Newspaper Page Text
BISHOP & Co.,' IS ANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islauda
Draw Etohaugo on tho
JLSunlc ol Civl I rornlai, W. If.
And their agents In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONO.
Messrs. N. M. Rnthsrhild & Son, London
Tho Commorol.il Rank Co., of Sydney,
Tho Oommeicial Hank Co., ot Sydney,
Tho Hank of Now Zealand : Auckland,
Christchurcli, nnd Wellington,
Tho Bank of BritWi Colmnbln, Vic
torln, B. 0., and Portland, Or.
Transact a Qeiictal u.iuklnc Business.
Fledged to neither feet ur Party.
But established far the benefit cl all.
FRIDAY, FEB. 3, 1888.
THE VETO QUESTION.
Tho cause of T. W. Everett,
Sheriff of Maui, versus K. II. Baker,
Governor of the same island, was
heard in the Supreme Court yester
day. The live judges were on the
bench. Tho plaintiff had made a
demand lor the transfer of the re
cords of the Governor's ofllco to
that of the Sheriff, under an Act
passed at the session of 1S87 of the
Legislature, "to provide for the dis
charge of certain duties heretofore
performed by the Governors of the
diffcient islands." The defendant
had refused to comply with the de
mand, denying the existence of any
law requiring him to do so. The
Attorney-General appeared for the
plaintiff and Messrs. Hatch and
Rosa for the defendant.
Tho case was opened by the Attorney-General
reading the writ of
mandamus, to which Mr. Rosa read
The Attorney-General stated that
the answer to the writ denies the
csistcncc'of anj' law whereby the
oillce of Governor is abolished. An
Act to provide for the duties 'hereto
fore discharged by the Governors
which was passed by the extraor
dinary session of the Legislature is
the one we have to deal with, and
I decline to accept tho challenge
thrown out that the law is invalid ;
that remains for the Court to
Mr. Hatch objected to the law
being read from the newspapers : he
demanded the manuscript and also
the Kinc's veto message, as they
were necessary for conducting the
The Altornej'-General was willing
to biing the original manuscript of
The Court ruled that the publica
tion of the law as prescribed by the
Government in the newspapers was
suflicient prima facia; evidence of
the existence of the law. It was
not necessary that it sould be pub
lished in pamphlet form.
The Attorney-General then lead
the law as ofllcially published in the
"Gazette." He stated thatthe Act
lacks the Royal signature, but is
signed by the President of the
Legislature. The Act was returned
by tho King to the Legislature with
out signature, but by a resolution
of the Legislature it was declared
that as this act of tho King was not
countersigned by a member of the
Cabinet, it was invalid-; he there
fore claimed a preremptory writ of
mandamus to compel the delivery of
the papers in question. Tho Attorney-General
referred to sees. -18
and 78 of the Constitution.
Mr. Hatch held that this Act had
not become a law as prescribed by
the Constitution. The Constitution
states that when a law is returned
by the King the Legislature shall
proceed to reconsider it. This is a
mandatory clause, and was not com
plied with. The King did every
thing he could under tho Constitu
tion to absolutely veto this law, and
the bill having been returned it did
not become a law. It is not neces
sary to go farther, unless there is
somo other act in the Constitution
that annuls this.
It is not necessary for a Minister
to countersign an Act of this kind.
Ministers' functions arc executive.
There is no ambiguity in the Consti
tution on this point, and all clauses
arc mandatory. Sections 48 and 78
do not refer in the lemotest degree
to the enactment of laws.
The Constitution provides in sec
tion -Id that tho Legislature shall
consist of the King, the Representa
tives and Nobles,faitting together ; by
Ait. 31 tho Executivo power is vest
ed in the King and his Ministers,
These two aiticlcs show that the
King may act in two capacities: tho
one is his legislative capacity, and
the other his executivo. I must sub
mit that full effect and validity must
be given to tho Constitution. 1 also
submit that this case of my client
gives effect to Arts. -18 and 78 of
tho Constitution. Can it be said
that tho scopo and design of this
instrument was to abolish tho veto
power of the King? If ao sec. -18 of
tho Constitution could have been
abolished altogether. This has al
ways been a Constitutional mon
archy. With n veto power, wo have
never heard that any veto power or
partial veto power was ever placed
in the hands of a Minister. The
power of veto in tho cabinet is cer
tainly a new departure, and can
only bo partial. Tho Cabinet can
not force tho King to send a veto,
nor can they do so over their signa
ture. Tho veto power is not in tho
hands of tho Cabinet. If tho Minis
try have tho full power of veto,
then Art. -18 of the Constitution
should be wiped out of the Consti
tution, lie anticipated that the
counsel for plaintiff would use as an
argument that the framcis of the
Constitution had in mind the many
evils resulting from the old instru
ment, and they intended cm tailing
the power of tho King. Who shall
say what the evils were, to be reme
died by the new Constitution. And
it Is apparent that your honors can
not go outside of the Constitution in
arriving at a decision. The instal
ment was not put in force to meet
the exigencies of to-day, but was
for all time. All of these sugges
tions are submitted to your honors,
and you are bound to look at the
instrument itself and not to the
motive which framed it. L fail to
see where any restriction can be
found on the King in Art. -J 8, and
if there is none then the section
must be taken as it reads.
Mr. Hatch quoted from Constitu
tional law to piove that were a cer
tain particular power is given, that
must have effect against any general
words that will wipe that power out
cf existence. Article 78 was quoted.
"Unless otherwise expressed" is
a very sweeping clause. It would
have been so simple to have omitted
the veto clause, and given the Cabi
net the power, which no doubt woiyM
have been done had they so desired.
In conclusion I submit to your
honors this is not a question of to
day but is for all lime to come.
Article 23 of the Constitution pro
vides that any member of the Royal
family who may be eligible to the
Throne, and who wishes to inatry,
must do so with the consent of the
King, but tho construction put upon
the Constitution by the other side
this act would also require the con
sent of the Cabinet.
The Attorney-General then le
plicd for the plaintiff. If the King
has not a per&onal and irresponsible
right of veto then this act of his is
a nullity and the law has become an
operative statute. It is often clifli
cult to find the causes of action, as
in tho case of this power taken from
the King by the Constitution.
Article -IS is to be read and con
strued as being tacked on to Article
7S. Then it will read that any act
done by the King, unless otherwise
expressed, shall be "by and with
the consent of the Cabinet." I ad
mit that under the old Constitution
the act of signing a bill was a legis
lative act; but under the new Con
stitution it is not, because if the
King does nothing the bill becomes
law, and in that case it is not neecs
faary to have his signature to make
the law valid.
Article 78 of the Constitution
must be ignored to contend that the
King has a personal right of veto.
I contend that signing a veto mes
sage is an act, and theieforc comes
under this article ot the Constitu
tion. If there is a special repug
nance between Arts. -18 and 78, then
I submit that Art. 78 being later in
the Constitution, shall be accorded
the preference. If we are to con
sider Article 78. to be in effect, then
the King has not the power of a
personal veto. It is not only Article
78 that must be set aside in order
to uphold this power of veto, but
the latter part of Ait. -11 as well.
Upon tho decision which your honors
may give in this case depends the
political status of this country. It
may be quite probable that it will
block all legislation, if it is decided
that the King has this power. For
neatly 200 years no veto has been
interposed in England. At one
time when a bill was sent to Queen
Victoria for her approval, she hesi
tated About granting such approval
as the bill was distasteful to her,
but upon being informed that it was
the wish of her MiniUers that she
should approve it, and the said
Ministers represent the people, she
withdrew her objections, and the
bill became a law. There is but
little more to be said, but the con
sequences that must result front an
adverse decision to the Government
must fall where it will, as free po
litical institutions, and a responsible
inonarchial Government will be
smothered. I submit the case to
1XSZ .111. ' U JJ-LJBBMB
A REPLY TO MR. P. D. JONES.
Ei:rron Hui.i.im: Tho edict of
P. C. Jones Esq. is that ho does not
want to enter into any controversy.
I respect his wish and refrain from
all argument touching on the ques
tion which tho gentleman himself
has first put to the public: "How
to reach the young men." My only
object is to vindicate myself of Mr.
First then, lam not bitter against
the churches nor other institutions;
my argument, my point was this:
There is plenty of charity in Hono
lulu, only it is applied in a wrong
direction' for tho pmposo of reach
ing our youths. This is my only
It is rather a slur on my intel
ligence to bo accused "of at
tacking churches, and institutions of
Christian purposes and endeavors.
This means that I attack religion.
Let me set the whole Christian
community at ease about this opin
ion of mine. It is just this: Any
man, woman or child which believes
sinceiely in tho teachings of tho
church is happier than tho person
who does not. I can't say that I
am sorry because I belong to the
latter nature has made me cliffer-
cnlly, but I am ever so happy to
mention that Mr. Jones belongs to
Mr. Jones' invitation to his oillce
I decline. An nsserlion between gen
tlemen is suflicient. Proofs are irrele
vant. Mr. Jones asserts, J. F. be
Ilis inauguration of entcilain
ments at his private residence is no
more than 1 expected from a man
of his standing and reputation. I
sincerely wish wo had more like
him. It would lie very illbred in
me to neglect to thank him for his
kind invitation. The pleasure of
attending the Central Union Church
and a cup of good coffee, 1 have to
Somehow 1 have an inkling the
above part of the edifice may come
down on inc.
Let nicsay one word more, lam ex
ceedingly sorry to have been mis
understood. J. F. Smith.
J.F.S. REPLIES TO "A WIFE AND
Madam: permit me to congratu
late you on your excellent article
which appeared in last night's lkr.
ixtin. Your sentiments arc mine
this once; your argument is conclu
sive and true. H was just what, l
could not say, because 1 had over
clouded tho paper already. I thank
you for your help.
But, as there may bo a little mis
understanding between us about the
question at issue, 1 beg to submit
I have not written a line, nor
spoken a word, which may tend to
show you that I implied for you or
your family to associate with de
graded youths. Tho degiadation
in question of playing cards is too
trilling. You no doubt, with other
pious ladies, prefer to wait until
the gambler becomes a ledhanded
murderer, when you would gladly
step to the fiont and convert him
while the noose is around his neck.
How much more glory, and satisfac
tory advertising for j-our creed
could you get out of this.
Please do not take this as an af
front, nor yet sarcasm. It is just
what I would do myself if I had the
blind belief in your creed. But
somehow, Nature has made me
otherwise. Yet, with all tho faults
you have in your church, you arc
happier than I. Why was I not
born with a childlike and blind be
lief which asks no questions?
Madam, why should we war about
our opinions? As the trials of life
thicken, and thc dicaim. of olhc.r
days fade, olrc by one, in the deep
vista of disappointed hope, the heait
grows weary of the struggle, and
wo begin to loalizc our insignifi
cance. Let .us not wait for that
time, which sooner or later will
come ; let us bury tho hatchet and
have peace and quiet. I am sure
your heart wishes me no ill, and I
sincerely hope you think the same
Have your belief and welcome; I
will have mine ; wc will all meet in the
I remain, Madam
John F. Smith.
HOW TO REACH OUR YOUHG
EmToit Bum.iiix: After reading
the numerous articles which lune
appeared in the columns of our local
papers on the above interesting sub
ject, 1 beg leave to submit the ideas
of a young man to those men and
women who are anxious to reach a
class of human beings who are not
so easily captured and cpnvertcd as
Mr. J. F. Smith would have them
Although I seldom go to church,
for the simple reason that my Sun
days are spent in recreation, some
times on the water and sometimes
among our valleys and hills, and
although 1 often lefiesh myself at a
bar, frequent billiaid saloons and
smoke, I do not consider myself a
"black-sheep, "nor do I think I need
"reaching." So you sec 1 am in av
rather peculiar 'position, between
those who need good advice and a
helping hand and those able and
willing to give them.
The idea of husbands and fathers
inviting strange young men to their
homes and into their laniily circles,
suggested by XXX and others, is
splendidly answered by "A wife and
mother" in yesterday's Bui.i.utik.
It is also my opinion that "Theio
are some who will be bad no matter
where they are, and others who will
be good." That is actually where the
whole matter hinges. If a boy has
respectable parents, has been brought
up in the way he bhould gq, has
associated with other boys ot a liko
stamp, when he leaves his mother's
apions strings and gradully becomes
a young man, his conscience and
natural instincts which will by this
time be lully developed, will prevent
him irom being "dragged into the
deadly whirlpool of vieo," as the
"Friend" calls it. q the other hand
if a boy's father is a diunkard and
if his elder brother employs hjin to
mix thinks for his guests whilo sil
ting at a table gambling dining all
hours of the night, what can bo
expected of that 003' when ho be
comes a young man? Who can won
der if altenvards ho tells someone
that "he plays cards from Saturday
night until Sunday morning and
spends tho day in bed?"
Tho self sacrifice of our good men
and women who spend both 11101103'
and time in trying to do good,
especially that of tho gentleman
who started the discussion on "how
to reach young men," deserves to
bo appreciated woro than it is, al-
though I cannot help thinking that
these men wlip spend hundreds of
dollars annually and whoso honesty
of purposo is exceeded only by
tlieir generosity, aro "penny wise
and pound foolish." as is shown by
certain coricspondcncc which npjj
peared in the dally papers within
the last few days signed by R. S. S.,
"Blue Ribbon" and others, which
aluo shows) that Mr. Smith was not
very wide of the maik when ho
wiole "the icy cold dollars of our
religions rich, which aio ycaily paid
to charitable institutions to maintain
not our youth, but keep in sleek and
fat condition tho lean and greedy
bellies of loafing janitors, secre
taries," etc. I differ from him only
in regard to the temperature of the
dollars, they arc not as nearly frozen
as ho evidently supposes.
The great drawback in our town
i3 tho lack of amusement for our
young men, not so much socially as
in an instructive way ; as suggested
by the "Gazette," a well organized
debating club ought to do an im
mense amount of good in impioving
the minds of the young men by
teaching them to think and read
more than they have been in the
habit of doing. Such a club, in order
to be a success should have nothing
whatever to do witli the Y. M. C.
A., Fort Stiect Chinch or any other
religious organization. The "Ga
zette" says "it should be the aim of
every young man, hoswoever hum
ble the avocation in which he wins
his bread, to be constantly increas
ing the quantity an calibre of his
intelligence," I will add, not so
much the intelligence or knowledge
of diflicult shots on a billiard table
or of cold-blooded blufllng at the
card tabic as problems in sociala nd
political economy and business prin
ciples. I think tho principle trouble is
that the young men of Honolulu live
in a town wlicic bars and billiard
tables are too numerous while social
and debating clubs aic too rare.
In conclusion I would say that I
think the suggestions offcicd by the
"Gazette" and "A wife and mother"
would, if tried, give better results
and more satisfaction than the plan
proposed by XXX and John F.
Honolulu, Feb. 3, 1888.
Auction Sales by Lewis J. Levey.
On SATURDAY, February 4th,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A'. M. .
I will 'ell at Public Auction, at my
Salesrooms, a general ntsort-
mi nl of
To close consignments, consisting of
Whiskey, Brandy, Gin,
Port and Sherry,
Ciiraco, Samshu, Bitters,
Claret, Alo and Beer,
Cordials, and High Wines.
HIE house now occupied by Mr.
Daniel P. Virtu. (Mr. Gibson's
town icsiiicnce.) For paiticukus apply
to 1). R. Vidu on the pmuiscs, or at the
olllco of James I Dowtrtt. 50 lw
BY a young man bituation as clerk,
oW; Goud it'icicncc. Twoyeais
in nreout unpluy.
ALL debts due Weil, Dow & Co. up
to December 81, 1KS7, not p ild by
the 10th Fobumiy, fr8, will be placed
lu tho hands of a tJtllertor, its the books
must bo clobed as soon its possible.
O. WEST &, CO..
Kttcces'-ofs to West, Dow & Co.
Honolulu, Jan. 2fi, 1 -Si. 4!) lm
. PJAKO TUNING.
JF you want your pittno rebuffed, re.
tilled or ttt'nul by a ledont tuner,
have your orders at G. Wct-t & Co.'a
Miifcic Stoic, 10") Fort ttreet. iStlisfac
lion guai untuul. C3 iiw
npilB Lum Ki',0 Company will do a
A. genet nl utill incrctinillo biibiness
at Kapaa, Isliuiil of Kauai, nnd Con
Clicok ib the manager of Mild bitelnc,
and has full auihoilly to sign thiifbm
name In all umtleitt appertaining to suld
bublnesa l.UM KEri CO.
BAGQAGK ISvjuess anil Diaymnn.
Stand on King, near comer of
Foil btieet. .Mutual Telephone 505.
All kinds of aitinji faithfully and
promptly attended to. Fui iiitinu moved
and cuofiilly handled. If von want a
wagon 01 dray, jon will find it to your
ml vantage to ling up Telephone CO!),
a if Kn 1
b E M t I!
White Bros.' Portland Cement
IN QANT1TUW TO BU1T-
WILDER & CO.
HAWAIIAN 'BUSINESS AGENCY.
, No. 85 FORT STREET, HONOLULU.
Accountants and Collcoloro, Real Estate, Firo & l-ifo Insurance
Agents, Custom-Houce, Loan and Exchango Brokers.
Departments of Business.
Books and Accounts accurately kopt and pi onoilyhtl justed.
Collections will receive spccinl attention ami. returns promptly mado.
ConvoyanciiifT a Specialty. Records scaichutl and correct Abstiacts of Title
Legal Documents and Papers of ovcry description carefully drawn and hand.
Komoly engrrs'cd. '
Copying and Translating in all languages 111 general tile Is this Kingdom.
Real Estato bought and sold. Taxes paid aud Ptoporty safely insured.
Houces, Cottages, Rooms, Offices nnd Land leased and rented, and rents collected
Firo nnd Lifo Insuranco effected in first chss Insurance Companies.
Custom-Houso Business transacted with accuracy and dispatch.
Loans negotiated at favorabls rates.
Advertisements and Subscriptions solicited for Publishers.
Any Alticlo ptiiohiised or told on most favorable terms.
Intcr-Islantl Ordors will receive particular attention.
C2T All Business entrusted to our oaro will rocclvo prompt and faithful attention at
modcrato charges. '
liming hnd an extensive bttsiu'ss experience for oer twenty.flvo years In
Xow York City and elsewhere, wc feel competent to attend to all business of an
Indicate and complicated nature, or requiring (net and disctctloa, and rospeutfully
Hill Telephone No. 874.
Telophone ltotlt Companies 310. I'. O. Box 21)7.
LEWIS & GOI 1 1 FOKT.
IMPORTERS, WHOLESALE & RETAIL DEALERS IK GROCERIES k PROVISIONS.
FltESll GOODS from California on ICi:, by carh stcimcr of the O. S S. Co.
A COMI'LETK LI.N'll 01' "
CROSSE & BLACKWELL, AND J. T. MORTON'S GOODS ALWAYS
.irivr nr.cr.ivrD kx ".kauhdia."
A FINE LOT OF -NEW ZEALAND," "KIDNEY" AND "BLUE DERWENT" POTATOES.
A Very Choice Lot of lf. Z. " Taranaki Butter,"
' (IN KEUS.)
All of which wc oiler to the Public at iiEASONAHLE PRICES.
Fresh New Zealand Butter, ON ICE, In 1 Pouiid Pats !
Uy carh nriivul rrom New Zealand SOMETHING PINK.
Auction Sales by James F. Morgan.
ASSIIEO SALE !
By order of XV. C. P.irke, nssignoc of
the estate of G. On Cbong, lmuk.
nipt, I will sell at Public
On SATURDAY, Feb. 4tb.
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M.
At my Silo'icom, Queen street, tho
entire stock of said estate,
O-ent-'H Z5fo tiling
Whilo and Brown Cottons,
White Flannels, White Lawns,
Woolen Shawls, Table Covets,
Boots and Shoes,
unc lion bale,
Etc., Utc Etc.,
JAS. F. MORGAN,
51 til . Auctioneer.
By order ot A.J. Cartwright, Esq., I
will Bell at Public Auction, at my
Salesroom, Queen street,
On SATURDAY, February 4th,
At 12 o'clock noon.
THE PREMISES KNOWN AS
" THE MANSION HOUSE PREMISES,"
Situated on tho cast corner of Bcictanin
and Giiden streets. Having a frontage
on Bcrttauia tti cut of 71 ft. 3 in., aud a
frontage on Gatden stiett of 130 ft , and
containing 320 fathoms and 82 feet.
THEBE IS A
Large Dwelling Houses,
1 Cottage and out-Houses
OK Till. l'ltr.Mlbl'.S.
Preniins were luiinerly occupied
by Captain Hahcook.
JAS. F. MOKGAN,
49 til Auctioneer.
JAPANESE Bilkwormh reared here
are placed for public Inspection at
No. 100 Nuuanu Avenue, near the first
biiilKQ. ' fi3 lw
, IIOOM TO'jLiET.
ANICEIiY furnished elccping-room,
pleasantly located wllbiu a fow
minutes walk of tho business center.
Addrcfs, Euu.i.Tiy. 48 if
rpVO Rooms, in Wilder & Co.'n Stone
JL Warehouse, opposilo Llkcliko
Wharf. WILDER & CO.
N Novcin bar hist u "Diamond Itlng."
Itewaid giveu to tho finder at this
DURING my absence fiom tho King,
dom Sir. J. R. Shaw will act for
mo under full power of attorney.
S. I. SHAW,
Honolulu, Jan. 81, 1883. 40 8w
Xlsi-wniitm liiiwineH jVjyciie.v.
.irni. 7-88 Jy
US CD W
Si a n . S23J
o I E S3
m c r I - BMS.
8 3" w f j era
2 CD . P S3
9 5 t V Jl
a 9 o b o dm
g . g
? S4 CD
(Lincoln Slock, King Street.)
UPSTAIRS Is a select Dining Itoom
where Poultry, if desired, will be served
tbreo limes a day. This room 1ms Clean
Table Linen, Silver Plated Ware, New
China, civil and attentivo waiters, and
the Table is supplied with every deli,
cacy thcMuikcts afford.
Rates, $6.00 per Week.
DOWNSTAIRS, Ihe Geneial Ilcstau
Hint, is well supplied with Clean und
Substantial Food ot many variotios.
Board, $4.50 per Week.
First Class Cooking a Specialty.
C. All IIEE.
NEW C!W HOUSE.
The undesigned respectfully notify
tho public, that they havo
(Noit above the Custom House)
First Class Chop and Lunch House,
Whero their patrons aro assured of re.
ceWliig nothing but what is
11 ist class lu lood, cooking
EST NO CHINESE ARE EMPLOYED "TBJ
By strict attention to business aud an
earnest endeavor to please our patrous,
we solicit your pan image.
itAitituit & Mclean.
RYAN'S BOAT BUILDING
SHOP. Rear of Lucas' Mill.
9 NICE LARGE FURNISHED
ut rooms, jno. 4 u maun Lime
second door from Union street,
on the premises.
I?INEST BRANDS OF CALI
JL' lorinn Poit, Madeira and Malaga,
for sale in kegs and cases by
GONSALYES & CO.,
01 Queen street!
C1LEAN RAGS aud second hand
' clothing will bo gratefully iceelv.
ed for Ihu ubo of tho inirhites of Ihe
Hrauch Hopilal for Lepers at Kakaako,
or nt tho Leper Bailment on Molokai,
if left with J. T. WuterlioiiEo, jr., at tho
(Jueen Street Store. t&f tf
rriHE PEOPLES' PARER-The
JL Daily JJulletln 50 cts per nioatli.
Boll Tel. 172. Mutual Tel. SCOi
P. O. Box ion.
I hi DJllU'Utjn VU UVii
Firo Proof Slono Building,
42 Merchant Street.
Gcneral Commission Merchants
General Agency for Haw'n Islands
Burlington and Chicago Railway
Connecting at Boston with the Azores
Through tickets gt anted from Honolulu
Merchandlio stored and sold on coin,
mission. Consignments solicited.
Propel ties lenseil, rented anil sold.
I.ejnl documenti drawn.
Hooks audited anil udjuslcd.
Authorized rollcotor, Sir. C. Clarke.
THE Eomnifjton Typewriter is tho
Standard writing ni-.cliine of the
woild. It pilnts 70 ci.i'r.tete s, or with
certain ccinblnution abmttSO.i Intruders,
w ilk tho opcrntiun of only 3D keys. The
machine is so simple tint aur one can
write, wl'h it, and its mauipulation Is so
easily understood, that but Httlu prnc
tlce is icqulicd to enable the operator to
acquire facility in its ute. The averngo
tpced of the pou is fr m 15 to ao
words per minute, unit tlieaver.tgo spied
of the type wiiterh fiom 40 to to winds
per minute. Time spent in wilting
with tlie pen is at least two thuds
OmIcis for the al ove u'-tiuiucut may
be left with ihe undersigned at the of
lite of V. G. Inviu & Co., and will re
ceive prompt attention The undersign,
ed-is also prepared to give purchasers
lull instructions as to the use of tho
For fur her particulars apply to" i.
W. M. GIFPAKD, "
So'cAgentforthc Hawaiian Lslunds,
IKS13 DBL I IV IE -a
Skating! Skating! Skating!
Commencing January Gth,
Every Friday Mag !
For Lidieb and their Escorts.
Every Friday Evening will bo kopt
peifectly select for ladies & gentlemen.
Baud in Attendance.
THOMAS E. WALL,
1C01 Proprietor. lyr
Tahiti Lemonade Depot, '
28 Merchant Street.
High Class Aerated Waters,
Tahiti Lemonade Depot,
28 Merchant Street.
Tahiti Lemonade Depot,
28 Merchant Street
Tahiti Lemonade Depot,
28 Merchant Street.
Ginger Alo, Grenadine & Cream Soda.
Orders) promptly attended to.
75 cents per dozen, delivered.
Tahihi Lemonade 'Depot,
28 Merchant Street.
Plain Soda, equal to Schweppes. 33
ffiff ZEALAND OATS I
NEAY ZEALAND OATS OI"
JiiBt received ex Maiiposa, by
J. E. BBOWN & CO.,
28 Merchant Street.
Tahiti Lemonade Works.
CUSTOMERS -who havo on hand any
of our Bottles or Cusos, would
greatly obligo by sending word to tho
Depot. 28 Merchant btrcct, and they will
at onco bo called for.
Our Unttlcs aro all crystal valve, and
tlio words "TAHITI LEMONADE
WORKS" blown thereon.
Bell Telephone 172.
Mutual Tulephono 3C0.
45 tf .1. E. BHOWN & CO.
ALL accounts duo Mrp, A. M. Mellls
of six months and over, will bo
placed In a Collectors hands without
further notice If not paid by the Kiln,
Inst. MRS. A. M. MELL1S,
31 2w 17 Einina street.
GENTLEMAN ran get a well
furulfdiuil room ilf desired with
board.) Location about 10 minutes'
walk from Post office, Please apply nt
the office of the Bulletin. O'i tf
rfliWv tffluCU.jrf2(EaidMM- . -- .IlI,.. -i . . ,.
rf . 1., A. V ,- . .
' "-' -- - -m--, jwrs''i.!;vr
Ww--1- Jj,hm ii'j, )
1 i-f ,
Jt" '""a. j'WI
C Jr & V 0