Newspaper Page Text
Iw gnUji M$tfn
FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 1887.
Eclir llnlcakal.i from I'epcckeo
Stmr r A Cummins from KuoLiu
Stmr 0 K BUhop from Koolnu, Wnlalna
Stmr W G Hull for 1ihnliin, Mnnhtea,
Kudu nmt Kan nl 10 a in
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Hchr Ilnlcnknla for Pcncckco
Stmr Iwnlanl for l.ttlinitm and Ilamakua
at 8 am
Bum-Kilauea Hon for Ilamakua at 5
For Maul and Hawaii, per steamer W
G Hall. June 24 S J Austin, Vf It Seal,
Geo Ashley, J Kekula, J B .Tone!-, V
Hovley, Miss Nancy llnyley, K Smith,
H B Baldwin, Sheriff Kverett, II M Gun
well and about 7" deck.
CARCOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
Schr Haleakala 1,277 bags sugar.
Stmr Kllauea IIou 3,400 bag sugar, 48
hides and 1 horse.
The barkcntlno Planter will sail for
San Francisco on Monday next.
Schooner Haleakala will take about
SO tons of manure for Pepeekeo planta
VESSELS IN PORT.
Bktno Planter, W HPcrriman
I)gtue Consuelo, Cousins
Bk Calbarlcn, Perkins
Bk Cerastes. Biumund
Bk Don Carlos, .Tacobson
Bktno Morning Star. Turner
Bk C O Whltmorc, Thompson
Bk Saranac, Shaw
LOCAL & CENERAL NEWS.
The boys will all wear plug hats
on tho Fourth of July.
A law student, who can furnish
tho best of rcferciiccs.dcxires a position
as clerk or copyists.
Boston baked beans and brown
bread can bo had al tho Wnikiki
.baths Sunday mornings.
The steamer Kilauea IIou took CO
"head of cattle from Kawoihae to tho
Leper Settlement, Mulokni, on her
Hon. J. I. Dowsott lias homo Bplon
1id Angus stock for pale. Bull and
lieifer calves, from 10 to 13 months
The Marines of the U. S. S. Adams
mo not crack shots, judging from
their practice yesterday at tho II. K.
. . '
The crew of the steamer Kilauea
IIou put out 3,401 bags of sugar,
from tho Vessel onto tho wharf, in six
Tendeus, to bo sent to Mr. II. M.
Swanzy by noon to-morrow, aro in
vited for tho repair of Mr. Herbert's
landing at Wnikiki.
A diiay load of opium, about
4,000 tins, was taken out of tho
.Custom Houso this afternoon, and
.carted to Chun Lung's store houso.
A young man permanently crip
pled by a railraod accident would bo
thankful far somo light employment
suited to his strength. Apply at this
The boat-boys at tho boat-landing
were diligently practising at
"throwing tho shot" this morning,
preparatory to tho next jubilee pic
nic. Mil. W. P. Crooks has put in a largo
iron safe nt Wnikiki Long Branch
Laths, in which people, whilo bath
ing, can deposit their valuables for
eafe keeping, if thoy wish.
A fine model of tho full rigged
ship "Young American," with all
canvas set, can be seen in Mr.
Howett's window. Tho model was
mado hero by a stranger.
TAtNTiNos by D. Howard Hitch
cock, of Hilo, of a view on Maui and
llajnuow falls, besides other Island
scones by several othor artists are
jou exhibition at King Bros.
Dn. Kimball, of Hilo, is attending
3Ir. Pogue, who mot with a painful
Accident recently, at tho Volcano
House. Mr. Poguo, though improv
ing, cannot bo moved at present.
. . . .
The !'riiliiiitiiiL' oxoreises of Oahu
College will take placo at Fort strcot
church this ovoning, beginning at
7:30 o'clock. An interatjng pio
.grammo of addresses and music will
Jjo presented. Tho public aro invited,
Tons of clay and soft stones
brought hero by tho bark Cailmrien
us ballast, has boon takon by tho
Road Supervisor, presumably to
macmlamizo tho roads, but most
likely to niako more mud and dust.
Theke is to bo a Jubilee feast at
13wa to-morrow iu honor of the GOtU
liirthday anniversary of Mrs. L.
Knpu. A party of natives who will
Attend tho celebration left by tho
.steamer Htva this aftornoon. Others
will go overland to-morrow.
The Royal Hawaiian Band will
play to-morrow afternoon at JJmma
iquront4:30 o'clock. Followjng
is the programme :
Overture SpUlgcnla Gluck
Wiiltz Gltaua Bucalossl
Flnalo-KlgoleujQ, '. Verdi
Holcctlon Krmlnle Sacobonsky
Chorus Itleuzl ,,, Waguer
Quadrille The Times ....,.., ,, , Cooto
Mrs. McKcagtic, Sr., while visit
ing nt rt neighbor's last evening, nml
when about to return, slipped from
the steps descending from the door
and fell. Sho was considerably
shaken up, but was not apprehen
sive of anything more serious.
After passing mi uncomfortable
night, she called in a surgeon this
morning, who discovered on exami
nation that she had dislocated an
elbow and a shoulder. Mrs. Me
Keague is over seventy years of
THEY ARE ALL THERE.
It was reported this morning tliat
tho old armory, Queen street, was
cleared of all its firearms by the
Government last night. When a re
porter got wind of the rumor, he
started with tho alacrity of a kan
garoo, to take a sketch of the old
armory in its disarmed state. Ar
riving at the top of tho stairs, and
looking through the open doorway,
the reporter saw the wall lined with
guns and every rack full, lleing
angry with himself for being so
easily taken in, the reporter kicked
himself downstairs for revenge.
A few days ago, it may bo re
membered, a note of a ring having
been lost in tho jetty accident, was
published in this paper. A Chinese
boy found a ring, in tho water,
where tho accident occurred, the
next day. Tho boy took the ring
to Chinatown and sold it, but a
gentleman having heard of tho Unci
and sale threatened to prosecute the
boy if ho did not get the ring back
and return it to its owner. The
gentleman who lost a ring, referred
to in this paper, that day, was sent
for, but the recovered ring wns not
his. 8o it has come about that two
rings were lost in tho jettic accident,
and any person who lost a ring at
tho time above mentioned, can ob
tain further information by calling
at Mr. B. Cartwright's oillcc.
Thursday, Juno 23rd.
Tho Court resumed at 1 :30 r. m.
Olllccr Dias cross-examined, tests
I was five or six fathoms ahead of
Robinson going up Richard street.
I was the first to speak to defen
dants. Robinson went past tho
gate. I stopped my horse before
speaking to them. I think it was
my stopping and speaking to the
men caused Robinson to stop. He
may have thought the noise came
from some where else. I did not
turn my horse's head to tho crowd.
I am positive of that. I do not
know how many policemen were
stationed on Palace Walk on that
night. Beforo that there have been
policemen stationed there. I do not
know that that is a regular beat.
I very rarely go round there. I
occasionally see a policeman on this
side of Kawaiahao church. Don't
know who blew tho whistle. When
1 was struggling with Dowsctt tho
whistle was blown by officer Kama
ka. I had been struck when Ka
maka came up. At that time I was
being dragged into the yard. I was
struck first by Dowsctt, then by
Widemann, and then Harry Whit
ney camo up. Creighton then came
and said, "Pull his badgo off and
throw it away and let us lick him."
I had no coat on at the time. My
coat was tied on behind the saddle ;
and my badgo was pinned on to my
shirt. I had no uniform on. I had
on a black felt hat. My shirt was a
dark woollen material. I always
wear tho same badge. When I was
struck I got hold of Dowsctt by
both his arms, face to face ; he
pulled hard and wo fell down. He
was trying to get away from me,
and I was doing my best to hold
him, I lost my badgo beforo I fell
down. I made no remark about
fighting of any kind beforo I was
struck. Nobody asked mo to take
off my badge and come inside the
yard. If any remark of that kind
had been made to me I should have
heard it. When I came to the Sta
tion House that night I did not
see the Marshal. I did not sec
him till tho afternoon of next day.
I did not tell him that I had been
dragged off my horse. I told him I
saw somo people coming towards mo
apparently to drag me off my horse,
and I got off on the opposite side.
That is the truth. I got off beforo
anybody touched mo. They already
had hold of my horsp. A number
came after mo for that purpose
about ten or more. There wero
none on the side I got off. My
horso was iu tho middlo of tho
street at the time I got off. Robin
son rode ahead of mo nearly all the
way. On entoring Richard street 1
was behind him. DowboU also
spoko of pulling Robinson off his
horse. Robinson had tutned his
horse round, I did not see anybody
strike him. I noticed he had a lump
under one of his oyos, I do not
know how he got it. I spoko Eng
lish on tho occasion as well I was
able. I did not hear Widemann
speak to me. I only know of him
striking inc. I did not remain long.
I was told to go away by polico
ofilcer Dole. I wns forworjy in the
polico service at Walluku, Mauj. I
was there iu 1884 till the 1st Jan
uary this year when I joined the
police force in Honolulu. I was iu
trouble about fighting there. (The
Marshal objected to biich questions.)
I used to drive a hack in Honolulu.
I was also ouc of Captain llnyloy's
mounted police. I drove the hack
Ily tho Marshal The electric
light was burning that night, and
made that part of tho strcot very
Olllccr John Iiobinson sworn slat
ed: 1 nm a polico ollluer and Imvo
been bo for six months. 1 am on
duty every night fiom 7 o'clock
until next inoinlngat (5 o'clouk. Off
duty till day. 1 have been on the
mounted police set vice about three
months. On Saturday night lust
alter 1L o'clock the Ucpttt Marshal
ordered mo to go tip to the neighbor
hood of the Queen's Hospital imme
diately. When 1 got above the
Palace gate on ltiehard sheet 1
heard a noise, shouting, hollowing,
people probably having a good time.
I got just past Coney's gate when
Jack Dowselt, Whitney, and Widc
mann came out. Upwsett called
out "hero's tho man that arrested
tho Attorney-General." J saw
Simon (the other polico olllccr) get
off his horse and I saw Dowselt
strike him in the mouth. I got off
who did it.
I commenced to blow
Somebody slapped me
mouth. 1 do not know
The whistle was knoclc-
cd out of my mouth
I was struck
I struggled and
by several parties.
got clear of the crowd and got on
my horse again. Finding no police
olllccr, I rode to the Police Station
and reported to Deputy Marshal
l'ahia and when I returned, Dins
was holding Dowselt, and Whitney
had hold of Dias. Harry Whitney
said "you let me go, you and I arc
the only ones here." Dias fcaid "I
told you to go and you did not and
now 1 am going to arrest you."
Whitney made use of bad language.
Dowsctt invited us to go inside and
wo invited him to come outside. My
idea was to arrest him for assault
and battery. Dowsctt would not
come out. More policemen came
and that ended tho mailer. 1 did
not accept the invitation to go into
the yard. The defendants were nol
in the same condition then that the'
aro now. They wero under tho in
fluence of Ihjuor. When Dias and
Dowselt were struggling thoy were
in the middlo of the street.
Hon. II. A. Widemann look ex
ceptions to certain questions that
had no reference to the ease.
The Marshal objected to his inter
fering in the case nt all as the ac
cused were represented by counsel.
The exceptions taken by Jiulgo
Widemann were sustained by the
Court. (Examination continued.)
When I went there I had no feelings
of ill-will against any of thescdc
fendants. 1 hadvho intention of
( fighting with auy of them. Neither
"had Dias. There was an attempt
made to pull me into the yard, but
they did not get me in. 'Dowselt,
Whitney, and others pushed Dias
into the yard. I recognize Mr.
Creighton and Mr. Muller as being
present that night also.
Cross-examined by Mr. Hatch
I had no conversation with anybody
before I got off my horse. I was
on tno Hotel side of Dias when he
got off his horse. Some one touch
ed my horse by tho bridle. Tho
person came out of Coney's gate
way. It was none of these defen
dants. After I got off I spoke to
Jack Dowsett and told him to keep
quiet. This was before Dias was
struck. Do was talking and trying
to pull Dias' horse into the yard.
One half the gato was shut and one
half open. I asked him to let go
the horse. I first said, "keep quiet
and let go that horse." I was try
ing to get Harry Whitney away
from Dias. I tried to get him away
by pulling him, and I tried to get
hold of Jack Dowsctt wherwie struck
me. There might havo been 30
people more or less, there alto
gether. I do not know where the
regular police beats are. I did not
swear that night. The hack behind
which Mr. Whitney Iii:l was stand
ing near tho Hotel street fence.
This disturbance lasted about half-an-hour.
It may havo been less.
Three persons hod hold of Dias
when the struggle first commenced.
I know Dowsctt. My first acquaint
ance with him was when I arrested
him on a former occasion nearly six
months ago. My occupation was a
carpenter before bcjng a policeman.
I resided in the Reformatory school
about seven years. I have been in
prison one yoar.
K. Muller, sworn I reside on
Richard street corner of Palace
Walk. I was at homo on Saturday
night last. I saw tho defendants at
my houso that night. I had ton
visitors that night. Thoy loft my
house about 1 o'clock iu tho morn
ing. I saw two men outside. Idid
not know they were policemen. I
saw one havo a badgo on, No. 2. I
asked him for it.
Cross-examined by Mr. Hatch
When I first saw them, on horse
back thoy had coats on. Tho badges
were not then visible. Dias' badgo
was on his shirt under his coat.
Whon I first went pit 1 saw two
men on horso back. Robinson was
near tno gate aim inas was in the
middle of tho road, I heard Robin
son say "1 know j'ou Jack Dowsett
God you, you nro the one I
want." I told Dovfbotl to go back
Iu tho garden and have no row
there. Dias went up to Dowsctt
and said "Do 3'ou want to tight ?" and
Dowsett said if you want to fight
take that badgo off. Dias mado
gestures of fighting. Dowsett said
ho would fight him if he would
take his badgo off. Ifo dd not
want to fight with a policeman. T
went to the policeman and asked him
what his number wns ; ho pointed to a
star and said "No. 2." I thou ask-
T"'".?'!?'.':?1.' "'.', ;.-'.. '
cd 'him -to bo fillet. Ho jumped
round mo and tried to get after Mr.
Dowselt again. I. went out in the
ilivnfc. In rah If anv- one iilsc wn
there aiuf eaw four or Itvogontlemon"!
leaning up against the gate.
At & i it. tho Court adjourned
till 11 A. M. Fildny.
Fmtuv, June 21th.
One drunk forfeited ball of $0.
Chun hung was eliurgeil with ncll
ing opium contrary to law. Mr
Paul Neumann appeared for tin
defendant. Continued to
at I :!J0 p. r.
Kimon Dias, Kami, and
police olllcers, were charged with
assault and battery on H. Muller, in
Honolulu, on tho night of the 18th
instant. Mr. Paul Neumann was
engaged to assist the piosccution.
S. K. Kane for defendants. Con
tinued until moved iu.
Wm. Horspool, charged with dis
orderly conducl, was found guilty
and sentenced to 'imprisonment for
12 hours and to pay costs 3.20.
At 1 1 o'clock tho Court resumed
the healing of the assault and bat
tery case from tho previous day.
Tho Court was well filled but not
crowded. II. H. M. Commissioner,
and Sir A. Gooch, Bart., Mr. John
H. Paty, Mr. II. F. Glade and Hon.
II. A. Widcniann, were amongst
J. Dowsctt, II. M. Whitney and
O. Widemann, appeared to answer
the charge preferred yesterday.
Mr. A. 1'. Peterson appeared to
assist the prosecution.
Examination of U. Multor resum
ed : All the visitors at my houso left
about the same time. Dowsett had
not struck I ho polico olKcer Dias
when I stepped in between them.
Ho had not hold of the bridle of the
policeman's horso. Dias tried to
follow Dowsett again. 1 then went
further out in tho sticct, and on
turning round I saw four or live
gentlemen leaning against the gate.
I then saw Dias lunging onto them
head first. Up to that lime Dias
had made no charge of arrest against
any of the party. Whon I came out
of the houso there was no disturb
ance being mado. No shouting.
In the house we were having a good
time, singing and enjoying "our
selves. I heard no shouting a(, tj,0
gato. Seeing that one of tho party
was arrested, I went down the
street to see who w;is in the liatuls
of the policemen. I went to the
junction of Hotel and Ricnard, and
then a policeman camo and grabbed
me from behind, that was the last I
saw of the disturbance. I should
judge there were about 20. police
men about at that time. Thoic is
usually one stationed near the cor
ner of the street. Six is the most I
have seen mound the neighborhood
at ono lime. J saw no policeman
but the mounted police before the
reinforcements came up. It was
Mr. Creighton whom I saw in the
hands of the polico. I saw Creigh
ton volunteer to hold Dias's horse,
but Dias said "No."
lJc-cxamincd by the Marshal.
Hatch, Whiting, Creighton, Ma
ther, Twecdio and others.
The Marshal asked witness to
name tho gentlemen who wire at his
house thai night,
Mr. Whiting objected to tho di
rect examination being re-opencd.
Who came out of tho houso?
"Whiting and Hatch came out first,
and after a moment or two, Mr.
Widcniann, Mr. Dowsctt, Whitney,
Creighton, Mather, Sproull, Urdrd,
When I got to the gate neither
Mr. Hatch nor Mr. Whiting wero
in sight. I do not think Mr. Wide
mann drank any liquor. About tho
others I cannot'swear that thoy did
not drink liquor. We drank alto
gether one bottle of champagne,
part of two bottles beer and a small
drop of brandy. That was all that
was drunk at my house. When wo
left the Hotel wo felt that wo had
finished for the evening. I was
not the slightest under the influence
of liquor myself. 1 did not notice
that any of the gentlemen made auy
noise. Thoro was only singing, jt
could not bo u (Hurler of a ml o
from the house. AVo sang Auld
Lang Sync. We had no leader.
We had been sitting down quietly,
then sang "God, Save the Queen,"
and afterwaids sang "Auld Lang
Syne." When tho gentlemen wove
going away I had no coat on, intend
ing to go to bed immediately after
wards. Tho first I heard botween
Dias and Dowsctt was Dias asking
Dowsott to light. When Dowsett
told him to take off his badge and
ho would, lie lwis not excited. I
swear the policeman challenged
Dowsctt to light first. I did not
hoar Dowsett say anything previ
ous to that. (Hero the witness re
peated what ho heard Robinson say.)
The Marshal here put a scries of
quostious to the witness on the sub
ject of the policeman's badge.
Mr. Dowiiett was not affected by
the liquor ho had drunk. I wnnlod
the policemen's numbers because T
wished to know what was going on.
U looked as though they came there
to creato trouble. I ljnvo had pie
vious experience of policemen fol
lowing mo to tho gato at night time.
A question of an insulting char
acter wan here suppressed by the
liiterieicnco of Mr, Hutch.
At noon tho Court took
until 1 :!10 p. m.
Tho Court resumed at 1 :30 p. m.
The examination of E. Muller by
the Marshal was continued.
Mr. Mullor asked that ho bo al
lowed to ninko nu addition to what
ho had blated this morning. Thoro
being no objection, it was deemed
not necessary to niako the addition.
There- was really no fight that
.look place that night that 1 saw. I
went down the street to see who wns
in the luufds of the policemen. 1
went as fur as the junction of Hotel
and Richard streets. My eyesight
is very good.
'1 he Marshal here asked thu wit
ness if lie over saw double? To
which he replied if he meant to ask
If ever he was drunk, he replied he
had not been.
My usual liine of leliring is 12
o'clock. Tho fact or being up one
hour later than usual, did not affect
my eyesight. Those I took to be
policemen had a while cap on and a
blue coat. I heard a whistle blown
that night. I suppose it was to call
other policemen. I cannot swear
who blow the whistle, but I have an
idea it was Robinson who blew. It
was about two or three minutes after
tho whistle blew that I think I saw
the policemen. 1 have known quar
rels to start from little or no cause
from some misunderstanding. I
never mixed much with drunkards.
Kamaka, police ollleer No. o. I
belong to thu regular city police. I
recollect last Saturday night. 1 saw
the thrco defendants that night,
near the junction of Hotel and
Hiehnrd streets. I was at the foot
of Likclikc street. I walked along
as far as Richard street. 1 found
two policemen there. They said
that was their station. Whilst I
was there two men came along on
horseback. Thoy turned up Richard
street. I did not see who they were.
When they got as far as Hotel
street, I hoaul some loud talking.
I left the other ollleors and ran up
there. The reason 1 went up there
was because" my beat extended up
mere, aim u anything was going
wanted to know whnt it
It was loud talking.
the noise I was satisfied it
quarrel. I then put on full
When 1 got there, out of
wind, first tiling I know Mr. Muller
seized hold of mo saying, "Who are
you?" I jsaid to him "Mo police.
What's the matter and the noise?"
He paid no attention. I tried to
eel into tho crowd and finally inv
'coat gave way and I started in. He
asked mo what my number was. I
told him No. r. I saw Dias there and
I asked him whnt the disturbance
was. He said Tlicse while nicn
would not let us go up the street.
Thoy detained us anil wanted to
fight us." I asked Dias to show
inc the man that wanted to fight so
that I might arrest him. Ho could
not do so as ho was surrounded by
so many white men. Then Robin
son came up and got off his horse.
I then saw Harry Whitney strike
Dias in the head. I then began to
blow my whistle. Mr. Creighton
had hold of Dins's horse and Mr.
Muller had Robinson's horso. It
hint his feelings to see all these
things going on, so he kept blowing
his whistle all tho time. Tho whole
thing was assuming big proportions.
Examination still on 3 o'clock.
AIMUI. TUIISI IN IIAXCO.
Hop Sing vs. Kani On and J. S.
McGrew. The Chief Justice gave
the decision of the Court on a mo
tion for rehearing, reaffirming the
view already expressed and at the
same time making some observ
ations. It wa9, ruled that the taking
of notes for rent does not neqes
sarily extinguish tho claim or "bar
the remedy by distress j yet where
the circumstances show Hint it was
intended by the parties that the
note should bo taken as absolute
payment of the rent, the landlord's
only remedy is upon tho note. The.
Court thjnks that a modification of
tho decree ordering that McGrew
bo paid his back rent from the moit
gageo, Hop Sing, would :rvail him
nothing, for the payment of rent by
mortgagee would bo for the purpose
of keeping the security on the lease
alive, and ho would be authorized
to charge it to the mortgage-debt
and recover it from tho assignee of
tho mortgagor from the proceeds of
the sale on the foreclosure. To
avoid circuit of action, all tho par
tics being beforo the Court, no rent
therefore should bo paid to Mc
Grew; for the Com I would not or
der Hop Sing to pay it morely to
hayo McGrew pay it back to him.
Aigumenls by counsel wero briefly
traversed and Upon a review of the
whole case the Couit saw no reason
to modify the decree,
hobby was inspecting the new
baby for the first time, and his dic
tum was as follows: "I s'pose It's
nice enough, what there Is of it," he
said, without enthusiasm, "but I'm
sorry it ain't a panot."
A. wngoii Hired nud ha ii for Pied,
kin crier convomiiRO.-i. ior paitlcu
l.ii', i pply at tills oilleo. 0 nt l
Chas. T. Guild: Notary Public
Kccords Searched, Abstract of Tiilo
KuiniBliul, nml Cuiivt-yiiiiccs
Drawn on short notice
CsllccltonAnoncy.-Mn. JOHN" GOOD,
Ju , Authorized Collector.
-.Mil. I MA11COS,
M: iciul Af,'cnt,
Cicnural Duslnsss Agency.
-Nu. IIS Moi-
Hell T:loi!ioi :
!'.. Hnx 11.1.
AILY BULLETIN SUMMARY
10 column, $'J per ouuuin,
Special Notice to the Ladies.
By (ho steamer Auntralia, I liavo received direct from
Europe, a large assortment of the
Latest Novelties in
DKY AMD FANCY- GOODS
which I offer at bed rock prices.
New Designs in White Dress Goods
Batiste, Lawns, Embroideries, Laces and other
new goods loo numerous to mention.
New Novelties in Dress Goods, .
Just received, at very low prices.
SZSLadies aro invited to call and inspect our stoclc.
No trouble to show goods.
S. E1IELICH, 63 and 65 Fort Street,
(Oppollo W. O.
Gent's, Youth's and Boy's Fine Custom Made Ming
ilals, Caps, Furnishing Gcods, Trunks and Valises.
Very Fine Lin
CORNER FORT AND
Honolulu, IT. X.
era Y8 R 1 9 s? DC " 1
1 he Woria s Breakfast Food
Prepared from Snow Flalro "Wheat.
Also, Highland Scoteh Rolled Oats !
Aim nu entirely new preparation of wheat utid OnU, luintf etokcdjliy Steam, and
only requiring n short lima to prepare them for thu table.
tSTTho moit nutritious focd ltnovn.-a
Also, Gcriucti, Gem, Graham Flour, Smoked Salmon,
Smoked Halibut, Hams;, llncon, Choice Dates, Prunes, NnH, Hnisins
New Zralind, California, mid Island I'otatoss, &e.
'Also, llrooin Corn, excellent for chicken feed, for salo by
Ohas, Hustacc, - - King- Street.
The Undersigned, F.
Dinnonr Slnm Pnnrl., C... D-l...
uaioi&a mmm uaimy rauiuiy, Dcmcry
AND 1UE CKEAM PARLOR,
Respectfully informs the public tliat from this day on lie 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 datine
back as far as the year B
In Honolulu, having catered qu all fetate occasons, as als,o for select uar
tios given by their late Majesties Kanicliaineha IV, JvnincliaineJin V and
Lunalllo, and having the honor of supplying tho present royal household
with tho dolicacics produced iu riiy establishment ; having over forty vcnn,
practical experience in this lino of business.
I'liii'llrnl CnnrcutloiKM', PnHtry Cook nuilBOriiniuciitCM- lirUonolulu.
Factory, Storo and Ico Cream Parlor; No. 71 Hotel Street,
Botween Hotel and Nuuanu Streets,
Both Telephones No 74. (03am) Honolulu. H.I
Just ilecoived al
Comprising tho well-known brands of
COLGATE & CO., LUaSTDBORGS,
EASTMAN'S A.LOTIA, IIOYT'S COLOGNE
FARINA GERMAN COLOGNE,3&o.
i?ov Sale nt, Xcn.oiinlle Prices.
1.VJ2 WHOLESALE AND RETAILi
Irwin & Co's.)
HONj Proprietor of tho
Hollister & Co.'s
- s. '