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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, MAY 14, 1880,
TEXtMS or srcSCKlPTIOX.
Per annum -
Six month -- ...........
. 3 00
t-SuIcrlptiu Puyable AlHyiu
Commualcr.tlons from nil part of the Kliig-doru
will always be very acceptable.
Persons residing hi u prt f the United StaO-a
can remit toe muounl of subscription due by Post
Office money order.
Matter intended for publication in the editorial
columiiit should be ml. I reused to
Edito Pacific- Commkkcial Advkktisi.b.'
Business coaimunU-atlons and advertlnerueuUi
should be addressed simply
P. C AUVMTUKR,"
And not to Individuals.
Pacific Commercial Advertiser
,cr at the Fellows iMe, : !
J now for sale da
J. M..OAT A -i ....-..- Merchant street
CRYSTAL HODA WOltKS ..Hotel street
N. V. BURGIXH .' King street
WOLF A KDVAKn.:.C,or Klntf and Nnunnu 8M
C. J. MCCARTHY. Hotel street
Flv CeiiU per Wpy-
REPORT OF THE MINISTER OF FOR
The departmental report which the
" Minister of Foreign Affairs presented to
the Assembly on Saturday last contains
a very complete history of all the im-,
portant business which has been dealt
with during the last two years. It ex
tends to 254 pages of reading matter," of
which, however, only twenty-two form
the report itself. The papers which are
given in the appendix are so voluminous
that they render lengthy explanations
unnecessary. The report is a clean and
concise document, going ntraight to the
point in regard to every subject on
which it touches. In the appendix,
besides repeats from various commis
sioners and other important papers,
there are to be found full reproductions
of the Minister's correspondence with
His Majesty's representatives abroad
and with other persons, and the replies
thereto, which give the history of what
has been done by him not only fully but
in the most open manner. No "after
gloss " is attempted. Negotiations and
correspondence are laid bare just as
The report is characteristic of the man.
An impression prevails that because Mr.
Gibson is a fluent and effective public
speaker he is therefore a mere rhetori
cian. Nothing could be wider of the
mark. Instead of trusting to rhetoric,
he is essentially a man of facts and
Bound arguments. Hence he is always
listened to. and his opponents in debate
seldom get the best of it. When he takes
up the pen it is the same. Here in this
report which he presents as Minister of
Foreign Affairs, voluminous as it is, and
plentiful as his own writings are in it,
there is no waste of words. Everything
is to the point that bears his name ; and
what he presents of other people's is
precisely that which it is due to the
Legislature and to the public, as well as
to the writers themselves, should be pub
lished. We propose in future articles to treat
of the more important contents of this
r?port in detail. Many of the docu
ments which are presented with it are
of the highest interest, and bear upon
matters which are at the present mo
ment exercising the minds of all think
ing people in the community. Such are
the papers and correspondence relating
to the proposed extension of the term of
the Reciprocity Treaty, to the immigra
tion of Chinese, to the efforts which the
Government propose to make to save the
independence of those islands of Polyne
sia which have not already fallen under
foreign domination, and to Japanese im
migration. Then we have some valua
ble reports upon tlm Expositions at
which Hawaii has been represented dur
ing the biennial period. These are from
the pens of I Ion. Dr. J. Mott Smith and
Hon. Samuel Parker, and contain much
iiormation in regard to tne sugar in
dustry, ramie, etc., which everyone en
gaged in planting or in business enter
prises here will find valuable. . Professor
Alexander's "Report on the Meridian
Conference" contains a lucid history of
the subject there discussed and of the
conclusions arrived at, with the reasons
for them and for the counter propositions
which did not find favor. A report by
His Majesty's Consul General at Ant
werp, Mr. Victor Forge, on matters
which specially attracted his attention at
the Antwerp Exposition of 18So, is full
of valuable information, especially about
ramie, and is accompanied by a concise
account of the present position of the
ramie industry supplied to Mr. Forge by
the French Government.
Besides the above the reiort presents
us with the final diplomatic correspond
ence in connection with the matter of
the steamer Madras, in which the case.
of this country is so carefully and judi
ciously explained that we are not sur
prised to learn that the owners of the
Madras have been left to pursue their
remedy in the courts of the kingdom, as
tut? uovcrmniH iroin my uri a-qu
j. i . ..
them to !o.
A curious history of a little known
episode in the auVir.- of this country is
contained with paper on "tha affair of
the U. S. S. iVacxiic." Sanvj sound sug
gestion which we hope the Legislature
will listen to are to bo foun.l in a letter
addressed to the Minister by Mr. A.
Frank Cooke in which he points out the
disabilities under which the trade be
tween this port and the Inlands of the
Pacific labors through existing fiscal
legislation. Finally we have a report by
Mrs. Beckley on the library and museum
which will, we trut, receive the atten
tion which, in the interest of the future
development of the.-' important institu
tions, its suggestions undoubtedly de
serve. THE LEGISLATURE.
Yesterday was without special inter
est in parliamentary proceedings. The
Legislative Assembly met at the usual
hour and adjourned early in the after
noon. Some new business was intro
duced. Several bills were advanced a
Htage. His Excellency Mr. Gibson gave
notice that he would introduce a loan
bill for refunding the public debt, and
for immigration and public works. We
Khali defer comment upon the measure
until it is before the Assembly.
I.esiHlallve Aeiillj' Twoll'ih Iay.
Thcksdav, May 13th.
The House met at 10 o'clock a, m. After
pruyerbythe Chaplain, Secretary Pierce
read the minutes, which were approved.
INTERIM REPORT OF PHINTIXG COMMITTER.
His Excellency Mr. Guliek, from the
Printing Committee, reported the following
bills as piinted : An Act to amend section
2, of chapter 30, of an Act approved on the
29th dav of August, 1884, amending section
10 of an Act approved on the 7th day of
August, 1882. relating to the sale of spirit
uous liquors. An Act to amend section A,
chapter 44 of the Session Laws of 1884, re
lating to tuition fees in Government
schools. An Act providing for inquests of
fires. .An act to amend section 15 of an
Act approved on the 7th day of August,
1S2-2. relatins to retail licenses to vend
ASKING FOft FURTHER TIM K.
His Excellency Mr. Guliek, from the
Special Committee on the hill "to define
the fire limits." asked for further time to
report. G ranted.
Mr. Richardson, Chairman of the Com
mittee on Engrossment, reported several
bills as engrossed,
PRIVATE WAYS AXU WATER RIGHTS.
Mr. Castle, under suspension of the
rules, read a first time by its title a bill to
consolidate the laws relating to private
ivavs and water rights. Passed to second
- - - r .
DESCENT OF. PROPERTY.
Mr. Kalua gave notice of a bill relating
to the descent of property to the next of
(Traduced the other day, Inquiring of the
Minister of Interior whether Z. K. Meyers,
Clerk of the Water Works, had taken the
oath of allegiance. He would ask whether
His Excellency was now ready to give the
His Excellency Mr. Guliek, in answer,
stated that the law had been complied with
in the case.
Mr. Kalua said the answer was short and
to the point, but he would like to know
when Myers complied with the law.
His Excellency Mr. Guliek replied that
it was since he received the appointment,
as were also arrangements for signing a
bond and other details.
Mr. Kalua said the answer was good as
far as it went, but it would he easy for the
Minister to give the date.
His Excellency the Attorney General
moved that a committee be appointed to
investigate the matter. As no one seconded
the motion the subject dropped.
APPOINTINU A VICE CHANCELLOR.
His Excellency the Attorney General
read a first time a bill to amend section 847
of the Civil Code, relating to the Chancellor
and Va c Chancellors of the Kingdom. His
Excellency moved that the rules be sus
pended and the bill read a second time by
Mr. Cattle could not see anything to be
gained bv iuhing the bill. Let it be
printed and take its usual course. It was
a very good bill.
The Attorney General said the bill was
not only a good one, but a necessary one.
It extends certain powers to the Associate
Justices heretofore held only by the Chief
The President ruled that the argument
was entirely out of order.
Mr. Kalua thought the remarks perfectly
in order. The discussion was on the sus
pension of the rules.
Mr. Dickey rose to a point of order. lie
would like to know whether a motion to
suspend the rules was debatable.
The President said Mr. Kalua was out of
Mr. Kalua appealed to the House.
Hon. Godfrey Pinnies said his view of
the matter was that Mr. Kalua in discuss
ing the suspension of rules was perfectly in
order. The only question that could come
before the House which was not debatable
is a motion to adjourn.
On a division being taken, the President
was sustained in his ruling.
The motion to suspend the rules was
then put and lost, and the bill passed to
its second reading in the usual course.
His Excellency Mr. Gibson gave notice
of his intention to introduced a bill enti
tled l,An Act to authorize a National loan
and to define the uses to which the money
borrowed hnU be applied." His Excel
lency said he had already given notice of a
loan measure, and in this bill he would
bring forward a measure for refunding the
existing National debt.
Mr. Castle gave notic e of the following
bills: An Act to add a new section to the
Civil Code, to be called section 128, to re
strict the granting of licenses in Honolulu ;
an Act to amend chapter 18 of the laws of
1874 relative to the term of the second Ju
Mr. Brown gave notice of an Act tore-
peU an ;ci enuueu an .itv w ic-cuan
! an Act to prohibit natives from leaving the
l.!..n,lj " r,:iP. nn thfi 2,1 riavol JUlV. i
PENSION TO TUOS. W. EVERETT.
Mr. Baker read a first time u bill to pro
vide a pen-don for Thos. W. Everett.
Passed to second reading. The bill asks
that as Mr. Everett has served the country
long and faithfully, and is now aged and
feeble, the sum of 2,500 per annum be
granted him during the term of hi natural
REPAIRS TO LI LI H A STREET.
Mr. Keau pre rented a resolution that
the Minister of the Interior be ordered to
repair Liliha street immediately. He said
it was one of the worst repaired streets in
the city, and the Minister of the Interior
ought to give orders to the Road Super
visor to commence work at once. He
moved it be referred to the Minister of the
Mr. Richardson moved the resolution
be laid on the table to be considered with
the Appropriation bill. Carried.
THE COLLECTOR OENSRAL's REPORT.
Mr. Dole would like to know when he
could get a copy of the Collector General's
His Exc ellency Mr. Guliek said he would
see that copies were in the House during
the day. The reports were distributed
ROAllS AND KRIDCES.
Mr. Amara presented a resolution that
the Secretary of the Assembly be instructed
to insert in the Appropriation bill an item
of $1,500 for repairing the roads and
bridges in the district of Waialua.
Mr. Aholo moved the resolution be laid
on the table, to be considered with' the
Appropriation bill. Carried.
REFERRED TO SPECIAL COMMITTEE.
Mr. Castle moved that certain bills re
lating to spirituous liquors, wines, etc., be
taken from the table and referred to a
special committee appointed for that pur
NEW POUT OK ENTRY.
Mr. Nahele gave notice of a bill to make
Kailua, Hawaii, a port of entry for for
Mr. Palohau gave notice of the following
bills: Requiring certain fees from Govern
ment oncers receiving commissions; to
compel those who lend money on real es
tate to take out a license; to increase the
fees of those receiving license to practice
law; limiting the commissions issued to
Government officers to two years.
ORDER OK THE DAY.
Mr. Cecil Brown moved the order of the
TJiinl reading of an Act to amend section
1,053 of the Civil Code relating to leases or
interests in lands.
His Excellency the Attorney General
moved that the enacting clause of the bill
be struck out, but he withdrew the motion
after a few words of explanation from Mr
Mr. Aholo moved the bill pass. Carried.
The new section reads as follows: "No
estate or interest in lands other than a
lease for a term not exceeding one year,
nor any trust or power over or concerning
such lands, shall be created, granted, as
signed, surrendered or .declared, unless by
act or operation of law, or by a writing
signed by the party creating, granting,
signing, surrendering or declaring i
orno or hv his attorney thereunto duly
mm reaVimg of a bill to amend section
1, chapter 90. of the Penal Code, relating to
the Hawaiian and English versions of the
Mr. Cecil Brown moved that the bill be
Mr. Kaunamano moved that the bill
Mr. Dole said this bill was brought up at
each session. He did not know whether it
was intended for a joke or not. He had
great respect for the Hawaiian language.
It was one of the finest languages of the
dark race, and it had literature. Ha
waiians are anxious that their children
should learn English, and there is a great
deal of progress in this direction. There is
not much in the future of these Islands for
the Hawaiian who only understands Ha
waiian law. He can grow taro, pound poi
and use the lasso; but the Hawaiian cannot
carry on the business of a country in his
own language. It would be a blow to the
progress of our Government if the Ha
waiian version of the law was made bind
ing. His Excellency the Attorney General
gave several reasons why the bill should
Mr. Kaunamano moved that the House
take a recess until 2 o'clock. lie was the
promoter of the bill and had a long speech
On motion of Mr. Keau, the House ad
journed until 10 o'clock Friday morning.
lllrthtlay I.tian nt the I'alaee.
Yesterday being the anniversary of the
birth of Prince Edward Keliiahonui, who
is attending school at San Mateo, Cali
fornia, Her Royal Highness the
Princess Pooniaikelani, Governess of
Hawaii, give a grand luau at the Palace
in honor of the occasion. Among the
invited guests were : Their Majesties the
King and Queen, Her Royal Highness
Princess Liliuokalani, His Excellency
Governor J. O. Dominis, Hon. A. S
Cleghorn, His Excellency Walter M.
Gibson, Minister of Foreign Affairs; His
Excellency Chas. T. Guliek, Minister o:
the Interior, and Mrs. Guliek; His Ex
cellency Paul Newmann, Attorney Gn
oral, and Mrs. Neumann; lion. J. J-'.
Walker, lresident of the Legislative As
sembly; lion. L. Aholo, Vice President,
and the Nobles and Representatives
generally. A most elegant spread, a la
Hawaiian, was laid out in the basemen
story of the Palace, to which all di .
ample justice. His Excellency the
Premier projosed the healths of their
Majesties the King and Queen and mem
bers of the Royal family. The Hon. L.
Aholo proposed the health of the youn
Prince. His Majesty the King likewise
proposed the healths of the Legislators.
Accident nt Sen.
A seaman named John Brynildson, on
the barkentine Mary Winkelman, which
arrived from San Francisco yesterday,
while engaged aloft on the mainmast re
pairing the hoops on the mainsail on
Saturday, May 1st, accidentally fell to
the deck, breaking his right ankle and
receiving other injuries. He is slowly
A Wotnin't Ilueky tlew of Work.
Little Rc (irk.) Gazette.
The last scene of "La Traviata. " at the
Graad opera hou.e. represented thedeatu
bed of ioletta. the room being furnished
as an ordinary bed room, with an open
firep.ace upon the right, in which the tire
was represented "by a ca .idle burning le
hmd a p e "e of red c oth. The exte.ided
scene allowed the candle to burn low and
tumble over against the cloth, which
Hashed up like tinder. All In the room
were engaged with the heroine, who was
struggling with death, but the nurse saw
the danger and quietly endeavored to tear
the burning cloth away, but the fire had
caught upon the woodwork of the scenery.
The doctor looked around and left his
patient to assist the maid. The flames
mounted higher. He flung a large cush
ion upon them without effect The at
tention of the audience was Invited upon
the flames. They began to get uneasy,
and many in the immense audience stood
up. A general stampede impended.
Shouts of "Fire!" "Keep your seatsl"
and "Don't rush!" resounded on all sides.
The dying Yioletta looked around, and j
like lightning sprang up, snatched a large :
flannel blanket from the couch, and in
three seconds the leaping flames were sub
dued, and she stood before the audience
with a smiling face and the remains of tne
burned and blackened blanket in her
hands. For a moment the demoralized
throng stood breathless, and then a roar
of enthusiastic applause swelled forth like
a tornado, which continued long after
Miss Abbott had appeared before the cur
tain and bowed her acknowledgements.
The audience was cheated out of the death
scene, but witnessed in its stead one of the
coolicst, pluckiest pieces of work ever
d ne on the stage. The Grand opera
house never had and never can have a
more narrow escape from a disastrous
The Frosted Car Window.
Chicago Herald "Train Talk.
A young man from St. Paul sat in the
smoking-car whistling and humming
softly to himself. He was evidently
happy, though a party of drummers sit
ting close by him complained bitterly of
the cold. The car was like a bara. "Oh.
I don't mind a little thing like that, " said
the whistling young man. "Fact is, I
like to see frost on the car windows. " It
makes me feel good. It reminds me of
one of the most pleasant incidents in my
"Tell us about it "
" Well. I wilL The first cold snap last
fall I was going from St Paul to Chicago.
On the car 1 got acquainted with a hand
some young lady. It was a case of love
at first sight with me. but she was very
dignified and reserved. I couldn't find
out who she was. She wouldn't tell her
name to a stranger, and there was no one
there that knew her. X was in despair
and went into the smoking car to take
solace" in a cigar. I had determined to
let business go to the dogs, and to leave
the train wThere she did and follow her
home as it were. Hut when I returned to
her seat what do you think I found
Traced on the window-frost, in delicate
letters, was tne lady's name and address.
She had apparently done it thoughtlessly
while sitting alone When she saw me
looking at it she tried to scratch the name
out but I was too auick for her. That
young lady will be my wife next week.
That is whv I love the sig'at of a frosted
car window. "
Success as a "Book Agent."
CI icago Herald.
-It is a popular error, " remarked
another centleman who "handles" a large
number of aarents. "that any man who
for one reason or another is out of em
nlovment, can make a successful can
vasser. The fact is that good canvassers
are scarce. A book agent to be successtui
must be of nleasant address, shrewd ob-
Aaot viVnjcisLuiu now to accom
modate himself to the peculiarties of his
customers. A man who can do that in
the right manner need not be afraid of
the signs: 'No book agents or peddlers al
lowed on these premises,' which are so
prevalent in our oifice buildings.
" We put our agents through a regular
drill; teach them how to enter a room,
how to approach a person, how to intro
duce themselves, how to describe the
book they have to sell, and how to. take
orders, but this instruction is of necessity
general in its bearings. The busy mer
chant must be handled differently from
the man of leisure, and the professional
man differently from the illiterate. It is
true that one canvasser is better adapted
to approach certain people than another,
but a good canvasser will be able to sell
to the first-class lawyer as well as to the
In Poverty' Vale.
"What's the matter, Mary?" inquired a
workman, as he entered his home and
found his wife in tears.
"I was thinking of my brother George, "
replied the sobbing wife; "I got a letter
from his wife to-day. "
"Full of complaints about hard times,
as usual, I suppose?"
"No, there wasn't a word of complaint
in it, but it's clear to my mind they're get-
ling poorer ana poorer. "
" What makes you think that?"
" Because she said they'd been getting
another dog. "
Novel Method of Advertising.
The Japanese, as is learned from their
colony in London, have a novel method
of advertising. They arrange small
zooms along the sidewalks of some
of the large thoroughfares, and repre
i;ent the interior of a student's chamber
crowded with pens, ink-slabs, dainty
screens, and popular literature. Some
rooms gave an idea of a model kitchen,
and others show the scene of a tea cere
monial, being adorned with fragile cups
and saucers, lacquered tobacco bons, tin
tea services, and carved trays.
Washington's "ame in South America.
In Caracas, Yene7.ue!a, there" stands a
heioic figure in bronze having no in
scription upon the pedestal but the name
" . ahington. " It was erected to cele
brate the centenary of Simon Bolivar's
birth and its dedication was accompanied
by a ceremony which has never been
equaled in magnificeuce on that continent
There are shops and stores, hotel and
streets in Caracas named after Washing
ton, and his memory is reverenced there
as much as at home.
After the Sermon.
Oil City Blizzard. 1
"Such a spendid sermon, " said Mrs. X.
as she sailed majestically out of church
Sunday morning. "Wasn't it dull and
prosy this morning?" said half a dozen
other ladies. Mrs. X. wore a new dress,
the finest at church on this particular oc
casion, and all the others had seen it
R. G. Ingersoll: I had rather live on
earth with the woman I love, with the
world full of trouble, than live in heaven
with nohodv but man.
M. flerirer, an engineer, proposes a sys
tern of pneumatic transmission between
1 ans and London, involving the employ
ment of two tubes-one for sending and
the other for receiving telegrams, letters,
and postal parcels weighing up to eleven
pounds. The time taken in transmission
according to the protector, would be but
one hour, notwithstanding stonnapa t
any stations which might . be established
BV ORDER OK I- A. THl'RsTOX AND
MKJ. H. O. ALKXANDEK. t.duiinistmtor
and administratrix ot the estate . C. H. aLKX
nder, deceased. Ri ling umier ordr i.t sale ol tbe
Supreme Court, 1 wi.I srll a: public uuctiju,al
my salesroom la Honolulu, on
The Utlti ! ot May, lsU.
Atl2o'e!oek uoou. all ut that frtaiu properly
The Haleakala Ranch.
SITCATK IS MAICAW.AO A.i K I LA ,
Maui, consisting of the lands of
Kalinlinui, containing l'.l,8:!S m-ren.
1'uleliumii ruauktt, oun ta.nlii? 1 1..V0 iuthn
Aaptieo 1 an.l '. ronlniiiiiiif 6-t3 acres.
Total, 3-2,071 acres, more or 1 -...
The lands are all in fee simp e, and title is iht
fect. '.The jKanch Stock
tWO HKA1) OF CATl'I.i:, more or tes-.
4.'00 HKAD OF SHKKP, mor. or !.-ss ;
S5 IIOKXKS, more or less.
A portion of the laml is wooded, supplying an
ubundaiice of firewood.
A portion of tin land not at present necess:iry
for eurryinK on the ranch is rented out. "ringing
in an annu:il rental of f.V..
The lands ext -ml ftom Msuilaea Ray, including
tiuing rutht. to the top of lialeakalu, and are
bounded on one side by the Von Tempsky and
Goodness ranch s. uml on the other side by
Spreckelsville, W. II. Bailey's ranch, the Kast
Maui stock t'onipanj's ranch (Brewer's) and
The .soil is ia ureat part rich and fertile, and the
pasture for stock excellent.
The laud and stock will be soid as a whole, being
put up at an
Upset bid of 50,000
Terms are: $2".,mo cash, the b l.-.lice to be paid
in equal installments in I, -J, -1 and 5 years, se
cured by first mortgage upon tin- premises sold,
and improvements h.-reafler Ia- d thereon. In
terest tt the ratf of 8 per c-nt er milium, free of
taxes,payubleseliii-!tnnu;ill.v. I'rincipal and Interest
payable in Unit, d Stat. gold coin. I)els at ex
pense of piirchesr.
1? Maps of the land can be seen, and full par
ticulars obtained, at Uie office of
L. A. THURSTON,
in Merchant street.
Valuable Ileal Estate
ORDER OF MR. W. If. CORXWKLI., I
j win s?u at punnc auction
On Monday, May 24, 1886,
At 12 o'clock noon, for account of estate of Henry
L'oruwell, deceased, that certain tract of land
known as I'L'LEll UN VI MAKAI, adjoining
Pulcliuniii Mauka, belonging to the Haleakala
Ranch, estate of ;. U. Alexander, deceased. This
property is hounded on the west by the Hawaiian
Commercial Company's cane fields, and extend
ing from ihe Wailuku commons to .Maalaea Bay,
containing over l.Soo aert-s of the linest sugar and
grazing lands on the Island of Maui. On the side
adjoining the cane fields a new wire fence has re
cently been built,
TKRMS OF SALE One-third Cash ; balance at
six and twelve months, at h per cent. A map of
the property can be seen at our oflii e.
myia-td J. LYONS, Auctioneer,
TV. C. SPROULL,
Importer of fr!tt Linen autl Mum.
Una. "6 if
Australian Mail Service.
FOR SAN FRANCISCO,
Tbe Dew and splendid Al steamship
Of the Union Steamship Company, will be due
at Houolu'u from Sydney and Auckland
on or about
Anl will 5eave for the alwve port w ith mails and
passengers on or about that date.
For freight or passage, having NUl'KIUOR
ACCOMMODATION'S, apply to
Wm. (t. Irwin & Co.,
For Sydney and Auckland.
The new and tine Al steel steamship
Of the Oceanic Steamship Company. wilT be
due at Honolulu from San Francisco
or or about
And will have prompt dispatch wjih mails and
passengers for the above ports.
For Leight or passage, having NUI'F.RIOR AC-
tuuauiiAi iu.vs, apply to
Wm. G. Irwin & Co.,
(C TRADE ))
Popular Millinery House,
104: iFort Street
jSt. S. SACHS, Proprietor.
Latest designs in TKIMMKP H VTs. K idlest variety of CHI I.DRKXV4 TRIMMED HAT.
Latest shapes of
Ladies' and Children's Untrimined Hats.
New novelties iu 11 AT TRIM M 1 Nils. SILK VELVETS in all shades.
NEW IMjTMKS, new tips, new ohnamfnts.
Inspection is Solicited.
SPRING SEASON 1886.
Frencli l-attern llonnets, New Straw Goods, Ribbons,
Trimmings, Flowers, Feathers, Ornaments,
Frames, Etc., Etc.,
SATURDAY, MONDAY and TUESDAY,
March 27th, 39th and 30th.
ZJ-YOU A HE RESPECTFULLY
Corner Fort and Hotel streets
mcmi JU uui
r-iiUiZxi Tlie eleventh of June is at haml, and I liitve, therefore,
:H ' ; !i manufactured some of the finest HiiiKle-atrapped ham with
-V .- i.v saddle. Homething never attempt d before in tli King-
iL..,n, mid which all good hom-men know the value of. I mImo
have .Ski-lcton and TCriglii-l J. c-key Poddlen. Hood and Hheeta of all kind, and eTerv
Ihing to tit out a fiist-claris sai k-. I have always manufactured the LeHt harnevM, and
am now Letter prepared than ever, as I have the LeHt set of workmen I ever had or ever
were in thin Kingdom. J!y .'oodn will be hold at moderate price. Order from Ihe
other islands promptly attended to.
Proprietor Comer Harness Store,
MUTUAL TELEPHONE 299. TTOTnT TTT TT
STEAM BO ILK Its, FI'RNACKS AND RANliKS
Set. lnielc and .stone Work done on reiiKonuMe
terms. Address: Corner A LA PA I and BE HE
TAN I A MreetH, second house, or through the
Post Ortioel an II
''"'fi ' !''''''t,: ,'i
t "-.?fx&&6 ' feS '--r-r.
INVITED TO ATTEND.
Honolulu, II. I.
Tn Harenninn on1 (imw !
Miiiwi dim vuiwi).
Those very Uesiruole preuiNea,
No. 210 Kinjr Street,
Lot lOO by 300. llHnnluir Through
to Yon iigr Street.
V ith good dwelling liouae of eight rooms bath .
kitchen, c-losem. etc., et. arrUe faouaa.
stables, servants' tooms Mid all neeeary oat
Grounds well sucked with trees and shrubbery,
and supplied with artesian water.
Will sell low on easy terms. Apply to
M. W. McCHESXKY t SON,
niarttf 42 Queen Htreet
W. S. LUCE,
WINE and SPIRIT MERCHANT,
4nuitbell Illoflt, Herehaut Nt..
Has Just received these celebrated brand of
Whiskies ia case:
O. & O. S. S. KENTUCKY WHISKY,
C. W. STUART KENTUCKY
M KENNA'S KENTUCKY WHISKY,
MALTED RYE WHISKY.
Aii.l lu tin Ik.
" OLD CROW" WHISKY,
" HERMITAGE " WHISKY,
" NEW HOPE" WHISKY",
"DEL AIR" WHISKY.
XT Speelal attention drawn to "NAdf.EK"
FINEST OLD PUKE CALIFORNIA BIIANDV.
, - puii une ()f the besl brands of ( banapaff n,
Brandies, Whiskies, etc., always on band.