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OAiiiJ RAILWAY & LAND CO.'S
Kit OK AM Afc'TKU. IM'.U. I. 18UU.
A.M. A.M. l'.M. P.M.
Ltsavo Honolulu. ..(Jtlii 8 15 1:15 4:3fif
Arrive Honoiillull.. 7 :'2C Hif7 2:ii7 5:3"t
Leave Honnuhull..7:0 10:48 d :4 6:42f
Arrive Honolulu. . .8 :H. 11 :5r 4 :ou G:f.t)1
rr.AIU. C1TV 1.00A1..
Arrivo Poarl City
Lcavo Pear' City- -0:00 ..
Arrivo Honolulu. ..0:40 ..
t Saturdays only.
Titles). Hun mill 31 nun.
nv C. J. LYONS.
s' al s! c re k
b ' o o a e o
p.m. H.in.'u.ni. a.m. I
Mon. 30 I II li no1 II 40, 2 .!U .1 17 C 37 11 3
Tuos. 31 U S0 n.t.l 4 :I0 lit. S IT, 0 3d ....
Weil. 1 lo 21 ii.t.i a 30 n.t. fl 17 B 33 0 a
l'liur. 2 11 10 n.t.l 7 0 .... 5 17 GOT' 0.TJ
p.m. ii.m. p.tu. 1 I
Fit. 3 .10 .'() 7 30 U 0 fl 17i I! !W 1 11
Bat. 4 0 101 0 no 7 SO 7 30 fi 17 0 3'h 1 42
Bun. fi U 10 I II S 0 8 0 5 17 0 10 2 13
First quiutei- ut tliu moon on thu 1st, at
1111.20UI. p. m.
TT 1JL Jll
TUESDAY, MAY 31, 181)2.
Ain siiip Puetolus, Beadle, from New
castle, N S V
Stmr Hawaii lioin Huniukua
Stuir W O Hall fiom Maul and Hawaii
Stmr Lclum from Hamakua
Stmr C K Bishop for Kaliuku and Puna-
lu u at 'J p in
Stmr NVaiaieale for Lahaiua and Ilania-
Kii'i at 10 u m
StmrMikahala for Kauai ut ." p m
Stmr Claudiiie for Maui at 5 p m
Stmr Kaala for Kauai at 4 p in
Stmr .las Mukoo for Kauai at 2 p m
Am ship J C Potter, Meyer, for
CARGOES FROM ISLAND FORTS.
Stmr Kilauea Hon 3700 bags sugar. 12
pigs, 25 sks potatoes aud 50 head of
cattle (hnm Nun).
FOREIGN VESSELS EXPECTED.
H I M S HicL Mori, fiom Japan
H M S S Jlaripo-.i, llaywaid, from San
Francisco, June 3
S S Australia, lloudlette, from San Fran-eli-eo,
S S Monowai. C'aioy, from Syduey and
Auckland, June 2
S S Gaelic, Pearno. lrom Sail Francisco,
S S Yain.ishiro Maru, Yonug, from Yo
kohama and Hongkong, June 2'
S S (Joliina, Austin, from Sau Francisco
Am bk Ceylon, Calhoun, from San Frau
Am bk Mimatra, Thomas, from New
castle, N' S W
Ger bk J C l'lluger, from Bremen, Julv
Ger bk J C Glade, fiom Liverpool, June
Haw ship Helen Biewer, from Glasgow,
due Aug 15
Nor bk llaviruen, Evangen, from New
i a tie, N S W
Am bk .Mtugaiet from Newcastle. NSW
BritbkVentas fiom Newcastle, N S W
Bk '.ieta from Newcastle, X S W
FOREIGN VESSELS IN PORT.
S S bun I'limclsco, Bear-Admiral
Brown, from San Diego
U S S '1 hetis, Belter, from Sau Francis
co, via llilo
Am is stuir Morning Star, Garland,
from South t-ea Islands
Am f-m bdir Louis, Hatch, from New
castle. N .s W
Am 4-nistd selir Currier Dove, Brandt,
fiom Newcastle. N S W
Am bk Elsluuie, Peikins, from New
castle. X s w
Am bk Albert, Winding, from San Fran
cisco Am bkt irmgard, Schmidt, from Sau
Am 4-nuisted bktne (Munich F Crocker,
Lund, from tiyducy, N S W
Br ship Benmore, Jenkins, fiom Liver
pool Haw bk Andrew Welch, Drew, from San
Sch Hubert Lowers, Goodman, Sau Fran
cisco Haw bk Fooling Suey, Mahany, Boston
lit it bK Velocity, Mai tin, from Hongkong
Brit bk Nunua, from Newcastle, N a W
Tun ship Jobu C Potter, II C Meyer
master, sailed tor Sau Francisco tills af
ternoon willi thu following eiugo: (!432
bags sugar, C O Merger; 2.1,062 bags
sugar, V G Irwin & Co. Thu domeitlu
yulue of the euigo is 81H2,;!7i.
Tliu Biitish slnii lluumiiie, lying In the
Hlic.iiu, comijienccd taking In niigur to
day from the steamer Huvtuii.
Anivcd May 18th, stmr Klnitn from
Honolulu; stmr Haw ail from Kawaihue;
stmr Lehua fiom llamnkua; 24th, stmr
Hawaii fiom Houoluhi; 27th, Am schr
Eva, .Mollo master, It) dayo fiom miu
Fruuclsco, to Utiwiiiiau Jtailroaii t'o. with
ussoiled cargo, grain, gioeuries, lumber,
lime, uillroad lies, etc. Conduces,
'I heo 11 Davles A: Co, A Tibbs, T b Kay,
S (J v lidcr & Co and U A Chupin; V7tli,
Am 1-mat-teil schr (loldeu hhoiu, lleu
deiou uiat'lcr, 17dab fiom miii Fran
citco, to Hawaiian Kallroad Co, in bal-lui-l,
to load sugar fur ban FraucUco;
2rtth, hliur Kiiiau fiom Kawulhuu; 30th,
ntiui Hawaii from hawalhae.
Sailed Mil) IHlh, stmr Kiniiu for llllo
anil way poits; nuir Hawaii lor Hono
lulu; biinr Lehua for Kawaihao; 21th,
t-tmr Hawaii fur llllo; L'tilli, snur Kluaii
for llllo; 30lh, i-tnir Hawaii for Honolu
lu Am Et'h Kvt at MaliukuiiadUcharglug;
will load Eiigai mid mil fur hau Fr.iucU
cu about 2nd piux. 4-uuutcd sch Uul
dcit Shoio lylni; off and ou,
CAM 'lit- In this city, May 30ili, lotlio
wife of n. M Camaia, Jr., a daugh
ter. SANTOS- U lwllel. May 31, to the wife
of Mr. Jo, 1). Sauloi, a daughter.
n NBYLOX In Honolulu, Vay 30, 1S02,
Mrs. Honora rtabylon, relict of the
lateGcoigc P. Babylon, and mother
of Mrs. U. I). Schrailcr and the late
Mrs, Atlt'll Thnrsen; n native of
County Kerry, IrelaiiuHgeiltW years.
tW San Francisco. Gal., and New Yoik
papers please copy.
LOCAL AHD GENERAL NEWS.
HamaKua reports no rain lately.
"Commknt on tipoits" will nppuur
us usual to linn row.
Tub Ivoh.il.t ioU-s cclebruleil (Jacon
Victoria's birthduv with a ball.
Hon. A. IIosa is assisting the prose
cution in the treason exiuniuiUiou.
Look out to-morrow for thu pro
gram for Merger's concert. It is un
True Imrk John O. Potior took forty
six Japanese us passengers for Sau
Dit. A. McWay.ve lias been ap
pointed medical superintendent of the
Diamond IIkad, :$ p. in. Weather
hazy, wind ligln cast; slcuiueib NV. G.
Hall and Lehua nil' port.
Ui:i Kaucitlii has introduced the
old chestnut bill for eh'inging the
scat of justice from NV.iiluku to La
liaina. Al it . Ebon Low, who lost a hand by
accident a few weeks ago, has so far
recovered strength ihut he was to be
sent homo this week
Mu. NV It Oast.i:, lino of tho coun
sel for defense, was not present during
the treason trial yestei day, owing to a
slight attack of sickness.
Mu. S. M. Kaaukai has been ap
pointed to the Itoad Board of Hono
lulu for the unexpired term left va
cant by the death of S. M.ihelona.
Mhs. Devlin, who lives on King
street near the Catholic Cemetery ,'
fell into a hole during dusk of Sunday
evening and broke hor right ankle.
A I'oit'ruavESK dock laborer mimed
Ficitas pleaded guilty to assault uud
battery on u fellow-countryman in the
Police Court this morning and was
It is announced at Vietoiia that on
and after July lbt trains on the Cana
dian Pacific will curry all mails and
passengeis between Montreal and the
Coast in live days.
Ki:v. Dr. NVollinden will give a lec
ture ut thu Y. iM. C. A. this evening
on "NVestminster Abbey," the pro
ceeds of which arc lo be donated to
the funds of thu Y. M. C. A.
Tiik prizes for the 11th of June
races appear to-day. Other particu
lars of interest to all who intend to
attend the meeting are also given.
June lllh falls on a Saturday.
'J in: box plan for the sale of scuts
for Merger's testimonial concert open
ed this morning at Mr. Levey's olllce,
and there was immediately a large
demand. Don't neglect gutting your
L. J. Levky will hold an assignee's
sale of b.iukiupt slock by older of J.
F. Huckfeld, at his salesroom ut 10
o'clock to-morrow. The stock com
prises a variety of general merchan
dise. In addition to the matters up to the
cutting oir of our legislative report, a
number of bills were introduced, arid
the eligibility of Mr. C. NV. Ai-hford us
a member was referred to the judici
Thk Pacific Hardware baseball team
will play a nine from the U. S. F. S.
San Francisco on Iho League grounds
this afternoon ut 3 :30 o'clock. Moth
teams have hud daily practice aud
Jim Torbert thinks his team will win.
Thk Portuguese boat launched yes
terday has been pulled over to thu
Custom House wharf. It will he run
between Honolulu and NVuiunae cur
rying freight in opposition to the
steamer Akamai. Fishing will also
bo one of its objects, The sloop was
christened the S. Pedro by a priest
with u bottle of Madeira.
Mas. Honora Babylon, relict of tho
late Geo. P. Babylon, ami mother of
Mrs. S. D. Schrueder of tliiH city, died
at her daughters rei-ideneo on King
stiect last night aftnr a short illness.
She was u native of County Kerry,
liclund,und al herdoith hud reached
tho ripe ago of (it) years. Tho funeral
took place this afternoon ut II o'clock
from tho Roman Catholic Cathedral.
Thu farewell concert by M. Musin
the violinist and company Saturday
evening had not ho large an audience
us any of thu previous three. It was
one of tho bebt of the series, however,
the violinist awaking the stiongest
eiithu&iub!ii. Madame Musin in ic
sponsc to an encore sang "Annie
Laurie" with groat fleet. Mr. Kcharf
at Iho piano was encored in ull his
Ahthhk Hunt was anaigned and
pleaded not guilty in the Police Court
this morning to a chaigo of receiving
stolen property, knowing it to ho so,
in tho shape of u gold watch aiid
chain. C. NV. Ashford appeared foi
defendant. The watch was identified
us the ouo which was stolen from Joe
Silvu. After healing of inidunce and
argument of counsel His Honor re
served his dicisiou until to-morrow
morning, in order to look up thu law
on stolon propeity, whether the fact
of Hunt's having thu watch in posses
sion iiiid'miikiug iiocllort (o retain it,
eliminates him us "having received
'THE WEEKLY BULLETIN-:
column of Intciustlug reading
mutters. Mulled to foreign countries,
fO; Isluudj 11.
M'ut.sdav, May 31.
House convened al 10 a. in. Pre
sident Walker in tliu chair. Prayer
by Chaplain Witiuinau. Secretary
McCarthy read the minutes of the
previous meeting in lMigli-h and
Interpreter NVilco- in Hawaiian, and
on motion of Hep. Kuuculii the min
utcs were approved as rend. The
teadinv; of petitions being in order
the following were presented :
My Hep. Kutuuuoua from the dis
trict of Kobulu containing 28 signa
tures praying that the law relating to
compulsory vaccination be repealed.
On motion the petition wns laid on
the table to await thu introduction of
a bill on the subject.
By Rep. Kapahu that leper hospi
tals be established on the different
islands. Referred to Sanitary Com
mittee. lly Rep. Nawahi from the district
of Hilo that the Hawaiian Legislature
grunt a new Constitution. Referred
to Judiciary Committee.
By Rep. Nawuhi, from llilo, and
containing 13 signatures praying that
Hawaiian ladies living properly with
their husbands be allowed to vote.
Referred to Judiciary Committee.
By Rep. Nuwtihi from district of
Hilo, that the members of the House
votu in favor of a bill to be intio
duccd relative to the construction of
a railroad around the island of Ha
waii. Referred to Committee on
Public Lands and Internal Improve
ments. By Rep. Kapahu lrom the district
of Kau, Hawaii, that the introduction
of foreign labor be restricted. Re
ferred to committee on Public Lands
aud Internal Improvements.
By Rep. NVaipuilani, a petition
from a single individual in the dis
trict of Kona, asking for the pay
ment of 8300 as law damages. On
motion the petition was referred to u
There being no reports from com
mittees the following business was
Minister NVidemann gave notice of
his intention to introduce the Appro
priation Bill, as also a bill to appro
priate a sum for the expenses of the
Legislative Assembly of 1892. Also
a bill to provide for there-coinage of
quarter dollars at present iu the
Treasury, into smaller coins.
Under suspension of the rules the
Minister of Finance presented the
Appropriation Bill for 1892-4. Laid
The Minister also read for the first
time a bill providing for the re-coinage
of $4o, 000 in silver quarters into
825,000 ten-cent pieces and S20.000
live-cent nickels. The hill was re
ferred to the Printing Committee.
A discussion ensued relative to the
reference of the bill to Printing Com
mittee, during which Rep. Smith said
he believed it to be a. sound principle
to follow that all bills should be
printed. Experience in legislative
practice had taught him as well as
others the danger of not having bills
printed. It helps the knowledge of
the members; since the reading of
the bill providing for recoinage he
had been asked by two members
whether the amount to be coined was
S100.000 or 8125,000. It would cost
but little to print bi'ls and the course
would be a very advisable one to fol
low. Minister NVidemann read for the
first time an Act to provide for .the
appropriation of 825,000 for the pur
pose of defraying the expenses of
the Assembly. Referred to Commit
tee on Printing.
Rep. Smith introduced a resolu
tion, thai, "All bills after first read
ing shall be referred to Printing
Committee unless otherwise ordered.
Noble Neumann was opposed to
the resolution. Thought that about
1000 bills would be introduced during
the session and the cost would be
considerable. Probably have a bill
of 8100,000 to pay for punting and
no money with which to pay it. He
considered that tliu proper course
would he to refer bills after intro
duction to the appropriate commitu j
uud that committee could juil;
whether the bill was worthy of ben g
printed or not.
Noble Mucfarlunu thought the bills
read should bo referred to the Print
ing Committee and they could ex
amine the worthiness and report to
Noble Young was in favor of the
resolution of Rep. Smith for several
reasons. He thought it well and
wise to have everything printed for
the ii. formation conveyed. When
brought before the House in printed
form bills were more noticed. If the
objects contained were worthy pro
per attention was uiven, aud if not
the bill could be thrown aside aud
time saved in argument. Was in
favor of having all bills printed un
less otherwise ordered.
Noble Neumann did not wish to
cuter strong opposition lo the print
ing of bills, but considered that they
should first be referred by the Presi
dent to the appropriate committee
aud then if found worthy they could
be printed. The resolution of Rep
resentative Smith reads that all bills
bu printed. The speaker did nol
wish to be compelled to sit and
watch the various bills as they were
first presented and read. Even if a
bill is of no importance il will now
be printed unless someone watches
Rep. Nawuhi moved the previous
question aud ou vote being taken the
resolution of Rep, Smith was car
W. R. CASTLE EXPLAINS.
The statements made bv (Jcnrgo
Nawaakoa in the Supreme Court,
upon the examination of 'he persons
arrested for treason, wilh reference
to mu, seem to demand scum- expla
nation. The fnuts.aru that perhaps
a mouth ngo a native came volun
tarily to tnc and gave tne information
from" time to time of what was going
"ii. His information related only to
thu general meetings; he knew imtli
ing of the meetings of the executive
committee so called. Aftei consider
ing the matter veiy carefully, it
seemed to me thai the whole business
inh-dit be checked, nu uprisii.g pre
vented and consequent loss, d linage
and injury to the community averted,
if the seeds of distrust and discon
tent could be sown among the alleged
conspirators. I therefoiu went to C.
NV. Ashford's olllce during his
brother's absence in Hilo, and said
thai there must be a queer lot in that
secret league, for I was fully inform
ed of what was going on, aud that
thu public in general seemed to know
pretty well what was taking place. I
do not remember saying anything
about the Marshal, but I may have
done so. I think it quite likely thai
I might have said that the Marshal
knew all about it aud was thoroughly
Of course the object of this would
he to make the members of that
league so doubtful of each other's
integrity as to stop alt further pro
ceedings This was my desire and
conversing with two or three well
known, influential, conservative gen
tlcinen after that continued me in my
belief that it was the correct thing to
do. I cannot help feeling now that,
if thu arrests had not been made, the
conspiracy would have come to
naught, and the league would have
fallen to pieces, and that we should
not have had the excitement and pub
lic injury incident to the arrest, de
tenliou and examination of so large
a number of well-known men. 1
think it is hardly necessary to sug
gest that upon no consideration what
soever would I assist in any measure
looking toward the forcible or other
wise setting aside of the Constitution
of 1887, to procure which I with
others risked, everything, and parti
cularly in view of the fact that Her
Majesty the Queeu has so frequently
expressed her determination to reign
as a constitutional monarch, and has
taken the oath to support this Consti
tution. My acceptance of a retainer in the
defense of these people was deter
mined to a considerable degree by
the feeling that many of the nnlivus
in that league were really the dupes
of such outrageous and incendiary
talk as they had been treated to for
many mouths past by such men as
O. NV. Ash ford during the election
and prior thereto, Huntsman, NVil
cox, Bipikane aud others since that
lime, aud that these men needed the
assistance of thosu who have any
aloha left for the Hawaiian, and not
thu reprobation and contempt of all.
Very truly yours,
NV. K. Castle.
Honolulu, May 31, 1892.
A GARRULOUS DIPLOMAT.
NVhethur a foreign representative
accredited to this Government may
make speeches ou public occasions
is probably a matter of good taste ;
but when the occasion is made an
opportunity for sneering criticism of
the policy of the Government to
which he is accredited it becomes a
matter of more gravity than a ques
tion of taste.
A recent speaker takes the first
opportunity provided lo say, in
speaking of the conduct of the Gov
ernment of the United States of Am
erica, at the time of the great rebel
lion: "It made no threats; it order
ed no arrests ; it did not begin
by crowding prisons with sus
pected persons. That would have
been a sign of weakness, and to fol
low in the long-trodden path of des
potic governments, unbecoming civil
ized people and generally more harm
ful than beneficial."
This is tliu gratuitous opinion of
the speaker, and it is probably the
opinion of counsel letaiued for the
defense of Messrs. Ashford, NVilcox,
Bipikane and the other persons being
examined for treason. The said
counsel doubtless find much satisfac
tion in the, possibly unexpected, as
uislauce of their dignified coadjutor.
When one recalls the fact thai Fort
NVarren anil other forls in the North
ern and Eastern Status of America
were used for the incarceration of
persons of at least disloyal tenden
cies, and that the writ ot habeas cor
pus was suspended to prevent their
possible release, it looks very much
as though the speaker was "creating
history" for his own use and pur
Palmkii it KicHAitnsoN, architects,
have dissolved partnership by mutual
Thk Minister of Interior announces
bis appointment of H. M. Kaaukai to
tho vacant seat ou the Honolulu Road
A KrcoiAl. meeting of tho Koloa
Sugar (Jo. will bo hold at tho olllce of
11. Hackfeld it Co., to-morrow at 2
Pkom a hoiibo that put an advertise
ment of new goods in tho Hiiu.ktin
tho other day a gialifying run of now
custom is roporied.
Tin: Foreign Departinuutiecognixos
the assignment of W. Porter Iloyd,as
consular cje.-k, to tho United Suites
Oonsulate-deiieral at Honolulu.
Vi:k.ni:r it f'o show re-apcol for thu
times by making a heavy reduction
iu jowuliy. Thoy am the largest u
tablibhud huiuc iu Ihut Hue iu tliuu
JOHN L.'S COIlDITIOri.
New York, May 17. John L. Sul
livan underwent, 'for Hie Hrt tnnu in
his life, a thorough pliysiuil esiimin
titioii at the liamls of Dr. George K.
Sluady Ibis iifuvunnn Tim result
will gratify the champion's ndinh'ora.
Alter ' hinke u over the massive
frame of the pugilistic chailipion
wiinti gn'iir deal of cat e, the exainln
a". on r quiring u hour, Dr. Sltru
tl, -nd: " Iu nil my life have nev
er i-iiii -i!"h .i hi iguiflccnl specimen
of uuiscii ur (leMlopment, and, in
deed, 1 do int think that until her
Mich man is living today. Yott are iu
peril ut health, Mr. Sullivan Your
heart, liver. -I itnuch, lungs anil
other nrg.i-ioait1 all performing. their
tmk piop.rly. Y.m mo physically
-.nun I, uiiil. wi some superlluoii"
llesh iu the un 'omiiial region re
moved, your puwcm of eilduraneu
would be frMii.ukable." This was
said in the presence of the champion
himself, Dab Muiphy, his faithful
friend from Boston, and a reporter
iu Dr. bhrady's ptivate office.
THE TA LEST MAN.
Turner, the naturalist, declared
that he once saw, upon the coast of
Brazil, a race of gigantic savages,
one of whouie was 12 feet in height.
M. Thevet of France, in his de
scription of America, published al
Paris in 1575, asserted that he saw
ami measured the skeleton of a
South Ameiican which was 11 feet 5
inches in length. The Chinese are
said to claim that in the hist cenluiy
there were men in their country who
measured 15 feet in heigh'. Jo
sephtis mentioned the ca?c of a
Jew who was 10 feet 2 inches in
height. Pliny tells of an Arabian
giant, Gabaia, 9 feet 9 inches, the
tallest man iu the days of Claudius.
John Middletou, born at Hale in
Lancashire, in the time of James I,
was 9 feet 3 inches in height ; hi
hand was 17 inches long and 8A in
ches broard, says Dr. Plott in" his
"History of Slaffoidalnre." The
Irhh giant Murphy, contemporary
with O'Brien, was 8 feet 10 inche-'.
A skeleton in the Museum of I'rh
nity College, Dublin, is 8 feel C in
ches in height, and that of Charles
Byrne in the Museum ol the College
of Surgeons, London, is 8 feet 4
inches. The tallest living man is
Chang-tti-Sing, the Chinese giant.
His height is 8 feet 3 inches.
Chief NVillard A Smith,, of the
Department of Transportation, is ar
ranging for a large number of inter
isting exhabils al the NVorld's Fair.
Recently he has been laying spe
cial attention lo Ihu marine section.
Iu it will be models of the rig of
the old frigate Constitution, the flag
ship of Nelson ; a caravel from
Spain, the exact copy of the Santa
Maria, in which Columbus made his
first voyage ; canoes of the native
traders of the West Indies, hewn from
a single tree and propelled by twenty-five
paddles. Theiewillbc mo
dels of such mordern racing
schooners as the American May
flower, Puritan and Volunteer. All
torts of btern-whcel passenger and
freight steamers for river navigation,
steel-screw ferry-boats, electric pin
naces, naphtha launches, etc., will
be shown. Then there will appear
in their natural order ketches and
briganlines, sloops and barks of Hie
Atlantic coast in 1711, rafts, arks,
barges, keel-boats and other craft.
Picture Frames ma do to
order from latest .styles of
mouldings. Keiiovation of
old i!t,ures a specially at.
Kinir Itros . Hotel slreet.
"jJc W" iv;ii
$$K3$ Hut yon will be better
43 suited eveiy way by go
taWS1 iug to a stole that keeps
a large ussoitment of (ho nilicle re
quired. ' 3-!WeiHSK. ochcNe it may in
you to know that
so., in tin., iniir-
acinars have not '
atteniiou Ion ihwmi.,1 111 thin mar- j
kct. As the iiiaiiiifiicturirs have not '
been in bu-iness for centuriis thev
my than old fti4s? e r Imiires,
and you 10 "-" ceive the
J.is. S. Kirk A- Co. aio striving to
5 ii a n u o n hour cimakiiv
I mil to the bot-t. fcM'S
riicho cuts do '"' '' ' 'r' nut re- ,
present the size of the cakes, but the j
ilillureueo is iu the price.
The store that sells the r,!?
best soda will sell the moat (oytCN dathI
soap. You aro u judge of Wc'aoJ
good soda. ,8pfi(BP'
rIOBKON, NEWMAN & CO.,
Ooi'imr Koi't fc ICInir 1 rixils.
ItOLiDA SUtlAlt (JO.
A SPECIAL -Meeting of the stock
holders of the Koloa Suu'ur Co,
will ho hold ou WKDNEhHAY. .lime
Ut, at i o'clock l'. St., al thu olllce of
.Mes-rs II 1 luck fold it Co.
CHAM. M. COOKE,
i:i5 It .Secretary.
NOTIUE oi DISSOLUTION.
'pilE paitlicrshlp heretofoio existing .
1 bi'iwien .1. A. I'aliui'i and W. V. I
llli.li ii.iln.. ii.iiIi.i tin. Ili'in n inn, ilf i
will be eollecluil by J. A. Palmer, who
wll alio cuttle all oul.l. Hiding debu
uguliui buhl lit in.
J. A. PNLMKH.
W. V. UlUllAUUiUK.
Honolulu, My 31, 16'Ji.
labor equal to a invo cent bounty on the sugar produced on
the land Nvhieh the ploNV has broken. It means that your
saving in horses, mules or oxen will pay for the plow the
first week you use it
-a.ini wis m,Zu sri? :
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Fort street, oppo. Sproekels' Bank, Honolulu,
t u n
; Is 111! veiy latest uelii-vi incut iu
Thcf-c SnrTir.il.-., the
M. A. Seed Plates
AND Tin: NKW
ARE FUR SALF. BY
HOLLISTER & CO.,
.Sole Agents for the Hawaiian l.-lands.
104 Fort street, Honolulu.
NVK HAVK THE VERY
NEW TR M MINGS ! NEW RIBBONS !
THE LATEST CHIFFON TRIMMINGS 1
Special Reduction in. School Hats
csy FOR I WKS'rt ONLY -a
CHILDRENS' SCHOOL HATS FOR 25 CTS.
The "OLD" Stores
V !T '-
CONS'HTUTINtJ THE " PI O NEK
HOTEL & FORT STREETS,
,x 1S(-,, ,V c j,: WILLIAMS FOIt CONDUVTl N'ti THE
! H J M I ' 1 ? I '
iroroitorii, liuiel Making,
J ... ...... ..
limine.!-.-, Iu Houoluhi ate nll extant,
present proprh-ior hero to -.tuv. Having puivli i--m Hie emii-e inlere-t of
the late firm of II. II. illlanis it Co., comprising the largest Block of
! Furniture, Upholstery
Ever In Honolulu; piiucip illy selected
luoniliB' villi to tliu Cial, 1 now oiler this siock and inline .ulUKlous lor
CASH at price.-, much lesa than heletutoro charged.
ttiy The undersigned In i estunlug his old place ami business would icspect
fully teniler lii- grateful th mk lor llie liberal patronage ul old friends ot this
and neighboring Islands, and hopes lo muiit u coiiliiiuaacu of their favoi while
soliciting a share fiom now fileuds; and agaiu offers his services In
Moving Pianos, Household Goods, Etc.,
My Experienced and Careful Men with huitablo Apparatus.
Mating of Superior Quality Furnished and l.3id by Competont Men I
CST PIANOS FOR SALE OR RENT AT LOW FIGURES. i
O. E. WILLIAMS.
't nill i. lor
Ladies', Men's &
Itelnw C"oi I Vt "if" ttolow Cum !
.-A Mufoic jim umW- nur piueh.iko plitM c.ili tu mid exmukue our pilce. 'Hit
S. EUUL1C11 vt CO.,
To your -stoi-k of plantation
hnptiMTK'iitK an tirlide that is
grooving in favor wilh man
agers and employees every
day. Wu Nvtmt yon to n-n-liu
that your annexation
nv a rr
r ;i if .
means a saving of expense in
muwui . n.-mmMmmmBi i
H q k-'to.i'l
uu r- i"'
LATEST STYLES IN
It" PLANT, EST NULLS H El) OX
I! I I J I' I! I I I '
Lpliolsleniiv k kkW
ami the b i-ine-,. lis oilglii'ilor and
& Undertaking Goods
by II. 11. William-, during l)i hue thtee
& HOTKL STiLi:TH.
TtlUr.i: MiY.S Only
Ounwr Port & lluti UmU.