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bill providiug for the acquisition of
such rights by the Government, and
the report was tabled with the bill.
Minister Joues gave notice of an Act
to further defray the expenses of the
Legislative Assembly of 1S92.
Minister Wilcox reported that Bills
14 and 214 had been presented to Her
At 12 m. the House adjourned.
One Hundred and Fifty-Seventh
Wednesday, Dec. 25.
The House met at 9 a. it. Boll call:
Fifteen members present. Quorum
at 9:24. The minutes of the preceding
day were read and approved.
Sep. Smith asked what progress
had been reached in engrossing" the
Appropriation bill. He wished to
Imow as he wanted to brine in a reso
lution to prorogue tlie House about
nest Tuesday. "The work of engrossing
could be hastened by putting on
extra engrossing clerks.
Clerk McCarthy replied that the
Hawaiian version was nearly .completed,
and the whole Appropriation
bill would be presented to the Queen
about next Mond3v or Tuesdav.
2oble Pua said there were still
some important measures to come up,
so the House could not very "well be
prorogued next Tuesday.
On "suspension of tlie rules Noble
Pua presented fifteen petitions from
the various islands, pravincfor a new
Constitution. Tabled witlTthe bill.
Rep. Waipuilani introduced a resolution
providing for night sessions
commencing at 7:30 o'clock excepting
Saturday evenings. "Without nictit
sessions about fifty of the bills in the
hands of committees now will be
thrown into the waste paper baskets.
Rep. Kanealii opposed the resolution
out favored prolonsring the afternoon
session till 5 o'clock. "He moved
for indefinite postponement.
Rep. Xawahi was of the same mind
as the member from Wailuku. He
considered Rep. Smith very cheekv
in entertaining the idea 'that the
House will be prorogued next Tuesday.
He wanted this session to be
historical the only session that lasted
till after 2Cev Year's Day. Important
bills ought not to be discussed in undue
The resolution was carried on a
standing vote of 17 to 16.
ITohle Horner moved that Bill 67,
the Registration Act, be the next in
order after Bui So. Carried.
At S51 a. jr. the House proceeded
to the -
ORDER OP THE DAY.
Unfinished business, v '
Consideration of Bill tps
to the Constitutional ConvLn ;
Committee of the Whole, nil V
wahi in the chair. Kep a"
Rep. Kamauoha in
was favnr nf fhD
'motion to adopt the minori i!r
He desired to publish to th IvmK
world that Hawaii could flame aS
stitution for its people vAijhJZS
was unpopular with the ffl? nf thi
soil, and was
them that a constitution $?&
deletes of its own JieSon which
prehear 2?ftJ& , ?E
tenerence for fitti
our n. -.,
..... t tjfiakmg a lawful
erase from our memo;
-l 4lin vt vf . A.
them. '-' " uiQ
ynnclir .!- i
House could amend
some laws, yet it
laws which were
Rep Pua quest!
and from his-
'bill. While the
juld not frame
epugnant to the
med Xoble Young
an 4S of the present Con-
YA ? A I F - 1 A M fc 4- A
17-. BMOW) IU UC VU1UU1UUUU
NSlebameha V. ?
jole Young replied that he was
ot talking about the old
tioa. He moved that the committee
f rise and report to the House to adopt
fc; the majority report.
.ixorner S3iu ine U)usuwuon
had been accepted by an overwhelming
majority of the people, and the
Kinjr and Judges had taken their
oaths to support it. It was here and
in operation. It provided for its own
amendment, and could not be changed
in any other way, except by revolu
tion. The bill was unlawful, and it
Ffc,. would be labor lost to pass it.
.Kep. hanpaiu lavored tne oiu. ie
vrantfd a. new ConstirnfJon.
W 2TobIe Pua was of the same opinion.
Rep. R. W. "Wilcox said that at the
M time of the revolution he was study
ing in Italy. He had been recalled,
anil was told that the Government
would do nothing more for hinx. He
saw how Kalakaca was treated, and
was himself virtually driven from the
country and compelled fo send his
wife and child home to Italy, and that
long- journey, he believed, was the
canse of the death of the child; all
that he laid to the Thurston Cabinet.
He thought he might do something to
vindicate himself and Ms people, and
so the 30th of June was the result. If it
had not been for the weak and vacillating
condact of the King, Ms rights
would have been restored to him, and
he would be living in the enjoyment
Rep. Kaunamano made a speech, in
favor of the bill.
At noon the committee took a recess
till 1-30 P. M.
because he thought the Kill? was
taking too muchpoxxerinto bib hands,
anil liewnuted to get his rights buck;
but, under this "Constitution, they
were worse ofTthnn ever. Mr. Water-house
had gone m far to kill a pig
for the people who wore the
new Constitution, and on Sunday at
Bep. lhia wa only carrying out tlie
wishes of hi constituents iirtavoring
this bill. Tlie property qualification
was the great objection to the preseut
Constitution, and should be done
awav with. This was the feeling of
the Hawaiian people.
Bep. losepa moved the committee
rest, report progress, and nsk leave to
sit acaiu. Carried.
At 11:55 thecommitte reported, and
the report was adopted.
Bep. Smith presented "a report of
the Jndiciarv Committee on the
"Water Vorks. In 1S90 an appropriation
was made, but there was no
provision for acquiring water rights.
The committee nreseut an amended
The committee re-assembled at 1:55.
Hen. losepa opposed the bill. Even
if it did pass it would be declared unconstitutional
by the Court.
Rep. White thought it very strange
that nobody but Hawaiians had anything
to say. Their white friends lmd
The speaker kept the tloor until S:15
i M., when the question was called
The motion that the committee rise
and recommend the House to lay the
bill on the table was carried.
The committee rose and reported.
Rep. lvamauoha moved to amend
by adopting tlie minority report, recommending
tlie bill pass
able Baldwin moved tue report oi
the Committee of the Whole be
The motion to adopt the majority
report, laying the bill on the table,
was carried oil the following division:
Aves Ministers Wilcox, Robinson,
Jones and Brown; Xobles Berger,
Ena, Peterson, Williams, Kauhane, J.
M. Horner, Hind, Young,
Baldwin, Anderson, eBryde, Xanoa
and Dreier; Reps. Wilder, Kauhi,
losepa, Smith and A. S Wilcox 24.
ZN'oes Nobles Pua, Cozninins, Maile,
Hoaiuii. and Cornwell: Kens. Bipikane,
Aki, Pua, P.. W. Wilcox, Bush, X&wahi,
Kaunamano, Kamauoha, Waipuilani,
Tallinn, White and Kanealii 17
Absent Xobles Hopkins, W. Y. Horner,
Walbridge and Thurslon; Reps.
Ashford. A. Horner Edmonds, .Kaluna,
Minister Wilcox announced that
Her Majesty had signed Bill 214, relating
to hunting on private grouuds.
A motion to adjourn until 3 a. m.
the next morning, was carried at 3:S0
One Hundred and
Thursday, Dec. 29.
The House met at 9 A.M., seventeen
members present; a quorum was obtained
at 9:30. The minutes were read
At 9:35 a. M. the House proceeded
ORDER OF THE DAY.
The Registration Act was postponed
until the following day.
Second reading of Bill 22S, to provide
a Fire Department for Hilo.
The bill was considered section by
Sections 1 and 2 provide for a chief
engineer and two assistants, to be
elected biennially; the first election
to take place on the first Mondav in
July, 1S95. Passed.
Section 3 (concerning by-laws)
Section 4 (the chief engineer shall
be a resident of Milo) passed.
Sections 5, 6 and 7 define the . duties
of the engineer and his assistants.
Sections S and 9 create a board of
representatives and define its duties.
Seetion 10 gives the rules as to
Sections 11, 12 and 13 define the duties
of firemen, etc Passed.
Sections 14, 15, 16, 17 and IS regulate
the practice in case of fire.
. Sections 19 and 20 and the enactinrr
clause and title, and the whole byO J
passeu, to oe read a tt lime on
Third reading of "5ni iqq in nmoH
cetain section the Ejtjon j.
iieg. iamauoha moved the bill
Rep. Pua moved it be indefinitely
Rep. Smith said the bill was intended
for the benefit of the voters.
Rep. Pu3 thought it was the foreigners
who could not mark their
The bill passed.
Third reading of Bill 201, relating
to duties on spirits.
iXoble Pua moved the bill be indefinitely
postponed. It was unjust
to the liquor business. The country
did not need the revenue, because it
would have $50,000 a year from the
ijrown said the
bill would add half a cent to the cost
of a glass of liquor.
Rep. Bipikane opposed the bilL
Rep, losepa was astonished at his
friend from the Second District On
the second reading he had favored the
bill. This bill was a good one, and
for the interest of tie Hawaiian
people. What if the liquor was watered.
The more water the better.
He moved the previous question.
!Nbble Cornwell moved the ayes
and noes be called. Carried.
The motion to indefinitely postpone
the bill was lost on the following
Ayee Nobles Berger, Hopkine, Pna,
Cnmmins and Cornwell; Keps.Bipikane,
Aki, Pea, R. W. Wilcox, awahi,
Kzpabn, Xahian, White,
Edmonds and Kaluna 17.
Xoes Ministers Wilcor, Robinson,
Jones and Brown; Nobles Williams,
Maile, Kauhane, J. M. Horner, Hind
Hoipili, Mareden, Yoonz, Anderson,
McBryde, Kanoa and Dreier; Reps.
Wilder, Kaunamano, Waipailaai,
Akina, Smith and A. S.Wilcox 23.
Absent Nobles Ena, Peterson,
W. Y. Horner, Walbridge and
Thurston; Reps. Ashford, KauhiJ Bush,
Kcahou and A. Homer.
The bill passed.
A motion to reconsider was lost.
Under suspension of the rules, Rep.
Smith presented a report of the Judiciary
Committee on the bill to amend
the law relating to the bringing of
suits against the Government. The
bill throws further restrictions around
the power to bring such suite. The
committee recommend it be tabled.
The report was laid on the table
with the bilL
Minister Wilcox announced that
Act No. 157A, to restrict Chinese immigration,
had been returned without
the signature of the Queen.
Attorney-General Brown said the
bill bad &een in the hands of the
Queen for more than ten days, and
therefore would become a law without
Kep. White announced that the
Jjottery Committee would hold a
At 1120 a motion to take a recess
was made and lost.
Second reading of Bill 91, to authorize
the Minister of the Interior to
take possession of certain real estate
$$?; - r t
VJSIiTTli, 1 J'.XUARY s v 3
in Wailuku for use of water works.
The committee recommend the bill
pass with a slight miiondinent. Tlie
report was adopted and Saturday was
set for the third reading of the bill.
Second rcadingof Bill 153, to amend
the Election Law, by allowing each
candidate an indefinite number of
watchers at the polls.
The committee recommend tlie bill
be tabled. Adopted.
Second reading of Bill 21S, relating
The bill was deferred and Bill 222,
relating to appointment of schoolteachers,
At 11:52 the House took a recess
till 1:S0 lt.
The House re-assembled at 1:S0 iir.
A quorum was obtained at 1.50.
Consideration of Bill 222 continued.
The bill provides that tlio teachers in
primarvschools shall bo drawn from
native Hawaiiaus and other persons
born in this country only.
Reps. Wilc6x and Waipuilaui favored
Noble Horner opposed it.
Rep.Nawahi thought the bill would
do no harm..
After a long discussion the motions
to indefinitely postpone and to lay on
the table were lost.
Section 1 passed with an amendment
by Rep. Kamauoha.
The bill passed, to bo read a third
time on Saturday.
Second reading of Bill 230, to consolidate
and amend the Homestead
The bill was considered section by
section and passed with trifiiug
amendments, and Tuesday set for the
At 4:20 r.M. the House adjourned.
Hundred and Fifty-Ninth
Friday, Dec. 30, 1S92.
The House met at 9 A. M. Roll
call; twenty-two members present.
Quorum at 9:13 a. 3r. The minutes
were read and approved.
Minister Jones read, for the
time, a law providing for further de
fraying the expenses of the Legislature
of 1S92 from the nublic Treasurv.
The bill took the usual course.
I Rep. 2awahi introduced a resolu
tion, as follows :
Whereas, on the 17th December, 1S92,
Bill 157a was given to Her Majesty for
her signature, and
Whereas, on December 29, 1S92, after
a lapse of over ten days, the said bill was
returned to the House without being
sicned, and therefore has become law according
to Art. 4S of the Constitution;
therefore, be it
Resolved, that the Cabinet answer the
following questions :
1. Did Her Majesty give- the Cabinet
her reasons for not signing the bill?
2. If so on what day did Her Majesty
finally eive such reasons?
3. What was the advice of the Cabinet
regarding Bill 157a?
Minister Brown replied "yes" to 1st
question ; "December 29th"
and "not to return the bilj JKIsiuned" to
the 3d question.
Rep. Smith consfjergj g questions
ic1?5! Walker said thafc Article
JSo -"e Constitution empowered Her
I'xVo'oef . tn roflirn flio Kill in flio flriw
Minister Brown said Her Majesty
had sent a communication to her
Cabinet, and by right the House had
nobusiness to know it. He held that
the member for North Hilo was out
Bep. Smith rose to a point of order,
and said that there was nothing before
The President so ruled.
Bep. Nawahi held that the Cabinet
had not satisfactorily answered his
' On suspension of rules, Noble Corn-well
gave notice of his intention to
bring in an Act relating to providing
of compensations ($500) for Representatives
to the Legislative Assembly.
At 9:47 A.sr. the House proceeded
ORDER QF THE DAY.
Special order, Bill 67, Registration
Clerk McCarthy read the report of
the Special Committee ; also read the
bill section by section.
Rep. losepa moved to consider section
Rep. Pua said that the native members
had been watching the bill, and
they did not wish to pass it in haste,
as the bill means unnatural death to
Rep. losepa considered that Section
9 would operate greathardships on native
Rep. R. W. Wilcox moved for indef
Rep. Nawahi said that he supported
the motion in the interest of planters.
Prominent Chinese had told him that
if Bill No. 157a passed, they would
write to their Minister at Washington
requesting him to instruct the Home
Government not to send any more
Chinese to Hawaii.
Noble Thurston said that Rep.
had stated that Mr. Kinney had
left the country after taking retainers
from the Chinese. There was not a
man who had more love for native
Hawaiians than Mr. Kinney, and It
was a dastardly act for Mr. Nawahi to
make the assertion he did against Mr.
Kinney. He had left the country be
cause lie workea against tne planters
who opposed him for fighting bravely
in the interest of native Hawaiians.
That was a most courageous act. There
was not a more independent man in
this House than Mr. Kinney. Rep.
Pua had said that this bill was bitterly
against native Hawaiians, but to
reject this bill would be to the greatest
disadvantage of Hawaiians. For myself
I would not like to see a single
Chinaman come into this country.
Everybody in this House knows my
sentiments on the subjec.. I have not
received $25 from the Chinese during
this year, therefore I do not mind
what I say against them.
Rep. Smith said it was desirable for
planters that a reasonable number of
Chinese should come into this country.
The bill was for the purpose of
identification, as it was most difficult
to identify the Asiatics. The .Chinese
do not wish to be identified; tl ey do
not wish to be restricted; but, we want
that. The U. &. had been compelled
to enact strict measures aeainst Chi
nese Immigration, but we do not wish
to go to such extent. We aro registered
when we pay taxes and when wo
vote; we do not think it hardship,
because wo are accustomed to it.
Rep. Biplkano opposed the bill be
cause it would Include iintlvo Hawaiians.
If it w.eroonly to Asiatics
and other foreigners,lt would ben good
Noble J.M.Horner wished to protect
this country from A'slntio invasions,
as it would beconio an Asiatic colony.
This law would operato nioro hardship
on . foreigners than Hawaiians
becauso 'foreigners nro trausicnt people.
It was foolish for them to play
the baby act. The eloquence of native
Hnwaiinns proved tlmt they nro
not babies any longer, they aro now
men equal in mind with foreigners,
therefore, they shou'd nsk no favors.
Ren. Bipikane wanted to know
whether the Cabinet played the baby
act when they opposed the Banking
Noble Horner (smiling) probably
Rep. White said that Noblo Homer
understood human nature pretty well
especially Hawaiians1 nature. He
patted them ou the back, saying that
we were no longer children and his
wonis might move some native members.
Nome Thurston followed the
same tactics, by saying that Hawaiians
were intelligent and wise,
praising tlieni to tlie stars, and tlie
result was $12,000 was voted for tlie
Band to blow wind at Chicago.
On suspension of the rules Rep.
Asbford propounded the following
questions to the Minister of Foreign
- 1. Has Hon. F. S. Pratt received his
exequatur and been installed as Her
Majesty's Consul-General for the Pacific
Coast, "at San Francisco?
2. If Mr. Pratt has not received oflicial
recognition by the State Department of
the United States Government, please
state the reason why he has not received
3. Is the action, or non-action ot Her
Majesty's Minister at Washington in any
respect involved in the failure of Mr.
Pratt (if any) to so receive recognition
from the American Government? If so,
please state in what respect and to what
extent Her Majesty's said Minister ism
C. W. Ashfoko,
Representative Third District, O3I1U.
At 11:55 A. 3r. the House took a
cess until 1:30 p. jr.
The House re-assembled at 1:40, and
proceeded with the consideration of
the Registration bill.
Rep. White opposed the bill.
Rep. Pua did not favor indefinite
postponement because he wished the
bill to be considered section by section.
On motion the auestion was nut on
uie motion to inuennitejy postpone.
An aye and no vote was taken. The
motion was lost by the following division:
Ayes Nobles Hopkins and Kanoa:
Reps. Bipikane. Aki, Pua.JhS'v. TO
Noes Ministers Wilcox, Robinson,
Jones and Brown; Nobles Ena, Pua,
Williams, Maile, Kaubane, J. M. Horner,
Hind, Hoapili, Marsden, Young,
Cornwell, Anderson, McBryde and
Dreier; Reps. Wilder, Kauhi, Busb,
Kamauoha, Waipuilani, Kaluna, losepa,
Akina, Smith and A. S. Wilcox 27.
Absent Nobles Berger, Peterson,
Cummins, Baldwin, W. Y. Horner,
Walbridge, Thurston and McBryde;
iteps. Asmoru, riawani, Koahou, A.
Horner, Kaunamano and Kapahu.
The bill was then taken up for consideration
section by section.
The various sections of the bill as
proposed by the committee were
passed up to Section 19, at which
Rep. Ashfonl introduced the following
amendment, proposing the addition
of a new section, viz.: " Section
20. This Act shall not nor shall any
of its provisions, be construed to apply
to any person or class of persons
as shall, after the date of its approval,
be brought or come into this kingdom
from foreign lands in pursuance of
the terms of any statute heretofore
passed, in accordance with and by the
sanction of Article 83 of the Constitution,
as adopted on the day of ,
1892, and to the employers of such
persons as are in this section describ
ed, anything heretofore expressed in
this Act, to the contrary notwith
Rep. Pua offered the following
amendment: "Every person" who has
been registered under this Act shall
receive a metallic tag to be worn
around the neck, and bearingthe impress
of the crown of Hawaii."
President Walker declined to put
Rep. Ashford spoke at considerable
length in favor of his amendment.
Rep. Wilder considered If the 1
amendment proposed was passed, it
virtually killed the bill. He moved
the ayes and noes be taken on the passage
of the amendment.
The ayes and noes were taken, resulting
in the amendment being lost
on the following division:
Ayes Nobles Pua, Cornwell and Kanoa,
Reps. Bipikane. Aki, Pua,
Kannamano, Naninu, White, Kanealii
and Edmonds 12
Noes Ministers, Wilcox, Robinson
and Jones; Nobles Berger, Ena, Maile,
Kaunane, J. J. Horner, Hind, Hoapili,
Anuerson, JHcKryde and Dreier; Iteps.
Wilder, Ashford, Kauhi, Waipailani,
Kaluna, losepa, Akina and A.S.Wil
Absent Nobles Hopkins, Peterson,
Cnmmin3, Mareden, Young, Baldwin,
W Y. Horner, Walbridge and Thura
ton; Reps. E. W. Wilcox, Bush,
Koahou, A. Homer, Kamauoha, Kapahu
Excused Noble Williams.
On the announcement of the vote
Rep. Ashford rose and charged several
of the members with baa faith In
not keeping an agreement made by
them. He changed his vote from
aye to nay so as to allow of reconsideration.
Rep. Wilder moved the reconsideration
of the vote. Carried.
Rep. Ashford moved that the various
sections of the bill be made the
order of the day for Tuesday next.
Rep. Ashford under suspension of
the rules presented a report from tho
Judiciary Committee In re two sections
of the Electric Light Bill and
recommended their pnwige. Iablod
for consideration with tho bill.
Minister Jones naked tho mcnibura
of tho Houso to bo present during the
evculinr to npprovo tho Appropriation
bill. This (lay was the last of tho
mouth and tho clerks null others
would bo clad to got their- money.
Her Majesty had seen n copy of tho
bill and had looked It ovor carefully
nnd no doubt would sign It an soon
as it was officially presented. He
moved Unit the Hoitso take n recess
until 7 o'clock. Carried at 4:10.
Tho House met at 8:25 r. 3t., Vice-President
Kauhane in the clialr; 24
members presont. Tho Houso sat as a
Committee of Enrollment and Revision.
Clerk McCarthy read tlie whole Appropriation
Bill in English nnd Inter
preter wiicox 111 Hawaiian.
Civil List S 02,999 00
Permanent Settlements.- 5,400 00
Legislature and Privy
Council 35,450 00
Judiciary Department. . 177,425 21
Department of Foreign
Aflairs 17S,621 94
Department of Finance... 577,840 81
Postal Bureau 109,054 00
Bureau of Customs- 95,79S 07
$ S43.293 48
Bureau Public Instruction 225,533 00
Interior Department 39,734 00
Bureau of Survey 3S.501 47
Bureau of Conveyances ... 10,494 00
Bureau of Immigration... 11,700 00
Bureau of Water Works... 41,954 9S
Bureau of Public Works... 157.S64 44
iioara ot,ieaitb 330,800 77
Miscellaneous 237,397 63
S 8S0.447 29
Total $2,S11,430 20
Section 2 :
Interior Department. S 503,201 70
Miscellaneous 403,S6C 50
S .907.12S 20
The reading of tlie Appropriation
Bill was completed at 10:45 i. m. The
House then adjourned.
THE JAPANESE CHRISTMAS.
A Festival Held Znst Evening
at the Lyceum.
The Christmas festivities of the
Japanese Church, which occurred
Tuesday, were as unique and interesting
as anything which has
nuppenea in Honolulu lor some
The Lyceum, where the
church services were formerly held,
was employed for the purpose, and
the building was crowded. Three
addresses were made in Japanese,
after which followed a short one by
Dr. Hyde. The singing of old
Japanese songs, some of them 500
years old, to which Mr. Ordway
furnished an effective violin ac
companiment, was an esneciallv
agreeable feature of the evening's
entertainment. A little boy made
a big bit with the recitation of a
poem in English. An elaborate
"Samurai " sword dance was a novelty
to the non-Asiatic part of the
audience, and the antics of a man
who was very cleverly gotten up as
a monkey elicited much laughter.
Two hundred lamp-lighters were
then distributed, each with a number
of its own, and each number
brought a present. The gifts were
of every possible description and
included fanB in every species, umbrellas,
knicknacks and curios, and other
things new and strange such as it
has hardly ever entered into the
heart of man to conceive.
The Japanese Church deserves
great credit for the zeal and interest
which it has shown in making a
thorough success of this greatest of
all Christmas festivals.
The Kon-go Will Not Arrive for
The Japanese training-ship Kongo
which was expected at this port
from San Francisco, has delayed
her departure from that city until
early in January. Recently tho
vessel was thrown open to visitors,
and in commenting on the occasion,
the San Francisco Call says :
"On the Japanese warship Kongo
there was great excitement yes
terday, and tho little fellows bustled
around their ship to do the honors
to the large number of visitors who
came aboard. Every part of the
ship was open to inspection, and
the officers did all in their power to
make it pleasant for their guests.
It was amusing to seo an officer
take his English and Japanese
book and go behind a cannon to
find out what ho wanted to say."
For pains in the chest there Is
better than a flannel cloth saturated
with Chamberlain's Pain Balm
and bound on over the seat of pain. It
will produce a counter irritation without
blistering, and la not so disagreeable
as mustard; in fact is much
superior to any plaster on account of
its pain-relieving qualities. If used
in time it will prevent pneumonia. 50
cent bottles for sale by all dealers.
Benson-, Smith: & Co., agents for tho
""''"- "unsuaa is TAroJ
-- """ ox the pej&
Captain Christian, chitf
of tho steamer Ph. .
- - -
painful accident Tno.4..
discharging sugar from tha J
cuw . r 2? near
bags of sugar struck him 2
him imm flii I..Y.1 ... "
mm iiiiu mu UUICK IV1,
up by the men his right wrS"
found to be broken. R J
to the Queen's Hosnitnl iV'
C. 13. Wood set the injured J
The second opf RJ
Iwalani wen as actin;Pf!2
gets well -"-"J
A eO eniovnh?., nJ
party kas given by 51jss j J
her scholars and friends last V
nesday ovema The MVhl
in tancy costumes, acted char-1
and sang the olden time Chrisfel
carols in a manner that elidf
hearty applause from the 2
folks. Tho lighting of a p3
decorated Christmas tree aiidM
freshments closed the eveoij
The- French tried
Taro Floor and
awarded it the gold
medal for superiority
over all other products
of this class.
Every one knows the
French are the best
and most fastidious
people in the world
when it comes to eating.
sells it; why don't
you try it?
TWILL PAY CASH, FOK Enfi
J large or email quantities of used m
waiian Postage Stamps, as follows:
(These offers are per hundred and ta
quantity will be accepted, no matter hq
small, at the same rates. fe
lcent, violet f SJ
1 cent, blue......... . Q
1 cent, green .. f
2 cent, vermilion 1 a
2 cent, brown 8
.. cent, rose......... ........ ... S
2 cent, violet, 1891 Issue. ,
5 cent, dark blue
5 cent, ultramarine blue........
6 cent, green
10 cent, black
10 cent, vermilion
10 cent, brown
12 cent, black
12 cent, manre
id cent, brown
18 cent, red 10 1
25 cent, purple
ou cent, red
1 cent envelope..
2 cent envelope..
4 cent envelope. ,
5 cent envelope..
10 cent envelope,
- i si
stamps wanted at srtj
E. WASHBUEN, 1
625 Octavia St., San Francisco, CaL
PACK OF 1893
Now on Sale-
BXTEveiy Can guaranteed
S. FOSTER & CO.,
Wholesale -:- Grocery
AND EXPORTERS. if
20 and 28 California 8t San Franci
Salmon and all Kinds Salt M
Daily Advertiser 50c. per anil