Newspaper Page Text
NOTICE TO SCHOOL TEACHERS.
Omen or tii k llmRiMir r.in' vtion, )
lloNoiviti, Airll (I, IMit. j
At a iiicotlng of tliu Ituud of IMueation
hold April 5, 18'U, It was decided tlintri'tt
sonahlo ltao of nbstmco may In-granted
on application to w Tenulii'N may
wish to visit tlio World's Knir nt Chiimgo.
Teachers must llnd suitable sutlntltutoi
during their nWneo. Tim timo for the
liogular Sitmiuor Vnnitlon will lemain
ALA.TAXJ T. ATKINSON,
Inspnetor-Uutiiinl of fcehooK
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
Pleihjed to neither Sect nor I'utly,
But JMiblhlutl for the linivfit of ML
MONDAY, APRIL 10, 1M)3.
According to tlio decision of a
Montietil tungUtratu a typesetter is
not a liiocliaitic but an artist, bo
causo bis calling was "an art lequir
iug a certain amount of mental cul
ture that places it above tlio woik
of the ordinary operariw," Decision
affirmed with costs would bo our
opinion on appeal. It is high art
to bo able to change a '"battle-scarred
veteran" into a "bottle-nosed"
or a "battlo-cared eteian."
People doubtless oftou wonder if
the subjects of wonderful cures nam
ed in patent medicine adoitie
nionts aro real persons. Ono of them
"back East" has turned up to an
swer for himself, which he does in
the form of a libel suit against the
propiietors of "pink pills," claiming
$3000 damages for being advertised
as a "miracle." Perhaps the hardest
thing he will hae to proo is that
ho isn't a miracle of premutation
after taking tlio pills.
Ammonia is the agent in a new
motive power just tested on a street
railway in New Yoik. The dial trip
was satisfactoiy. It is claimed the
ammonia motor can be run for 7
cents a mile, while it costs from '20
cents to 23 conts for a horse car, and
from 19 to 21 cents for an electric
car. Its preference for speed oer
the horse, aud safety oer the elec
tric car, besides, should make the
ammonia motor a subject of investi
gation by the Hawaiian Tiamways
DID THE TJNITED STATES AS
SIST THE REVOLUTIONS
Writers in the Piovisional party
organs aro growing more reckless
the furthor otents of the third weok
of January recede from view. Eev.
S. E. Bishop does his father's coun
try dishonor when he makes the
United States Government a party
to riots aud revolutions by fied
policy, as ho does when ho perverts
the truth bj- quoting the insti no
tions of Secretary Bayard to Minis
ter Morrill. Those iustiuctions wore
nover intended as a pietost to sup
port revolutionists. Mr. BNhop
practically concedes, however, that
Minister Stevens violated thoteuoi
of those instructions at 2 p.m. ol
January 17, by rofu-.ing to aid the
Government (at the head of which
was the Queen) in maintaining order.
There is the best of authority,
moreover, for tlio assertion that the
conjunction of United States naval
forces with tho revolutionists was
premeditated. At a meeting of Hoi
Majesty's Ministers with pioniinont
business men on Sunday, January
15, tho question was discussed a- to
whether aid in preserving ordoi
should bo solicited from tho United
States authoiitios. The Ministers
on being asked if thoy were prepared
to maintain order with their own
forces replied in tho affirmative.
Thereupon ono of tho gentlemen in
confoionco with tho Ministers, who
is now high in tlio councils of tho
Provisional Government, significant
ly remarked, "Tho troops fiom the
Boston will bo landed whether you
want them or not." A leader of the
Droi Hundred declared to a mer
chant of Honolulu that had a shot
boon fired from tlio Station a can
non ball would havo gone through
tho building from tho Boston.
Tho Advoitisor has become hys
terical over tho baio possibility of a
restoration of tho monarchy, and
gives way to sovoral spasms of onlj
partially cohoront hysteria upon
that subject in its issuo of this
morning. It assorts that "some ono
claims" a power to exist in Colonel
Blount to effect such restoration,
and frantically screeches that such
bare "claim" is an iusult and affront
not only to that gentleman, but to
tho nation whom he roprosonts as
woll. There is really no occasion
for anyono to lose his head in tlio
present crisis. According to the
best information to hand, Colonel
Blount's mission ia primarily one of
iuquiryi and secondly one of action.
His inquiries are being especially
aud vory proporly diiocted to tlio
question of who depoed tho Queen
and set up the Provisional (lovern
moiit. It is claimed on tho part of
tlio P.O. that "tlio people," thai
vaguo and inucli-hedovilled ontity,
did the deposing act as well as tho
sotting up of the pieent govern
ment. It is asserted by the Queen
and her puitUnus, on the other
hand, that tho sin lender of the
Government was compelled by and
made to the siipeiior fotee of the
United States nav.v, brought ashore
for that purpose. In so far as the
term "the people" may be taken to
represent mid docribo a m.ijoiity of
tho residents of these Islands, there
is no doubt that "tho people" fully
concur in tho contention that tho
deposition of the monaichy and the
iupplanting of tho constitutional bj
tho revolutionary government, was
eirected by tho naval forces of the
U.S. acting under tho immediate
diiection of Minister Stevens, and
by no at hoi agency. Theie is, we
believe, no room to doubt that but
for tho landing of the naval forces
and tho pledges given by Minister
Stevens in tho premises, there would
havo boon no revolution and tho
Queen and Constitution would to
day bo in place and force tho same
as they were a joar ago to-day. In
tho face of such facts then, it seems
difficult to prove or to make Colonel
Blount believe that tho American
Minister and naval forces wore not
the piimo factois in insuring the
success of the lovolutionary move-
Now, taking it for giauted that
Colonel Blount shall decide, as a
matter of fact, that the forces of the
United States navy and not the peo
ple of Honolulu upset tho throne
mil deposed tho Queen and Govern
ment, is there auv thing vory violent
in tlio presumption that ho will, on
behalf of tho United States, seek to
undo that mischief and meddling by
restoring conditions, as nearly as
possible, to their itutui quo ante!
Permit tho inquiry, What less can
the U. S. pojsiblj do, under tho cir
cumstances, and still retain the res
pect of themselves or of the world
at large? As it seems to us, the
United States is more vitally intor
oeIpcI in the pie-eivation of its lepu
tation for fair dealing toward this
weak and helpless nation than in
expediting the date of our absorp
tion into the Anieiican Union an
event which is certain to occur in
the course of a few years, as national
life is counted, at the farthest. In
this view of the cae, it would seem
impossible that tho United States
will hesitate to le-itoie tho monarchy
alter becoming convinced, if they
shall become convinced, that it was
deposed by their forces.
Koynlist vs. Filibustevarc.
"There aio none so blind as those
who won't see." Tho editor of the
"Star'' m hi-, endeavoi to critici.o
1113- letter headed "Halt" in tho Bul
lltix of tho (ith inst. distinctly
evades tho main point presented and
by referring to it as juvenile aud
kindergarten, fancies he has sup
pi ood a liv ing truth which evidently
In a fuiinor incarnation the pro
siding sp'nit of tho "Star" foimed
one of a ghoulish mob of iilibustei
ors who tried to lay a demon tiail in
Lower California about three jeais
ago. In his proiont reincarnation
a- a Star he lias found congenial
spirits in tho little clique of Ameri
can filibusterers in Honolulu.
As a filibustering organ it is not
to bo expected of tho Star to voice
tho tiuili, or to admit of anything
antagonistic to its piratical politics.
It is a veritable black Hag.
Tho Star a-,ks: "Does the Bullk-
tin coriospondout imagine that tlio
United Stales inipoe- an export
duty?" Tho question is abniud and
not apropoi to tho position I as
sumed, vi..: that, as a pail of tho
United States, Hawaiian suguis could
not outer other markets, except
under tlio taiifl thoio applicable to
Ameiica, which might not always bo
advantageous to sugai. The United
States would impo-iono expoit duty,
but a count 13 whoo muiket might
bo available and desiiable would 1111
j oso an impoit duty on American
sugar from Hawaii. J claim that an
nexation w ill not benefit tho biigar
industry. Wo can havo a fieo mar
ket in America by treaty; and when
beet sugar drives 0111 growers into
closo competition, as in tho case of
lice, 0111 20(X) miles distance) from
American markets places us at a di--advautago
with tho boot sugar Stales.
Then wo might seek independent
tioaty advantages in othor markets
wueiit no .Muaragua eauai niay open
to us,. As a State oi the Union, ho
could not take independent aihan-
ago of foreign sugar or iieo mar-
Ivots, unlobs it nhoulil bint the gen-
oral poliey of the U.S. as dictated
by Congres-,, in hieh wo would
1.7.. .. .
liavo OUl a small VOICO. AllOlllOl llll-
portant point in this connection, in
which our sugai and iieo planters
will bo at n disadvantage under an
nexation, is in the matter of freights.
Under American laws, no freight
eouhl go from Hawaii to any U. S
poit except in
At piohout our hhippuis often get
low freight chartoin fiom foteigu
o.solh coming hero, aud the canal
will caiino many more of Mich vei
hcls to londoWHih heio. If we aio
annexed our Mignr planteis will bo
promotion itom making low char
tens with foieigu voibolb, but will be
obliged to pat lonio tlie American
The American demagogues in Ho-
iioluiti aru taught to nhout that the
"manifust dimtiny" of Hawaii in an-
noxatiou to.tho United HtateH. Thin
ia up road cuglu boili. Thu "manifoat
destiny" or Tlawaii is to boconio a
central emporium for a vast com
merce that will cross thoPacilic East
The jingo talk of United States
naval officers about making Hawaii
the "Gibialtar of tlio Pacific" is
absiud. Theie is no similarity to
Gibraltar in the situation, and in
case of war Hawaii would lie an
element of weakness to (lie United
Slates, for it would loquiio a huge
lorco to piotect the numetous har
bors and the commerce from tho
opeialions oT a hostile Heel. It is
not the ualuial or a desiiable
"destiny" of Hawaii to become sim
ply a nav.il station or outpost of the
If these islands aro to enjoy peace
and piospenty as a piodueing and
trading nation, it is not annexation
we want but neutralisation. Hawaii
should be in the Pacific what Switz-
oiland is in Eutopo, neutral ground.
In case of war this would bo the
rondezvous of all kinds of mruchaut
ships, and wo would not bo exposed
to the annexation "advantage" of
being blockaded if not seized and
turned into a battle ground by any
nation with a stronger navy than
the United States.
Tho N. Y. Herald has this to say
upon this point: "England is under
obligations with Franco not to med
dle in Hawaii. Tf it shall turnout
that tho United States, by egging on
controversies in Hawaii, promoted
and achieved tlio lecent revolt anil
then hatoued a treaty of cession
made witli tho robols, England anil
franco will be free to release one
another from their self-denying con
vention anil aid llio uoposuu Queen
to regain power.
"The more carefully Hawaii is
studied and the bottor acquainted
aro Cuiopo and Ameiica with the
commitments made by Franco and
England, tho more clearly will it bo
seen that the best solution of the pro
blem is for Hawaii to ask and receive
noutialiation by all the great
Powers under tho United States as
supervisor ol tho working of the
neutralization, and then, under tho
patronage of the United States, for
Hawaii to work out self-government
as best she can. Loyalist.
THE EARTH'S FAIR.
Nature's Beauty and Nature's Bounty
at Kalihi-kai Next Saturday.
Next Saturday, tho 15th inst., Ka-lihi-kai
will be the scene of a novel
enteitainiumit given under tho auspice-,
of the Catholic Church of
Hawaii. The lady managers, Mos
dames "Waller and Wilcox, aio doing
their ulino-t to make the affair of
such magnitude that the attiactions
at Chicago will bo in eclipse.
There will bo an open air fair
similai to those hold by the Fionch
Canadiaus, at which the products of
the tanners aro made conspicuous.
Two notablo tables will bo tho Pink
and Blue boating no lelation to tho
political questions of the day, how
ever, but of which poi of thoe two
shades of tho rainbow will be dis
pensed to the lover of tilings Ha
waiian, 'fables for the sale of Ha
waiian and American cmio will be
presided ovci by the faiicsl of the
e.u tli's, fair. What the ait ides may
lack in attiaetivene-,-,, if they bo
lacking at all, will be fully made up
by tho fact that the ladie-. in cliaige
oi tho booths have moio than then
share of natuie's endowments. At
the Anieiican (aide will be shown, as
the greatest cinio, tho man who has
not founed an opinion as to the ulti
mate result of the pieseut agitation I
In addition to the fair there will
bean American lunch table whoie
the articles will bo cooked and sorved
in the -aino stvlo as we find them in
tho United States. You can get the
product of a Now England dairj or
a regulai Piench American retau
laut. Tlio place most sought by those
who patroni.o tho entertainment
will bo tho poition of the grounds
set apart for holding a genuine Ha
waiian feast. To tho touiLst as well
as the lesident this feast will be a
cuiiosify as well as a pleasuie, and
will bo under the direct supervision
of Mrs. Luther Wilcox, an authoiity
on Hawaiian dishes and whose ability
as a cook has nover been questioned.
Tho Yankee-i can cook some things
aud the Fionch others, but neither
I of them can cook pig or tisli to coin-
paio with tho Hawaiian stylo.
I Tho fair will bo opened at il a. in.
1 and continue until 7 p. in., during
j which timo tho people will havo
i ample opportunity to soo and devour
everything in sight. Tiains will
leave every half hour from the O. I.
A: L. Co. railway station. Tickets
may be proem cd from any of the
Death of Henry liosack.
Air. Tfemv Smith lms reeoivod n
letter from lUr. S. G. Kiiiy, K. of 1.
tc S., Keulia Lodge, K. of L, eon
Mvhifj mi ai'i'ount of the death and
buriul of Henry Hosack, a member
of Oahn Lodge, montioned in our
Kauai lottur. Air. Ilosaclc was a
Jiroinan for a time at tho Honolulu
lion Woilcs. After going to Kenlin
'" ".w....... l'"... ....v. vvb.....ul. ...
lw hAfnnin nnnr i ntifl ritliirnni ti
town for treatment in the Quuon's
Hospital. When dischaiged he wont
jat. lo Kcalia, where ho was giion
i a uaHy i,jiot oll ,l(lroml of li(,
voaknes.,. Tito Knights of Oahn
Lodge aro deeply grateful to those
j ()f Kealia for taking eaio of their
,.lntid hrntmr in lis il n mid
giving him honored burial when he
The many eases of rheumatism
cured by Clianibei Iain's Pain Ihtlui
during tho past few months have
I given tho people gieat eoniidoui'e
in iih curative propiu ties, and have
.shown that there is one pteparatiou
that can be depended upon lor that
painful aud aggiavatiug dine.ise.
Jlonnkiu Jhoi., Loiniu, Ohio, hiiv:
",Ir. Moioh J 'lice, of Ihib place, via
tumbled with rheumatism foi along
time. (.'hamheilaiu'H 1'aiu Ji.ilin has
cured him. Ho iay that the liiilin
has no eipial." Foi sale by all doal-
oiu. Hnimon, .Smith .V Co., ageutn
for the Hawaiian (lnudi
j SuhsetiW for the Ifaily Jtnlletln, f0
i cunt per month.
' LADY OF THE TWILIGHT."
Hawalian Amatoura Prcsont a
A historical drama entitled, "Laio
ikawai; or tho Lady of the Twi
light," was presented' on the boards
of the Opera House by tho Hawaii
Ponoi Diaiuatie Company on Sattu-
day evening, to a faiilv good house.
'l'l.. i -,r i ..:..!! .:: ii... i. .....:....
inu fail Ml JUIUUlilWIII, I 111.' JllMIMIUl
oi i no piay, was neauv sustained oy
Miss Giaco Kahnlowal, although she
had but little practice. E. Kahulu
as Aiwoliikupua, who tiied to win
tho heroine's lovo by sending his five
sisleis, to pload for him was good.
And little Miss Itobinson, one of tho
sisters, was vory pretty in her pint,
especially whore the inother leaves
them alone in tho woods and goes
home. II. C. Ulukou in the part of
an ancient patriaich was vory natu
lal and amusing. In tho trio, "Hero
1 Wander," as tho solo ho excollod
himself. Miss Kate Harvey acted
her part well. In fact for Hawaiian
amatoura, with a fow exceptions tho
company did oxcollontly.
The last part of the dramatic en
tertainment represented tho "Land
ing of Lono (Captain Cook) and His
Death." Tho scono was at Koala
kokua Bay whore Captain Cook
landed. Tho scenerv was vory protty,
depicting a full rigged ship sailing
to an anchorage. Another scono was
tho temple now called Haleolono.
As a linale a tableaux of tho Kn
niehanioha statue was given. The
scenery, from the brush of Uup
procht, was first-class and piett.v.
Tlio company intoud giving another
Heavy Insurance Business.
In this paper will bo seen an ex
hibit of (ho colossal business done
by the Now York Life Insurance
Company. Such laigo figures ate
hard to giasp. Giving totals in
lound numbors wo have thiitv-onc
millions of income, fouiteen millions
paid to policy holdei, and a hun
dred and seventv-tlnce millions of
new insurance written all in the '
span of one year. The enormous in-
cieases in every desiiable feature of
mo iow ion; Lnio m I.: ;uc ai-o
sot forth in t lie advertisement. -Mr.
C. O. Berger, agent for the Hawai
ian Islands, is always piepaied to
give full in formation to per?on
ForThroat and Lungs
" I have been ill for
Hemorrhage "about five years,
"have had the best
Flue Years, "medical advice,
"and I took the fust
"dose in some doubt. This result
'edin a few hours easy sleep. There
"wasno further hemorrhage till next
' day, when I Iiad a slight attack
"which stopped almost imiuediate
"ly. Bythethiid day all tiaceof
' blood had disappeared and I had
'recovered much strength. The
"fourth day I sat up in bed and ate
"my dinner, the fust solid food for
"two months. Since that time I
"have gradually gotten better and
"am now able to move about the
"house. My death was daily ex
" pected and my recovery has been
" a great surprise to my friends and
' ' the doctor. There can be no doubt
1 ' about the effect of German Syrup,
"as I had an attack just pievious to
"its use. The only relief was after
"the first dose." J R. Loughhuad,
Adelaide. Australia. &
-- mlm Mai LmN
ELECTION OF OFFICERS.
AT Till: ANNUAL M1XTIXG Ol'THK
btoukholilon of tliu Intii -Island
htijiii Navigation Co, (Iil), held thin
day, tho following OHUuin ami Jhieetors
woio eleutul for thu vaiuing jtai :
W. II. Godfrey
W. II. McLean
.1. L. McLean
no miii oi inurcioiis:
V. 11. flodfroy. J. Kim, 0. N. Wilcox
W. O. bmlth, l' A. Bchaufui.
AV. H. McLKAN.
Beeieturs I. I H. N. Co.
1 March '21, lb'li.
FOR, SALE CHEAP
1 "Cleveland" Bicycle
Weight Jilt. Nearly Now.
at Kilii; llios.
T I1LCI TO NOTIFY MY OILS I OMIUIS
-L niul thu jiiiIjIIu guifiiilh , that I c in I hi
eoniiiiiuiu'alid with In .Mutual Telephone
Mr. II. Lose will continue to collect for
niu. .1. W. MiDONALIl,
rioinietor Cltv Hlmclni.' Hhon.
Jw Pull itiuut uliovu Jloltl Hluet.
I AWN MOWIJIIb 'JO li;t 1IY TIMS
I J iliiv, weel, or mouth' llepalilii;i
Ohuuilnt,' and bhiiipunfiiK douo; Jluplicato
Pieces fiiruiNlied ulioil Icupiiioil. Miu'IiIium
c.illiil for and loluriicd, Aluo, Itep.ilriii);
Uiiiiluii IIoe In fact, can ilo aiiythiiic
ni'ciiiiHiiry around the Iioiiku or uliible.
ItliiK' up Mat mil Tulephoiid lUi.
m- N. I'. UUItUKBH.
Mil narflwaro Co., L'l
Saturday, April S, 180H.
There seems to be an idea
that Mr. Blount should call a
eetintr in some con
venient corner of the city and
tell the people what he knows
about the situation. It is
hardly probable that he will
take this step because it is
generally understood that he
doesn't know very much about
it but is here to find out. His
desire to "say nothing but saw
wood" is beginning to wear on
the public at large. So far as
getting anything out of Mr.
Blount goes the newspaper
correspondents have given it
up, but to keep in practice so
as to be ready when the Com
missioner is they take turns in
interviewing the statue of Ka
mehameha in front of the Gov
When the form of govern
ment is settled (and the time
is indefinite) the boom that
will follow the dull period is
sure to make up for the anx
ious fidgety hours the average
Honolulu man is now r.xpeti
enciner. Everv one who reads
the loreiijn papers remembers
., , , . i i
lho nioineiltotis question asked
m uie i nutu Mates ciuriue
atgn, "What's the matter with '
Grover?" A majority of the j
people replied. "1 le's all
right!" It's about the same i
with Mr. Blount. Whatever
happens a majority of the peo
ple in Hawaii nei will say
"He's all right."
Knives and forks jjo hand
in hand with you and us. Our
assortment of table cutlery
and silver plated wart: is look
ed upon by dealers as the
standard of excellence, and is
the base from which the sup- I
plies of the people in the
group are drawn from. As to i
style we are the leadeis.
As to quality we know of
none better; the silverware
has a base of superior white!
metal upon which are four
layers of the best silver, they
haven't the ring of the solid
article but in appearance they
bear a close resemblance.
The table cutlery is simply
superb, if the term may be
applied to knives, and is
made to cut. The handles are
of the sort that retain their
color and stay on.
We have a few more sets
of the pretty red and white
table glassware, cut or en
graved as you wish; very ele
gant for the price, which e
have made low enough to suit
anyone. For sideboard deco
ration the pieces surpass any
thing we have ever imported
except perhaps the genuine
By the "Mary VVinkleman"
we received enough rope to
make a network over the
Island of Oahu or run a cable
from here to San Francisco.
We have all sizes in either
pure Manila or Duplex.
We haven't talked lamps
for a long time, so long that
your thoughts have diifted
away from the subject and you
have contented yourself with
the old one when you wanted
something better. Those we
offer you are, as usual, the
best; the burners vie with the
sun in giving light. The
burner is the first thing to
look after in selecting a
lamp; get one that will not be
a receptacle for all the dust
and dirt that accumulates from
I the sweeping. In those we
i have selected for you is a
1 delightful combination of orna
ment and utility.
Hawaiian Hardware Co., L'd
Opposite KpreckuU' Jtluulc,
Cornor Fort -So
Trunks and Valises
for io rx&rsrs onsrx-fsr.
THE SAXiEJ -WILiIj OOIvlvdEllsrOEl
Wednesday, .A-pril 5,
Aud will Close Saturday, April 15tli.
During this Sale T will ofler to the public one of the Largest niul
Host Selected Stock of Trunks ami Valises
ever seen in Honolulu
This sale will be si line
travel this summer, as you will find moat any style in the shape
of a Trunk or Valine tit tho Tumi'I.i: ok Fashion.
"S3F Wo Goods in the above mentioned line will "be
Sold to the Trade during the Sale !
3jP" 1 also reserve the right to sell no more thnn Ono Trunk
and One Valise to any ono customer.
Corner Fort and Hotel Sts., - Honolulu, H. I.
THEO. H. DA VIES & GO.
HAVK JUST OI'KNUD OUT
largi: ASSoiminxT or
I French. Center Rugs,
Frencli Sofa Iuigs,
Frsncla Door Driiags,
French Stair Carpets In Latest Designs, French Iron Beds, Double and Single; Baby Cots
Sets of Telescopic Card and Fancy Tea Tables !
Basket Trniiks, Steamer Trunks, Wooi'.en Trunks.
TO Cr.KAU OUT CONSIGXMr.Xr
? . n n jV i
American & Euglisli
C II A S . IIUS T AGE,
GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, FLOUR AND FEED.
Fresh California Roll
Hew Goods Received by Every
Cei All Orders faithfully attended to.
solicited and packod with care.
LINCOLN BLOCK, King Street -
' 1S0TII TJILKPHONKS lilO-
LEWIS & CO., '
111 TORT STREET.
Importers, Wholesale k Retail Grocers
Provision Dealers & Naval Supplies
Fresli Goods by Every Cala. Steamer
ICE HOUSE GOODS A SPECIALTY.
Island Orders Solicited.
TJHilU'JIONK 0.'. 1'. 0. HOX. Ufi
H. E. McINTYRE & BRO.,
IMJ'OJM'KKb AND OUALUKS IN
Orooeries, Provisions a.ncl Pesd.
Now Uood ltmilvi'd ly Kvoiy I'.u-knt from tlio Itanium Statui uiul i:uiohi,
riiK.sii lULiroitNiA l'ltomioi: iiy r.vijjiv btkamuu.
All Onimb faltlifull) atti'iidod to and (loo l dollvoii'd to mi) p.tit of tlio City fret.
Ulund Oritur uolleitcd. Satldiacllon Kiiuriinteud,
Blunt Oot'iioi' Xfort Ha King Sti'eota.
cliuneo for thoso intending to
A CHOICE DIBl'bAY Or
lt . Daoantors
Etc. Etc. Etc.
and Glassware !
and dhai-hk in
Butter and Island Butter
Steamer from San Francisco.
Satisfaction guaranteed. Island Orders
Bet. Fort and Alakea Streets.
P. O. BOX 872.
-1'. 0. BOX 2'J7
ji h Jtv,
18 jKSwSisJ 4ilUls'J6,Jt,Dk