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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, June 30, 1888, Image 3',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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STAt tho AftCAbE v6u can bwv
not fall trt call at lllS
Straff Ilati In great vwlotyi
Embroidery Chenille, Arfasetie, Rib
boselie, Embroidery Silk, Zephyr
and Worsted In all shades at tho
GcTits Fltio Clollillig And Fur
tnsliing Goods, Hats, Shoes, Trunks,
Valises, Etc., go 10 tlio Leaders' 6t
Cheap Prices, tho AttcAnn.
Tho Aroade-EGAN & CO.
. m o?u nN I
' AtipAoYhmJ examine tho Splendid
Stocky of -Embroidered ?its nt fo-
duccd prices. a
Leader of Low Prices.
L yy H fWlIIU.ll I
SATURDAY, JUNE JJO, 1888.
'6 .Tiino 80-
$ 8 Zunlnudla from tlio Colonies en
! rotito to Sun Finticlsco
Stnir-Llkcllke from Ktihuliu
Sohr Liu a from IColmlil
0 Dk Sonoma for San Francisco
Stmr I.'kclllio for Kiiliulnl
"S S Zcal.uulia for San Pranolco at ! pm
t ' & VESSELS LEAVING MONDAY.
yTf ; 'Sttnr Waiidcalc for Kaui.i nt G p m
' ' Stmr..lokolIl for iwolokai
From Uio Colonics, per S Zcalnmltn
Juno 00 Mr and Mrs O Tayl r, Mrs
.Tackso i ami Infant, Mr U G Fleming,
and Mr T A Lew in.
Fiom Kahului and unyports per stmr
"Llkollko Jtinu 00-Mlss II K Wilder,
Miss Olive Mugiavc, .1 L 'lliotnuson,
Jns Nliaw, John &liaw. Misses tih w ( ),
T S Dunn and wife, VN Hailoy, Miss
May Billoy, MlssLibby, Mlsa Maggie
Nape, EW Bi.h-y, Miss Gutters, Miss
LouUa Alioog. Miss Simpson, Ahduck,
S C Evans, U Kvins Jr, B F Evan,
Mm b 0 Unniou, II V Meyer, E Con
ladt, Theo Law titer, and 75 deck.
CARGOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
Like ike 23CC bag sugar.
The bk Sonoma sailed for Ran Fr.in
clco this niornitu' with -11,523 bags of
sugar valued at $141,000.
The frclir nna nrilved at Kaltului
vestentay, lOdaysftoin i-an Fiancisco.
She will sail ngiii on Monday.
Steamer Z a audl.i, Oteiendorp, Com
mander, Failed fiom Sjdnoy June 10. at
o:15p in ; ariivcd at Auckland line 17,
at 5:40 i in; sailed June 18 at 5:07 p m
and touched oft Tntiiila June 22 at 2 :20
j in, and an hod at Honolulu Juno 00
at 2 a in. The Zeal i dla brought 02
cabin a d CO steerage passengcis for
an Fiancisco, 5 cabin and 1 steerage
ior lionolii'n. 10 tons cargo for San
rrancieo, and 07 for Honolulu. Strong
wcsteily waul and head sea fiom Syd
zu y to Auckland, June 10 to 17, fiom
Aucklaud to i onolnlu, Jun 18 to 00,
light vaiiablo v, inUs and Hue wea Iter.
At Apia, Samoa, May 2G, 18S8. to the
wife of J C Edwuids, formcily of Hono
lulii, a daughter.
LOCAL & GENERAL HEWS.
The cottage No. 12, School street,
is advertised to let.
f SVAiluku is a wanning with horeo
'iiricn and race hoiscs.
,iavk you tricu uic rjiitaueipina
hngcrT3eor at tho Anchor Saloon?
," The construction of a new lighter
.'for Wilder & Co., at Kahului, has
just beon.conl'pleted. '
r- Fncsn tr.ido winds and gentle
showers aie repoitcd by the steaiiier
s'Likelike fron Maui.
'Rino up your neighbors and tell
them "to jead Hart & Co.'s new ad
vertisement in this issue.
The monthly so'cial of the Hono
lulu Social Club will take place next
Monday evening, July 2nd.
Them: aie a. few eligible spaces
left for advtiitibcmcntti in Hie coming
lionoluhi Busiucbs Directory.
Mr. L. E. Myers, champion quarter
-' of a mile pedestrian of the woild, is a
thiough passenger on the Zealandia.
Gonsalves & Co., Queen street,
have just luceived-fresli self-iaising
buckwheat Hour in small packages.
- Tjie quat terly exhibition of Kau
makapili Sunday School, will bo held
at 10:30 o'clock to-morrow morning.
Messrs. M. A. Gonsulvcs & Co.,'
Hotel street, have jeceived ex Aus
tralia n new lino of goods which they
arc soiling cheap.
i - To-MonnoWr tlio first Sunday of tho
month, thoro will bo an English scr-
v mon at tlio Roman Catholic Catho-
dral, at tho 7 A. M. mabu.
At the 11:15 service at St, An-
, drew's Cathedral Sunday morning,
recognition' of tho death of tho Gor-
man Emperor will bo mudc.
Next week the steamor Likcliko
will tuko an excursion party from
liana to Kahului, for tho Foiutli of
July races at Wailuku.
The steamer Likeliko leaves for
Kahului, at 5 o'clock this evening
with Hon. H. P, Baldwin. The Like
like will return hero to-morrow night.
Mk. J. C. Lane has succeeded so
far.jnBecurilig twenty pages of adveit-
-ieomontsin Uonolulu,for his directory
and ho has not yet completed tho
A Javanese man and wifo, ono as
waiter, and tho .other to do general
'housework, want a situation, also a
Japaneso man willing to do any
The organ recital jit Kaumakapili
Church Monday evening, will com
mence at a quarter before eight
clock sharp. Admission will bo,
dulls 50 cents, children 25 cents,
rickets, will bo for salo at A- IJ-
mitlis btoro. Fort street, and at tho
JTI3HE ONLY LIVE PAPER in
IV UUUOIUIU 'XllO
fO.ccntB per month
The 'following persons have en
gaged yiiBFiigo 'for San Francisco by
tho steamship Zealandia this after
noon : Mis. J. Morgan and child,
Miss M. Lowdon, O. M. Cooke, II. K.
Hyde, D. B. Smith, J. Koch, A.Caro,
Henry Holmes, and Mrs. Evans and
EVENTS THIS EVENING.
Harry BvIdr's variety 9how
the Opera Ilouc, at 8 o'clock.
Meeting of the Hawaiian Mission
Children's Society, at the residence
of Dr. Beekwlth.
Mr. A. J. Cudney will lecture at
tho Y. M. C. A. hall, ou temperance
at 7:30 o'clock.
EVENTS ON MONDAY.
Meeting of tho first division of
the Liliuokalani Educational Society
at Washington Placo, at 3 p. m.
THE BAND CONCERT.
Tho Royal Hawaiian Hand will
givo a concert tills afternoon at
Emma Square commencing at 4 :30
o'clock. Following is tho pro
Mate - Impel lal f lty Pclilomcr
Overrule l'oetand Feasant, iclved
Selection Lohengrin Wagner
Waltz Illspaula (new) .... .AValdteurcl
l'olka bkylatk (new) Burald
Galop Flic and Flames (new) . . .Faust
The following persons are booked
to leave for San Francisco, per S. S.
Australia, July 3rd. :
W. Meyer, Mrs. J. M. Whitney,
Miss M. Green, Miss M. A. Howe,
J. A. Hopper, wife and daughter,
Mrs.'W. L. Hopper and 2 childten,
Miss Tcmpleton, Mrs. Little, L. 1).
Btown, W. F. Frear, Mis9 Potter,
Win. Unger and 'wife, Mrs A. O.
I'Otbes, lJrof. Van hlyke and wife,
Mis. Banning, Miss Banning, Mrs.
W. C. Wilson and son, Prof. Scott,
A. F. Cooke, Mrs. A. P. Peter
son, Miss Louisson, E. Lazarus,
F. L. Patten, F. M. Lewis, Mrs.
L. A. Thurston, A. Haneburg,
E. Mulder, children of W. F.
Poguc, C. Lehmann, A. Rosen
berg, Miss Webster, Ur. F. W. F.
Weiber. F. S. Dunn and wife. Mrs.
'Kitchen and 3 childten, Miss A.
Mori ill, Prof. Albert Lyser, Mr.
and Mrs. S. Jackson and child,
Henry Miller, Mrs. E. A. Smith and
daughter, H. M. Cornwell, Mrs.
M. D. Cooke.
COLONEL SPALDING'S SPEECH.
At the meeting of the Legislative
Committee last night, on the Chi-'
neso Question, several gentlemen
gave their views. Colonel Z. S.
Spalding was called upon, and on
Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen:
As I have a reputation for diffei ing
with people, I will sustain it by dif
fering with Messrs. Jones and Car
ter. I believe that the Chinese in
this countiy as they arc at present,
are a very great cuise to us, and in
any placo where they are not res
tricted they are a vcr3' great curse.
It certainly does not do a planter
any good to have a lot of idle Chi
nese in Honolulu. I do not believe
in despotism, but I believo in a des
potic republic, and 1 believe that
the white people heic have a right
to dcfcndS themselves against the
Chinese. I don't think anyhow
that this contilry should be monop
olized by the Chinese, so as to ex
clude, to drive out in fact, the native
and the white man. .
But you must also look at the
planter's side of the question. A
bunker in his back parior who dis
counts a note is a very different
thing from tho planter or plantation
munuger. The banker has shorter
hours of business and far less anxi
ety and risk, in every way, than the
planter. The planter is working un
der heayy disadvantages. It is a
hurd thing for a man who has got
even a dollar in sugar to take on
still heavier burdens, but if it should
really come to this, that tho white
population must be sacrificed to
save tho individual planter, then I
say shut up the plantation.and let the
white and native peoplolivc. lam
willing to baerillee my personal inte
rests for the general good. (Ap
plause.) But need tho planters
and tho mechanics bo opposed to
each other? Aro not their interests
one? Tito people of IIonolulu,the me
chanics are not only indiicctly but
directly indebted to the plantations,
I urn giving employment to a thou
sand men at this present day. I am
paying whito catpenters 4.50, and
I am also employing Chincso car
penters because I cannot get
enough of white carpenters to do
tho work, but the cheapest man is
tho niun to whom I pay the 84.50 a
day. I have paid a bricklayer 88 a
day and would booner give him that
than givo a Chinese two, for I will
have tho profit in tho long run. But
I could not put a 81.50 man at nail
ing braces on the Hume, when Chi
nese, Natives and Portuguese, at
81.50 per day, can do it us well. I
employ the Uliineae to do what ho
can for roe. I don't employ him to
.build a houso for mo, I believe in
the mcchanio who builds mo a house
at 84,50 a day. Ho is cheaper, bo
causo his work is better than that of
the Chinese who earns 81.50 or 82
per day. It Is money well spent
when" given to a good ineehaulo, but
there are poor mechanics, and if wo
employ a poor one, wo may just as
well hire a Chinese. In any ciso I
believe in paying living wages, as
tlio good old book says, 'the la
boror is woithy of his biro," and
wo must and ought to pay what wo
promise. Thoro is a way to settle
thlsChlnesc question constitutionally
if not change the Constitution in a
way so thai It can bo settled. Wo
want the Chinese to work where
they should work. Wo do not want
to see them retailing In Honolulu
and working at trades for which
they aro unfit and of which the'
know but little, yet enough to
snatch tho bread away from our own
people. Now to co back a little
way, I have bottght sugar in Hono
lulu for the California Sugar Kc
llnery at 890 per ton for sugar
polarizing .1)5 degrees strength be
fore tho treaty, and with the advan
tages of tho Reciprocity Treaty it Is
now worth only 885 per ton ; and
before the treaty we had our labor
for $8 a month and we have now to
pay from 818 to 826 for it whilst
the price of sugar has gone down.
Now that is hard on the planter j it
is hard on a man to pay I & per cent
more to raise tho sugar than he gets
To return to tho point, the law, as
I understand it, is now this, that the
Minister of the Interior issues li
cences for a great many things.
Well, supposing that tho honorable
Legislature in its wisdom should
say, "Every man must have a licence"
(1 am willing to put a licence on mak
ing sugar) if it was only ono dollar
instead of fifty. You say thcie arc
no Chinese voters in Honolulu, well,
then, I don't beliovc in class legis
lation when it does no good but 1
am theic when it docs. Now if a
Chinaman wants to drive a nail as
a mechanic in Honolulu make him
go to the Minister of the Interior to
get a licence which may be
given hint on the recommendation
of 90 per cent of the voters in his
district and if you vote to let him
have it that is your own lookout. It
is none of your business here in
Honolulu if we receommtmd a man
in Kauai to have a licence even
though he may be a Chinaman, as
long as we do not meddle with you,
you simply want to prevent these
men from getting a licence to do
things that you don't want them
to do ; it is no use dodging the ques
tion, tho Chinese can live cheapei
than the white man, and can drive
him out. I don't believe that he
can always sell cheaper than the
white man for he can't always steal
his goods or cet them on credit
cheaper than a white man. I am in
terested in a store on Kauai and we
havo the reputation of buying protty
olose. We sell to Chinese but it is
none of our business'whethcr they
sell to Chinese again or not. What
you require to do is this, drive
them out of Honolulu, send them to
the plantations. If you do not,
some of them will get into positions
where they will drive the white men
out. I don't believe that thcChinesc
is equal to the white man, though
there are many whites who are not
equal to a Chinaman. Tito question
is will you protect j'ourselves, if
you havo not the right to do so
make the light. If you had not the
right to change your Government
last year you took it, and it is your
duty to protect yourselves ngainst
the Chinese, your duty to your
wives and families. It is any and
every uuin's duty to be doing
in this mutter. It is no man's
place to sit down with folded hands
even if he is a bachelor with no
one to support, ho should not
sit down and see the Chinese
push his fellow white man to the
wall. Ileie is my friend Mr. Wil
cox from Kauai, he has neither
chick nor child, and he is running a
plantation against me and I have
live "honest" little ones, and can't
I piotect myself by employing Chi
nese cheaper than lie can, and I do
it too. Ho pays 819 a month, and I
get them for 810, but I havo the lit
tle chicks to look after. I havo cut
down wages to tho very .lowest notch
that it can go to. This licence
business is something that can ho
done towards settling this question.
Perhaps it is unconstitutional but
make it constitutional. Send them
out of the town and wo will find
them work to do right straight along.
I would have that applied to those
who are heto -now right nway at
once, deloyB aro dangerous. Give
some of them say till the 1st of Jan
uary to fix up and sell their tools,
etc., and I would extend it to tho
whole of tho Islauds, whorovor I
found 'a white man there I
would put it in force, soino ono
asked me if I would object to Chi
nese holding land in fee simple ; well
I think as they do in the Slates with
regard to the English land grabbers.
I would let them have a little pieco
not a whclo State. The United
States had to pass a law to prevout
these great English Syndicates of
monopolists from buying up the
whole country but I see no objec
tion to a Chinese holding a quarter
of an acre or such like, I would not
forbid him from acquiring it in fee
HAWAIIAN Fruit ifcTuioOo. Qen
tluineti: I havo liinila a chemical
examination of tho sample of Taro Flour
which you lmvo fciibmjtted to mo and
find that same U cnliroly free from any
injurious Mibstuico whatever. Yours
very truly, Geo. W. Buiith, Analyst.
Honolulu, Juno 1, 18S, x 71 lm
PETITION TO THE LEGISLATURE.
Following is tho petition present
ed to the Legislature a few days
ngo, rolating to tlio claims of mer
chants against tho Government for
oxpenscs In connccttou with tho
stato funeral obsequies of the lato
To Hon. W. R. Castle, President
of tho Legislature Sir:
The petition of tho undersigned
merchants of Honolulu respectfully
shows, that at the special instance
and request of His Majesty the
King, and with the express approval
of the Premier and Minister of For
eign Affairs, and tho assurance of
thoso olllcials that tho Privy Council
would be requested to ratify their
action in the premises, your peti
tioners furnished certain "goods and
performed certain services such as
were deemed appropriate for tho
state funeral obsequies of Her lato
Iloyal Highness Princess Likcliko,
for which your petitioners now de
sire to present their claims against
the Hawaiian Government to the
amount of nearly Thirty Thousand
That the same claims were sub
mitted by your petitidners to the
Legislature at the Extra Session,
and were considered by a comtnittco
who reported thereon, that they be
lieved that "most, if not all, of theso
billsnuc bona fide bills for money
actually due," and that so far us
tradesmen and mechanics arc con
cerned, "these arc legitimate bills
and ought to bo paid," also, that In
their opinion, "essentially all tho
bills in their hands ought to be
paid." The committee, however,
deemed that tho Government was
not "bound to pay any definite sum
or any particular bills," but that,
"it does seem fitting, however, that
the following bills be paid by the
people, (1) undertaker's bills, (2)
coflln plate, (3) draping Palace,
(1) hack hire for the day of tho
funeral, (5) clerk hire, (0) clerk's
book, (7) use of organ and tables
and moving same, (8) material for
pall and trimmings for room for
lying in state, (9) crape, etc., used
as mourning badges by soldiers and
school children, (10) capes, etc.,
for men to draw tho hearse, (11)
materials for draping Palace, (12)
clothing for personal retainers of tho
late Princes's, (13) provisions for a
reasonable number of attendants,
(14) other miscellaneous expenses."
For payment of the above items
the committee recommended an ap
propriation of $10,000, and suggest
ed that the. remaining bills were
payable by the Trustees of His
That no appropriation thorofov
was made at said Session, and that
said Trustees have although request
ed by your petitioners declined to
pay said bills or any part thereof.
Your petitioners respectfully re
quest a further consideration by the
Legislature of their claims, and that
a committee be again appointed to
consider the matter with leave for
your petitioners to appear and be
heard before such committee in sup
port of their claims.
Your petitioners beg to call the
attention of the Legislature to the
fact that jt is thus established by
the report of the former committee
that their claims are bona fide and
legitimate, and at least in some in
stances based on the assurance of
the highest olllcials of the Govern
ment, 'that an appropriation to pay
tho same would be asked from tho
Privy Council ; that in consequence
of tho limitation on the powers of
the Privy Council, required by the
present Constitution, made since the
date of said claims, your petitioners
arc deprived of tho opportunity
which they might then reasonably
have relied upon, to obtain the ap
proval or ineir claims by that Loun-
il 'PI. to ,.. . !.... -.
jliiio oLtiua iu n;;ivu yuur poll-
Honors at tho mercy of the Legis
lature, under circumstances which
they respectfully submit require a
a degree of consideration to which
like claims would not ordinarily re
ceive. Your petitioners certainly had a
ripht 10 infer, as long as their claims
were, "bona fide and legitimate,"and
concerning a matter of state 'which
had always on former like occasion
received the full support of the Gov
ernment, that they would pot be re
jected simply becauso the Govern
ment was not legally bound to pay
them. If such were tho permanent
view and course of the Government,
all persons would know how to pro
tect themselves when called ou to
supply tho requirement of stato
funerals ; but clearly it has always
until now, been otherwise. This is
an equitable and just view as your
petitioners submit to tako of their
And your petitioners also submit,
that there is no justice or equity in
singling out certain claims for pay
mentand rejecting the rest, since all
havo been found to be "bona fido
and legitimate." If any ought to
be paid by the Government, why
should not all be paid, for no one
claimant had moro reason than
another to rely on tho good faith of
tho Government olllcials with whom
all dealt alike,
Your petitioners finally submit,that
it is moro important for a Govern
ment to carry out all tho implied or
expressed obligations of Its prede
cessors, than it is to save money.
Tho London subscribers for the Ha
wnliau loan, are up ruoro entitled to
"White and Colored Lacoa nt prices
that will astonish you. These Goods
have never been offered so cheap
boforo in Ibis Kingdom.
ho protected as, "innocent partios,"
than aie Honolulu merchants in their
dealings with the former Govern
ment. Whcroforo your petitioners hum
bly pray that payment of their
"legitimate claims" in full bo pro
vided for by a legislative appro
priation. M. Phillips & Co.,
Chas. J. Fiskel,
Lewis & Co.,
II. May & Co.,
C. E. Williams,
Wenncr & Co.,
J. T. Watcrhouse,
M. S. Grinbaum & Co.,
G. West & Co.,
II. F. llcrtclman,
Elelo Publishing Co.,
Pacific Hardware Co.,
E. P. Adams & Co.,
Hawaiian Hotel Stables,
Honolulu News Agency.
In connection with the above,
disinterested merchants, having no
claims of their own, havo signed a
document expressing a "hope that
an appropriation will be made to
pay all just andi reasonable bills
concerning the furicral of the Into
Princess Likelike, ou the grounds
that the faith of tho Government
ought to be kept with all parlies
dealing honesty with it, and nlso
that the changes of last year took
from the claimants tho legal right
they had when the bills were incur
red to submit them to the Privy
at 0:30 i
C. A. Goipcl Praise Service
. m. Come and bring a frien d
KawAiahao Caiman. Rev. II. n.
Paikcr, pastor. Sunday school at 10
A. u. Preaching at 11 A. M.
Queen Emma Ham,. Gopcl and
soug servico for Hawulians who speak
English at at3 1. si. Good singiug.
Short talks. Everybody welcome.
Javanese Service : Gospel and
Song Services at 11 a.m.; Bible f 'lass
7:30 i. m., In the Japanese Y. M. C. A.
Room, Queen Emma Hall, corner of
Beretania and Nuuauu streets.
Cesthal Union Ciiuhch. Itcv. E.
G. BeekwithD. 1)., pastor. Sunday
school aud Bible class at 0:15 a. m.
Seiviccs at 11 A. m. and 7:30
Kaumakai'im Chuucii. At eleven,
Waliunuu, pastor. Sunday school at
0 a. m. Preaching at 10-30 a. m. and
Roman Catholic Catiiediiai..
G and 7 A. si., low mass ith Holy Com
munion. Services in Engligh at 7 a.
m.; and at 10 A. jr., high mass, with
sermon cither in Hawaiian or Portu
guese, alternating according to the
thice principal diiteient nationalities of
tho chinch; 3 p. m., losary and cato
tism; 4:30 p.m., instruction and bene
diction of the Blessed Sacrament.
Chinese Ciiuuoii. Fort street, near
corner Berotanla. Mr. Kong Shul Ka
evangelist. Chinese Sunday school,
1 :30 a.m. Chinese and English Sun
day School, 2:30 p. m. Pi caviling 11
A. m. and 7:30 p.m. Bible cliif-s in
Chluese Y. M. C. A. Hall, 0:30 p. m.
St. Anuiiew's Catiieiiial. First
Congregation Holy l omimilon nt 0 a.
in. Morning prajcr witli sermon at
0:30a.m. Holy communion at 12:30
p. m. Hawaiian Evitisong at 3:30 p.
m. Evening prayer with sermon at 0
o'clock p. m.
fecontf Congregation Rev. Goo.
Wallace, pastor. Sunday School at 10
a.m. Morning piayer witli sei mount
II :15 a.m. Evening piayer with ser
mon at 7 :30 p. m.
Chinese Congiegatlou, Rev. II. II.
Gowen in charge. Morning prayer,
with sermon at 11:15 a. m. Suuday
school at 10 a. m. Evening praver, with
sermon, at 7:30 p. m.
Xotlceiuulerttils head ate charged 10 cents
per line for thelrit Insertion, and G cents per line
every additional imertlon.
HPHE PHILADELPHIA LAGER
-L is tho boss Beer. Cull ul the
"Anchor Saloon" and be convinced.
YAN'S BOAT BUILDING
8HOP. Rear of Lucas Mill.
ESSRS. DODD & MILLER
luvu just received oi Atiutrulia
another lot of that " PHILADELPHIA
LA.UEK BE1-R" in kegs, which Uioy
are offering to i heir cnntomcrg. 78 lw
CLEAN RAGS ana second hand
clothing will be gratefully recelv.
cd for tho use of Ilia Inmntea of the
Urnnch Hospital for Lepers at Kukaalco,
or at the Loper Bettlment on Molokai,
If left with J. T. Wot vhouge, jr.. at the
Queen Street Store. t&f tf
EST BUTTERSCOTCH at
Hart fc Co '-. 72 lw
F YOU , LOSE ANYTHING
odvertloo it in the Daily IIiii.i.ktim.
IF YOU really want your inonoy'B
worth of tho finest HnmcMado
Frcyieh unci Plnln Candles, tho most
Delicious Ico Creams, or Fancy and
Plain Cakes, call at tho Plonotr Steam
O mdy Factory, Bakery and Ice Creum
Parlors, established 1603. Hotel, oppo.
silo Bethel street F. IIokm, Practical
Oonfeot loner, Pastry Cook and Orno
inenter. P. S. Tho only placo where
tho Genuine Butler Scotch Is muuu.
factored and sold, 10 if
LkaiSLATURE OF 1 800. Tho Dally
and Weekly Bulletin" contains Iho
only correct and reliable reports of the
proceedings of tho present Legislature,
FINEST BRANDS OF CALI
X' forma Port. Madeira aud Maluga,
for salo iu kegs and ciim-h by
GONSALVES & CO.,
61 Queen streot.
63 & 65 FORT STREET. Kt
I WILL SELL FOR
In Ualbrigan, Merinos and India Gauzo at a
Received by last steamer a Fino and Elegant Lino of
Boys' and Ohildrens' Clothing
Which I oiler at ""i
BED ROOK PRICES J j
Received direct from Now York and Philadelphia a Fino Line of &
Gent's, Ladies' & Children's Shoes'lV-
GREAT BARGAINS IN
Opposite Irwin & Co.
IRE at E. F.
gCS IiEUZXT T"wO W JE3EKS -J
To close out a consignment of
Black Ehadames reduced from $2 50 to $1 75.
Black Grosgrain reduced from $1 75 to $1 25.
' Black SpaniBh Flouncing
Oilier BM Sills nil im
AMD SEE OUR
Proven to be the best in
Antique Oak Bedroom Suits !!
Magnificent and just the style.
ANTIQUE OAK DINING ROOM SETS!
Tho handsomest ever imported for the trade.
Parlor Suits in
Latest Styles of
Take Notice ! '
"S ONLY '
kw '' . '
SILK HOSE I., w
and LACES ! t
reduced from S3 00 to $2 QQp jT
- BMI in Proportion.
the world for this climate.
J . i iWZSi
Silk Plush !
IN SEVERAL BEAUTIFUL STYLES --W
o , .. . mm
Mollis ! M
o v ie9H
lO'AITortStroofc, Honolulu. PY '" "1B