Newspaper Page Text
OAHU RAILWAY & LAND CO.'S
KIIOM A2W1 AfTKK VKU. 1. INttg.
A.M. A.M. I'.M. P.M.
Leavo Honolulu. ..0:15 8i4B 1:45 l:35t
Arrive Honoullull.. 7:20 0:57 2:57 r:3fit
Loava Honoulluti.. 7:30 10:48 d :4 5:42
Arrive Honolulu.. .8:35 11:55 4:55 G:50i
PKAllI. OITY I.OOAI,.
Leavo Honolulu Gs20 ....
Arrive Pearl City 5:58 j ....
Leave Pearl Clly. .11:00 ' ....
Arrive Honolulu. ..0:40
t Saturdays only.
TlilcH. Hun ninl M nun.
IIV 0. J. LYONS.
AV a? SB 5 Sb 2, g ti
tt re i i" .
p.m.' ii.iii, ii.iu. p.m.
Moil. II 33-2 :M0 !M(I II 20 IH.1 i! 18 till
Tues. 12 4 12 4 20 9 30 !l 60 .14! 0 18 7 1
Vl)U. U, 4 f0 ,4 45 10 1.1 10 30 fi 42 (I HI 7 01
Thuis. 14 fi 43 6 20 10 50 11 20 5 42 0 1 8 III
t'rl. 1.1 (I IB AMMO 10 11 AO A 41 II 111 9 3S
Kilt. Ill (1 45 H.1.V11 AO .. A 40 II 20 10 31
Sim. U 7 00 7 0111 A'. ... 0 3') 1)20 1127
Kull muon on tlio lltli tit 7li. 05m. p. in.
Tim tlmo hIkiuiI fur tliu inut Is Riven at I2H,
Om. Osuu. (nildnlKliU of Ureenwleli Hiuoiir
11). 28ni. 34spc. p. in. of Honolulu Obsurvntoiy
time It is given by tbo stciim whistle of tlio
Honolulu Finning Mill, u few Ocioih ubovu
tbu Custom House. Tlio miino whistle Is
Bomulcu coiri'ctly at Honolulu menu noon.
Observatory niuildltin, or 101). 31m. Msec, of
T JUL JE
TUESDAY, APML 12, 1802.
Br S 8 Zambesi, Edwards, !) days
victoria, u u.
Sohr Mary E Foster from Makawcli
Stmr .1 A Cummins from Koolau
Am bk J D Bryant, Jaeobsen, for San
Bk Matilda. Swauson, for San Francisco
Stmr W G Hall for Maui and Hawaii at
10 a in
Stmr Waialcale for Nawlliwili, llana-
inaiilu, Kilauca and Uaualciat 5 p'm
Stmr Lchua for llouomu at-1 p m
StmrMikabala for Kauai aio p m
Stmr Claudine for Maui at 5 p in
Sclir Kawailani for Koolau
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Br S H Zambesi, Edwards, fo.- Yokohama
mill Hongkong al 1- noon
Am bk Ceylon, Calboun, for San Frau-
Sclir Kn Mol for Paaullo at 4 p in
CARGOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
Sclir Ka Moi 3100 bags sugar.
Sclir Mary Foster 1G'J7 bags sugar.
For T.nhaina and Ilamakua, per stmr
iwalani, April 11 M Molneruy and F A
For Molokai, per stmr Mokolll, April
11 Joel Nazareta, Dr Hmitli and Oeo
For Maui land Hawaii, per stmr W G
Hall, April 12-For Volcano: Miss M
Clark, Mrs Donald, Mrs Noyes, A L
Chirk and wife, Miss Parker, Mrs Dr
German, J W Uawes, W A Abbe, E B
Hendry. For way ports : Mrs Kubilaui
and daughter, E V Fuller, Mrs Paabao
and child. A Dowsett, Mr Kaiibaue, All
Lock, W Y Yates aud 75 deck.
A whale boat from the wh ilcr Emma
F Hcrriman came ashore this morning.
The whaler Mermaid will probably
leave for the Noith this evening.
The new slonp Kaiulaui was taken to
the Fish Market wharf this morning.
The British S S Zambesi leaves at noon
to-morrow for Yokohama and Hong
kong. The bark Coiyphene was hauled to the
OSS Co's wharf this morning.
The American baik Matilda, Captain
Swanson, sailed tills afternoon for San
Francisco with a cargo of 20,324 bags of
sugar, valued at SGG.570.24.
The Royal Hawaiian Military Band
will give a public: concert at
Thomas Squnre this evening, com
mencing t 7:80 o'clock. Following
in the program :
JVItueli Vienna Hearts Kehiltl
Ovci lure The Thieving Magpies. . . .
Mui eh Tlio Dudes Waguer
Selectiou Koso of Castllle IJalfe
Puiuehaua. I.Ike no a Like. Main 1 ke
Cornet Polka The l'alaeo, Bugler. . . .
Medley Yankee Tickle ' Iieyer
Walt. l.a Gitalin Buecalosl
Galop Stieet Cars Anna
Tlie following will be the order of
services at the Catholic Cathedral
this week :
High mass, 7 n. in. j Washing tlio
Feet, !i p,
G p, in,
Native Sermon, 8 p
OOOI) Fill DAY.
Service, iu a. in. : sinuous oi ine
10 a. in. ; Stations
Ciow, 3 p. tn. ; Stations of Hie
Cross (Port.),(! p. in. ; KiigHah Ser
mon, 8 p. in.
High Mobs, 7 a. ui.
High Muss, 10 a. m, j Rosary,
Sermon, Benediction, 8 p. in.
LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS.
Diamond Hkad, 3 p. in. Weather
clear, wind light north.
Thk hand will give n moonlight
concert at Thomas Square this uon
ing. Nink tourists wcro outgoing passen
gers por steamer AV. G. Hall to-day
for the Volcano.
Firry Japanese went as paesongors
on the bark O. 1). Biyiint for San
Thk Honolulu Zillior Club will
meet for prncjjco in Arion hull this
evening at 7:li0 o'clock.
Satuiiday, May 28lh, is ptocliiimi'd
as the day for opening of tlio regular
session of the next hegisliiluic.
A OHAiioi: of criminal assault
against Sam Gin alius Akuku is boing
heard this afternoon befoio Judge
Uickerlon and a foieign jury.
A whai.kiioat from the Fmmii F.
lleiriman, lying nil' port, cainu in this
morning, for a supply of piovisions.
The Herrinian is short of a cook.
A caiid of thnuks to those who con
tributed to the success of the late
optical exhibition, from tliu Scottish
Tliistlu Club, appears in this issue.
TllK baik Ceylon will leavo for San
Francisco to-monuw. A mail will
close at the Post OOico at L o'clock p.
m., and all letters marked for the
Ceylon will bo foi warded.
An opium don was niidcd tlio other
day and t-oven opium smnkeis were
caught enjoying a smoke of the drug.
They await trial in the Police Station,
being unable to piocurc bail.
Thk churchwardens of St. Andiew's
Cathedral will meet this evening at
7:30 o'clock, in the Sunday school
room, the object being to devise nays
and means for the support of a new
T. Hoi.M.Nur.it is the proud possessor
of a (illy foaled Sunday last, out of
Ueibter by ;lux. Carhviight's Nut
giovu. Fioni a breeding standpoint
this filly may be expected to develop
Tin: S. S. Zambesi will leave for
Yokohama and Hongkong at noon
to-morrow. She will take- over live
hundred Japanese for Yokohama, and
74 Chinese for Hongkong have taken
out return permits to leave by her.
Thk Chinese peddler who ran into
tlie lior.c and caused the rider to be
tin own was arrested this morning and
taken to tlie Police Station. Tlio wag
on and horse are still in tlie hands of
the police pending an examination of
Tin: Pov. Alex. Mackintosh will
hold a twenty-minute service of
prayer, praise and meditation at 12
'o'clock noon at St. Andrew's Cathe
dral on Tuesday, Wednesday and
Jhuisdayof this (Holy) week. Tlio
t-ervicos on Good Fiiday will be the
same as on Sunday.
Admiiiai. Brown, of the U. S. F. S.
San Francisco, Mrs. Brown, and Mas
tor Brown, arc tlie guests of Hon. J.
A. Cummins on an excursion trip
mound the island. Tlie party started
on the si earner J. A. Cummins on
Sunday morning, tlie first stopping
place being W.iimanalo, where tho
party jcmaiucd all day yestorday.
Fivn native sailors belonging to the
steamer Lehua refused duty on Sat
urday as the vessel wab preparing to
leave. Their reason for dcsei ting was
that they had not been paid for work
performed tlie previous Sunday, and
as their contracts did not lcquiie tliom
to work on Sundays they refused to
go. The sailors were ordeied to re
turn. Ciiu Sam Sau, a piomiuenl Chinese
merchant, died last night at his resi
dence on Nuiianu street. The de
ceased, who was only 21 yeius of age,
was proprietor at one time of a lice
mill on Kauai and several stores in
Honolulu, but through advcise luck
and inexperience he failed. He inlici
ited his wealth from his father who
died some threo yeais ago.
Li: Mov, a Chinese woman, was ar
rested on Friday last on a complaint
made by the parents of u native boy,
who said that the woman had Ihiown
a soda holtlo at tlie boy, indicting a
wound on his head. On examination
Mr. C. W. Asiiford, who defended
Moy, said that it was a custom with
Young Hawaii to persecute helpless
Chinese aud he thought this was one
of those cases. The woman was dis
chaigcd OYSTER CULTURE.
Important I'.xiiei'iiiionl IJHiiir
.11 a n-
by lion. H. 31. Oiiniuii.
Eighteen months ago Hon. S, M.
Damon imported from San Francisco
through Messrs. Lowis & Co. one
hundred live oysters at least all
but three were alive on arrival for
planting in his llsli ponds at Moaua
luti. Thus far the experiment has
home promise of a successful issue.
The first evidence of the continued
vitality of the oysters after planting
in their strange beds was their adhe
sion to the rocks. They had been
placed on coral slabs under water.
To cover them with mud would be
fatal. The oysters have grown in
size". Young oysters like barnacles
havo attached themselves to tlio
shells of the parents. Another pro
mising evidence is that the oysters
that wcro dead on arrival bear these
Mr. Damon procured a second lot
of 50 oysters for planting in shal
lower water than the first ones, Ho
s greatly pleased with tho care taken
by Messrs. Lewis & Co.'s agents on
the Coast in packing the oysters.
On the voyage they wcro fed with
meal. Sliould these hardshell immi
grants thrive to maturity, an im
portant addition will have been made
to domestic diversified industries.
THE WEEKLY BULLETIN--'8
.1 columns of Inlercetlnir muling
(6; islands 94,
to foreign countries,
Hum onio Court NphhIhii In Honor
of tho Memory or .Indue MoCnllj
Before Urn term businesi for the
day in the Supremo Court began be
fore Judge Bickerton this morning,
there was a banco session of the
Court, to hear resolutions of the Bar
in honor of the memory of the late
Judge McCully. The entrance to
the Courtroom was draped with
macK, as was that of the room up
stairs. Chief Justice Judd and Associate
Justices Bickerton and Dole sat on
(lie Bench, their countenances indi
cating profound sorrow. There was
a full attendance of members of the
Bar in the city, their names being
Attorney-General W. A. Whiting,
Deputy Attbrnoy-Uetieral Charles
Ci'cighton, Jonathan Austin, A. S.
Ilartwell, W. R. Castle, Paul Neu
mann, W. O. Smith, Antone Rosa, J.
L.lvatilukou.F.M. Hatch,.!. M. David
son, W. C. Achi, Police Justice V.
Foster,Poliee Justice Knoka Johnson
of liwa, A. P. Peterson, C. W.
Ash ford, V. V. Asiiford, Cecil Brown,
II. N. Castle, John Richardson, J.
M. Monsarrat, J. A. Mimoon, G. lv.
Wilder, W. C. Parke, W. F. Frear,
S. lv. Kane, W. L. Holokahiki, J. K.
ICahooknuo, J. M. Kaueakua, D. L.
Huntsman, J. K. Kaulin, Roht. Ma
kahalupa. His Excellency A. S. Cleghorn,
Governor of Oahu, sal. in lront of
the Bench to the right. Hon. C. B.
Wilson, Marshal of the Kingdom,
occupied the Court constable's box
with Olllcer Fehlbehr. lions. C. R.
Bishop, II. M. Whitney, and W. F.
Allen, His Kxcellenc.y C. N. Spencer,
Minister of the Interior, John A.
Ilassingcr, Chief Clerk of the Inter
ior, Capt. II. W. Mist, R. N., Chief
Cleik II. Smith and Assistant Clerk
F. Wundunberg, and W. L. Wilcox,
Deputy Police Justice and Court in
terpreter, were also present as well
as many private citizens and juiors
lor the term. J. W. Jones, Court
Stenographer, took notes of all the
Mr. Jona. Austin,
the Bar, presented
which appear below,
express sorrow for
He referred to
of meeting to
the death ot a
pro nincnt man. If the one lamented
was also a good man their regiets
should be tempered by the feeling
that their loss had been to him a
blissful change. 'While Judge Mc
Cully's pleasant countenance would
not beam on them in the llesh again,
they should remember with pleasure
and profit the example furnished by
his many years of upright life. The
members of the bar had committed
to the speaker the sad duty of pre
senting their lesolutions and asking
that they be spread upon the records.
Bcfoie doing so he wished to pay his
tribute of respect and admiration for
the fast friend, the pure judge and
the good man. When the speaker
arrived in Honolulu the last day of
May, 1877, besides his relatives
J u (I tic and Mrs. McCully were the
fust to extend to him and his family j
hospitality and welcome. The friend
ship begun that day had remained i
unbroken and been drawn closer as !
the years went by, and in times of
sorrow the sympathy of those true
friends was extended with consola
tion. His admiration for the Judge's
ability and integrity was the result
of close observation, but he should
confine his remarks to that expres
sion of his sincere affection aud his
sense of personal loss.
WiiKitr.AS, It has pleased God to
take from us the Honorable Law
rence McCully, First Associate Jus
tice of the Supreme Court and Vice
Chancellor of the Kingdom, be it
Jie-wlved, That the members of
this bar in cxpressfbg our sense of
the loss which the Court and the
community have suffeied by the
death of Judge McCully, do hereby
record our appreciation of the ster
ling integrity, maiked ability and un
tiring industry which distinguished
lit 111 in the performance of his
Jiesolved, That in the death of
Judge McCully the nation has lost a
good citizen and an upright judge;
Jiesolved, That we tender to the
widow and family of the deceased
our sincere sympathy in their alllic
Jiesolved, That these resolutions
be presented at the opening of the
Court on Tuesday the 12lh instant,
and motion made for their cntr up
on the record.
Mr. W. R. Castle eulogized the
love of justice thatuiaiked the Judicial
course of Judge McCully. He had
a large measure of that sense called
common, but perhaps better describ
ed in. his cabc as uncommon seuso.
It was a pleasine to practise, before
him. He was always ready to meet,
practitioners halfway. His cordiality
was very great. They were all very
glad to ascribe honor to him lor his
rellneincnt, for his gentlemanly char
acter. The speaker recalled with
pleasure his experience of tlio late
judge's friendship off the bench, and
had heard papers presented by him
before the Social Science Association
of a high order ot ability. Mr. Cas
tle seconded the resolutions.
Mr. F. M. Hatch venerated the
memory of Judge McCully as a judi
cial olllcer. lie represented the
highest type of a judge. His aim
was a lofty one. Of a keen logical
mind his attainments wcro withal
scholarly. He presided at that
Court with dignity aud in a man
ner to inspire icspcct, His judi
1 cinl iuipressiveiiess on the bench
! was maiked he would not say
I uncommon, for it was a feature of
that Court. Whether in the ordinary
business of the Court or in important
constitutional questions he held the
scales with absolute fairness. Tho
speaker considered that iti futuru
years Hawniians would venerate the
memory or Lawrence McCully. He
Btood firmly by what lie judged the
constitutional rights of all parties,
opposing personal prerogatives that
were not founded in the fundamental
law. His knowledge of the Hawaiian
language and habits of thought pecu
liarly qualified him to preside in that
Court. Ills life represented a long
chapter in Hawaiian history. Might
it be their lot to have their record
written on so fair a page I
His lixcellcncy W. A. Whiting re
ferred to his intercourse with the
lamented Judge in tra cling circuits.
He hnd always found him one of tlie
most pleasant men with whom he had
ever traveled. A few years ago he
traveled witli him over roads exceed
ingly rough, when he remarked how
patient he was over the hardships of
the journey, always preserving an
iiurulllcd demeanor with his natural
cordiality. Ho traveled with him to
Kauai seven years ago last Septem
ber, and would ever remember with
pleasure that little trip along the
Kipuea beach. The late Judge al
ways enjoyed such trips, and was
especially fond of traveling on Ha
waii and Kauai. Judge McCully
was not an old man. The speaker
believed he did not want to die so
soon, or until be felt lie had per
formed his life service. But he had
performed that service well and his
memory would always be held in
Hon. Paul Neumann romarked on
Judge McCully's great kindness to
strangers, instancing ms own experi
ence of that quality when he arrived
in this country. The motto forbid
ding'evil to be spoken of the dead
was not apphoablu in his case, as it
involved a plea of palliation. There
was nothing in the career of Judge
McCully requiring a defense. In his
later life when he was afllictcd with
heart disease he always preserved
fortitude to the extent of cheerful
ness. His deatli was a loss to the
Bench and to the Bur, because Judge
McCully filled his position well. He
discharged the duties of his office as
an able jurist, as a Christian, as a
man of culture, ami as an upright
Mr. J. L. Kaillukou said that
Judge McCully started the first
boarding school in Kbna, wtiere his
work also as a horticulturist still re
mained in a thriving orange grove.
The roof of the house he occupied
there was still standing. Mr. Kaulu
kou knew of at least two of Mr.
McCuIlj-'s pupils in Kona who were
a credit to his teachings. One of
them was now a missionary in Micro
nesia, tlie other was doing well for
himself in Kona. The lamented
Judge would always be remembered
by the Hawaiian people as a man
who always had their interests at
heart, lie was always glad to greet
even the humblest of them with
friendliness. When the speaker was
beinii examined for license to prac
tice, Judge McCully playfully asked
htm if he could coiduct a divorce
suit. On being mswercd in the
affirmative he expressed his willing
ness to grant the license.
Chief Justice Juud then feelingly
uttered the sentiments of tlie Court:
Hl'.MAKKS OK UHIKIT JUST1CK JUDD.
I shrink very much from the duty
now upon me, bccajie the compan
ionship between mr and our deeeased
brother, begun long ago and cement
ed by fifteen years of intimate asso
ciation on the bench together, has
made the tie between us so strong
that its severing is now very painful.
Judge McCully win one of the few
who left kindred and friends and
came to these then slightly known
islands with the deliberate intention
of making them his home. Lauding
here in 185-1 a yoiug man of 23
years, he found tliiscountr' mourn
ing its king Kainelumeha III. who
had granted its Magna Charta and
established the government in its
present form. Livng through the
reigns of four successive kings and
holding ollice under all of them he
witnessed the greit political and
economic changes .hat have taken
place during the pa3t fort' years as
Police Justice, Interpreter, Clerk of
the Supremu Court, Boundary Com
missioner, Deputy Attorney-General
and Justice of tlie Supreme Court
he knew the land of his adoption in
timately and greatly to the advantage
of the public service. As an educated
man, with high sentiments and pure
character, a well stored mind, culti
vated by reading and foreign tiavel,
he adorned the bench. Two import
ant characteristics of Judge McCully
I wish to emphasize. First, his pru
dent and simple method of life, not
savoring of either extravagance or
parsimony, hut that habit that en
abled him, on salaries that would be
scorned in these days, to save some
thing which, by wise investment's now
comforting to those dependent upon
him. Secondly, his inherent honesty
of character. He iovcl the truth.
Policy had no place in his thoughts
and never swerved him in his deci
sions. Sometimes a consideration of
policy would have been to his advan
tage, but he never thought of that,
but, scorning hypocrisy, free com
ments on what he thought was wrong,
may have offended same. But ho
never cherished resentment and had
the true forgiving spirit. Kspecially
waH this noticed in the last mouths
of his physical weakness. In social
life he shone. for his conversation was
always instructive, hit words Uueut
and select. He associated only with
the best and purest spirits nothing
low or degrading met with response
As a judge his work was good.
His written opinions arc characterized
by thoroughness of treatment aud
sound sense, He followed the numer
ous legislative amendments to our
statutes with audi fidelity that he was
an authority on these subjects. In
sincere eulogy is dUttnteful. but I
say, witli all candor, that Judge
McCully's character as a Christian
gentleman, as a scholar, as a judge,
stands before us unimpcached.
1 need say no more,
" Integer vitae, scderisgue purus
JYon cgil mauris, gravidas satMis."
Wo thank you, brethren, for the
kind and truthful sentiments express
ed by your resolutions.
Let them bo entered on the records
of this Court.
Honolulu, And) 12, 1802.
"I have just recovered from a sec
ond attack of the grip this year,"
says Mr. Jas. O. Jones, publisher of
the Leader, Mcxia, Texas. "In the
latter ca9c I used Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy, and I think with
considerable success, only being in
bed a little over two days, against
ten days for the first attack. The
second attack I am satisfied would
have been equally as bad as the first
hut for the use of this remedy, as I
had to go to bed in about six hours
after being 'struck' with it, while in
the first case I was able to attend to
business about two days before get
ting 'down.' " 50 cent bottles for
sale by all dealers. Benson, Smith
& Co., Agents.
The marriage of Mr. Dimond Dye
to Miss An, I. Lino took place on Fri
day afternoon at the New Drug Store.
The ceremony was performed by
Elder Berry under a large bell of
Oarlic clusters. The witnesses were
Miss Beth Root, Mr. and Mrs. Alex.
Senna and .Mr. and Mrs. Bur-Dock,
The bride was attired in a Mountain
Pink dress, made of Silk-Weed and
trimmed with Bnlsiiut-Fir. Her hair
was dressed by Mrs. S. A. Allen; her
bands were incased in Fox-Gloves,
and she looked Bitter-Sweet. The
groom was clad in Indian-Hemp.
After partaking of several cups of
BonesetTea and Extract-of-Meat sand
wiches the happy pair departed. Ar
living at their Sassafras Bark they
took passage for Niihati. That both
may livo to enjoy a period of Life
Everlasting, is the wish of their many
The following weddings will take
place in April at the New Drug Store:
Mr. Juniper Berry to Miss Cnru
Old Cap. Sicum to Miss Mag. Nesia.
Mr. Ben Zoin to Miss Cari Ander.
Mr. Sal. Sod.t to Miss Bell A.
Let us whisper a few names of dis
tinguished witnesses who are to be
Old King Alcohol, Mr. Gum Cam
phor, Mr. and Mrs. Demijohn, Miss
Witch Hazel, and others. Tho con
tracting parties will receive their
friends every day from 0:30 a. m. to
8 r.M. Light reficshmunts consisting
of Crushed Strawberries and Ice
Cream Soda will be served. No crab
H0BR0N, NEWMAN & CO.,
Cornor XTort K; ICliiir hti'cotH.
AI OPPpiITY '
At tho request of a
number of our patrons,
we have concluded to
offer the services of our
artist, Mr. W. Y. Itow,
as d practical instructor
in Oil Painting' and Wit
ter Coloring, free of
Mr. Itow litis been in
our employ for the past
two years and we feel
confident that, by prac
tical demonstration, he
can teach his pupil just
what he wants to know
in the matter of handling
colors, etc., without the
tiresome course usually
adopted by instructors.
For further particulars
The S. S. ZAMBESI,
Qko. KiWAitns, Master,
Will ball'for tho above ports on
APttlL lO, 11.
jiaST For tonus of Freight or Piihsage
THEO. H. DAVIES &. CO.,
;iC7 1 in Agents.
THE " STERLING "
lias a Beautiful Double Dia
mond Flame ! All Bull Bear
ing! Dust Proof and Oil Re
taining! Cushion Tyrant Cusli
ion Forks! Cushion Seats!
IfirOidciB taken to arrive foi tliu
CASTLE & OOOKE,
ADD ZEST TO IT !
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Fort street, oppo. Sprcckels' Bank, Honolulu.
104 Fort fetreet, Honolulu.
Ladies' Muslin Underwear !
joy ()UK OWN MAKK -&a
Special Value in Ladies' Night Gowns !
See what we are now selling for 8 LOU and 81.25 I They are Well-made,
Good Cotton and Nicely Trimmed !
Ladies' White Skirts !
OUH S1UKTS FOR 50 CENTS ! CAN'T Bli BEAT I
LADIES' CORSET COVERS 1
IN GREAT VARIETY AND IN ALL SIZES
CONS'I ITUTINQ THE "PIONEER" PLAN V, ESTABLISHED ON
HOTEL & FORT STREETS,
iN-iani) by r. e william for conducting the
Furniture, Ciiliinel Making, Upholstering & Uoilei'tiiltiiijf
HuMncss in Honolulu aie Mll t-Mant, ami the business, Its originator aud
iu-cnt piopiii'tor licic to May. Having purchafuid the entire iiitci est of
tliu late llrm of II. II. Williams . Co., comprising the'largest stock of
Ever in Honolulu; pi incip.illy selected by II. II. Williams during Ids late three
mouth)-' visit lo the Coast, 1 now offer this htoek and future additions for
CASH at pi lees much less than heretofore charged.
D&f The uudeihigiicd in resinning lilt, old place and business would respect
fully tender' Ids grateful thanks foi the llbeial patronage of old friends of this
and neighboring Islands, and hopes to mei it :t continuance of their favors while
soliciting a share from new friends; and again offers his services in
Moving Pianos, Household Goods, Etc.,'
By "Experienced and Careful .Men with Suitable Apparatus.
(Vhtling of Superior Quality Furnibhed and Laid by Competent V1en
B&r PIANOS FOR SALE OR RENT AT LOW FIGURES, "a
And he is sure to get
a good Nt-giitive, be
cuiihu be iihcs tlie
M. A. SEED
HOLLiSTER & CO.,
I T. U CtKjJ l rJ? as .
101) Port Street, : : . : : t Honolulu, II. 1.
E G-A1ST & OTI1
IOO Fort JStri't't, - ltrcmr Itlork.
Wlluy, Mill uiMluy uiul Momtity, vs -will oll'isr out
8-Button Sac Gloves, for Fifty Cents !
UKOULAK PRICE, 7f;
b Button Sao Gloves, 75o., regular price, $1
ALL-SILK lilUUON, CHEAP FOR CASH !
No. 2, 06e ; No. 3, 7fio ; No. 5, 80o ; No. 7. 1 ; No. 9, $1.25 ;
A badly cooked meal gives
about as much satisfaction as
jelly that don't jell. There's
no reason for you to sit down
at your own table and cat
dyspepsia promoters, while we
sell the celebrated Fischer
Stf.kl Kaxgk. Every arti
cle of food is thoroughly
cooked in less time than by
any other stove.
They save their coat in fuel
& Undertaking Goods '
AND buys ms
$1-40; No. 16, $1.75.