Newspaper Page Text
'yg?.lwy;awy wy 'w -
lninortor and Dealer in
anil Iron Ranges, Stora id Fixtures,
Housekeeping Goods & Kitchen Utensils,
AGATE WARE IN LARGE VARIETY.
AV1IITE, GRAY AKD SILVER-PLATED
LAW1PS AMD - FIXTURES.
Crockery, Rubber Hose, Lift and Force Pumps,
Water Closets,. Water and Soil Pipes.
Plumbing, Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron Work.
Telephones, No. 119.-
Chas. Hustace, Lincoln Block,
King Street, bet. Fort & Alakea Streets,
IMPORTER & DEALER IN
Groceries, Provisions, Flour & Feed.
Fresh California Eoll Butter & Island Butter
ALWAYS ON HAND.
New Goods received by every steamers from San Francisco.
0 All oiders failhlully attended to and satisfaction guaranteed. Island
orders solicited and nacked with care.
Call at Epn I Bunns
AND EXAMINE THEIR NEW STOCK
Ribbons, Laces, Handkerchiefs, Parasols, Dress Goods, Silks,
Fans, Etc., Etc.
NEW CHOICE GOODS IN GREAT VARIETY !
We sue showing a choice line of Ladles' & Gentlemen's
(Just the thing for a Ohilstmas present.)
Silk Umbrellas in Ladies' & Gentlemen's.
SOT FINE 'GOODS AT LOW PRICES. ia
Gall at B. F. Ehlers & Go.'s, 99 Fort St.
FOR A FINE SELECTION
Such as TOILET CASKS, MANICURE SETS, COLLAR .fc CUFF BOXES,
GLOVE & HANDKERCHIEF BOXES, ALBUMS,
Etc., Etc., before the assortment is broken.
TLiAXI SZf9 JACKETS
AM) A NKW IMI'OICTATION OK
DRY & FANCY GOODS.
fiSy Will keep open evenings from Saturday. Dee. 12th, to Clnislmas. -ia
Hawaiian Stamps Wanted !
TWILL pay cash, for either largo or
small iiuiintiliu- of used Hawaiian
l'otago Stamps, a- follows:
(These olfeis an; per hunched and anv
quantities will he accepted, no matter
how Email, at the same rales.)
1 cent, violet i0
1 cent, bine CO
1 cent, gi ecu -to
i! cent, vermilion 1 0
2 cent, brown fid
2 cent, ro'e 20
r cent, dark blue 1 50
5 cent, iiltramatine bine 0
(i cent, green 2 r0
lOeent, black t 00
10 cent, veiinilion ! 00
10 cent, brown 2 50
12 cent, black () 00
12 cent, mauve (i 00
IT) cent. biutvil 5 00
18 cunt, red 10 00
2." cent, purple 10 00
fit) cent, led IB 00
81, carmine 25 00
1 cent envelope 10
2 cent envelope 7fi
1 cent envelope 1 fit)
ft cent envelope 1 ft()
10 cent envelope II 00
i! cent, violet, 1K01 Ksuo ftO
tQP No torn Mumps wanted at any
GKO. E. WASHBURN,
02."i OuttrviaSt.. Sun FiaticUco, C'al,
SOU 1 m
Dry Goods Store
Nuuanu Street, abovo Pacific Hotel,
Has Received per S. S. ' China"
A LOT OF
t A great vuiiety and cxticincly
17 ROM AND AFTKR THIS DATK
I1 Air. O .1. .Mcf'ailhy will collect all
my bills. II. U. MctiRKW, M I).
, Honolulu, Deo 31. Ib'Jl, 308-lm
-P. O. Box :I72.
W. II. 11000 S.
HUSTACB & CO.,
All orders for cartage promptly attended
to. Particular attention
paid to tlio
Storing & Shipping
Of good la tianslt to the other Islands.
ALSO BLACK & WHITE SAND
In quantities to Milt at lowest prices.
EV Oi'Tiui: i Nest door to Jas. F.
Morgan's auction looii).
Mutual 19 "itt Telephones tT Boll 414
Warning and Reward.
ALL pomms are hereby notified that
any porhon found shooting Kolen
ur other birds without a permit on the
lands known us Kukuliiaeo (bettor
known tiM Mrs. C. 1'. Ward's), near
Kakaako, will bo piosoeutod for trcs
pass. Ten dollars ($10) rewind is oil'eied
to anyone who will give iiifoimulion
tliat will lu til to the conviction of any
porHon violating the foii-goinc. proh -bitioii.
UHAH. B. WILSON,
Lessee of Shooting Right.
Kliitf Ntrcui, Honolulu.
ISxcollciit accommodation for patients.
DR. A. It. IIO WAT, V. S.
Olllco Hours 7::!0 to 10 ti. tn.; 12t30
to 2 p. in,; 1:30 to (ip. in.
Tklkimionkh: Hull 1)11. Mutual 183.
I'. O. Box 32fi, ll)2tf
IF you want n First-class Job of Paint
ing of liny deseilptlou done, call on
the Practical Puluter, J. L, Mkyv only.
Kort Mii'ct 10. I'. O. Itox 387. Mutual
Telephone (1(12. 151! tf
.Joe Dillon the Burlier
IS now doing busbies on Ida own ac
count at t)7 King stieet, whore he
will bu pleased to fcorvo all his old
friends and us luaiiy new ones as may
(Ubitlinucil ftdtlb 1st page.)
and he so represented our situation to
the lending statesmen in that great
country that they devised a plan in
which they hoped to save us from tho
great disaster which threatened to
swallow us up. So a now treaty for
free trade was planned, tlitotigh
which, if consummated, this country
was to have all tho advantages.
Wo were to remain free and indepen
dent to innko our own laws, and con
duct our own affairs in our own way so
long as wo could maintain good order
anil good government; and, in ex
change for this, this nation was re
quited to giant to America the free
and exclusive use of I'oarl Harbor
until such lime as both nations should
agice to cancel that treaty. This
proposition implied a possible net in
come to this country of SO, 000,000
a year; and it would have given
every poor man in tho country a
chance to cultivate and can fruits, an
industry which sound-thinking men
believe would grow into a business
of great importance. Out of a popu
lation of GO, 000,000 in America, you
can sec at a glance there would be
an immense mnVket. Sheep raising
would become a good and profitable
business, and our chief indntripf
augur and rice, would have been on
a good paying basis. Our credit
would have been good abroad and
lonfidence strong at home. Why
was the treaty not made? No wonder
that question was asked. We would
be the laughing stock of the world
to-day if it were not for the fact that
the world arc astonished at our con
summate stupidity. Well, I will tell
you. Mr. C. W. Ashford (who liasv
the unmitigated gall to ask this coun
try to give him a final chance to com
plete the ruin he has already
wrought), joined Bush and other
political wire-pullers, and induced
King Kalakatta not to sign the bill.
After Mr. Carter turned back to
good America, who had done every
thing she could to help us in every
way (forced to tell them, little Ha
waii nei was an ungrateful, spoiled
child), His Majesty saw his mistake,
left the country to retrieve a lost
opportunity, only to see the end of
his earthly career. If Mr. Ashford
was in favor of the proposed free
treaty to-day, and would work for it
and every other measure best calcu
lated to advance your interests and
mine, I should not bo here to-night.
But I have woikcd too hard and too
long (twenty-seven years) in this
country to let a man like him, with
no interest at slake except what he
can get out of it, ruthlessly destroy
everything. That man poses before
you as the friend of this country.
What does he do for you? What
has he ever done for you except to
injure your interests as he has every
other man's in the kingdom. That
man Ashford pays, this year, taxes
to the enormous amount of S43, and
he has made more political noise
lhan uny ten men who have paid
SI 00,000 in taxes. Many of you
pay more taxes than that noisy poli
tician, and one reason I am told that
his taxes are so small is, that he
sends every dollar he can scrape up
away to another country that he
loves more than he loves this. I do
not know what scheme for boodle he
has in view, but it is quite ovident
that hp has his trunk or carpet bag
packed ready to leave on short no
tice. If through your votes he goes
into power, and enough of his stamp
with him, when they have laid the
country in ruins you will look for
Ashford with blood in your eye, but
you will not find him, for ho is a carpet-bagger.
He tells you that such
men as C. R. Bishop, and the trus
tees of the Bishop estate, are your
enemies. He condemns the people
of Central Union Church, though he
goes there himself, sometimes. lie
condemns the Railroad and the Con
struction Company, and in fact
cverp good industry in the country,
and says he will oppose the Free
Trade treaty, the only bright spot
left to-day in the horizon" of this
country.'' If ever there was a meas
ure proposed that gave promise ot
being a poor man's blessing it is that
very measure he (Ashford) has sworn
to kill If ho can. Now, you btve re
ceived S.QoOOO in gold coin from the
Bishop estate for building up free
schools for llawaiians, with more be
ing paid to you every week, and you
wlo have 're.'ejyed .$27,'00.0 from
the peoplo of the Cpntraj Union
Church,' who ulso expert to pay you
S Hi), 000 more before tho work of
building thoir church is completed,
and you, who havo worked for the
Railway and Construction companies,
reoeiviiigbetter wagos than had boon
paid to you before, with, for a time,
free lunches thrown in, aro not the
men to say to us who havo befriendod
you r You" are our enemies, because
Ashford says you ore. No, you aro
not liars ; you arc honest men I Now,
if you think Ashford is tho mau who
will serve your interests better than
I will, you send him to the legisla
ture. At present I employ in busi
ness enterprises, largely of my own
ereutlon, independent of the Railway
Company, fjj men, who receive $2820
every nionth, Wese are natjves,
Portuguese, Americans, Englishmen,
Germans, 10 G'lijnesp, but no fiulian
Coolies. Many of tose cinpoyees
havo families, Tjiu Quhu Railway
and Land Company employ 181 men,
who receive 80200 per month. Tlieso
interests pay tho gnverninont taxes
amounting to 85000 per annum,
wiich is Increasing. , Tho Kahuku
and Ewa plantation companies, which
werjs started through the enterprise
of tin. much condemned Railway
Company, pay, ,t)iis year, 80534. (50,
wjjerp jtli,o government (dld not collect
one cent before, morp' than it now
collects, independent of jftcBjB enter
prises. Aui a large number of nien
aro employed on Ujcse plantations
who also pay taxes. TJijs govern
ment theu is receiving from ? J 2,000
to 813,000 taxefroul property that
I have been instrumental In building
up in this country. Every dollar I
ever made is hero in this kingdom.
For building up tho country, finding
employment for hundreds of men and
increasing the revenues of the coun
try, 1 am condemned by Ashford,
who would not pay a3 much in taxes
to tho government in JJ00 years as I
have been instrumental in doing this
year. Multiply 300x813. I leave
my fate in your hands, gentlemen,
and take my chances with the rest of
tho country. If you elect mo 1 will
do my best to advance the coiinliy.
Your interests, my interests and the
interests of every honest industrious
man in the kingdom lie in one and
the same direction. I thank you and
the Native Sons of Hawaii for the
confidence reposed in my honor and
honesty of purpose, to allow me to
run without being lied lo a platform.
If you elect me 1 don't think you will
ever have occasion to regret it. Now
before I close I will refer briefly to
Mr. Ashforda unwarranted attack
upon me and interests 1 have the
honor to represent. There is a fami
liar saying that if a man would be u
successful liar, he must have a good
memory: a quality C. W. Ashford
seems not to possess. Mr. Ashford
did not surprise, me with the untruths
he uttered concerning mo and my in
terest in the railway. I was only
surprised that he did not make more
false statements. I did not accept
his invitation to be present as I con
sidered myself familiar with the
business he promised to speak about,
and knew that if he told the truth I
should have nothing to learn and he
would havo nothing to gain. As a
matter of fact he knows that I never
offered him anything in my life, for
anything ho was expected to do or
anything he had done for the Rail
way Company while in olllce, and he
does not believe in his heart that I,
or anyone with my knowledge, ever
bribed anybody else. If lie does, he
sustains the impressions many peo
ple seem lo have of him, and con
demns himself by his own speech,
when he says, in the beginning,
"Mr. Dillingham is a gentleman for
whom I have a high esteem." Far
ther on he says, "I was offered $500
worth of stock in the company for
service I rendered in the Legislature
and Cabinet." Now, if botli of these
statements arc true, then Mr. Ash
ford has a high esteem for a man who
offers to bribe Government olllcials,
and this accords exactly with what
many people seem to think of him.
Ashford talks about employing Chi
nese. What does he do? He, true
to his principles, condemns me for
employing 10 Chinese out of Gl men,
while he (Ashford) employs only two
men, both of whom are Chinese. The
Railway Company havo on their pay
roll to-day 59 men of the following
nationalities: American, English
men, Germans, llawaiians and 37
Portuguese. The most of these men
have been in the employ of the com
pany a long time, some Ipive been
' with us three years. Also 28 Japa
nese and 9 Chinese. Ashford is re
ported to have solicited votes from
some of my Portuguese at the Wood
lawn Dairy. When they told him
they would vote for the man who
employed them, Ashford told them
that he would raise their wages to
$50. Gentlemen, if Ashford is going
to take my pot dairy away from me
when he is "elected, and vote a sub
sidy to support higher wages in the
milk business, when I have only had
one dividend fiotn that source in
twelve years ; as a taxpayer I pro
test. The Portuguese know too much
for that kind of liar, and told Ash
ford they would Like the wages they
were sure of. It did not require any
extra cheek for him to do that kind
of a tiling, you see ; it has become
second nature. Ashfoid says I gave
tiie Chinese the first work on the
road, and drew the monej' out of the
Government Treasury to pay for the
work. Here he gets off another one
of ills constitutional falsehoods. He
knows that I nor anyone else received
one cent from the Government in aid
of the first fifteen miles of railway
and equipment. All Hie Government
has ever paid is last year and this
year, a subsidy of S700 per mile per
annum on the last four miles, total of
$1,592, bounty enough to keep nine
teen miles of road bud in order for
four months. The grading for thirty
two miles was'let out by contract to
Chinese after being advertised in the
English, Hawaiian, Portuguese and
Chinese papers. Tho only bid for
thie''wuqlo''v6rk was made by Chi
nese. Mr. Ashford says I never put
a ((ve-cent pieco into" the jiailway
Company. Ho knows it to be a fact.
Again jp lies 'to ypu in eod bipod,
I havo put oyer 100,000 into tho
railway in gold coin and my personal
credit. Besides, geutlouieu, Ashford
is an unmitigated fraud, and so is
any other man who will lie, us iio has
done, to catch votes or catch any
thing else but the small pox, I think
that might justify him if ho did not
Want to saddle tho disease onto tomc
one else. Ashford accuses me of
taking money out of the public trea
sury aiid putting it into my pocket.
Gentlemen, under tho present Con
stitution, which is a tiling he"says he
worked for three years, he drew
$15,000 or thereabout from tho pub
lip treusury for being Attorney-General,
What did ho do for this $15,
000? jjto put tJs country into a
lipp tmt wj cost untold m'ilious
and possibly pr jndeppndpncp. Ijjqw,
ho wants to uiaku Another Constitu
tion and sell it to tho taxpayers for
another $15,000. But I feel sure
tliero is not a man in this house who
will give his vote for boodle.
Hon. Paul Neumann, National Re
form candidate for Noblo, being call
ed addressed the meeting in Spanish,
receiving hearty applauso from tho
Alrrji. I, Tjiomas, Nationul Liberal
candidate for Noldo, 'hud 'hot come
o speajf but to' hear Mr'Iiliiigliaui.
-rft - "
As, however, one of another party
had spoken Iio would ask liberty
to say a low words. They well know
he was a workingnian and had worked
among the Poitugucsc many years.
Ho hadn't figures with liini but could
safely say lie had paid a quarter of a
million dollais to workingmen in this
town. Td workingmeu of all nation
alities he had paid not less than
$20,000, and to Portuguese exclu
sively not less than $10,000 a year,
lie would like them to vote for him
self and if they thought the party
ho was connec ed with was good vote
for it likewise. lie was there now
to 9peak for himself and thanked
them for their attention. (Ap
plause). Mr. II. von Holt, candidate for
the road board, first became acquaint
ed willi tho Portuguese colony some
years ago when a shipping clerk with
W. G. Irwin & Co. Had lie then
learnt good Portuguese as well as he
leai nt naughty Portuguese ho would
not require un interpreter. How
ever, he had been to school that day
and would give them the benefit of
tho lesson. (Mr. von Holt spoke a
sentence in Portuguese, saying he
was known lo them as "Harri," and
he was greeted with loud applause
and laughter.) ' Most that could bo
said about the roads now was that
itiey were pretty ua, and ir nicy
voted for him lie should endeavor to
improve their condition. If I do bo
elected and any of you are, working
on the roads, and do not do things
right, I may use tho naughty Poitu
gucsc again and say (Portuguese
translated freely), "Go ahead, boys,
woik hoys, conlound yon 1 (Roars
Mr. John F. Colbum, candidate
for road board, said that of the can
didates for that olllce three of them,
llawaiians, like himself, wore em
ployees of two business houses. Two .
of tlieso were on one ticket, and
people said it was a stroug one. If
the two employees of one lumber yard
down town were elected, that meant
that the roads were to bo "controlled
by that lumber yard. If the money
for the roads was to bo spent in the
interest of private business, or for
biidgcs not needed, the workingmen
would get none of it. lie pledged
himself if elected lo attend to the
duties faithfully and do his best lo
procure good roads. The money
would go lo the men doing the wot It,
llawaiians and Portuguese. Theru
was one candidate against whom he
would warn them. That was a man
who had got S3 1,000 out of the
Government, which he couldn't have
got in any other way, and some of
the members of the Legislature who
helped him to it were now biting their
Mr. J. F. Bowler, candidate for
road board, was glad to address them
as a mechanic who knew what good
work on roads and biidgcs was. As
Mr. Colbum had been good enough
to refer to the 83-1,000, he Could say
that was got for work performed.
Some of those before befo.e him had
worked for him in the works if was
paid for and he had paid them all for
it. Nobody could say that Johnnie
Bowler over "robbed a man of a dol
lar or took a bribe. Mr. Colbum
had spoken about candidates employ
ed by a lumber yard. And what
business was lie in? Keeping a feed
store, and he wanted lo get on the
road board for, what he could make
out of it. There were six independ
ent candidates, among them John
Cblburn, a two-faced Hawaiian, who
came asking you Portuguese for your
votes. He (the speaker) had stood
by the people before, when V. V.
Ashford and associates were over
throwing the Government and get
ting a new constitution, which C W.
Ashford was trying to change again
and get thcin to help him. Ashford
perhaps wanted a share of the feed
when he couldn't get his hands on
the cash. These people were fond
of talking about -tje money lie had
got openly but bad nothing to say
about their own stealings lound the
corner. In the very work for which
lie had been paid, John Colbum bad
been paid for drayage. The speaker
advised them to" vote the National
Reform ticket for Nobles, and please
themselves for Representative, but
whether they elected him or not do
not be deceived. And tliuy could
rely on it, that ti man who used per
sonalities to put himself ahead was
Mr. Jas. Jf. Morgan, candidate for
the rotul board, said it was late, and
lid would ask theni'to vole for Jus.
K Morgan and not bo bashful about
it. The tiefcet ho wis oh consisted
besides himself of John Phillips, a
mechanic, and Robert Lisbmaii, the
bp't friend the Portuguese ever had.
It was only unMionor to himself, us
lie should have to give up tiipu to
the service, Thuy .didn't jutum tp
put a boulevard around every taro
patch, but thuy should attend to
roads on tho water front whore Por
tuguese worked in the mud, He didn't
condemn all the work that had been
done, still there was some room for
improvement. 1'hoy bIiouUI see that
antagonistic men to each other wei u
not elected, us that would make a
repetition of the Kilkenny cats.
Three cheers were given for Mr.
Dillingham and Mr. Lislimaii, and
the meeting adjourned ut 9:50.
The interpreter informed the re
porters thai there were 150 present
by actual count,
TlfERE S NONE BETTER.
Dr. R. Iv. Hi. John of IIowund,
Putnam county, Missouii, takes esr
pedal plcasuro in recommending
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, be
cause he knows It to bo reliable. Ho
has used it in bis practieo for several
years, and says there is noiio better.
It is especially valuable for colds aud
us a preventive and euro for croup.
This most excellent medicine is for
sale by all dealers. Benson, Smith
& Co., ttgenls.
' ti,pirTT7?rT j' "'s'r -
mi iiiiimw.wwVi MmwHni
1st District cf Hono'ulu, 1st Procinot.
IVTOTIOE is hereby givon that tho
J-' Inspectoisof said Precinct shall
hold four public meetings of two
hours each day, commencing at 7
o'clock in the evening as follows:
On Tuesday, Jan. 1!), 1892, and
cdnosday, Jan. 27, 1892, at the Gov
ernment Nursery, Junction of King
and Wnikiki streets.
On Thursday, Jan. 21, 1892, at the
Long Branch Bullm, Wnikiki.
On Friday, Jan. 22, 1892, at tho
Kanioiliili School House.
For tho purpot.o or eorreoling tho
electoral loll or voting list of the Pre
cinct by adding new immi-s theicto,
or striking nil' the mimes of such
voters as luvo died, icntnved from the
1'ieeincl, or otherwise become dis
qualified from voting in the said l'ic
cinct. By order of Hip Bn.irdnf Inspectors.
F. I. Sl'ALDINU,
Honolulu, Jan. 12, 1892. r
3rd District of Honolulu. 1st Precinct.
NOTICE is hereby given that the
Inspectors of said Precinct shall
hold four public meetings of two
bonis each day at the Royal School
House, on Emma street, commencing
at 7 o'clock in the even ng, as follows:
On .'Thursday, Jan. 21, 1892.
On Saturday, Jan. 23, J 892.
On TucMlay, Jan. 20, 1892.
For tho purpose of correcting tho
electoral roll or voting list of tho
Precinct by adding new name.- there
to or striking oil" tho names of stioh
voters as have died, removed from the
l'lccinot or otherwise become disquali
fied fiom voting in tho said Precinct.
If necessary, adjoin nod meetings
Mi ill also he held at tho same place
not later than the 28th inst., of which
due notice will be given at tho last
By order of the Board of Inspec
tors. W. C. SPROULL,
Honolulu, 11th Jan., 1892.
3 d DisMct of Hqnolulu, 2nd Preoinot.
TTOTICE is hereby given that the
-"-' Inspect ors'of the 3d District of
Honolulu, 2d Precinct, will hold meet
ings at the Tax Assessor's Ollicc, in
the Kapuaiwa Building, Queen street,
on the following dates:
Saluiday, Jan. 23, 1892, from -1 to
7 o'clock i'. m.
Wednesday, Jan. 27, I8U2, fiom I
to 7 o'clock p. m,
Thursday, Jan. 28, 18SS, from -1 to
7 o clock r. m, .
For tbo purpose of correcting the
clectouil roll or voting list of the
above named Precinct by adding new
names thereto, or striking oil' the
nnniCR of such voters as have died,
lcniovcd, or otherwise b.eeonip un
qualified from voting in said 1'iecinet.
T. C. PORTER,
Inspectors of Election.
5th Dhtr'qt of Honolulu, 1st Preeiuot.
MOTICE is beieby given that the In-
spectors of mid Precinct will hold
six public meetings of two hours each
day at the Tramways Oo.'s build
ing coiner of ICamchanieba School
griiuiuN, commencing at 7 o'clock in
the evening as follows:
On ThtiiMlay, Jan 21, 1892.
On Friday, Jan. 22, 1892, from -1 to
G j). in.
On Monday, Jan. 25, 1892.
On Thurhday, Jan. 28, 1892.
For tho purposH of coriccting the
electoral roll or voting list of f lie Pre
cinct by adding new mimes tbeioto or
striking oil the names of such voters
as have died, removed from the dis
trict or otbeiwiso become disquali
fied fiom Voting in the said precinct.
If neoeb-aiy adjoin ucd meetings sliall
ili-o he hold at the tamo place not
later than the 30th January, 1892, of
which due notice will bo given at the
By oider of the Uo.ud of Inspectors,
M. R. COLBURN,
' ' Chairman.
Honolulu, Jan. 12, 1892. s 319td
""a ft "NE Cottage to let on
!$&M X ' Punchbowl street. En-
r-'j ,.,,!..,.,. a in i-i.
2117 tf 13 Nmiunii st. Mice store.
:?? i inn: in ij. iiui.rjiL.
DN1 UKNlisIlKD COTTAOE.
,?&. A N Unfiirnlclied Cottage of
i&dM1 V 'y - " roon.'s on'tho
sv5rt? lino of the tuimway is wanted.
Address D. L.," this olllco. 322 lw
TO I.ilfl I'
rp 1 1 OH 15 Ynrv Desirable and
I Convenient Premises
city, lately occupied by the under-lgiicil
lis a pilyato incidence, comprising a
dwelling Hoiifu of I looms, dining
room and kitchen; also stable, carriage
house and outhoiiH's. For particulars
liuiulieoii tho pi (Milieus.
3iatf JOHN F. HOWLER
AI HLETKJ MUliOOL.
zry miiiuiu in mu ui:i:i. uiih
rpilE undersigned Is prepaied to glvo
1 Lesions in Athletic JCxoiols'is mid
tho .Manly Art at two doors above tho
Royal Kchiiol, Eniuia stieet, also to glvo
distinctions at homos of pupils if de
sired. Applications received at No 87
a 12 lut MIKE QU1LLIQAN.
HTMIE regular annual meeting of tho
X. Hawaiian Fruit' A' Tuf o po.' will bo
held at their (lilleo in Wuiliikti, Mim. on
FRIDAY, Fob, U, 18)2, at 10 o'clock"
a.m. W. II. DANIELS,
311 t)8t Seciotury H, F. & T. Co,
Besides Pictures you can find Beautifully
Decorated Porcelain P'aqucs, Bamboo Easels,
Screens, Cabinet Photo Frames, Albums,
Leather Purses, Pockel Books, otc Christ
mas Cards, Brackets, etc., at King Bros.,
Anlvo Honolulu Leave Honolulu
from S. F. for S. K.
but 20 Kcb 2
Fob 23 March 1
Maich 22 Marcii 29
April 19 ; , April 2(i
May 17 May 21
'"" J' Juno 21
jh1.V 12 Ily 19
St'ptd g,.,,, i;j
T0''' Oct 11
N'v 1 Nov 8
Arrive from Sau Sail for Sun Fran-
Alameda Feb 11 Mariposa
Mariposa Mar 10 Monowai
Monowui. . . .April 7 Alameda
Alameda May 5 Mariposa,
Mariposa Juno 2 Monowai
Monowai Juno'30 Alameda
Alameda luly 28 (Mariposa.
Mariposa.- Aug 25 (Monowai
Monowai Sopl 22 Alamodu.
Alameda Oct 20 Mariposa
Mariposa Nov 17 Monowai
'X II IS
Formerly tho Grand Hotel.
Comer Second it JIaiket Streets, San
This Fine Hotel, centrally located for
business purposes, having boon thor
oughly renovated and newly furnished
throughout, offers special conveniences
to Intending visitors from tho Hawaiian
t?TA complete system of electvlo hells.
Direct communication with Hoffman
Rooms from $1 per Day Upwards,
From Pavana DireQt.
C. 0. BERGER.
Corner Bothcl & King Streets.
Will furnish estimates for all kinds of
Frame Buildings. Manufacturers and
dealeis lu Furniture. The 'latest pat
terns imported from the Coast 31 ill
work done and all kinds of Mouldings
made at the shortpst notice,
1ST Furniture Stoio ut No. 1)0 N'm
anu stieet, ouno. Ah Hee's. 302 Uin'
FOR SALE I
J HAVE l'our Fine Residence Sites,
situated on X iikol street, for sale.
Tho Lots havo afiontaeo of !U feet on
Pbkol street and uro l!00 feet deep, aro
nicely laid out in fruit and shade trees
ami are all covered with grass:' water
laid on throughout. Tho situation' 'Of
these Lots und the limited number make
it necessary that Intending purchasers'
should make early application to tho
undersigned, from whom all particulars
can bo had. JAS. F. MORGAN.
E. B. THOMAS,
CONTRACTOR and BUILDER.
Estimates given on all' kjii'ds of Brick,
Iron, Stouo and Wooden Buildings'. All
kinds of Jobbing hi tho Uulldlng Trade
attended to Keeps for side Urlck, Lime,
Cement,' Iron Stono l'ipe'and FittrtigSi
Old aitd'lfow Co'rmgated Hon,1 Ml'ntoti
Tiles, Qiiany "T)ll's, assorted sizes' ilull
colors; California and Monterey Hand,
Oranlto Curbing and Blocks, Etc.
tar Olllce and Yard : Cor. King aud
Smith streets. Olllco Hours: 8 to 12
A. m,, and 1 to -1 1". m.
war Telephones: Bell, 351; Mutual,
417. BefjIde"uco': Mutual, 410. 'tV'O:
Box, 117 I2!lly
Conlractor Wk & Bul'dor,
Honolulu Steam Planing Mlllj, Espla
Manufactures all kinds of Mouldings,
Brackets, Window Frames, Blinds,
Sashes, Doors, and all kinds of wood
work llnlsli. Turning, Scroll and Maud
Sawing, All kinds of Sawing and
Pinning, Morticing and Tenanting.
C5T Orders promptly attended to and
work guaranteed. Orders from the
other Islands solicited. 1 -)i
.To-vel4i- & AVutuIiiitulcoi.
KUKUI JEWELRY 'a 8PECIALTY.
Kin? Street, Honolulu, If. I.
USf Funicular attention paid lo all
kinds of repairs. 1-1)1
'i.,l"'..ji'j. iyi, niwX. !........ , t--e.,...lt,J. . '"ijf-irifrfcljt nftpi
,ff nW f. T-,,- . ,
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