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FRIDAY, ,1ULY 11, 1890.
OAHU RAILWAY & LAND COffiPAHY'S
A. M. 1'. II.
Leave Honolulu 'J am a :00
Antvo Manana U:4ti uilS
l.envo Mmintni 11:00 -1 :0U
Arrive Honolulu Ui-18 Ii48
A.M. P.M. P.M.
Leave Honolulu... U:8u LJ:'JU Usui)
Arrive Mamma.... 10:18 1:18 a 1 13
Leave M nnu na.... 11:00 1:13 4:0r.
Arrive Homlulu...lli 18 L'sltl 4:53
LOCAL & QEHEHAL HEWS.
Vx errand bov" ia wanted at llic
Ellto. y .
W. (3. Piucocic & Co, oiler for sale
u tonic ior dyspeptics.
LiAlLV UULLlfi'J.'iftl JHoiOJLUi.U, il. 1 MLS if, iabu.
IPtt": vajtSiirTO jwifiirTori i,rr,-iritrnr tn .. -.- t-j - mmwirwii
Kwoao Wo Chan has opened n
lofctiitiralit tit Ewu plantation.
The Government is advertising for
tenders for the loltirn of Micronc-
Busies will bo run from tlio Pun
thcon Stublus to the races to-nionow
' July 11
Stmt- Wnlsdcalu Iroin Kauai
Stmr Felo front llumnkiiu
Httiiflwiilnul from Iliiuinkiin
Si mr C H Bishop for Walunae, nlaltm
and ftoohtu ut 0 a ui
Stmr W O Hall for Hnwall mid Maul at
10 a in
Schf Mury K Foster for I.nltnlna
Tucun is talk of a Ministerial
at (ho Govoitiiuont building n
Morgan will commence
a. ni. to-morrow.
sale by M r.
ut 10 o'clock
Tin: Bishop of Honolulu will hold
a continual ion to-night in his cathe
dral at 7 o'clock.
Mfisans. Smith and Mills havo dis
solved partnership. Mr. Smith will
continue tho business.
VESSELS LEAViHQ TO-MQRROW.
Am miss packet Mornim? btur, G
Garland, for Micioiicsla at 2:S0 nut
V SSIioimols, Bishop, for Samoa
Nor bl; Tlior, W E Stcluert, for Poet
Sclir Lnkn for ICohala
Tun Ilou.tc passed
items an recommended
mittec, this afternoon.
hv the coin-
It. I. GRF.r.N at tho Panthron ula
bios has milch cows, brood marcs,
and other stock for sale.
Tiif. Tencheis' Convention will
begin at 9 o'clock a. ni. nn Monday
next, at- Fort t,tteet school.
From Ilniiiakna per stmr Iwalnni,
July 11 i rait SI Ovcrend, .Mts W F
fcjeutt, SHss Uarnard, MUs Lewis, (J Al
fonso and 2:1 deck
For Waul and Hawaii per stmr W O
Hall, July 11 P O Jones aud wife, Miss
Spreokcls, J O Lindo and 3 children, J
V Mclneckc, IV W rase and vife;SIlss
Yates, SHss Bnidell, 3Ir Burdell and
wife, At r3 Lee and children, Mrs Kuu.
.'Miss Stelnocke, ilrs T O Wills and
child, J V Paris, jr, .1 Buck, and Mas
ters f!peel.mann (').
From Kauai per himr Walaleale, July
11 Mrs 11 Iscnberg, W J Wells, -Miss
Isenberg, E G Carey, H V T Purvis and
Fur circuit of Oahu, per stmr U It
Bishop, July 11 It li tl Princess I tliu
okalanl, Hon 9 O Domltiis, and 10 deck.
FQKEfGH VESSELS IN PORT.
L'SFS Charleston, Ecar-Adinlral Geo
Brown, from San Francisco
U S Slpslc ilcCurley, from Hilo
Am bk Ophlr from Newcastle, N S W
4-wstd schr Olga, Kodln, from San
Am bRtue W G Irwin, J E McCulloch,
from San Frauclsco
CARGOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
Stmr Jwnloul 4-157 baR3 sugar from
Stmr Walaleale 2CS0 bags sugar from
Iris said that another race will be
made between the Chaile-toii and
the Acorn on the return of the latter
vessel, botli crews using too King; a
barges. It is also t-uid that a native
crew will challengu the winner.
The question raided by Mr. Ohan.
Wilder :it the Battdmll League meet
ing yesteiday, that there was no
gnmo between the Stars and tho Ka-
inehamebns becauso the umpire mm
retired before the fifth inning had
been played, lias been decided in the
The report of thtf closing exer
cises of Fort Street School in yes
terday's Bulletin' was cut short off,
for want of space, at the high school
The subjeeta in tho Iligh School
course of study authorized by the
Board of Education are taught by
Ptinoipal SI. M. Scott and Mr. A.
V. Gear. The examination on
Thursday covered a somewhat for
midable programme: English litera
ture, Fnglish and ancient - history,
sis books of Geometry, composi
tion, elementary science, Virgil,
Cffisar and elementary latin. The
exhibits in these branches not only
sustained but also added to the high
reputation of the school. The grado
of work done was notably on a
higher plane than that reached on
any former occasion. Professor
Seott and his assistant Mr. Gear
havo evidently taken "excelsior"
for their motto and they are cer
tainly noting up to it.
pn Friday lnorning a double ex
hibition was held, tit which thorc
was nn immense audience, every
inch of observation space being oc
cupied. Two excellent programmes,
comprising songs, recitations, dia
logues, and original composi
tions were given, one in each di
vision, Primary and High School,
and were carried out to the iutensc
satisfaction ot all present.
Following Is the programme in tho
High School grade :
gung Larboai d Watch
Incident of tho French Camp
Recitation The Seminole's Reply
. SVeutwonh BucUauau.
Dialogue The Census Taker
Lily Love, Flora P-rry, May Glle3. W.
Jluchanau, and W. Bush.
...... .The Children's Cherry Feast
Recitation From Othello
A n.vcE is to bo rim to-morrow af
ternoon, at Kapiolani Park, between
.4:30 and 5 o'clock, by the horses
Duke Spencer and Hancock. Also
a pacing race, mile heats, best 2 in 3,
has been arranged between Prussian
Bov and Sam Graham's brown pacer
Billy 1 for a purso of $200.
. t .
Tun missionary barkentine Morn
ing Star, Captain G. F. Garland, will
leave to-morrow afternoon at 2:30
o'clock, on her annual cruise among
the islands of the South Paciiic. A
praise se'rvice will be held on boatd
prior te her sailing. The following
will be among the passengers: Rev.
A. C. Walkup, Rev. and Mrs. I. M.
Chunnon and two children, Rev. and
Mrs. F. E. Rand, Miss Foss, Miss
Fletcher and two Micronesian girls,
Miss Kiimoy, Miss Iloppin, and Rev.
Moses Kaure, wife and child.
EVENTS THIS EVENING.
Pacific Decree Lodue No. 1- D
R., at 7:!J0.
Hawaiian Council, A. L. of II.,
Hawaiian Camera Club, 7:30.
Services at St. Andrew's Cathe
dral, ut 7.
Band Concert Hawaiian Hotel, at
HAWAII BASEBALL LEAGUE.
A meeting of the Hawaii Baseball
League was held yesterday noon at
the Chamber of Commerce room,
the President, Hon. W. F. Allen, in
the chair. Miuutea read and ap
proved. The following letter was read by
the secretary :
Ciiicaoo, June 17th.
Jas. O. Spencer, Honolulu.
Dear Sir: Replying to yours of
the lCth of May relative to the dis
pute over tho decision of an umpire
in a baseball game, would say that
in. accordance with the facts submit
ted anil the same things happened
in tho National League there would
havo been no redress. While tho
umpire may bo criticised for not
seeing the play yon mention, yet as
he did not see it and decided the
runner not out his decision is llnal
mid tho game should be settled in
Yours truly, A. G. Sp.vi.dino.
T?rtii I net Cmirr
t W tJWVHf H'lM-
ue The L.ost i:nu(i
West, W. toper, G. Lllllo, G.
lUiiegei, ana w.wuuvict.
Recitation .... Bernardo del Carplo
Recitation '. The Polish noy
Composition A Delightful Ride
Bong bulling by the Lowlands
A congratulatory address was de
livered by tho lion. C. R. Bishop,
President of the Board of Educa
tion, after which, the procecdlnga
closed with singing "Hawaii Ponoi."
'""" " -
THE drluk of the times is Ilart'a
Delicious Ice Creum Soda, cool,
refreshing, and invigorating, only 10
cents a drluk, served at tho Elite Icu
Cream Parlois. 608 lw
IF you want a flue cigars go to O. J.
McCarthy's. 695 2w
On motion, Mr. Oleson's motion,
that the committee's report ho re
jected, was taken from tho table
and lost. The motion jii9t carried
was rejected, and tho committee's
report as well.
Chub. Wilder moved that tho um
pire having left tho game before the
fifth innings had been played, that
it was not a legal game.
Mr. Thco. Richards oaid that as a
new question had arisen by the mo
tion contrary to expectation, mid
Mr, Oleson being nbseut, the matter
ho deferred until he bo present.
Tho meeting then adjourned to
Friday July 11th, at 12:U0 p. in.
Tho Hawaiian Band will give a
public- concert at tho Hawaiian Ho
tei this evening at 7:30 o'clock, ren
dering tho following programme :
March Tannhausor Wagner
Overture Itullan In Algli-r Ro-shil
Miserere 11 Trovatore Verdi
behctlon The Goudollem Sullivan
Hooheno. PuaLoke. Kokohl,
Reminiscences of Balfo Godfrey
Waltz Dauubu Waves. Ivanovlel
Gavotte Rhino Sounds Latau
Medley Yo Olden Times Beyer
TiiuipiOAY, July 10.
(CW it :.)
Noble W. Y. 1 turner icad u firs!,
time his bill lo umeiitl sec. 1, chap
ter 44, laws of 1881, relating to the
unlawful maiuiladtilio ami hale of
Hep. lvimal ave notice of bllla
1st, to piovhle for two inaghtintps
In liana; tfil, lo amend certain arti
cles and add new m tides to the
Hep. It. W. Wilcox, gave notice
of :t bill to amend tho Military Act
Rep. Hush, SI 500 for extruding
the breakwater on Waimea river,
Ivatini ; 500 for improving the road
up Wniuii'ii valley, ICuuiti. Laid on
table for cmtutdcration with Appro
Rep. White, 85000 for laying wa
ter pipes to Iwilei, Honolulu. Laid
on table for consideration with the
Hep. Wnipuilani, that the Minis
ter of the Interior inform the House
whether any people were sent to the
Inper sclUeWnt, and if so by whose
0unp.1t or the day.
Hep. Kulttii moved the order of
tho day, which carried.
Third reading of the bill to pre
vent plant blights and insect pests.
Rep. Kalua"moved the . bill be re
ferred to the committee on public
laud. Although a good bill it was
Rep. Nawahi moved it be referred
to the sanitary committee. Who
knew that this bill was not intro
duced at the instance of persons
wanting to be appointed commis
sioners? Noble Widemanu told of seeing
the blight, very heavy at llie place
where he voted yesterday. lie
moved the bill pass.
Noble J. M. Horner said the blight
was spread iu CulifOrniti by fruit
boxes, so that rejrulutions had been
adopted to have these disinfected.
With legard to the objection heard the
other day that this was a dispensa
tion of providence, ho held that it
was b incumbent on them to eradi
cate it as to rid their gardens of
Noble Widemann, in view of what
the previous speaker had stated,
moved to amend by inserting "im
ported fruit" as well as "plants."
Noble Baldwin urged the imme
diate passage of the bill. It should
havo been passed early in the ses
sion. An important object was to
prevent the spread of the. blight to
the other islands. It had already
reached the island of Kauai. There
would be no advantage in referring
the bill to a committee.
Minister Brown advocated the
passage of the bill aB it etood. Tho
amendment of Noble Widemann
would kill the hill. Fruit is im
ported in large quantities, and the
commissioners would not go down
and inspect all the fruit on every
steamer. The commissioners were
empowered anyway to make such
regulations 33 were required. As
to tho great cost feared by somu
members, the introducer of the bill
had only asked 5000 from the
Uep. Paehaole opposed the hasty
passage of tue bill.
Rep. Brown supported immediate
passage. The merchants of Hono
lulu had already subscribed and re
mitted to California a large sum for
the importation of the lady bug to
destroy this scale blight.
Noble Parker said if the objectors
had gone through California they
would not oppose this bill. He
had seen hundreds of acres in Cali
fornia overrun with the blight. The
Commissioner of Agriculture for tho
State had introduced the lady hug
on his own responsibility, and it
rapidly cleared out the pest wherever
it was set to work. This bug lived
on nothing else but the blight, so
there was no fear of it3 attacking
plants, or chickens, or cattle.
(Lauehter.1 Ho asked the honor
able House to pass the bill without
Noble Widemann was called to
order by Rep. White for having
spoken more than twice, and the
President sustained the poinl. Tho
lion. Noblo begged the President's
pardon, saying he had spoken once
on the general merits, and then .ho
had moved an amendment, on which
he had a right to speak twice. Now
he had another amendment to move,
and appealed from tho decision of
the chair. (Point withdrawn.) The
speaker proceeded to tell of having
got a pass from uol. bprccKois,
pending the passage of un appro
priation, to send a man to California
by one of tho last steamers, for the
purposo of gaining information as
to the method of applying the anti
Minister Peterson, iu reply to a
question by the hnu. Noble, gave
the opinion that tho commissioners,
under the regulations provided for,
could attack the pest wherever thoy
found it, in fruit or anywhero else.
Noble Widemann thereupon with
drew his amendment.
Rep. White opposett the passage
of the bill. He didn't wnnt it to go
to the committee on public lauds,
becauso its members wore all com
mitted to the hill. Great injustice
might be done by enforcing the law
before tho lady bugnrrives. When
the lady bug exhausts the blight, it
may attack something else,
Noble Crnbbc Wanted lite bill
pass in its present fond at once.
Rep. Nawahi spoko nt lengllli
concluding with a motion for recess;
Rep. Kulua withdrew his motion
to refer to the public lands com
millcc. Rep. Nnwohi) mover of ruforencn
to sanitary committee, now moved
to refer to a select committee.
Motions to refer were lost, and
tho ayes and noes veto called on the
motion to pass tliu bill, 11s follows:
Ayes Ministers Cniiiinlns, Brown,
Spencer, Peterson; Nobles Wide
maun, Macfarlane, Mttllcr, McCar
thy, L'hllllps, Crabbe, Kaiihane, J.
M.lIoincr,IIind, Burchardt, Parker,
Marsden, Baldwin", W. Y. Horner,
Cornwell, Walbridge, Anderson, von
Tompsky, G. N. Wilcox, Kanoa,
Isenburg; Reps. Brown, Cunitnlngs,
Rosa, Bush, Baker, A. Horner,
Richard, Apiki, Kulua, llalstcad,
Kntidsen, Rice, A. S. Wilcox 39.
Noes Noble Pun; Repi. Nawahi,
Kahookano, Paehaole, While, Kane
alii, Katnai 7.
Reps. Lucas R. W. Wilcox, and
Waipuilaui voted "doubtful."
At 12:10 tho House took recess
till I 30.
Second reading of bill to repeal
Chap. 00, Laws of 188, relating lo
the Supreme Court. ,.
Rep. Waipuilaui, who introduced
tho bill, found there were mistakes
in it, and moved it be referred lo
the Judiciary Committee.
Noble ideiuanu said the bill
was a simple one, and asked that
the introducer give a statement of
Rep. Rosa saiil that, to make the
re-enactment of a law legal, it was
necessary to embody the Act iu
question in the bill." In this case
the repealed law waa that of 1S80
on the judiciary.
Rep. Brown said the object of the
bill was lo restore live judges to the
Supreme Court. If thts passed
three of the judges would have
nothing to do mo.it of the year,
while the country had to pay the
unnecessary expense of their main
tenance, lie moved the bill he in
Rep. Rosa said it was true the
live judges had not much work to
do, hut the reason for having live
judges was thai the attorneys did
not get justice from threo judges.
New Zealand is the only country
where the Judge who tried a case
below could sit with the court in
banco on an appeal of such case.
There is always plenty of work in
the court. If the judges have no
hearings, they can spend their time
reading law. It is uphill work for
a lawyer to conduct an appeal,
when the judge who tried the case
below assists opposite counsel. The
judges are considering a measure
whereby two judges can be trying
Jury cases at the same time during
term. Formerly four cases could
be tried in one day, but of late it
has been impossible to try more
than two cases a da)', and some
times an ordinary laiceny case takes
a day and a half. This is in one
sense good, as the rights of defend
ants are better guarded. As to the
extra expeuse there was no com
plaint when wo had five judges.
The objection came from the judges
themselves, who had a delicacy
about their decisions being sustained
by the full bench. An iutlucntinl
judge when there were only three
could almost force his opinion on
his colleagues, and thus litigants
had to take unfair decisions.
Noble Widemann said that for
himself he was in favor of five
judges. He had heard it advocated
many years ago by his distinguished
friend, Judge A. S. llartwoll, and
it met with much .approval then'.
He did not think that live judges
were too many to do our work satis
factorily, but hewould like to add a
provision to prevent a judge sitting
in banco on a case heard by him in
the court below.
Minister Peterson moved the bill
he referred to a select committee of
five. The bill was not in condition
to pass. Its title did not express
all that was iu the bill. A hill to
re-enact a law should embody
that law. The Supreme Court so
decided in regard to the Opium Act
of 1887. HiS" reason for a select
committee was that the judiciary
committee had enough to do with
matters referred to it from day to
da', and there was a report of a
commission two or three years ago,
on a Judiciary Act, which should
also be considered.
Rep. Paehaole supported indefi
nite postponement, as the bill would
Involve useless expenses. They
had heard of tho voice of Jacob but
tho hands of Esau. This hill was
the voice of Kona, but probably
was the handiwork of someone else.
Rep. Kahookano t.poke iu favor
of the bill going to a select commit
tee. Expense was as nothing to
justice for tho people.
Rep. Kaulii said any member of
the Assembly of 188G knew why
the Supreme Court was increased to
five judges. It was hecauso the
Government could not get certain
improper measures sustained by tho
court. There being no longer any
similar necessity for live JudgeB, hu
favored the indefinite postponement
of the bill. The speakei was inter
rupted with cries of "ninau" and a
motion for the previous question.
Rep. Row said tlds "ninau" busi
ness ought to ho stopped. Mr.
Kaulukou, ever since he had honored
tho floor, had been identified with
the "previous question," and had
I gone down with McGiuty In conso-
qUchcu, It tvai Irap'rniJCr' Id stop
The previous question carried.
Rep. Waipuilaui, as inlroducur of
the bill, claimed the right lo close
the debate, but whhed lo delegate
the privilege to the lion, member
for Waialua (.Rep. Rosa).
Rep. Brown paid that lie could do
so under liile t"G.
Rep. Rosa declined the oppor
tunity. Rep. Waipuilaui was in favor of
reference to a select committee. Ai
the court was constituted now with
four members lliere was danger of
justice falling through n tie.
Tho motion to icier the hill U a
select committee carried.
Rep. Nawahi moved tliu House
adjourn, lo givo the committee on
the Kail contested election case an
opportunity of sitting, as Ihe wit
nesses had to return home by to
morrow's steamer. Carried, and
the House rose at 2:."0.
ST. L'.IIIS COLLEGE.
During the week, beginning on
1ST0W IS THE TIMS t
The Equitable Life Assi
Monday, the usual annual exam'uia-
tions have been conducted at St.
Louis College. The various grades
of the institution have yassr.d under
careful review. Many parents and
others interested in educational
matters attended, and wcru pleased.
Thoroughness is an element of St.
Louis College, and this fact has
been made, apparent by the public
examinations. Another feature of
note, and u special importance
where aborigines arc being trained
to a lorcigu civilization, is demeanor
in conformity with the refined senti
ments of that civilization. The
general behavior and bearing of
ihe pupils at the examinations were
9iich as to entitle St. Louis Co'
lego to a foremost place in this re
gard among tho schools of the
country. The brothers who arc the
conductors and teachers of the
school, and who "live and move and
have their being" witli the pupils,
arc gentlemen, and by constant con
tact the scholars imbibe a measure
of the character of their tutors.
Correct pronunciation ot English
and distinctness of enunciation
might also be mentioned as distin
guishing features of tho school.
Here again the teachers have im
parted themselves to their pupils,
or have succeeded in securing a
very close imitation of themselves.
To teach Hawaiian children correct
pronunciation of English is a diffi
cult task, particularly after they
have acquired the use of the native
language. The St. Louis pupils, to
a boy, excepting perhaps a few who
were rather old boys on entering,
have acquired a pure English dic
tion. In the particulars briefly
touched upon, as well as in the vari
ous branches of study comprising
the regular curriculum, St. Louis
holds a position second to no school
in the kingdom. To the patient,
painstaking, persevering brothers
who do the work is due the credit.
On Wednesday afternoon the col
lege band gave a concert on the
grounds, which attracted a largo
concourse of delighted listeners.
The playing of the band could not
otherwise than afford pleasure to,
and excite the admiration of, those
with a soul for music.
On Friday night tho boys gave a
musical and dramatic .entcrtaiument
in the large hall which is a part of
the college buildings. The attend
ance of the public was so great that
it was dillicult to find room within
the hall. The Right Rev. the Bi
shop of Olba, several of I113 clergy,
the President of the Board of Edu
cation, and the diplomatic repre
sentatives of France and Portugal
were iu the audience. The musical
part of the entertainment was main
ly by the college orchestra and tho
college choir. "Superb" is the
word which fitly and without ex
aggeration describes both the in
strumental and the vocal music.
The dramatic part consisted of a
fairy opera, entitled "Goodluok and
Badluck." by the younger pupils of
the school, and a comedy, "The
Upstart," by the elder pupils. Tho
younger boys played their piece re
markably well, while the older ones'
acting was decidedly better than
could reasonably be expected from
schoolboys. The dramatic portion
of the entertainment was nearly on
a par with the musical porliou.
How well the audience was satisfied
may bo judged from the fact that
tho crowded hall remained crowded
to the end, although the entertain
ment lasted nearly three hours.
Society of tho United States,
Aru now selling their Bonds, and upon easy terms. The additional fea
ture of Insurance goes with every Bond.
Tho following are a few of the tnauy attractive forms ottered by thia
original and progressive Company:
ENDOWMENT BONDS, 5 PER CENT. GUARANTEED FOR LIFE.
INDEMNITY BONDS, 4 " " " " "
IMPROVED FREE TONTINES WITH LUCRATIVE OPTIONS.
PARTNERSHIP AND JOINT LIFE POLICIES.
CHILDRENS' ENDOWMENTS, ETC.
The Company is equitable, its payments prompt and curtain, and its
From the Xew Tor itint, April Ath, 1890.)
Tlio Ijtirtjiwt BiiBincBN Ever Transacted, by a Tjiie Assur
The new business of Ihe Equitable Life Assurance Society of New
York for the first quarter of the present year is reported to exceed Fifty.
M11.1.10:.' D01.LAKS. This is at the rate of two hundred millions of assur
ance for (he year, and is unprecedented in the annals of life assurance.
Sfirlnformation cheerfully furnished to any who will write to or call
upon the undersigned at his office.
ALEX. J. CARTWR1GHT,
General Agent for the Hawaiian Islands, Equitable Life Assurance Sociutv
of the U. S. Jnu-l-'JO
leslre lo Gall Your Attention To
i&Sv PECISTERED ji
Tor Lubiicatlng Iho Valves and Cylinders of Steam EngineB.
VALVOLINE is an earth oil specially prepared under the highest steam
heat and from which all volatile and earthy matter has been expelled by a
process which leaves a pure and heavy oil, which prevents tho eating away
of bolts and keeps the cylinder and piston packing perfectly clean. This
Was tlio iirpt Mineral Oil introduced for steam cylinders and has been in con
stant use over eighteen years.
CpWe also manufacture Superior Machine and Spindle Oils for all
classes of machinery.
Leonard &; EJllis,
MANU FACTUR ERS.
HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO., Sole AgentB. 601 3m
Owing to a Change in the Firm
A GRAID CLEARANCE SALE
rat a fj ra a 9
Will Take Place at the
CORKER IIOTEI, & FORT STREETS.
Saturday, JisSy the 1 2th,
Sweeping Reductions in Every Department
S3 FOR lO DAYS ftfLY a
Corner Hotel & Fort StreetH.
li. It. IlKNimr, President & Manager.
Goukukv BnowN, Secretary ifcTieasurer.
John Ena, Vice-President
Ckuxx. Bkown, Auditor.
ON account ot 111 health Dr. .T. M.
Whitney has uppolntcd.Dr. L'. L.
Ilutclihmon to take charge of his office
until his return. 517 If
"1 OTICK Is hereby given that I will
J nut pay debts contracted hi my
name without my written order.
W. C. AOIII.
Honolulu, July 7, 1S00. t.'ji lm
not ho responsible for ony
a'Mlnn tho Steamer "Aka
mai" unle.is Incurred by my written
order. (l. P. CASTLE.
Honolulu, .Tunc 7, 1800. S75 tf
HTMIE undersigned have sold out the
I Urv goods business heretofore car
ried on by them ot No, 07 & 0'J Hotel
Mrent, to Mr. A, O, Sllvti who will con
duct tho bui-lucm on his own account
from aud after this ilnte;
M. A. GONSALYF.S & CO.
Honolulu, May 21, 1690. 6S3 tf
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Oppo. Sprcckt'l' IttiuU, : Fort Street, Honolulu.
IMPORTERS and DEALERS IN
Gen'i Hardware, Glassware, Crockery,
G'jauiuo Haviland China, plain and decora tod; and Wedgcwoed
riauo, Library & Stand Lamps, Ohandoliera & Elcctoliers,
Lamp Fixtures ot all kintln, A complete assortm't of Drills & Files,
PLANTATION SUPPLES Of EVER! DESCRIPTION !
The "Gazelle" 3-whccled Riding Plow & Equalizer,
Bluebeard Rice Plow, Pluntors' Steel &. Goosonccked Hoes,
LARD, CYLINDER, KEROSENE, LINSEED,
Paints, Varuibhes & Brushes, Mauila dc Sial Kopo,
HANDLES OF ALL KINDS,
Howe, Hose, Hose,
RUBBER, WIRE-BOUND of superior quality, & STEAM,
Agate Iron Ware, Silver Plated Waro, Table & Pocket Cutlery,
Powder, Shot & Cups, Tho Celebrated "Oluh" Machine-loaded Cartridgca,
Hart's Patent "Duplex" Die Stock for Pipe & Bolt Threading,
Hartman's Steel Wire Fence k Steel Wiro Mate,
Win. O. Fisher's Wrought Steel Ranges
Qato City Stone Filters,
"New Process" Twist Drills,
nov-29-89 Neal'a Carriage Taints,