Newspaper Page Text
$ft gUy SMiUihi
THURSDAY. APRIL 28. 1887.
Sclir Mol Wahlne from Hninakun
Sohr Kc An thin f i oin Kuan
Setir Kmilllii:! hum W'alutinc
Sttnr U It Itlsliop finin Kauai
Itgtue V O Irwin fur San I'liuicUco
Klin i- Mokolli for Molokal
Schr Nettle Men III for Kona
Sohr Mnna Mr Ktiiiii
Stinr 0 It lSNtiop for ICoolmi at o p in
Btinr Wnialenlo for Lahalna, Main at 1
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Stmr Surprise for Kuan
For Sun Francisco, per hrigniilliir- W
O Irwin, Apill 28 Mih Cliiiiullcr, Mrs
Howard. II Wnrrclmann ami C It Cobb.
Stmr O It Bishop 2,4'J3 bug sugar.
The urigantlno W O Iiwln, palled this
morning for San Francisco, with 7,072
bags .sugar, 2,-tOJ bag tire, ami 100
bunches bananas. Value $18,817.27.
VESSELS IN PORT.
Ilk Julio, Clavcy
Uktne Morning Star. Turner
Dk Colua, Hackers
Am bark Tlmiuir, Brewer, sailed
from Huston Dec 17, title May 1-20
ill It bark Cerates, from Liverpool,
duo May 1-20
Haw scbr General Flegel, Fnndors,
from French Frigate Shoals ducXov
Am bktno Mnkah, from Newcastle, N
S W, due February 2.1-28
Hilt bk Scottish Lassie, W Singer,
sailed from Liverpool Jan 10 due May
Am bktno Ilattlo S Bangs. Terrlll,
from Hongkong, due April 10-M
Am wh bk Ohio, from Xew Bedford,
duo March 20-110
Am bk Julia Foard, Bergain, front
Sim Francisco, due at Hllo, Hawaii,
Am bk St Lucie, sailed from Xew
York March 20, due September ti-30
Am bk C O Whltmore, T Thompson,
from Departure Bay, duo May 20-:!0
Am bktne John VVorster, from Xana
Imo, B C, duo May 20-110
Am bk Hope, I) W It Penhallow, from
Tort Townsend. dno May 1-10
Am bgtno W G Irwln,JKMcCiillo.ih,
from San Francisco, due April 23-!!0
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
Company A of the Honolulu Rilles
will drill this evening.
The mango season is commencing,
the fruit in curtain ciuly localities
being now ripe.
Mil. Chris. Gert'z has presented tho
Branch Hospital at Knkaako with M
jiairs of shoes.
The French hark Julio will sail for
San Francisco Saturday afternoon or
Messrs. E. P. Adams & Co.'s
regular cash salo will begin at 10
o'clock to-morrow morning.
Tin: regular monthly sitting of the
Intermediary Court is postponed from
'to-day until Thursday next, May fith.
Tiik wood carving of tho Italian
musicians, referred to ycsteiday, is
now on view in Sir. Boner's window.
Julian Fornander has so far re
covered from his late illness ns to he
able to appear on tho bunch again.
Ho sat in banco this morning.
The Temple of Fashion specifies a.
vaiiety of dry nnd fancy goods, and
other ui tides, expected by the steam
ship Australia, due hero next week.
Tub canine ndveitised the other day
as lost, returned to her owner, last
evening, having been evidently de
tained by some dishonestly inclined
An auction sale of household furni
ture will tako place at 10 o'clock to
morrow morning, at the residence) of
Mr. E. G. Waller, King stieet, Mr.
Lowis J. Lovoy being auctioneer.
A widow, named Mrs. Mary Hill,
who camo to theso islands several
months ago in search of health, died
last ovening at tho rcsidonco of Mr.
G. West, Wnikiki. Sho was buried
All parties having claims against
Mr. J. M. Kapena, whether seemed
or unsecured, are requested to present
them by the Hid of next month, at
the ofllco of Mr. Chas. T. Gulick.
Tin: steamer Waialealo sailed at 4
o'clock this afternoon, for Lahaina
only. Tho steamer U. It. Bishop,
which ai rived this morning from
Kauai, sailed again at 5 o'clock this
afternoon, for Kooluu.
Tiir. adjourned annual meeting of
tho Y. M. C. A. will bo held this even
ing. Tho reports of retiring ollicers
. will'bo ritml, after which ico cream
anil other repieshinents will bo
served. -Tho public aio invited to
Pilot Mclntyio was down town
to-day after n long spell of sickness.
Ho speaks of the pangs and an own
of neuralgia as only one can who has
been a maityr to that dread alllic
tion. It is hoped ho will shortly bo
restored to perfect health.
Majou W. H. (Jornwoll has chal
lenged Mr. Jus. Williams for a targot
shooting contest at 200, -100 and fiOO
yards, with 10 rounds at each range,
for $50 a sido, to tako placo at tho H.
It, A. range, King street, during tho
first week of June. Tho purso ($100)
goes towaida tho building fund of tho
Hawaiian ltiflu Association.
ZTtZTTT.?-. .""-TriT"" l"-ri"""
Ttit Amni-liMii linrl; CnlUBfl. which
arrived yesterday from San Diego, is
u fine looking vessel of 2,000 tons.
Captain Chas. Bnckiis, formerly of
the baikcntino Mary Winkchnan,
owns a largo interest in her. Tho
Colusa is docked near tho P. M. S. S.
wharf. Sho will tako a load of sugar
lo San Francisco, for Messrs. C.
Brewer & Co., nnd will piolmbly ic
ttnn to Honolulu with merchandise.
As target shooting Is becoming
more popular, nnd it being a past
lime that one seldom gets tired of,
tlie Hawaiian Rillo Association con
templates the erection of a pavilion
with tiers of scats for speetntois, at
the II. It. A. range, King street, an
awning to shelter the marksmen,
substantial bulkheads nt the several
ranges, and a sort of club room for
the II. R. A., the whole costing
about 82,000. To enable the asso
ciation to carry out their intentions
three rides, as trophies for tho best
scores, at 200, 400 and fiOO yards,
a prize for each range, arc offered.
Beginning on May 1st, anybody
purchasing a score caul, from Mr.
Fisher or Mr. Nicoll of the II. R.
A. for fiO cents, has tho privilege of
competing for any one of the pi tecs,
or by purchasing three score cards,
for tho three prizes. Further, any"
persons can shoot as many times as
they purchase cards. The contest
for the prizes must bo dono in the
presence of two members of the II.
It. A. nny clay from May 1st to June
Is now issued and will be found to
be an interesting nnd comprehensive
number, containing 40 columns of
reading matter on local topics, nnd
a complete resume of Honolulu and
island news. There is no better paper
published in the Kingdom to -send to
friends abroad. Subscription 82.60
per annum, including postage to
foreign countries. To bo had from
J. II. Soper, Merchant street,
A. M. Hcwctt, Merchant street,
mid DiiLLiriK Ofllcc.
"THE MAN DANTE."
It has taken tho world nearly 500
years to lightly measure Dante. So
late as the middle of the 18th cen
tury Voltaire voiced the opinion of
cultivated people when ho wrote of
Dante: "Tho Italians call him
dovinc ; but it is a hidden divinity j
few people understand his. oracles.
He has commentators, which perhaps
is another reason for his not being
understood. His reputation will go
on increasing, because scarco any
body reads him." To Father Bet
tinclli Voltaire writes: "I estimate
highly the courage with which you
have dared to say that Dante was a
madman and his work a monster."
But he adds: "There are found
among us, and in the 13th century,
people who strive to admire imagin
ations so stupidly extravagant and
barbarous." But the world has
turned around a good many times
since 1750, and literary opinion has
turned with it. Voltaire's has been
setting and Dante's a rising sun. It
is only since 1840 that the study of
Dantu has become at all general.
And now Ruskin's measure of the
great Florentine, while perhaps
somewhat extravagant, is the ono
acquiesced in by scholars. The great
English critic says, that "the central
man of all the world, as representing
in perfect balanco the imaginative,
moral, and intellectual faculties, all
at their highest, is Dante."
There is some excuse for even
educated people being ill-informed
in regard to Danto and his great
works, for it was less than forty
years ago that the first translations
were made in America, by Parsons
nnd Longfellow ; and in England tho
first complete translation of tho
Commeiiiu (Boyd's) did not appear
A rare opportunity is now offered
our cultivated and intelligent com
munity to listen to a study of this
wonderful man, Dante. Mrs. Flor
ence Williams has given years to
tho study of tho great poets and
mnsters of literature, and among
them all to none has she given moro
time and pains-taking research than
to the great Florentine poet and
politician. Mrs. Williams' ready
command of language, her power of
word-picturing, nnd tho ability to
make her hearers see, as she sees,
the man onco more in his true his
torical surroundings, all tend to
make her lecture sui generis. Thoso
who would see tho Italy and Florenco
of the last half of tho liUh century
and tho first 20 years of the 14th
century with Dauto ns the great
central figure of that time, should
attend Mrs. Williams' lecture on
Friday evening in Mrs. Dickson's
parlors, at 7:45 o'clock.
WHAT JUDGE HARTWELL SAYS.
Yesterday's Gazelle publishes an
opinion from Judge Ilartwell, rela
tive to the "Contempt of Cotut"
case in which that paper was involved
two or three months ago. Mr. Hart
well talks common sense. Following
is what ho says:
"I regret exceedingly to see that
the Supreme Court has thought it
necessary to regard tho Gazette's
paragraph upon some man's hog
case as a contempt of Court, either
on tho fact or law. It is a bad tiling
for the public and bad for the judges
themselves, that tho press bo "muz
zled," and practically it uinounts to
that, if such moderate statements as
1r" 'M"imm TMirmnrTirrmniiw
wore made In that caeo constltuto n
contempt. Most men (alk very
pleasantly before the faces of tho
judges, who hear only line things of
themselves, and I fear forget how
they and uveryono clsu used to
criticize- the Court in privato conver
sation. Now, public criticism is
inviolable. I certainly hope that
the bar will not allow this case to
pass unciitlcized. The day will
come, I fear, when it will be found
an unfortunate precedent. To read
the opinion of tho Court made me
feel very sad, as much so as when I
learned' the final opinion in the bond
case. McCully argues logically, I
think, on the criminal law of Hawaii
being statutory. It ts dangerous to
search for and And constructive
crimes in that country. You may
publish every word I have written on
the subject if you like ; but I think
if you do tlint'my name ought to be
given as the writer.
SUPREME COURT-APRIL TERM,
IIANTO IIUAUINOS UUKOIir. JIJDI), O. .1.,
M'OUI.I.Y, 1'HKSTON AND IIICKI'.K-
Wednesday, April 27th.
Kerr vs. Maylicw, appeal by Ascu,
garnishee. Argued and submitted.
L. A. Thurston for plaintiff, Asli
ford & Ashford for appellant.
Tho King vs. McGillln, appellant.
Exceptions. Argued and submitted.
The Attorney-General for the Ciown,
Whiting & Croigliton and A. C.
Smith for appellant.
Alati and Ami vs. Kepoikni, ap
pellant. Exceptions. Argued and
submitted. Ashford & Ashford for
plaintiffs, W. A. Whiting for ap
pellant. SUPREME COURT-AT CHAMBERS.
TiumsiuY, April 28th.
The writs of habeas corpus issued
on the applications made on behalf
of Ah Mook, Chock Sin and Manuel
de Souza, returnable this day, have
been postponed until the 4th pros.
The healing of claims against the
bankrupt estate of Hon. John M.
Kapena has been postponed until
Wednesday next, the 4th May.
Tiiukhiiay, April 28th.
Two drunks forfeited bail of SC
Lam Hung, charged with gaming,
entered a plea of not guilty. Tes
timony was adduced of Pakapio
tickets having been purchased from
the prisoner bearing tho name of
Shing Hook & Co. Paknpio is a
banking gome and requires capital
to carry it on. Defendant was
found guilty and fined 100.
Apau, another Chinaman, was
found guilty of gaming, and fined
830 and costs.
AN AMERICAN MISER.
Early this year, on a cold day
following a bitter cold period, tlicie
wero found frozen to death in a
small house on Locust street, Phila
delphia, two old men. Joseph
Perry, who owned the house, had
been a noted business man in his
earlier career, but he had gradually
degenerated into a miser, who lived
in the house, with a companion
almost as old as himself, Richard
Price. The two men had been
missed for several days, until finally,
getting anxious, the neighbors, with
the aid of the ollicers of the law,
broke into the house nnd found both
men lying dead on the kitchen floor.
Each man wore only a shirt and
trousers, and under them were noth
ing but a few bags. There were no
signs of violence, but every indica
tion that they had been frozen to
death. Two bottles of whisky wero
found near them, one partly con
sumed, while in the cellar was almost
a ton of coals. The house was in a
filthy condition, every room littered
with rubbish ; there were no carpets
on the floors, nor the slightest ap
pearance of comfort, and here they
had practically starved themselves
and been frozen to death. The
coi oner's physicians found such
evidences of alcoholism, with ab
sence of all signs of food in their
stomachs, that they announced as
the result of a post-morlcti examina
tion thai, weakened by starvation
and disease, the men had fallen in a
drunken stupor nnd had been
frozen, lying'dcad upon the floor at
least four days boforc being found.
The discovery, tho Philadelphia cor
respondent of the Times says, made
a great sensation, for this horrible
end had come to them while sur
rounded with wealth, as a subse
quent search demonstrated. Perry
had lived in tho house for forty
years, his earlier life being passed
there with his mother, who died
many years ago. Since then the
house was always closed, and had
an air of mystery, the neighbors
rather shunning it. .A searching
ans.a Iml 1m .lift nAHminil'fl Sil.Wl.-
jfUltj, lull uy lliu uuiuiii:. d viua(
on the day after the discovery, began
a careful examination of the apart
ments. In tho second story front
was Perry's bed, with a fittor of
odds and ends upon the floor,
various empty bottles, some scanty
articles of clothing, and boxes and
bundles of papers in two closets,
with crockery and broken glassware
upon the mantel. Tho bed, which
was examined first, was old and
with moth-eaten coverlets, and half
worn and time-discolored sheets.
Upon tho mattress was found a tar
nished silver dollar ; then a feather
bed was removed disclosing SHOO in
gold ccililicatcs. Hanging to the
footboard was a bag containing S'J 10
BMMtiSiHJ'WW I M.IWMtttmUWI
in gold coin t then another bag was
found with $500 in gold. Rolled up
in an old paper was 810 more gold,
and under the bed a dusty diary
was picked up containing $180,
while lying on the floor was 81J17 in
notes. Tho bed yielded about
$2,150 in money, while stuck into
crevices, in dishes, broken glass
ware, boxes, and rags was found a
large amount of silver and copper
coins. The boxes opened also dis
closed large amounts of securities,
with title-deeds to houses and lauds,
mortgages, and several bank and
saving-fund deposit books. The
searchers thoroughly ransacked the
apartment, and when the darkness
and piercing cold put u stop to the
exploration, they carried away
money and securities nmoimting to
$91,715. Heie tho search was tem
porarily stopped until after the
coroner's inquest and buiial, but n
strong gunrd was placed at the
house, as it was believed that fur
ther examination would reveal more
treasures. No will was found, but
heirs quickly appeared, and they
arc now supervising the proceed
ings in tho case. The lives led by
the two old men were peculiar.
They had lived together in the
house for moro than twenty years.
When sober they treated each other
with brotherly affection, but when
under the influence of liquor they
wero very quarrelsome. A few
years ago Price in a drunken quarrel
cut Perry in tho head with a hatchet,
and the wounded man was taken to
a hospital, his assailant being ar
rested. Hut Perry, when, he became
sober, would not make any charge
against his companion, and he was
released. Perry possessed all the
riches, and Price could not hold
fast to a penny. Perry often taunted
Price about his spendtluift habits,
saying he would cud in the poor
house ; but whenever Price, who was
a carpenter, made a few dollars,
Perry always took care that they
spent them together in a drunken
debauch. No woman ever was in
the house after Perry's mother was
removed from it just before her
death seventeen years ago ; neither
was any physician permitted to
enter. A terrier dog wa3 the
miser's companion, nnd fear of him,
with the belief that no valuables
were kept in the house, probably
protected it from thieves. Once,
when the fear of pestilence caused a
general cleansing throughout Phila
delphia, the health officials oidercd
a complete fumigation of the house,
but the miser in some way managed
to prevent the inspectors from doing
an' work. Clad in rags, shabby
and forlorn, the miser hobbled
about, collccing his rents and in
terest money, and then carried the
proceeds home to be hidden in
chinks and crannies of the old
house. Hardly has there been told
a worse talo of the most disgust
ing avarice, filthiuess, nnd abject
squalor. Fiction cannot surpass
this story of how these two old men,
the miser and ,his spendthrift com
panion, wero found starved and
frozen in the midst of dirt and rags,
gold and wealth, and the titles to
valuable property. The stern rea
lity here told has given Philadelphia
A communication has been for
warded to tho Sydney Chamber of
Commeice setting forth the advan
tages of a mail service between Eng
land and Australia via Canada over
tho service conducted as proposed
under the new Suez contract. Whilst
the latter service between London
nnd Sydney would bo 3Cd 12AIir by
the Orient Company, it is cfnimed
that a servico might be conducted
from Liverpool to Halifax, from
Halifax to Vancouver, and from
Vancouver to Brisbane in from 2!)d
7hr to 32d 4hr, nnd thence by rail
to Sydney in Id Chr ; or in 33d lOlir
at tho longest. It is said that the
Canadian Government have called
for tenders for a now Atlantic ser
vice at 1G, 17 and 18 knots per
hour; nnd it is on the basis of these
speeds, with a rate of 13A to 15
knots on the Pacific side, and a rail
way speed of 30 miles in Americ.
and Australia, that tho proposed
service via Canada is to be con
ducted in the time stated, tho time
of 33d lOlir being possible with a
speed on the Atlantic of 1C knots,
and on the Pacific of 13 knots. It
is claimed that the route via the
Pacific is over calmer waters, and
through a less trying temperature,
and would not involve such heavy
expenso to passengers as on tho
Eastern line. Exchange.
The best known and most re
nowned of tho solitary islands of the
world has since the opening of tho
Suez Canal sunk into a state of
stagnation very different to the
halcyon days when tho roadstead at
Jamestown was crowded with Indian
shipping. A letter to an evening
paper from St, Helena gives an ac
count of the most unobtrusive and
unassuming colony which Kngloiul
possesses. Its natural attractions
aro very great, but the sentiment
which attached to the spot through
Its associations with tho Great
Napoleon aro fast fading away. Tho
inhabitants tako life easily, and are
contented with their lot, sotting
thereby mi excellent cxamplo to
their fellow-creatures of the outer
world. St. Helena has a most de
lightful climnto, with all the advan
tages and none of the drawbacks of
tho tropics. In fact, in this respect,
as well as in cultivation and scenery,
it will bo found not unlike tho
Island of Madeira. Being, howevor,
inconveniently inaccessible, St. He
lena will never attain much promi
nence as a health resort. Tho glo
ries of Longwood departed with the
removal of tho Emperor's body, nnd
tho lioiiso in which ho lived is
nlmost empty, the only vestige left
being a marble bust of the great
soldier. A French olllcer is always
In charge, under whom both house
nnd grounds, and the grave in the
valley below, nre kept in excellent
order. An occasional mail steamer
is seen to anchor in the roadstead,
but llicso visits nre few and far be
tween, and, the excitement caused
by such an event passed over, the
colonists return to their normal life
of listless inactivity. Home News.
Monte Carlo as a Mecca for wo
men desperate and wicked is vividly
portrayed by a traveler : "A foreign
lady was here the other day, who
required for tho development of her
particular system no less than a
complctu roulctto tabic. Happy,
because notorious, sho stood, clad
in a soul-sacrifying costume, mon
arch of the board, heaping up 5
franc pieces till the entire green
seemed silver, while nn awe-stricken
circle stood witli round eyes and
arms dropped to their sides, marvel
ing. As the pitiless rake continued
to sweep away the argent flood there
was now and again a sob of sym
pathy from bystanders. Pluck
should meet with success. But of
all goddesses sho who presides here
is the most cross-grained. Here
everyone knows everybody's former
life, and if we may believe what wo
arc told all aro equally shady.
Yonder brilliant apparition in sap
phires and blue velvet, who is pass
ing with angelic simper, has mur
dered two husbands or was it
three ? That one in red went wrong
long since, has ruined twelve mil
lionaires, the last of whom cut his
throat upon her doorstep. Murium s
of such fell import load tho air.
There is a certain spot known to the
initiated as "Tabbies' corner,"
whence all who enter and leavo the
fool-trap can be comfortably recon
noilcrcd. The stories that follow
one another in as appalling a string
as the procession of Banqtio'e sons
nre sullicicnt to set the blood curd
ling, to stnrt the hair erect. If a
tithe of them is true then all the
vast army of the evil one is congre
gated in tin's earthly paradise."
fS. F. Bulletin.
Attracted by the profits that have
been derived from the rearing of
ostriches and the sale of their
feathers, enterprising persons have,
nt various times, exported these
birds from tho Capo of Good Hope
to such divergent quarters as India,
South Australia, the River Plato aud
New Zealand ; and in all these it is
said that the birds are thriving,
notably so in the last-named colony,
from which a first consignment of
feathers was recently brought to
England. Eastern paper.
California has several ostrich
farms stocked with birds obtained
from the same source.
' IMPORTANT CANADIAN APPEAL.
Before the Judicial Committee of
the Privy Council, on the 12th
February, Mr. Cohen, Q. C, raised
a question of some importance to
underwriters. A vessel on a
voyage from tho River St. Law
rence to Norfolk, for tho purpose of
taking a cargo of cotton, was ice
bound, and he contended that,
though the ship was not a construc
tive total loss, still, if the object of
the voyage was totally frustrated, it
had a totally lost freight, for which
the owners could recover from tho
underwriters. The .Supreme Court
in Canada decided against the
owners, and ho now applied for leave
to appeal against that decision.
Lord Watson said tho question was
a very serious one, whichever way it
was decided, and the committee
would therefore grant leave of ap
peal. Home News.
HAVING recently engaged a first.
( hiss (Jilder and Moulding Maker,
wo aro now fully pieptred lo muuufuc
ture, repair and re gild any kind of work
In our line. Old Minor aud Pluturo
Frames mado oor us good as now, and
at prices within the reach of all. Tho
public aic invited to call and inepr.ct
tomo of this work. Hcmcmber, any
thing that needs renewing in Gold, Olil
Hold, Uronzo, Copper or Mclal wo can
do. KING 11H08., Ajit Htohk. 17
-I f( LBS. Frcbh Hotnc-Modo Chow
lUv Ing StlckF, or so-called Bir.
tiers' Po!o, mid frt-cli, delicious Vanilla
and Chocolate Creams which I gunran
tic to ho fir superior and fold cheaper
tlnti any Imported, at F HORN'S Pion
eer Steam Candy Factory und Bakery
and Ico Cream Parlor. B5tf
S PERRY'S No. 1 Family Flour is
ollortd Tor salo bjr GONSALVKS &
CO,, Queen Street. 01
l)n. Flint's Hkakt Rkmkoy iB a
Specific for all forms of Heart Dis
ease and also for Dineases of Kidneys
and Circultiaon. Descriptivo book
with every bottlo. Benson Smith &
Co., Acents. 354
Chas. T. Gulick Notary Public
Records Searched, Abstract of Tillo
Furnished, and Convtyances
Brawn on short notice.
Collodion Agency. -Mn. JOHN' UOOl),
.III., Authorized Collector.
Employmonl Agency. Mu. F. MARCOS,
General Business Agoncy. No. 113 Mer
Hull Telephone IS. 1. O. Hox -113.
By tho StouiiKM' Australia, due next wcclr, 1 will roceivu a
largo assortment of
Dry & Fancy moofe (Ufa's Clothing.
A Fine assortment of 1'hlhulolphta
Shoes for Ladies, Misses & Children
An immense Hue of ,
Emlji'oicleviets iiml Inoe,
Also, a full assortment of
Dress Goods & White Goods
In all the New Summer Shades.
S. EHRLICH, 63 and 65 Fort Street,
1031 (Opposite W. G. Irwin & Go's.)
Having bought the
From tho Temple of Fashion at creatly reduced rates, we now oiler them to our
numerous patrons at prices which do y competition.
These goods arc first chus in every icspecl and consist of all grades and quil
lie. Siitrtio to Hie
In offerilng them to our customers wo would mnt reipeetfullv draw their at
tention to the fact that we are giving them tho liunellt of our chea'p bur;; tin and
invite tho public In general to gio us a cull and examine theso goods beloro pur
chasing elsewhere. Our usual Hue of
HATS, CAPS, SHOES AND FURNISHING GOODS, ETC.,
Ib too well known to
Custom o IViade o Clothing
Gent's Fine Furnishing Goods, Hats and Caps,
Corner Fort & Merchant Streets, Honolulu. Campbell's Block.
ISLAND TRADE SOLICITED AND PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
Tho Undersigned, F. HORN, Proprietor of tho
Pioneer Steam Gandy Factory, Bakery
AND ICE CREAM PARLOR,
Respectfully informs tho public that from this day on he is fully prepared
to recoivcordcrs for
Lunches, Dinners, Suppers, Banquets, Balls,'
And guarantees in nil cases the fullest satisfaction, as given in former
yeais, uot only abroad, but also in Honolulu. Having references dating
back as far as the year
In Honolulu, having catered on nil state occasoni, as also for hdect par
tics given by their late Majesties Kauichainehii IV, Kamchaiucha V, and
Lunalilo, and having tho honor of supplying tho present royal household
with the delicacies produced in my establishment; having over fotty years'
practical experience in this line of business.
Practical Confectioner, I'nxtry Cook ntict Oriintncntcr In Honolulu.
Factory, Store and Ice Cream Parlor: No. 71 Hotel Street.
Between Hotel and Nuuanu Streots,
Both Telephones No 74. (05 3m) Honolulu, H. I.
Just Received at Hollister & Co.'s
A large nssortinent of
Composing the well-known brands of
COLGATE & CO., LUSTDIJOIIGS,
4 EASTMAN'S ALOIIA, HOYT'S COLOGNE
FARDTA GEItMAN COLOGNE, &a.
Egan & Co.'
entire Slock of
m M Poor iiiki.
need especial comment.
axd nuAt.uu in