Newspaper Page Text
liiJWIShi!n?rtiNSSitOIWiJUItli jN4kiAil fcMtitilia1
In nocordnnoo wllli See. 1, of Chap
lr XXVII ot tlio Luws of 1880.
All permns holding walur jufvl
legns or lhoc paying water rates, aie
hereby notiileil that llio water rules
for tliu term ending Juno !10, 181)1,
will bo duo and payable at the ollice
of llio Honolulu Water Works on the
first day of .1 miliary, 1801.
All Htioli rates remaining unpaid
for fifteen days after tliey are due,
will be subject to ttn additional 10
Parties paying rates will please
present tboir last receipt.
Hates me payable at the olllcc of
.the Honolulu Water Works, in the
OI1AS. B. WILSON,
Knpt. Honolulu Water Works.
Honolulu, Dec. 20, 1S!)0. 741 tf
Salo of Government Land at
Omaopio, Kuln, Maui.
At 12 o'clock noon, on MONDAY,
January 10, at the fiont entrance of
Aliiolani Hale will bo sold at public
auction a piece of Government land
situate at the upper end of Omaopio
in Kuln, Maui, containing an area of
391 8-100 acres, a little more or less.
Upset price $1000.
C. N. SPENCER,
Minister of the Interior.
THURSDAY, December 25, 1800,
being Christmas Day; and THURS
DAY, Jan. 1, 1801, being New Years'
Day, will be observed as public holi
days, and all Government oflicei
throughout the Kingdom will be
closed on t heo days.
C. N. SPENCER,
Minister of the Interior.
Intel ior Office, Dec. 18, 1890.
The above reward will be paid foi
information which will lead to the
arrest and conviction of the party oi
parties who tdiot and killed Chong
It Sing, at Wnimea, Kauai, on Dec.
12, 1890. C. L. HOPKINS,
Honolulu, Dec. 10, 1890. 737 lm
Honolulu, H. I., Aug. 9, 1890.
Holdeis of Water Privileges or
those paying Water Rates, are herebj
notified that the hours for using
water for irrigating purposes are from
6 to 8 o'clock a. si., and 4 to G o'clock
Chas. B. WILSON,
Supt. Hono. Water Works,
C. N. SrENCER,
Minister of the Interior.
'V m x:
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But established for the benefit of all.
SATURDAY, DEC. 20, 1890.
Handicraft for December is out.
The editorial management announces
that with this number, which closes
the second year of publication of
Handicraft, that, "We feel quite
modest when our aged contemrlor
niie8 boast of their prolonged exist
ence. But we can talk, and some
times we feel quite frisky. We are
very grateful to our more venerable
neighbors for their kind and appreci
ative notices during the past year,
and trust we may merit similar
kindnesses another year." Handi
craft has certainty done good woik
in its sphere, and one of its chief
merits has been that it has concen
trated its focus upon those matters
property falling within its purview.
It has left politics alone ; it has not
meddled with religious problems;
it has in tact done its educational
work quietly and thoroughly, there
by setting a good example to some
of its aged, nay, very aged contem
poraries. We wish our youthful
contemporary "prosperity and hap
piness," which a consciousness of
duty well pei formed always brings,
The holidays me again upon us,
and our merchants, as usual, have a
fine display of ChriBlmas goods for
sale. In spite of gloomy political
prophecies Hawaii seems lo bo going
on very much as usual. If there
was anything seriously wrong tlio
first effect would bo Been on our
SBWPWy ftx-''TmtwmmmimiriHif npn LmmiijG mi'yWJm4i&mm
lralltUy ifatlo. Ilm tn mtr tointl
Itnilo nl ImtU Uiutc aooiiia In lie Un
failing off : innru tulvpitlsoihoiils nro
inbllsliei! UiU ypfti' tltnii ?vor batoro.
ntloiiBlni fnr ru tlio 1lt-i.t.t:m l
ooiieetueu mid one of Honolulu's
rising young inorclmul'i yeslimlay
Informed us llml Ills retail sales
wore nvornglng about 81000 pur tiny.
EDUCATION OF GIRLS.
Many times there has conic lo me
n question ns to what our girls should
be taught, and how much our girls
at 12 me expected lo know. Often,
when 1 have advanced my ideas on
this subject, I have been met by
fond parents who bold that u uni
versity education is not necessary
for gills generally ; "but it is not
by his own taste but by taste of the
llsh, that the angler is determined in
his choice of bait ;" It Is not what
the irtrl likes or desires, but what
she will need when she ceases to be
a school-girl, and enters upon the
duties of life, that must determine
what studies it will be most profit
able for her to pursue during her
girlhood. If a girl brings away
from college a knowledge of self,
regular habits of study, and a mind
capable of strong exertion, she has
gained more than if she could dis
play a dozen diplomas, or a dozen
Latin medals, and go forth into the
world a school-girl, to remain a
school-girl to the end of her days.
What Macauley says of a man is
also true of a woman: "What one
does in college is of itself nothing ;
if he makes a poor figure in life, his
having been a prize Latin scholar is
never mentioned butwith derision. If
he makes a distinguished figure, his
early honors merge into those of a
later date, and although in after life
he may i egret his scanty knowledgo
of classics, vet he is at least free
from habits that a senior wi angler
is pretty apt to possess." Mathe
matics are generally considered un
necessary in the education of girls,
and as I write I look back and smile
as I remember how I despised them
in mv school days. To me, then,
there were not enough words in the
English language to express my
abomination of that science. But
now that those days are forever lost
to me, I am thankful that I was not
exempted from that, then, miserable
study, for the discipline of the mind
I gained in those hours of labor has
been a great source of comfort to
me all along.
Often now I long to retrace the
steps that lie between my school
days and the present, and by icason
of the experience I have gained, ap
ply myself better to the work in
hand. How happy I should be if
such a thing were possible 1
The thought of parents and teach
ers alike is nearly always to prepare
the student for college life, and ac
cordingly the student wrestles with
classics and mathematics for a
period of three years at least, and it
cannot be denied that earnest appli
cation to these branches give accur
acy of thought and soundness of
judgment, that can be obtained in
no other v. ay. It does not give
parrot-like acquisition only, but in
tellectual strength. It fills the hands
with good things, and creates a de
sire for more ; but these are not all
that can be accomplished.
The time has gone by when a girl
is considered as having done well if
she is prepared to enter the freshman-year
at eighteen. There are
few girls who cannot be taken
through the preparatory course and
matiiculated at the age of fourteen,
thus gaining four years of the bright
spring-time of life, that is so often
wasted by injudicious management.
We allow too much time for the
vacation, and too little work in the
time of work. When the school year
begins let each day, from Monday
morning to Friday night, be filled to
the full with work.
There are none of us, I think,
who are wives and mothers, who do
not realize each day how our influ
ence for good in the woi Id might
have been augmented, if we had
only improved the wasted hours of
our girlish days. Our only way to
remedy the wiong we have done
ourselves, is to lead the little ones
that follow, in such a manner that
they may come into full possession
of the things that will ciown their
lives ; and which, had we gained
them, would have crowned our own.
If a girl Is started to school at an
early age say seven or eight and
her education is directed by teachers
who at once instil into the mind a
love of study and enthusiasm in the
work, I see no reason why at eight
een we may not lead her down from
our universities and give her the
greatest honor that those institu
tions can bestow.
The study of the classics could be
successfully begun, I think, in the
early years ; for in those years we
expeiience no dryness or dilllculty
that invaiiably happens if the study
is delayed until a more advanced
age. The mind, then, is ready to
grasp all with a childish eagerness,
and it can retain so easily then that
which would requiro so many repeti
tions in blur years. Childi en should
grow up to French and German, and
be as complete master of those
languages at ten and twelve us some
of us are at thirty. I have often
heard it argued that it is only a
waste of time to leurn to read the
classics in the oiiginal, now that
translations are so plentiful. While
this is true to soiuo extent, yet it
cannot be denied that much of the
original beauty of style and expres
sion is lost in translations, "Thrice
happy is that person who plucks the
fruit of Liteiatuie on the soil where
it originally grows, and not in the
transplanted garden of foreign lan
it Is at a great pi ice that Iguined
this knowledge, for when I gaze iu
iMMMmw iW wm hXiWbUmi
k -s. m Mfe
tlf0sitH!i nl my own llfo, nnu pdh
how 1 entered not upoii lliw ultulle
null'.' the bright ulilld-llfo wni gone,
and of (lie long, tedium and nlinoit
fruitU'M tuonllii spent In nuqiiltlng
I lint which t oiiuhl (o have been
familiar wllli beforo I uiucipu my
tceni, It li little wonder t cry out to
coming geueralioiiR to wnrn thorn of
the danger of lining time. On the
supposition that, nt the ngo of
Iwclrc, ti girl has a fair knowledge
of French mid Gorman, Inld a foun
dation for matliemntlcs, and has had
her reading Uliccted in such a way
thnl It has been a real benefit to her,
she Is then ready to take up history
and literature, not forgetting that
all along music has been as care
fully itudled ai her classics. For
tf we would have the evil things In
life lose their power, we must
awaken a love of the higher to Its
true life. Everyone can appreciate
something of the power of music for
good, if in their early years they
have been awakened to the sensibil
ity of melody.
The careful study of history and
literature will round out on educa
tion in such a manner, that all
along life's journey the girl will
never ccasn lo be a student and can
bo deaf to the beautiful in natuie,
poolry or song. Language and
natural science, music, literature,
history and mathematics, I would
teach a girl in her girlhood, and
then, with a prayer lo Heaven for
her safety, I would send her for
ward into the sterner battles of life.
HOP CHOW WAS HIS NAME.
I lead in one Melican Newspaper,
name "Exminer," something vely
hard for me understand. I cut 'um
out one piece send you along this
letter. Melican Newspaper say
"Four Chinese war ships and one
French and one American man-of-war
are at Pekiu and have taken
measures for the protection of Euro
peans." Now that vely curious. Long time
before I stop in my country I go
Pekm and find that big city bout 150
miles inland from the sea. I lead
plenty bout one vely fine Melican
man name George Washington, who
can't tell lie by gum not if he want
ed to, so I spose true bout ships go
to Pekin. I like you tell me, Mr.
Editor, if they take all ship from
sea to Pekin on Railway all same
Dillingham Load (heap smart man
Dillingham) or if boss Admirals
fixum wheels on bottom of ships and
haul up to Pekin same tramways?
Hop Chow Tung.
Honolulu Dec. 20th.
Auction Sales by Lewis J. Levey.
On MONDAY EVENING, Dec, 22,
AT 7 O'CLOCK.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
740 3t Auctioneer.
ALL claimants to lots In Kaplolant
Paik, situate between the points
below specified, are heieby icqucstetl to
exhibit their leases or evidences of such
ownership, to the undersigned at once,
In order to prevent the di.-posal of said
lots to present applicants, vi:
1st Situate on lmuiku main avenue be
tween the promises occupied by Jas.
Dodd and the property and home
stead of James Campbell. Nuiii
beied on Paik map from 5.ri to 89
2d Situate on iuaL.il main avenue be
tween the premises and homestead
formerly occupied by U. W. Mae
farlano and the property of James
Campbell. Numbered on Park map
from 90 to 100 inclusive.
By oider ofthe Iioaid of Directors.
W. M. GIFFARD,
Sco'y Kapiolaui Park Asso.
FROM this date Mr. Win. Llshman
will sign our lb in namebypio
curatlon. G W. MAOFARLANE & CO.
Honolulu, Nov. 25, 1800. 710 tf
DIRECT from Egypt, a consignment
of Dubcc, OoubsIs & Go.' Ocn
jiiiu! Egyptian Oigaiuttes, made fiom
the choicest Tuiklsh tobaccos. The
above brand )s the cigarette of Europe
and the Continent. Try a siimplo.
Wholesale ordeis tilled. Foi sale at
California Fruit Market.
P. G. OAMARINOH,
Agent for the Uawaiiau Islands.
EOIt LICASE. 7
HAT Tract of Land situat
ed ot l'ulolo Valley, and
Consisting of 170 acres, inoiu
or less, until recently under lease to the
late Phillip Milton, and belonging to
the estate of Chas. Long, dcccabcd. A
leiiho for a term of ycuis will bo given,
us well as immediate pofescssiou if de
sired, The laud Is biib&tiiullally fenced,
Furpartlc hue, apply to
F. A. SCIlAErER,
Or J. F. Colburn.
Honolulu, Pee. f, lH'.io. 71 2w
THE -WEEKLY BULLETIN -1
M columns, pumly local mailer
Mulled I forBign rountrln f '
Evening Auciioii Sale
On Saturday Evening, Dec, 20,
AT 7 O'dMH'U.
AI my Salesroom, Queen street, 1
will M-ll at Public Auction, a huge
A variety of
Fias, Dion Glasses, Toys.
A largo variety of
To olosu out;
Fine Silk Hnndkcichiefii it Slmwlfc,
Wicker & ltattan Wear.
A new invoice of
Silk Umbrellas & Parasols,
Fancy Vases, Etc., Etc.
Also, to close an estate
Fino Diamond Stud,
I Massive Gold Chain,
Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc.
flr"Goods ()n view all day Sntui
day. Reserved beats for the Ladies.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
What You Can Get For Xmas
Elite Ice tan Parte !
Fine Ice Cream,
Lebkuchen (Honey Cakes),
And 1001 other kinds of
Xmss Troe Confections,
Emits, Nuts, Ron-Bons,
Chocolates, Pop Corn,
O A. IV JL Jl H !S
Of the best quality. Wo make the
Cream, Homemade and Plain
Fresh every day in greatest
SyOur stock and stoio is now in
complete older, and you are invited
to inspect. 738 7t
$5 UISWAllD I
OST from Giand
-i Mouse. I- oi t sticrt.
MflT a White and
rV foil nd land i
sss bint. Auyo
St. Item lid
no id in ui ir
same will leceive the above teuaid.
740 2t H. C. PALMER.
4 LADY'S Canvass and Sill. U.unl
t bag, containing a piusi-and mo
ney, ciud case, gold ilnimed ilaule'j
and memorandum book. A NiiiabK
l e wai d will be paid by letmiiltig .iinu
to this ofllce. 7.)8 lw
fVN, Thin Ml:iy,
the 1Mb lnt. fiom it
at Kohl in (near Mr. I. 1
Dowsett's), a Brown Mine, two white
hind feet, white star on fnichcad,
brauded II M and T on hip. l'eison
returning the same to II. ioi teuton,
Tramway Stab'es, Pun. lion, will be
suitably rewarded. 7K7 (It
'pilEIhin of Kwong Hang Minn &
' Co. hereby notify the public Unit
Mr. Lau Sow, .who bus hitlu-iio been
malinger of the business of said III in, ill
Honolulu, bus this d.iy rctind fiom
such luniingemuiit, and is noloiigercoii
licctcd with said ill in; also, that Mr.
Wong Yang Chlng has this day been
appointed as manager of said linn's
nffnhs, and Is nlouu authoiled to sign
the III m uaiuc.
KWONG HANG CHAN & CO.
Honolulu, 10th Dec, 1800 7-10 Ct
170R every lf0 Hawaiian or other
. Paclllc Islands' htamps icccived, I
wl"l jiost four riigllsh Illustrated pnpeio
per wicL for a mouth, or will send one
of the latest English, Fiench, German
or bpanibh novuln. Stumps of other
commies bent iu exchange for those of
Hawaii, All manner of iu tides sent lu
exchange fur used postage Hump's and
postciuls under special ariangements
JULIUS T. ASIITON,
Impoitcr, Wellington, Nr, Manches
ter, England. 7i5 1m
Otilm Jtullwny & Land Co.
AHPKC1AL meeting of the stocL
holduis of the Oahii Railway &
Land Co.-will he held at the Chamber
ofCoimncice Rooms lu Honolulu, on
WEDNESDAY, Dee. ill, 1800, at II
oYlooL a. M., foi the purpose of amend
ing the lly-hiws and oilier Important
bilbliii'Mi. W, G. ASHLEY,
Secretary O, R, & L. Co.
Honolulu, Vev. 17, 1&V0. TM UX
ucut) mu br iuin r, mm i
MSMlMlMllflilMfcWIMMW i W W
w4Tt- win!MHOTMMllVMaMHHWir w . j.t- t."TBw m nnmw-M. wiwimi'ii wwwwphwwi mmmmm mrmmm
- -or tiii:
To be held on their Range, at Iva
haulLi, King gtieut,
On THURSDAY, Jan, i, 1891,
At 0 o'clock a. in. sharp.
GOVERNOR DOMINIS CUP.
Valued at 3100. for the highest aggre
gate score iu matches Nos. 1, 2 and :i,
to become the raopeity of the marks
man wiiinius it tbtee times at the regu
lar meetings of the II. It. A.
Won July- S, 18SU, by J. Iliodle, M.I).
Won .luiiiiiuy 1, 1887. by in. Uiigei.
Won July 2J, 1887, by .1. G Roibwell.
Won January 2, lSS8.bvC. H llson.
Won nily 4, 1S88, by F. llilhtnee.
W on January 1, 18S0, bv J. W. Piatt.
Won July 4, 1880, bv J.'O. Rothwcll.
Won Jan. 1, 1800, by ( It Wilson.
I THE BIIOD1E MEDAL.
1st piize Cup piesenledby .). Hiodle,
2nd pi ic Gold Pin picsentcd by
M s. C. II. Nicholl.
Conditioiib of the match: Open to all
iiiemheis of tlio Association. lt and
-Mid pi lies to become the pi opuity of the
inai ksiucu winning Iheui tlueo times at
the Hgular 111ccti11gsofthclI.lt A.
Distu ce, 200 ynids: l omuls, 10; an
ntilitary title under the niles; limited
to one entiy to each competitor. En
hance fee, 91.
Won Jan. 1, 1S0O, by J. II. FMicr.
II. THE ALDEN FRUIT AND
TARO COMPANY MEDAL.
Valued at $100; alo, a second piize
of 5; thiidpiic, .t2.n0. Conditions:
Open to ad comers; to become the pio
piily of the maikbinnu winning It thicc
time nt the regulai meeting of the II.
H. A.; 2 btiings of 10 shots each at BOO
ymd i.inses; any military rille under
the uile;; limited to one entiy for each
computitoi. Eutiuucc fee, $1.
on July 5, 8S0. by J. Hiodle, M.D.
Won i annary x, 1887, by W ;. King.
Won July 2.!, 1887, by J. G.Rothwell.
Won .Tauii uy 2, 1888. by W. C King.
Won July 4, 18S8, by i-. Hustaee.
Won lamiary 1, 1880. by J. W. Pratr.
Won July 4, 18S0, b. J. G. Jto hwcll.
Won Jaii. 1, 1800, by C. B. W ilbun
III'. II. R. A. TROPHY.
Valued at $150. Coinpelitois limited
to membcis of the Af-ioinatiou. Condi
tions: For the highest .lggicgate -ooie
nt 200 and u00 yiuds; 1 1 ioiiiuK at each
distance; any military title undei ihe
inlcs; to become Urn piopeity ol the
maiksinan winning it thice 'time-, at
regular meetings of the II. . . En
trance fee, 131.
Won July 4, 18e0, b W. E. Wall.
Won Jan. 1, 1800, ny P. llu-,tace.
IV MID - RANGK CHAMPION
SHIP M M'OIL
For Association 15'idge. Tube, w 01 11
by ihe winner until hisscoie is bcau.11
at any icgular meeting of the II. R. A.
Limited to members of the Association;
lOioimdsat 51)0 and COO yaids. En
hance fee, 1.
Won Jul, t. 1888, by J. G. Rothwcll.
Won .l.iiui uy 2G, 1889, by Lieut.
A, he, 11. Ii M.S. II jacinth
Won July 4. 1880, by J. W. Piatt.
V WAIMANALO GOLD MEDAL.
Piesented by Hon J. A. Cummins;
2i'd pile $2.50. To be shot for at 200
and 500 yards. 10 shots at each dis
tance. Open to membcis who have
inner won a lirsl class piie. To be
come the piopeity of the marksman
win lug it tlueo times. Enhance fee,
on Januaiy 1, 1880, by J. W. Piatt.
Won July 4, 1880, by C. Hustaee, Jr.
Won Jan. 1, 1800, by H. W. Peek.
VI. DIRECTOR'S CUP.
Piesented by the Board of Dliectors
of 1801. Open only lo members of the
II. It. A., who have never made aic
coid of oei 75 pci cent, iu any regular
couipet'tlou; to become the pioperty of
the nun k-m 111 wining it three times.
Distance, 200 yds; rounds 10; Military
illle; limited to one entry to each com
petitor, Eutiauccfce, SI.
Vll. I'jOOL TARGET. (8 inch
200 yards. Opou to all pomers. Any
illle. Uiiliuutcdctitilcfi. Nohalroiset
liiggeis or telescopic sights allowed.
TicKets, siO cents each; entitling holder
to lira 5 shots tit this Imget. 75 peiecnl
of total tecelpts in this match to be
awtuded pio lata to total number of
V11L PISTOL POOL TARGET.-'
(8 inch bulls-oye).
50 yards. Open to all comers. All
pistols or lowilvcis not less than 1)2
calibre allowed TicKets, fit) cents
each; entitling holder to Ihe 5 shots at
this tniget. 75poicoiitof total lecelpts
iu tliis match to he awaulcd pio lata to
total number of bulls-eyes.
IX. CrmiJN'S MATCH.
Some veiy valuable pues, and a
pi lo for evciybody. Any illle; 10
lonnds; distance. 200 yaids. No hair or
f-et tilggeis or lelcscopiu sights allowed,
Entiles unlimited, Enhance fee, 1.
All niembcis of the Association who
have made over M) per cent, at any gen
eial meeting of the H. R, A. will not be
allowed lo compete.
No entiles will be made hcfoic the
day of the mulch, ami pmsous will
tlmot accenting to tliu number 011 their
Committee mi Citizens' Pilcs;
J. D. TticiU'.u,
E. O Win in,
W. O. Paukk,
J, G. KOljIViKl.l.,
BENSON, SMITH & CO.'S
AND 11UV A
Lubin's, Pinaud's, Golgnto's,
DON FOKQBT A BOTTLE OF
Direct from Paris
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED AN ASSORTMENT-OF
erfumes, Hair Oils, Dentifrice,
Quinine for the Hair,
Lubin's Exquisite Perfumes !
B Our Own Importation 1
Prices than in San Francisco 1
Book, News & Moiim
tf?.-ub-cribers desiiing changes
111 tboir Mib-criptions to maga
zines mid newspapers will kinim
noiifv in-101 outgoing mail.
fi3&F"All mbseriptions have!
a?"No need to GIVE dolls away
to induce timlc, our price defy com
asWi- do not GIVE laces and
iiicv goous away, out wo do otlei
In our own legitimate linos at
SEl! OUll MAGNIFICENT LINE OF
Fiom 20 cents each and
CELLULOID DRFSSING SETS,
Picscntation Cups &. Saucers,
Diaries for 1891,
Xmas Garde, Etc., Etc.
Thus. G. THRUM,
730 101 Proprietor.
Marcus R. Colburn,
HONOLULU, : : : H. L
Has opened a branch of bif draylug
FVa-T-l 'if y
And is prepared to undeitnko
Oartiiitf, Drnyiug & Untiling
At all pints of Ewa.
8 Orders received at Peail City
Stables, on First and .Second streets,
Pearl City, or nt his olllcc In Honolulu
(with J. P. Colburn & Co.), torner of
Nuuauii and Queen strectH
Vaf Good stabling, with or without
board, for a limited number of horses.
- Z. Potatoes
JiRt received nid for salo
100 BOXES OF
In duo condition, in crates, CO
JAB, P. AIOItGAN,
738 Ht Qtioeu itrteU,
Guaranteed Genuine! Sold at Lower
SMITH & CO.
The Jeweler !
Fort Street, Mclnerny Block.
GQlfl 1 Silver Jewelry
In the very latest stylos, and at
And other Precious Stones,
Latest Novelties in Gold & SilYer
Split Seoonds, CoLunmus,
IIowAitn, " Elgin,
P. S. BAKTMirr, Waltiiam.
Sior Watgiikh in Gold Silveu and
Store Open Evenings.
No. OO Jrlnir tttroot.
New Moods I New Goods 1
Suitable for Christmas ami Now
Year's Presents I
Fans, Baskets, Trays,
And the latest novelties in
.fit pitiietde Ware !
NAN YU CO.
TO THE PUBLIC !
I am pi eparcd to take orders for
Spanish Saddles & Trees,
HEAVY RANCH SADDLES
t3T For fuither"Tiartlci!lars apply t(
A. A. TODD,
.. Porpiorly of Ifpiui. Hawaii,
P. O. Hox 315. (?U7 lm) Hell Tel 801,
W. K. SAITEIt,
Watchmaker g ff Jeweler.
King street, 1 Honolulu, II. I.,
(Next Quo, Lincoln's).
Hitr Flue watch repairing unpeclalty.
738 U '