Newspaper Page Text
lu gjiuljj jBnlUiiu
TUESDAY, MAY 17, 1887.
Schr Llhollhn from ICaunl
SttorLtKBllktfor Kahulul nod by-poru
Mt 6 p m
Stmr I.obua for HamaVu i ut 5 p ui
fcJtmr Mukulll for Molokul m 5 p tu
8tmr Iw.iluul (or Labiilna and lluinnkua
ut 8 a in
Sttnr Mlknliula for Km in I iitf i in
Schr Uu'-'iitu for Oiiouica, 1'auMiu niul
J-ohr Wululiu for Wnlunuc mid AVnlalua
Mclir Wuloll for Kuuii
. VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
&chr W S ltowne for Sun Fmuclsco
For Maul and Hawaii, per stmr Kl
ntui, Muv 10 Mr Oriula, MrsSeveilii,
Alia Wind and ae1illdte, Mrs Noble,
II Hopkins, ll8 I-oVj W II Cuinmliigs,
.1 W Lulling, Mrs Akait, and about tO
deck. For the Volcano Prof ii Dick
inson and wife, Jlr Humphreys, ir
lleiiiiingliovcn, I W Jlclsliaw, and T
The Hnwno will probably getaway
for San Francisco to-morrow.
The ruin to-day greatly retaidcd ship
ping. 'Ill e Htcaracr Suiprtao f rom Lauptihoc
hoo Is expected beio Thursday.
Tho buikcntlne S. X. Castle will soon
be ready to sail for the Coat.
VESSELS IN PORT.
Bk Ceylon, Calhoun
15k Qlengabcr, Ilollcton
Uk Sonoma, Qrilllths
Bk llciculcs, lllcs3
Bktue Morning Star. Turner
Itktno S X Castle, Htibbvrd
.Schr W S-Bowne, Bluhm
Ain bark Tlmour, Brewer, sailed
from Boston Deo 17, due May 1-20-
Brit bark Cerates, from Liverpool,
due May 1-20
Hrtt bk Scottish Lassie, W Slnser,
sailed from Liverpool Jan 10 duo May
Ain bktno Ilattic S Ilangi, Tenlll,
from Hongkong, dre Apill 10-30
Am bktue John Worstcr, from Xana
lino, B C, due M..y 20-110
Am bk St Lrolc, sailed from Xew
York March 20, due September 5-30
Am bk C O Whltmo c, T Thomson,
from Departure Bay, due May 20-30
LOCAL & CENERAL NEWS.
Thk Kniiniloa was anchored in the
stream this afternoon.
"You aro too young," is tho latest
expression among tho Honolulu lire
Thk Kniiniloa carries away a crew
of G9 persons all told, and one pas
senger, Mr. J. S. Webb.
The doparturo of tho Government
steamship Kaimiloa, has been post
poned until 7 o'clock to-morrow
The Reserve team of the II. It. A.
.rras badly defeated by tho Crack
team of tho H. It. A. ut tho contest,
Mn. Jas. Williams, photographer,
left for Kauai hist evening, to photo
graph Kilauea Plantation for Mr. It.
A. Maciio Jr.
Mr. Z. K. Meyers, bookkeeper for
J. II. Sopor, left this morning for a
two-weoks sojourn on Kauai, for
A meeting of tho Masonic brethren
will bo, held at tho Hawaiian Lodgo
this evening on special business with
reference to tho expected Masonic
The household furniture of Mr.
Woodworth, Nuuanu street, will bo
sold ut public auction at 10 o'clock
to-morrow morning, by Mr. Lewis J.
Mil. Thiron, lato Chief Engineer of
the S. S. Kaimiloa, was released from
tho Police Station this morning, no
charge boing mudo against him by
A" comi'limkntaiiy benefit will bo
tendored to Messrs. Shauon and Mc
Gregor, by the Honolulu Quartette
Club, on Saturday evening noxt, at
tho Opera House.
Action on tho proposition of tho
Bethel Union Congregation consoli
dating with tho Fort-street Church
Congregation, will h taken this
ovoning at Fort-streot Church.
The rain and mud naturally pre
vented peoplo going to Emma Squuro
last night, hut Berger and his Band
were there all the sumo, and played
as if tho squuro wero full of listeners.
Owinu to tho doparturo of Mrs.
Chuinplain for San Francisco, Mr. J.
II. Soper has secured tho solo agency
of tho perfection stumping outfit
company. All orders given to Mih.
Chumpluin will ho filled by Mr. Soper,
from his storo, 20 Merchant street.
At WilUiiniR' gallery', on oxhibi
bition, is n now painting by Taver
nicr of tho Volcano, taken from a
S ml it from which hut fow pertons
layo seen tho crater. This point of
iow is oil tjo side of tho Kau bluffs,
und in tho' painting tho artist sus
tains his icputution by pioduciug u
picture of btrikiug magnificence.
O.v account of tho ruin, work'oii
tho Fort street lino of now water
pipes has been suspended. After tho
uliovo lino is completed probably
this week, Uorotania streot from
Nuunnu to Emma street will bo fur
nished with now pipes, and tho water
supply between School und Bcreta
liiti, Emma and Nuuanu str'eots will
po Bix-foUlgrentor thau hdoro,
Afttn Ami lIiioIi iilitiiiml tlltnh linltt.
............. v ..... ,
ino ciiy, mid mn is tcurtu.
Ituv. Geo. Vulhioo while tiying to
top u runaway I ho other cvtning,
Win knocked down uud run over,
without lining hurt.
A mail for San Francisco per bark
Wi H. Bowno will close ut iho Post
Olllco to-morrow morning at 'J
o'clock. All lutUrs muiked will bo
A HACK horse wus killed near Mr.
Suhiu'for's residence up tho vulley,
ycptoiduy. The nninnil in Hying to
jump thu f-liarp iron fence, struck on
top and was disoiubowhd,
NoTW'ITllhTANDINM lllO Ini'lciUCIloy
of tho weather last evening, about
fifty members of the Honolulu Itilles
assembled ut tho armory. After
serving out caps and oiuamouts to
tho locruits present, it was agreed to
hold a battalion shooting match for
the prize rillo, offered by Quarter
master Hull, on May 21th, and to
escort tho Geo. W. Do Long Post No.
45 G. A. It., out to tho ccniotery on
Memorial Day, May 30th.
FitoKESson Sidney Dickinson, of
Bosion, U. S. A., who arrived in Ho
nolulu by tho Mariposa on Friday,
left with his wife for tho volcano yes
terday on tho Kinau. Mr. Dickins n,
beside intending to give hero his lec
tures on ait and travel, is engaged us
regular corespondent for Kcvcrul lend
ing Eastern newspapers, among them
tho Boston .Tout mil and Spiingficld
Republican, and goes to the volcano
to pieparo for them a scries of letters.
The lives of our Great Men remind us
W'c can have a Drink sublime,
And dep.iiting leave behind us
Bottles on the sands of time.
Tho following gentlemen have
been appointed by Geo. W. DcLong
Post, G. A. II., a committee to make
the necessary arrangements for the
due observance of Memoiial Day,
May 30th, viz: Kev. J. A. Cruzaii,
Messrs. C. II. Eldridge, J. Ross, F.
Turrill anil J. Austin all members
of the G. A. It.
Kev. S. McKarlanc, tho mission
ary to New Guinea, whom our read
ers will remember as one who gave
some account of his work one Sun
day afternoon in the Y. M. C. A.
Hall, has received tho degree of
LL. D. from tile University of St.
Audrews. His son, Sewell McFar
Ianc, M. D., has been appointed a
missionary physician of the London
Missionary Society to rcsido in Chi
Chin, in tho distiict of Tientsin,
GOVERNMENT GAZETTE NOTIFICA
TIONS. Mr. Alfred Houlo has been ap
pointed His Majesty's Consul at
Paris, France, and Acting Charge
d' Affaires for the French Republic.
Joseph Norbert Pouliot, Esq., Q.
C, has been appointed His Ma
jesty's Vice-Consul at Itimouski,
The Hon. Archibald Scott Cleg
horn is gazetted to be the Collector
General of Customs, vico Hon.
John M. Kapena, resigned.
Mr. Chas. N. Spencer has been
appointed Inspector-General of Im
migrants introduced into this King
dom under the auspices of the
Doard of Immigration, vice Hon. A.
S. Cleghorn, resigned.
MUTINY ON BOARD THE KAIMI
LOA. During tho early hours of last
night, on board tho S. S. Kaimiloa,
there was a general state of inso
briety and insubordination. The
chief Engineer, Thiron, and tho first
Lieutenant, Mncdonald, who were
on board at the time, resolved to
come on shore and resort to head
quarters. They went up to Pay
master Webb's houso about mid
night and roused him up, other par
ties in the meantime going to Minis
ter Gibson'B house. Capt. Jack
son wa9 telephoned for by the
Secretar' of tho Navy and camo
down town immediately. On his
arrival at the whurf ho met Lieute
nant Macdonald and Chief Engineer
Thiron. The former he sent on
board and had him locked up for
safo keeping during the night, while
the engineer was placed under ar
rest for carrying concealed, weapons,
and taken to the Pohco Station. Tho
Captain accompanied byMr. Gibson
weut on board tho vessel and by
half-past one o'clock this morning
the disturbance was quelled, and
tho tin eo olllccrs, Macdonald, Ka
luahine, and Thiron wero summarily
In view of what took place last
night it was lesolvcd that no spirit
uous liquors bo allowed on board the
ship. Sum Maikai has been pro
perty to liist siih-licutcnnnt, and
his placo filled by tho appointment
of one Ulukou alias IIou, formerly
of tho King's guards, to be sub
lieutenant'. The assistant engineer
takes charge of thp engineer's de
partment and other appointments
have been made to fill the vacancies
caused by tl'ie sudden outbreak.
Such is tho beginning of a mission
that has been deprecated by the
public hIucg its initiation.
AN ADJOURNED MEETING LAST EVEKINCt.
Tho adjourned meeting of Thitish
Residents was held at tho liritlsh
CJub last e eulng, for tho purpose
of Tei'Mvtog- fin i'i port of thp Com-Uiillm-
mi Cultibi tiling tho Queen's
JubiluL'. Muj ir Wodehoiiso pro
bided. At 8 r. it. tlio meeting was
culiuil to older. The minutes of tho
previous un tiling wuio read aud
In tho absencoof Mr. Widemann,
the IIou. A. S. Cleghorn gavo a
veibul report, Mating that the Com
mittee mot on Fiiday last uud de
cided to reciimiiieud to tho mealing
that u picnic bo given on the day of
celebration. Ho fuither intimated
that Mr. II. J. Nolle had teuduieil
to the Coiumilteo the use of tho
Casino grounds on the ociasiun of
tho picnic. Tho Commltteo had
been successful in their collection's
li.ivingiolh.cted uhout 12(J0 for the
Victoria Fund, nnd 8100 for the
Entertainment Fund. Ills own
contained 8!)25 for tho former
and $110 for the latter.
Mr. W. J. Smith asked about
ball that it had been intimated would
bo given by Ills Majesty.
The Chairman stated that ho had
received no intimation whatever with
icgard to tho King's wishes.
Mr. Kennedy moved and Creigh
ton seconded : That tho report of
tho Hon. A. S. Cleghorn be received
and adopted. Canicd.
Mr. Walker moved and Mr. Sav
idgo seconded : That u fund to bo
called the Victoria Fund be estab
lished for investment under the
management of tho British Benevo
lent Sooiely, tho interest arising
therefrom to bo for tho use of tho
said society. Carried.
Tho next motion, moved by Mr.
Walker and seconded by Mr. Sav
idge was as follows : That on the
day uhich shall be officially appoint
ed for tho observance of the anni
versary of the Queen's accession,
there shall be a picnic in honor of
the occasion. Carried.
A desultory discussion took place
at this point as to n silo for holding
the picnic, the matter of transporta
tion being a consideration.
Major Hayloy stated that provided
busses could bo obtained, ho would
Mr. Catton moved that a commit
tee of general arrangements be ap
pointed. The motion prevailed and
resulted in the appointment of the
following named persons: Rev. A.
Mackintosh, Capt. Mist, R. N.,
Capt. Ilayley, Messrs. T. M.
Swanzy, J. A. Kennedy. James
Dower, W. G. Irwin, E. B. Thomas,
J. II. Wodehouse, Jr., A. T. Atkin
son, It. Catton, W. Roe, C. Crozicr,
J. T. Waterhouse, Jr., Livingston,
Captain II. N. Mist moved, and
Mr. Cleghoin seconded: That the
thanks of this meeting bo respect
fully conveyed to His Majesty the
King for his offer of tho baud and a
salute, and to Captain Ilayley, for
his generous offer of horses, and to
Mr. II. J. Nolte, for his liberal in
vitation to tho uso of his house and
Major Wodehouse stated that he
had been olllcially notified by his
Government to illutninato his resi
dence in honor of the occasion.
After a voto of thanks to tho
Chairman and tho Secretary, the
Editoii Bulletin: I would like,
through your valuable journal, to
draw the attention of tho Road Super
visor, to the disgraceful, and, I may
say dangerous, condition of Kapio
lani street. The tralllcablo poition
of this street, between Beretnuia
and Lunalilo streets, is very nar
row, on account of tho dense growth
of Tcgetalion on one side, and ut
the piesent timo tho road is almost
impassable, owing to tho deep ruts.
During the past week tho road has
been in n worse condition than ever,
owing to ten or twelve Government
mule carts constnntly traversing up
and down, carting stone nnd gravel
fiom the sido of Punchbowl Hill.
One would imagino that whilo those
carts aie so employed it would not
cost much to fill in these dangerous
ruts, especially as the distanuo is 60
short to haul the stone and gravel.
At tho junction of Kapiolaui and
Lunalilo streets, tho main water
pipes are exposed some three or
four inches abovo the surface, over
which every vehicle is compolled to
pass. Many mouths ago when these
pipes wero laid, it was then the in
tention of the Road Supervisor to
put the road in order, but up to the
present timo nothing whatever has
been done. Tiiavelleii.
WAS THIS MIND READING ?
A Boston gentleman recently
related nn experienco which he did
not seom to regard a either enjoy
able or amusing, but he was will
ing to own was curious. He went
with a friend to call on a young
lady who is famous in her particular
circlo for her powers of mind read
ing, and tho remark with which his
introduction was acknowledged was:
"I am very happy to meet you,
Mr. A. ; you will be wiser not to
He regarded tho young woman
with a look of dazod ninazenieut,
and reflected that ho had mentioned
to no living being the fact that he
was considering the wisdom of re
moving to Chicago to engage in
business, nobody could have given
his hostess a hint to spcuk in this
"Why not?" ho stammered j and
then, before she could sneak, ho.
added, "I am suro I do not"know
what you mean."
Tho lady smiled Herencly and
motioned him to a chair.
"Please- be bented," said sho.
Tlen turning agih oward'Alr, A,
with ll0 air of enjoying his lxw.
duruuuit, iho wiiit on: "You aro
so liuiirti y out of conceit with Chi
cago, and you so fond of the Kust,
that you wouldn't stay. You would
only foi cu yourself to hold on until
you were well established and by
that time you would have worn out
your ouduriinco and would give up
everything to come back."
"N'ow I'd said that to myself n
hundred times," Mr. A. commented,
in relating the Incident. "But how
in the woild did she know? I felt
us if my whole biukbone were creep
lug up to hhlu under my shlit col
lar; und for my part I think it was
horribly Impertinent of her to spring
that kind of thing on ino the first
minute I'set eyes on her. Anyway
it was devilish unpleasant,"
He was so overcome by this recep
tion that he did not recover his self
possession during the entire call.
"And there X. oat," he fuither
unburdened his soul to me, "ap
parently thinking it the best joke in
the world. Heavens 1 He's going
to marry her, and when he comes
homo nt night she'll tell him how
many glasses of punch he has
drunk, and nil nbout the girl he ad
mired in the horsccar. Deuccdly
pleasant timo he'll have. Fancy
living in tho house with a woman
who knows what you think as well
as you do yourself. Why, I'd rather
break stones on the street. Provi
Colonists intending to settle in
Mexico ought to bear in mind that
tho territory implied by that geogra
phical expression has been in pos
session of a European race for up
ward of three centuries. At the
tima of acquiring possession, and
for several generations afterwards,
that race exhibited enterprise, hardi
hood and tenacity unsurpassed iu the
human record. These considera
tions, if weighed with any just sense
of their significance, ought to satisfy
foreigners that if there be a square
league anywheic in that so-callud
icpublic which was not at some time
occupied by the old Spaniards (lux
(tntitjuos, in the idiom of the coun
try), it cannot bo worth occupying
now. Mexico still contains vast
tracts of unoccupied national do
main (terraio valdiu), either moun
tain or desert or desert mountain
mostly the latter, to this class be
longs the greater part of the penin
sular of Lower California. South
of the tropic the rainy season is
from June to October, not lb of it
from October to Mirch.
The belt lying between those over
which the opposing seasons prevail
is the rainless belt. On this Pacific
Coast San Diego lies on the southern
border of the Temperate rains and
on tho northern border of the Tropic
rains. Between these two lies the
northern half of the Lower Califor
nia peninsula the rainless region.
Lizards and tarantulas are tho prin
cipal fauna and appear to thrive; a
few snakes maintain a comparatively
precarious existence. About En
senada, near the American line,
there is land not unlike in character
and climate some of that in San
Diego county; but this has been
already occupied by the thrifty
"Giingo." About La Paz, at the
opposite extremity of the peninsula,
me small tracts capable of sustain
ing human life already fully occu
pied by Mexicans and Indians. Tho
legion between is worthless. It is
Mmply incapable of sustaining
huuiau beings, because it is water
less. The Examiner's teleginms havo
given an account of the acquisition
of 20,000,000 acres of this waste (it
is safe to guarantee that tho condi
tions of grant havo not yet been
complied with, though this will be
immateiial) by a Connecticut com
pany, who propose invcighling
European immigrants into being
landed there Among others some
Aruoriojins are spoken of as intend
ed victims. If operations such as
this be not on a moral piano with
piiacy we should be pleased to have
tho ethical distinction established.
S. F. Examiner.
Unwiedlt Ventcrus That Have
Failed to Attain Ciieditaulk Suc
cess. Most gigantic farming operations
have failed to attain creditable suc
cess. They have proved unwieldly
ventures. If the seasons would re
gularly turn out favorable, the teams
piovo effective, men likewise, nil
remaining well during the working
season, tools not break or otherwise
get out of repair when most needed,
and a hundred other things work
just right, largo farms, if under
competent management, would more
frequently than now turn out favor
ably. Rut when wo talk of grass
farming, tho caso is very different.
Land reasonably well suited to grass
may bo put into good shpo for
carrying this crop from year to year,
giving no other trouble than the
opening of the gnto, that the farm
stock may go in and graze. All tho
grass that grows npon a given sur
face, if token off by tho stock itself,
necessitates the leaving of all tho
dropping upon the laud. This will,
ordinarily keep up tho fortuity of a
given piece of land, aiul this kind of
liirgo farming can be carried on
economically, vslth little laboi or
risk, and all care is dispensed with,
except to collect the rent. llu,t lurgo
farming operations havo not gener
ally, in fact very rarely, been curri
ed, on in this inauner. As- all, farm-
om know, tho labor required upon
all poit.ons of u farm devoted to
grain growing, Is buidensoiiie, and
in ia-0 of bud weather, thu bu.don
is llnblo lo be added to Indefinitely.
Then, nguin, whether thu weather
bo gt,od or bad, ull Inducement is
taken away when wheat Is sold at
Rcvcnty-liva cenU and corn at forty
cents, with oiie-thinl of these prices
off for shipping expenses. So, un
der the drawback mentioned, noth
ing can be surer than that the more
extensively a man farms, raising
grain to haul to the station for ship
ment, the woiso off ho is. It is a
question not sufficiently considered,
whether, when laud has been partly
worn out, growing groin, it would
not bo wise to plant to forest trees,
and whether a poition, nt least, of
the furin devoted to this use would
not, iu valuable growing timber,
add more to tlio value per acre, to
sell or leave as nu inheritance, than
could be reached through any other
plan whatever, estimating outlay of
labor and cash. No man is likely to
properly manure u largo area of till
ed laud, neither Is such an area like
ly to be tilled with care. When the
yield begins to lessen it is well to
call a halt, and straightway seed
down to grass. National Live
Vf AT THE ENGLISH TACHTSMEN UARIIED
Now York, April 28 Special.
Staples, who represented tho New
York Yacht club In the ocean yacht
race, said yesterday: In my opinion
the race between tho Mayflower and
tho English cutter Artow was a
stroke of diplomacy. Yachting men
know that Roston would defeat the
cutter, and of course the victory
wouldn't amount to much from a
nautical point of view, but allowing
such a victory would be like throw
ing out a sprat to catch a whale. It
would get the Mayflower out of the
way of the Thistle, when that yacht
arrived here, and affotd the English
yacht, or Scotch cutter, as you care
to call it, a chance to capturo the
cup. Tho Mayflower, of course,
would not bo back in timo to enter
the trial races, and would therefore
be out of tho international races,
and thus the most important adver
sary in the American licet would be
Touching the subject of Chamber
layne's refusal to accept the Ameri
can center-board code and time
allowance, Staples said: "They
were, as you may remember, very
willing to arrange a toco with the
Mayflower until they learned that
Payne, anticipating their Bchcmc,
was contemplating tho construction
of a now steel sloop on lines which
yachting-men here concede to be an
improvement on the Mayflower and
Puritan models. Then tho English
yachtsmen set up the code limita
tions, nnd the result is that the May
flower and all center-board boats aro
practically barred out."
No. 13. May 9.
40 Columns of Original Matter.
Is now issued and will be found to
be an interesting and comprehensive
number, containing 40 columns of
re.iding matter on local topics-, and
a complete rc?umo of Honolulu and
island news. There is no better paper
published In tho Kingdom lo send to
friends ubroad. Subscription $2.50
per annum, including postago to
foreign countries. To be had from
J. II. Soper, Merchant street,
A. M. Ilewctt, Merchant street,
and Bulletin Olllco.
A WANT SUPPLIE D-The
"Eleie" Hook, Jmi and Newspaper
Okkick, corner of Quern niul Ii Streets
opposite offlco of iho Uo ml of lie kith
leivo, in connection with their alrundy
Kx'tnulvu Pilntli g EsiatilUhmen', just
rcccLcd per S. S. Australia, thro igh
Messrs Palmer & Ituy, of 8an Fr.incU.
co, direct from tho minuuetory. Now
York OHy. GORDON .10B 1'ItlNIV
INO PItCS, onooftlionneUaud besi
in tlio world, ami of thu largest ilzu
made. There ismothlng In thiaconntri
to compare with it. To exuraino this
flno piece of workraanhlp is worth a
visit to the "Elki.f.'' Olllcc. It excels
In doing the finest kind of woik la the
shortest posi-lblu time.
Merchants and others requiring Print
Irg of any kino dono at short notice,
and at reasonable rules, will do well to
glvo thu "Ki.elij" office a call. Title,
phone No. Ml. lm.Tt
A FULL COURSE of Tissue Paper
Flowers taught for $2. Lessons
Riven in Oravnn Portnii'di u.nd nl o the
Mirhtninsr Method of flower nnd Lind.
t-cape Pulntl'iL'. Floter Painting, 80;
Lnnd'Ciipc, $10, for full coiir-m,
Outers taken for Crayon Portraits and
Lnu Iseupn Palming.
B6T K0 KING bTREET, pppoMto
Kuwiiinhio Church. 114 1m
The Daily Bulletin
DAILY BULLETIN SUMiyjAHY
Gun he lind fiom
J. II, Sopeu, : : : Mcieliint Street,
A. M Hkwktt, : : " "
J. V. HiNOLfT : i rHo'fll Street
UuNitY Will auk, i Uiwu.'ua Ilo.el
Just rt reived per ttinr Australia, a lino assortment of
fc'poilnl attention l cMlcd to our
33oy"H Saxiloi Sc Jei'ncy nits.
40 dozen Doi Llucn Knee Pnt, nt a very low figure, In ilzcs up to 12 yctu.
A la-go nsaomncnt of
DRY AND FANCY GOODS
A lino line of Ladle' .tcrs"yf, I.iro ami Kmbrnldcrtcs a great vnrlety
Just lectlxtd priio very lw.
RIBBONS! RIBBONS! RIBBONS
The largest Stock of nny Iioiiho !
Itcc?lved direct from Eauicrn Mini fic:urers.
A complete nisorlincnt of
Shoes for Ladies, Misses & Children
of a iperior qualliy and pi ices to sutt tin times.
Bfltltnd orders receive, catcful aud prompt attention.
S. EHRLICH, 63 and 65 Fort Street,
10JI (Opposite VT. G. Irwin & Co'.)
Having bought the
From tho Tcinplo of Fashion at prcutly reduced rntc, wo now offer them to our
numerous! patrons at prices which de y cnmpsiltlon.
Thcso goods are tlrst class in every icipeel ami eontbt of all grades nnd qnt1
ii, Suitable for lite
In otluriinir them to our customers wo would mnt respectfully draw their at
tention to the fa3t thai wo tire giving iheui the buiclU of our cheap lurgiln and
invito the public iu guicriil to give us a call mid exnnlne these goods lieloro put
chasing elsewhere. Our umiiil line of
HATS, CAPS, SHOES AND FUENISHING GOODS, ETC.,
Is too well known to need especial comment. 6'J
The World's Breakfast Food
Prepared from Snow Flake Wheat,
And Highland Scotch Rolled Oats !
Arj an entirely new preparation rf wlieit and Ont, being cooked hy Stcnm, and
o.ily nqu ring u short lime to prep ire them for Iho tabic.
C2TTliu most nutritious food known.-Ba
Also, Germca, Gem, Graham Flour, Smoked Salmon,
Smoked Halibut, Hams. Bacon, Choice D lies, 1'runef, Nuti, ltalsins,
Now Zed mil, Cullfornl i, and Itlund 1'omtoe?, &v.
Also, Uroom Corn, excellent for rhlckon feeJ, for snlo by
CharH Hnstace, - - King- Street.
The Undersigned, F. HORN, Proprietor of the
Pioneer Steam Candy Factory, Bakery
AND ICE CREAM PARLOR,
(EMtabl lulled 1803.)
Respectfully informs the public that from this day on he is fully prepared
to receive orders for
Lunches, Dinners, Suppers, Banquets, Balls,
And guarantees in nil cases the fullest satisfaction, as given in former
years, not only abroad, but also in Honolulu. Having references dating
back as far ns tho year
In Honolulu, having catered on all state occasons, ns also for select par
ties given by their late Majesties Ivamehamcha IV, Kainehuuieha V, and
Lunalilo, and having tho honor of supplying the picsont royal household
with tho delicacies produced In my establishment ; having over foity years'
practical experience in this line of business.
Practical Conreetlonrr, Pantry Cook and OrnnjueuU'r Lit Honolulu.
Factory, Store and Ice Cream Parlor: No. 71 Hotel Street,
Between Hotel and Nuuanu Stroots,
Both Telephones Ho 74. (13 0m) Honolulu, H. I.
Just Received at Hollister & Co.'s
A largo assortment of ,
Comprising tho well-known brands of
COLGATE & CO., LUKDBORGS, ,
LUBIN'S, ATKINSON'S, ,,-
33ASTMAE 'S ALOHA, 110 YT'S COLOGNE
FAETNA GERMAN COLOGNE, &o.
UPov Sale at 3Efcea.soiille JPxticemi: ','
1592 WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. J
Egan & Co.'s
entire Stock of
Bid aid Poor alte