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BIS1TOP & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw KTchange on tlio
Bnult ol'OnHiornin, HI. IT.
And their nj-ontR In
NEW YORK, BOSTON. HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Holli'dilld A -on, London
The Comtucrolnl Jlnnk Co., of Sydney,
The Comtucruinl Hank Co., of Sydiicj, ,
The bank of New Zealand: AucMiitul,
Chrlstcliiuch, and Willinuton,
The Hank of llrltisli (Jolumhla, Vic
toria, B. 0., and Portland, Or.
Transact a General Banking Hindncs?.
Flrdf-pd to ntlthfr Sect nor lV.rtj,
But established far tho benefit of nil.
WEDNESDAY. JULY 28, 188G.
Our morning contiMiipoiary Mantis
in need of poncctiou again, and, as
usual, the duty of rectification falls
upon us. Doth the Advertiser and
tho public are under special and
lasting obligation to tho llui.i.i'riN
for its good-natured and untiring
pcrsovcrnncu in straightening the
crooked assertions of its on ing
friend. Tlio very first y-ontuneo in
this morning's loading article is in
accurate. That is, if the Bulle
tin is included in "tho Opposition,"
and wc infer fiom tho general tenor
of the at tide lli.it it is. Not that
we admit ourselves correctly styled
in being so denominated. "Wu-con-sider
ourselves "tlio independent
press," bound to no patty, and ready
and willing to commend the good
and condemn the evil of either side.
But as our conleinpoiary wishes to
include us with "the Opposition
press," we will not quarrel with him
about the mere use of tonus. It
pleases him, and doe- us no harm.
"Well, coming back to the point fiom
which we have digioseil, the
"Opposition ptess" is not "very
much in want of a .subject
for criticism." "With the burlesque
of diplomatic science to which the
country is daily treated at Aliiolani
Hale, how can any pi ess that is not
sold boity and soul to the majority
in the house be wanting a subject
for criticism? As far as matter is
concerned, wc should find no difll
culty in filling a half doen columns
every da' with criticism, lidicule,
and contempt. Yes, we have to ad
mit that "the Administration is not
liked," either by the Opposition or
by its own party as a whole. And
why not? Let the members of the
Administration look calmly back on
their doings of tho past few weeks,
and ask themselves if they have
metited the confidence or lcspect of
the public. Equivocal speeches and
vacillating procedure do not invite
respect. Let the Administration
adopt and announce an intelligent,
progressive, straightforward policy,
and they will be supported
by the best elements of the com
munity. They will also find that
the "independent press" will not be
backward in according thcin merited
commendation. Instead of being
displeased with the "Opposition
press" for keeping up "a running
fire of comment," the "Government
press" ought to be thankful that
the comments have been so tem
pered with moderation, and the Ad
ministration dealt so gently with.
"Wc are not informed where the
"little originality in the way of
invention" comes in. Perhaps allu
sion is made to the Water Works
and Wharf scheme. If so, it is not
necessary to tell the Advertiser that
the "Opposition pi ess" should not
be credited with that "invention." It
is too well informed in the matter to
requiio enlightenment. This "run
ning fire of comment," according to
the Government organ, "hurls no
one, neither does it accomplish any
useful purpose." It accomplishes
at least this useful purpose, that
the public are kept enlightened in
tho truth, and they are not slow to
acknowledge the service rendered
them, the warmest commendations
coming from nominal Government
supporters. As to hurting anybody,
it i farthest from our wish or inten
tion to do so. In fact, wc have a
burning desire to do good, and reform
tho Administration ; and it was with
extreme pain (hat wo learnt on
Thursday last that a Cabinet .Min
ister was so "hint" by our "run
ning fire of comment" in that day's
issue that he childishly tore the
helpless sheet into fiagments and
dashed it to tho floor. It certainly
is true that the comments of tho
"Opposition press" do not touch
lho Government ''policy j" for tho
best of nil reasons, that they have
no policy to touch. Wc have waited
patically week after week for an
ntuiouncenicnl or a gradual unfold
ing of a policy j but in vain. Up to
this moment, not oven tlio tip of its
nose has nppenrcd, and we are be
coming wearied with waiting and
watching. What our gifted con
temporary would do, according to
ita own profession, if it were in
opposition, must make all good peo-
pie regret that it has unfortunately
got on the wrong side. "It would
acknowledge merit and success in
its political enemies, and endeavor
to raise its own side to a higher
plane than that which the party it
was opposed to occupied. It
would lay down distinct aiid intelli
gent piiuciplcs, and endeavor to
commend these to the apprehension
of all the people, without respect of
persons or condition." This is what
the Advertiser would do if it were
in opposition, but being in "accord"
with the ruling faction it can do
nothing of the kind. It cannot
acknowledge merit and success in its
political enemies, but speaks of them
as obstructionists, dishonest persons,
opposed to progress, and people
not to bo trusted. It can see no
"merit" in them; nothing but bad
ness ; and never has a word to say
in their favor. Ucing a Government
organ, it cannot "lay down distinct
and intelligent principles," but
steals ideas from an, unpretentious
contemporary respecting a water
supply and the disposal of reclaimed
land, and marshals them out in bold
array as the original conception of a
great mind associated with its pro
prietary. What a loss to the nation !
If this powerful, Opposition-killing
organ had been free from the tram
mels of Government, the immense
good it might have effected ere this
is incalculable !
THE CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY.
rilisT TUKOUGII TIIA1N 1'ItOM
ATLANTIC 'lO Till: 1'AGIKIC.
The following extracts arc from
the description of the departuic of
the first through train on the Cana
dian Pacific llailway, in the Mon
When the history of the Dominion
conies to be written in tlio future
the -.'Sth of June, 18S(!, will be re
corded as a remarkable day in the
progress of Canada. The great
continental railway from the At
lantic to the Pacific may be said to
celebrate its premier birthday when
tho lirst through train left the Dal
housic Square station on its long
pilgrimage of 2,920 miles through
the fertile prairies, the woods
primeval, and the noble mountains
of the broad D.ominion, to Van
couver on the western coast. The
event was an important one for the
city of Montreal, and the citizens,
in organizing a spontaneous demon
stration, manifested their high ap
preciation of the significance of the
occasion. There was no display
made of the official announcement
that the first train would stait, but
the announcement was ventilated in
the city newspapers and the citizens
turned out in force to tciider their
hearty good wishes at the inaugura
tion of the grand enterprise, which
forever shall be a landmark in the
progress of the country, the settle
ment of its vast territory, and the
development of the trade with the
outside world which is destined to
grow to immense proportions and
furnish resources of. wealth and hap
piness. At 20 o'clock (8 1-. m.) the ten
cars and engine, which comprised
the first all through train, started on
its journey, amidst the cheers of the
thousands assembled and tho boom
ing of the guns of the Field Battery,
which fired fifteen guns outside the
depot. Col. Stevenson, with Capt.
J. .S. Hall, jr., was in command of
the battery, and the occasion was a
suitable one on which our bravo de
fenders should lire a joyous salvo.
The members of the City Council
assembled in the City Hall and
proceeded in a body to the depot to
witness the departure of tho train.
The train was composed of two
baggage cars, Nos. 'il9 and 38G,
mail car 232, first-class car 185,
sleeper "Yokohama," emigrant
slccpcrd No. M2 and 148, lirst-class
car 190, sleeper "Honolulu," and
jdining car "Ilolyrood." The dining
car was superintended by Edward
Ermalinger, the sleeping cars by R.
Powell and the cook II. Friek, who
went on tho first train to the Itock
ics. 11. Cardiff, one of the most
leliablo men in the company's- ser
,ice, was the train conductor, and
George Blake waiter. Mr. Swett
had made every preparation requisite
for the comfort and provision of the
passengers, and tho appliances aro
most elaborate, tho silver used on
tho dining car alone being valued at
S'5,000. On this first trip the dining
car will go right through, but after
wards it will Ijo attached ut Mattnwn
and run to Missauabic, a distauco of
350 miles, when a freshly provi
sioned car of tho same kind will re
place it, The dining cars will thus
be run in the different sections, in
order to avoid delay in taking on a
stock of provisions.
To attempt to describe the luxu
rious fittings of lho sleeping and
dining care would be vain if it weio
intended that the reader should
obtain, h full appretiatio-, of their I
beauty. It is no exaggeration to eny
that tho cars arc the most beautiful
and tho most comfortable that have
ever run over a railroad track. Tho
sleeping cars arc unexcelled for
luxurious comfort and refined taste.
In flic centre of the cars aro four
sofa sections with large windows,
and both upper and lower berths arc
provided with windows and electric
bells, lho cars are also provided
with baths, a luxury which will be
much appreciated by travellers on
the long journey. There is also a
very commodious smoking room
fitted with large windows, which
affords an excellent means of view
ing the magnificent scenery along
the load. The woodwork through
out is of solid mahogany, elaborately
carved, and the body of the interior
is of satin' ood, exquisitely inlaid
with mother of pearl and brass
figures. The ventilators are of
colored Venetian glass, of beautiful
opalescent hues', the windows arc
hung with heavy curtains, and the
floor is covered with Tin key carpet
of the finest manufacture.
Fully live thousand people throng
ed the platform and lined tlie terrace
overlooking the depot on Notre
Dame street, and the cheer that went
up when the train started was loud
About half-past 7 last evening
Mayor Beangrand received tho fol
lowing cablegram :
Mayor of Leamington Spa, with
loO colonial visitors in banquet
assembled, congratulates Canada on
the completion of the line to Van
couver and running lirst train
through. We send good wishes.
INEBRIETY AND HEREDITY.
A well-attended meeting was held
last night at tlio Thirteenth-Street
chinch under tho auspices of tho
Piesbytoiian Temperance Institute.
The address of the evening was
delivered by T. D. Crothors, M. D.,
of Hartford, Conn., superintendent
of Walnut lodge. Dr. Crothors is a
recognized authority upon tho'ti cat
incut of inebriety, and gave his
audience last night a synopsis of the
result of his scientific researches in
to the subject of drunkenness as an
heieditary failing, and the diseases
of mind and body transmitted by in
tempeiato patents to their children.
Piemising that inebriety is a
disease, one of a group comprising
consumption, insanity, epilepsy,
hysteria, the speaker ilocl.irod that
the causes of the latter aie often to
bo found in excessive indulgence in
alcoholic liquors, while not infre
quently the intompeiate habits aro
the diiect result of tho other
diseases; that improper treatment
of the one too often sows the seed of
tho other. The disease once develop
ed moves as icgularly from one stage
to another as consumption or typhoid
fovcr. Tt is only necessary for the
expeit to know when tho case start
ed and its present stage of develop
ment to know how far it may be
changed by treatment. Alcohol in
any form destroys the healthy activ
ity of blood and brain, and the
advisability of its moderate use as a
beverage, or even as a medicine, is
still an unsettled question among
scientists. "Alcoholic heiedity, or
tho transmission of a special tend
ency to use spirits, or any narcotic,
to excess," ho said, "is much more
common than is supposed."
Dividing the cases into classes,
Dr. Crothors explained that among
the direct heredities those persons
whose parents or grand-parents used
spirits to excess the line of the
inheritance will be from father to
daughter and from mother to son.
"About one in every three cases,"
continued the speaker, "may be
traced to inebriate ancestors."
Quite a large proportion of these
parents ar.e moderate or only exces
sive users of spirits. If the father
is a moderate drinker, and the
mother a nervous, consumptive
woman, or one with a weak, nervous
organization, inebriety very often
follows in the children. If both
parents use wine or beer on the
table continuously, temperate, sober
children will be tho exception to the
rule. If the mother uses various
forms of alcoholic drinks as medi
cines or narcotic drugs for real or
imaginary purposes, the inebriety of
the children is very common. Many
cases have been noted of mothers
using wine, beer, or some form of
alcoholic drinks for lung trouble or
other affections, and the children
born during this period have been
inebriates, while others born before
and after this, drink period have
been temperate. This heredity is
often seen in the early strange crav
ings of children for food and lluids;
also in tlio peculiar tastes and im
pulsive and early digestivo troubles.
Later, wine, cider, and still stronger
drinks arc revelations to the organ
ism in tlio rest and relief they bring.
In other cases a precocious, nervous
and mental development is seen in
those children, when suddenly from
tho application of some peculiar,
exciting cause tlio alcoholic hered
ity bursts into great prominence."
Dr. Crothcrs maintained that
many diseases prevalent in certain
families, such as minor forms of
insanity, consumption and various
nerve defects, aro the result of the
excesses of some intemperate an
'cestors. Where such is tho case,
tho speaker explained, a return to
inebriety may bo expected in tho
third generation. In the opinion of
tho speaker a third class of heredi
ties is to bo found among thoprogeny
of insano or consumptive people or
of paupers and criminals. "In
these cases there seems to bo in
certnlu families regular cycle of
degenorato diseases. Thus In ono
goncratton great eccentricity, genius
and a high order of emotional devel
opment. Extreme religious zeal, or
unreasonable scepticism, pioneers or
martyrs for an idea and extremists
in all matters. In the next genera
tion insanity, inebriety, feeble
minded or ' idiots. In tlio third
generation paupers, criminals,
tramps, epileptics, idiots, insanity,
consumption, and inebriety. In the
fourth generation they die out, or
may swing back to great genius,
pioneers, and heroes or leaders of
extreme movements. Kiel, the
Canadian rebel, was an example of
this type. In these families there
is in all probability a vital clement
stronger than the stream of degener
ation, which is strengthened by mar
riage with better blood, but still this
degeneration persists and comes to
the surface in these defects of body
and mind. There can be no doubt
of the possibility that the moderate
or excessive use of spirits in parents
will build up this very heredity and
carry a stream of disease, crimin
ality and pauperism down through
the long-coming generations."
Certain physical deformities or an
inharmonious development tin; indi
cations, I Jr. Crothois states, of tlio
hereditary curso of alcoholism.
Alcoholic heiedity, in tho opinion of
tho speaker, diminishes longevity
and renders persons with such a
taint iiiiiio likely to succumb to the
attimks of disuase.
As a correction of tho existing
evil the doctor recommends, pri
marily, total abstinence, intermar
riage with persons fico fiom tho
curse and a moio humane and
practicable method of dealing with
drunkards than by confining them
in the jails and penitentiaries of the
country to herd with criminals,
while the craving for drink glows
for want of proper treatment of the
disease. Educational advantages
for those aillicted witli this heiedi
tary taint intensifies tho develop
ment of tho malady, owing to tho
absence of a healthy brain and nerve
force, resulting in .-ibnonnal im
pulses. Education and marriage,
in tlio speaker's opinion, should be
governed by a knowledge of here
dity. Now York World. i
ANYONE having auy claim ngiiit:
Captain Around, of lliu sclioon
llinnmoiiiii. will iik-iuext-nd it to Messrs.
S IIAKFl-'R & CO., tiufmu Saturday
DURING my absence from the Klnjr
dom Mr. J. F. COIiHUKN will
act for mc in nil business nimti-r. co.
lections An. (! 0 3t) H. J. AGNfcW.
A. younjr Doe of
bit-cd. Owner ciin
same by moving nionciiv
myitis iweciiH' of ml-
AT the meeting of the Stockholder
of llie Hawaiian Stone Company,
held June yo, 1&8U, 1 Jlulilcndorf was
elected Sci-ritiry, ice Walter D. Mc
!I0 lit Secretary iliiwniinn Sione Co.
Another Lot of the Celebrated
Royal Club- Gin !
Finest Quality in the Market.
FOR SALE RY
Lovejoy Sc Co.,
POMt IfiNunanu Street.
On THURSDAY, July 29tli,
At 10 a.m., I will fell nt public auclio'n,
at the I'arisimi Restaurant, 01 Hotel
Street, nenr Fort, all the
Fixtures and Appurtenances
belonging to said Riftnurant, compris
ing Chair? and Tables, Ki.lves and
Forks, Piatt s, ( upsnml Saureis, Cruets,
Table Clotl cs and Ka kins, &c. Al-o
2 Ranges with Kitchen
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
81) !t Auctioneer.
For Sale at Auction.
By older ol Mr. IL llriulloy, wo will
sell ut public auction, at our Stiletroom,
On THURSDAY, July 29th
at 18 oV o-k, in on,
The Imported Trotting Horse
Tho llor-u is ono of tin) fasten Hollers
in the Inlands, and is sold ou account of
tho departuro of the owner. For fur.
tlier particulars, apply to
e! 1 ADAMS & CO.,
80 21 Auctioneer-.
A cottugo or o room, coin.
ploteli furnished, for house.
luoplng i or pnitlculara. ap
13i Jierctunia Street.
Mrs. Hubbard's School,
i 21 1'KUETA.NIA STREET, will open
1 on MONDAY NEXT, August and.
BY a fohci mid steady ninn, formerly
a sea c ipliiin, a situation a Night
watLliinan or I.uiui. AddiessA I)., ihU
ofllcu 8 lw
r"Wl) nice comfortable Cottages ou
X Lllllni street, near School, each at
$12 pel month Knuulru ut
M. S. GRIXUAUM&CO.,
83 'Jw Queen strt-ot.
THE ASTOR HOUSE.
Jt ( FOR 21 MEAL TICKETS. Gooil
tjpb looil, fuivcil by clc-iu wallers. .A
splendid private dining room, $ per
week, or 81 ti.cal tickets tor $5. Polite
wblto clerk at the counter. 88 lw
Attention ! Honolulu Bines.
AUMOllY H0N0I.Ut.lt RlKI.KS, )
Honolulu, July 'Jll, I88G )
Company Orders No. 1U,
There will be a SPECIAL
MEETING of tho above Com.
iniiml on WEDNESDAY, July
28th, nt 7:it() o'clock, for further
muniutitloim and mi Election of
Captain Per older,
II. F. I1EBUARD,
Fhsl Lieutenant Commanding.
St. Louis College.
npilK examinations a, the St. Louis
JL ('olli'to am now in tuogrc-s .anil
will i lo-u Tliur-il.iy noun, after wlihdi
ibe liniuili'is will' have their drill,
at 2 p.m.
Specimens of Drawings made by the
boardeis during tlio piM year, aro now
on exhibition in llie College.
Tlie'il ilnir exc i'isc will take place
NEXT FRIDAY, at :i p.m 'I he puent
of tho pupils and the friend-of the In
stitution aio inviud, hot children will
not lie admitted tiule-s they nceninp-ny
their parents. Sll I f
USE HLAUK MARE, ear-, ol
impoi it it. "iV.-miii ti il mi. ml, gen
lb- ninl kind. 1 will gu.iianttu her to
Im as line a family diiviiiE mare a am
in i ln Ki i-iliini, and an. child can
drive her with safety. Alto',
A Fine Family Phaeton,
in good orJei, with cover-, boot, etc..
also, a Set oT Slntrlc Him ess. I will
m'U this o.iltlt compktc lui one-half
their com three mouths ago. Als'i, n
A. Sido-lmr ItYowiiell Hugcy.
in gi od Older, and Ulack Man; fur tale
cheap Al-o, a MiicNeale &, Uil.ati No.
12 Safe, cot, two yeais ago, : 1 IM; -ell
foi $1 0. Is- as good an new, iVis inldc
door, Uiiiui'i", &. AIo, a flint Uprijjhi
15o d I'iiino; n'M-, a neatly earvtd Secre
tary, with pigiou boles, ilck, etc.
Apply at once to
83 lu (ji'iicial Business Agent.
Hawaiian Postal Savings Bank
rpHE rohial biivings Bunk Department
JL is open daily, except Sund.i.s s ai d
holidays-, at the General Poit Ollici, be
twtcn i lit hours of !i a.m. and 4 p.m..
and on Siluidii.VB until 0 o'clock p m.
for the ucuipt and p.i-u cnt nt nionei.
DEPOSITS of 'S i ents and upi aids
to $1,000 will he received.
INTEREST i-iilloe,l at the rate oi
5 per cent i er milium on nil depo-its ol
$5 and over.
MARRIED WOMEN and also minors
over sovi-n years of ate m.iy deposit in
their own names.
DEPOSITORS have direct Govern,
menl tcciulty for I heir money and will
have prompt lopiiMiieni
PRINTED RUl.ES and oilier inf"r
matlriii can be obii.lui'd upon applica
tion at the tii'iiernl Ollkc.
JOHN LOTA KAULUKOU.
Ruicau of Pobt Olllce, Honolulu, July
1, 18bli. 88 lw
Mortgagee's Notice of
NOTICE U hereby given that in ac
coi dance with a Power of Sale
contained in a certain mortgage deed,
dated tlio and day ol -epteinber, A.D
1881, made ii) loano Muluhi of Wailim
uka, Kawailmu, liluiul of Kauai, to
John Ross of Honolulu, and recorded in
tho ottico of the Registrar of Convey,
ance-', 'it Honolulu, in Liber 01, on
pages 160 and 181, and for a breach of
conditions in said mortgage deed con
tained, to wit: llie non-payment thereof,
nil and singula! tho premises de-i-ribi'd
In said mortgage deed, will, after the
time limitid by liw. Ve sold at public
miction in Honolulu.
The pioperty to bo sold under the said
power of Sale is t-iluiitid at Leleo, Ho
nolulu, Llnud of Oiibu. and consi-ts ol
a IIouM! and Lot, moie particularly des
cribed in R.P. 22f.8. L.C.A.213a.
JOHN HOPS, Mortgagee
Uv W. 0. Paukk I I Aitorni v.
Honolulu, July 24, 188(1. 88 3w
Tim Grand Work Finished.
Gen. Grant's Memoirs.
Rolh volumes iiiv ready for ililive.y
Tho pros all over die woild i-piak in
iithulral'lo ti'im- of tho bonks. Send
in your name to the iimleisigned and
fcccure a set,
Piices of the two volumes (complete
set) arc as follows:
In Hue cloth binding, plain edges
$u uu per set
In full fiheep binding, Library
btjle, marbled edge. ..$11 00 pe.rset
In tine half inoroiro binding, mar
bled edges $115.00 c bi t
la full Tin key morrocco, beveled
hoardp, lull gill liiiek mid
edges. . i '. if '.0.00 pnr f et
In llireu calf ,$;'7,00per t-ct
.1, E, "WISEMAN, General Buslnes-.
Ay fill ol IIoiioIuIk. U i i authorized
Aginl on the Iluwiiiian Ubind-i, flft lm
BIRD. Anyone Hading same will
oo rewarded. it. j. lAiiUits,
88 at Theo. II. Duvies & Co.
Choice Property for Sule.
LOT CORNER OF FORT AND
School Streets, belonging to Mr. M.
l.ouissoi). Enquire at lho ollTro of
M. ti. GRINBAUM & CO.,
85 lm Queen streets
H. E. MclNTYRE &
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
Groceries, Provisions and Feed,
EAST CORNER FOltT AND KINO SI 111 E'I'S.
New Goods received by every Packet from the F,.4t,rn Sititci and Europe
Fresh California Produce by ocry Steamer. All i f-iiMully intended to.
and Good delivered to nny part ot the city frte i i iliA.uu. I land oiders Foil,
cited. Satisfaction guaranteed. Post Oftico Box 145. Teioiilttme "No. 03. 1CS ly
P. O. Box !M7.
LEWIS & CO., GROCERS,
Importers & Dealers in Staple & Fancy Groceries.
Good continually on the way. Just received Kegs Banc: Kraut, kegs Hol
land llerrlncs, Ileus Trine, kecs German Pickles, keits H.ed Pickle, kits
Salmon Bullies, kits Mackerel, kegs Fuinlly Pork, kegs CoTnecl Beef. For
Breakfast- White Oats, Germcaj Breakfast Gem and Shrcdcd I-1-.izc. Also, a
flnu lot of New Zealand and Portland Peachbloxv Potatoes always ou hand.
The very best of ISLAND BUTTER, plenty for evciybody.
280 lriruN low niul SntlHihctioii iittriu-t-c-l.
(Formerly with S.tmuel Nott).
IiXoitcx Hud Xcloi in
STOVES, CHANDELIERS, LAMPS,
CROCKERY, GLASSWARE, HOUSE FURNISHING HARDWARE,
AGATE IRON AND TINWARE.
Agent HalFs Safe and Lock Company.
Beaver Block, - Fort Street.
Sy Stoic formerly octupioJ by S. NOT I, cpposite Spreckels & Co.'b Bank. -a
Elegant Stock of Misses and Children's Spring Heel
sizes. Also, a Splendid Stock of
A Large and Elegant Stock of Misses
sizes. Also, a
Gents' and Boys'
ffl V5l Kk Xft5SfBB'9(fcB NcV " j "S?.'.?J I 't-TTiihitiiirllJ'l,r -iSTjlfillulHML liiuJgi- H IniM
Corner of Fort & Merchant Streets,
Has just opened out a large and carefully selected stock of
(rent's Fine Furnishing Goods,
CiiRlom-Miidc Clothing, and Hats and Caps
Ii all flu Latest Styles ana Pattens.
B3T Particular attention is called to an'olegant lino of Cent's Neckwir.
, No. 8 Minni
Granite, Iron and Tin Ware !
Chandeliers, Lamps and Lanterns,
WATER PIPE and RUBBER HOSE,
House Keeping Goods,
PLUMBING, TIN, COPPER AND
093 SHEET IRON WORK.
TIIK undersigned hereby gives notice
that ho has purchased from Mr.
W. W, Wright all of tho said W. W.
"Wright's interest in the firm of Whit
man & Wright, and no receipts or obli
gallons on behalf of tlio said llrin will,
from this date, be valid except signed
by S. M. WHITMAN.
Honolulu, Juue 28, 1880. CO
and Children's Spring Heel Shoes of all
Splendid Stock of
Boots and Shoes.
TO BUTCHERS, GRAZIERS
T. W. KAAVtlNS,
The highest ( 'asii value for any quau
tlty of Tallow.
Honolulu Hoap Woi-ltu, Luleo
BUI Telenhono l, V, O. Hoi 4.
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