the brightest period in
its history. Tho tone of discourage
ment and of doubt as to tho spirit
ual recuperation of our Hawaiian
churches is not born of a confident
trust in God's purposo toward this
people. It is not in keeping with
the remarkable response to recent
efforts in the interests of Hawaiian
Christianity. The clement that is
uccucd to vitalizo all effort in behalf
of Ilawaiiaus is a consecrated spirit
that sees in the predominant Godlicss
ncss a Gospel opportunity; that
fully recognizes the power of Gospel
truth and that it is competent to
chnngo tho whole complexion of
things as they arc, and to usher in
an era of righteousness and of
spiritual growth; that allows full
play to tlio underlying principle in
this whole matter that tho descen
dants of the missionaries and their
coadjutors in religious work are
largely responsible for the perpetua
tion of Christian endeavor among
tho aborigines of tlicso Islands.
This obligation cannot bo shifted
though it may and shouldbe shared
by the descendants of those who
sustained tho early missionaries in
this field. God has not culminated
his work in behalf of this people.
Tho Gospel is yet tho power of God
unto salvation, to tho Hawaiian
first, and also to all tho races that
seek these shores. AVo 11 might Paul
havo beon dismayed at tho eloquont
and refined and nll-pervaslvo
heathenism of the vast Itotnan Em
pire. But in the light of his
courageous faith and confident bo-
lief in God's purposo and power,
wo may well bow ourselves In humi
liation if wo halt or hesitate in re
deeming our obligation to this peo
ple in their hour of sorest need.
The preacher here aludcd to tho
obliviousness of the mass of Ha
waiian Clnlstlans to the pressing
spiritual necessity that is upon
thorn, pointing out that tho drift of
tho present declension is not under
stood by tho average Hawaiian, and
asking, "how can ho bo awak.6 to'a
spiritual need flf willed lm is un
conscious'' Mr. Oleson then said, "there is a
generation of Ilawaiiaus, almost, if
not quite, ready for citizenship, who
havo been practically without to
means of Gospel itislruoon aiid In
contlvo, The windward sldo of
Hawaii has now ono nativo pastor,
whom a fow yoars ago tliero wcro
two foreign and four nativo pastors
oflJawailan cliip-ciws. it iv any won
der' Unit' churches aro closed and
every littlo hamlet is a rendezvous
for heathen orgies when helpful
TEMPLE OF FASHION!
and 65 Fort Street,
religious forces arc withdrawn from
such regions? The days have surely
come, of which Amos prophesied,
when he said : 'Beloved, tho days
come, saitli the Lord God, that I
will send a famine in the laud, not
a famine of brcad,nor a thirst for
water, but of hearing the words of
The outlook should not dismay
us. Is it not written "AVhen tho
enemy shall como in like a flood, tho
Spirit of the Lord shall lift up a
standard against him?"
It will avail little if we fixed our
minds on tho dark phases of religi
ous effort here. AVhat we need is
to imbibe the spirit of the fathers,
and gather up our strength and
courage for aggressive work of a
moro pronounced typo than we have
known hero In recent years.
He then referred in marked and
impressive words to "our responsi
bility for the maintenance of Chris
tian effort among Ilawaiiaus, the
decay of Christian faith and prac
tice among the nativo population,"
inferring therefrom that it "means
tho overthrow of Christian institu
tions in this land."
Proceeding, Mr. Oleson said: "It
is only too common a remark1 among
us, 'AVell, what is tlie use? This is a
dying race and to
all this waste of
what purpose is
money and ser-
Observe how spiritually paralyz
ing this conviction is in all lines of
Christiau effort. It takes tho edgo
off of all aggressive endeavor in
behalf of the race and renders
abortive much that is undertaken in
its interest. It is moreover a most
ill-advised and tin-Christian preju
dice. For our religion is not for
races but for individuals irrespective
of race, and so far as Christian obli
gation is concerned wcro there but
ono solitary Hawaiian left among us,
the responsibility would bo none tho
less strenuous to provide for his
conversion ami progress in Christian
life. AVo cannot treat, in any light
way, tho obligation to promote
Christian influences among tho -10,-000
aborigines of this land. It may,
or may not bo true, that this people
aro destined to extinction. That
has nothing to do either way with
tiio responsibility to forward their
moral and spiritual welfare. AVo
have present with us a generation of
needy souls who have always been
very largely dependent on tho for
eign population for religious stimu
lus and support. That dependence
is moro marked to-day than over
before. It is the measure of our
responsibility. AVo shall prove rc-
crcant to our spiritual inheritance
if we do not accept this responsi
bility on this suggestive occasion
with renewed consecration. It is
tlie legacy of the fathers to us tho
children of another generation.
In conclusion ho said, 'AVo may
rightfully look to the home-land for
substantial support. Our brethren
across the water arc responsible with
us for tho perpetuity of vital religi
ous forces horc. It is indeed cl i 1 II
cult to see how they can bo exempt
ed from a very important sliaro in
this responsibility. But to us who
arc hero, tho responsibility assumes
a personal character of no mean
proportion. It means a closo identi
fication with tho Hawaiian churches,
and Sunday schools. It moans
great patience and a courageous
steadfastness in tlo faoo of moral
disheartening obstacles It means
a wrestling in prayer for a nation in
peculiar jeopardy. It means a
spirit of self-sacriflco in order that
the ever-widening breach beacon,
foreigners and natives, way ho
minimized. It mean,s. leas of luxury
in our h.o.rflcs and simpler habits
fp,r us nil to allay the growing
passion for display among tho
younger generation of Ilawaiiaus.
And to-night as wo turn our eyes
from tlio remarkable fortitude and
putieace, tho tactful wUdoni and
consecrated service of the fathers
who bo gladly gave their livc-j to tlio
evangelization of this peoplo, and
turn our facos toward tho fu,tu.ro
witli nil ils Bpirituaj nosslbdltlos, lt
us humbly acknowlodgo Him whoso
spirit possessed tho fathers, and
must evermore possess our souls if
we aro to copo successfully with, tho
heavy personal responsibility that
fals to-.day on every Christiau be
icYcr iu this. Island realm."
IMroKTim AVD DKALUIl IN
Custom o Made o Clothing
Gent's Fino Furnishing Goods, Hats and Caps,
Corner Fort ft Merchant Streets, Honolulu. Campbell's llosk.
ISLAND TRADE SOLICITED AND
The Undersigned, F. IIOBN, Proprietor of the
Pioneer Steam Candy Factory, Bakery
AND ICE CREAM PARLOR,
Respectfully informs the public that from this day on he ia fully prnrd
lo receive orders for
Lunches, Dinners, Suppers, Banquets, Balls,
And guarantees in all cases tho fullest satisfaction, as given in former
years, not only abroad, but also in Honolulu. Having references dating
back as far as tlio year
In Honolulu, having catered on all state occasons, as also for select par
ties given by their lato Majesties Kamchamclia IV, Kamcliameha V, and
Lunalilo, and having tho honor of supplying tho present royal household
with the delicacies produced in my establishment; having over forty years'
practical experience iu this lino of business.
Practical Confectioner, Patttry Cook mill Ornamcntcr In Hoaolnla.
Factory, Store and Ice Cream Parlor: No. 71 Hotel Street.
Between Hotel and Nuuanu Streots,
Both Telephones Ho 74. (3 am) Honolulu, H. I,
Having bought tlicjontirclStock off flE3
Glotlg and Gents' Fnlg Goods
From the Templo of Fashion at cro.itly minced rates wo now offer them to our
numerous patrnuii at prices which do y coinpulltlun.
These goods aro first chus In overy icspect and consist ot all grtulca and qul
In o lien In 5 them to our customer we would moit respectfully draw their at
tention to the fact that we uru giving them tho uenellt of our cheap bargain and
invito tlio public iu general to civu us a call and examine, tlieie goods befor pur
chasing elsewhere. Our ubuuI line ot
HATS, CAPS, SHOES AND FURNISHING GOODS, ETC.,
is too well known to need ctpeulnl comment. 5a
Just Received at Hollister & Co.'s
A largo assortment of
Comprising the well-known brands of
COLGATE & CO., LUNDBORGS,
EASTMAN'S ALOIIA,' HOTT'S COLOGNE.
FARINA GERMAN COLOGNE, &o.
IPoi &ale at, Reasonable DPiioe.
Opposite Irwin & Cos
PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
Egan & Co.'s
Rich aid Poor alike.
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