Newspaper Page Text
BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Exchange on tho
23nnlc ol Cnlll'ovMiii, fc. IT.
And tlielr Hgetits In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, MONO KONG.
Messrs. N. M . Holhtclitlil it yon, London
The Ooinmeiohil lhuik Co., or Sydney,
Tke Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
The Bank of Now Zealand: Aucklnnd,
Chrlstohurch, nnd Wellington,
The Bunk of British Columbia, Vic
torla, I). 0., nnd Portland, Or.
Transact a Ocucint Hanking Husluc:.
Tledged to neither Stot not Party,
Bnt established for tho benefit of all,
'JTUSDAY, SKIT. 7, 1880.
HAWAII FOR THE HAWAIIANS.
Wc said Saturday, that within
proper limitations, we fully endorse
the sentiment "Hawaii forthella
wniians." So wo. do. The aborigi
nal Hawaiian has the claim of prior
right based on prior possession.
This is a claim, a right which should
be respected. So it has been, and
so it is. The foreigner did not
conic here, lias not come here, sock
ing to dislodge and displace the
natives. He has rather sought
alliance nnd atllliatiou with him.
But conceding to the native the
right of prior possession is not con
ceding his superiority of claim, when
once he has, of his own free-will,
admitted the foreigner to an equal
ity of right.
But we find ourselves wandering
from the point. It is more particu
larly in. the matter of government in
its various branches that the cry of
"Hawaii for the Ilawaiians" is
being sounded, and it was with this
aspect of the question in view that
we started out. Well, Hawaii has
voluntarily disavowed its ancient
forms and methods, and by the ad
vice and assistance of white foreigners
adopted the white foreigner's form
of government. Because Hawaii of
the Hawaiian people have accepted
-and adopted the foreigner's foim or
government, should they alt-o accept
lihn as the governing power or
agent? No, not necessarily. If the
Ilawaiians hac the necessary
knowledge and ability for the proper
and efficient carrying out of the
form of government which they have
accepted, and which they cannot
now possibly discard, it should be
placed on their shoulders and in
their hands. Moreover, if they are
unable to bear the entire burden,
hut arc competent to carry a part,
they should take the part they are
equal to. That is, if incompetent
for some ollicial positions, but com
petent for others, they should be en
trusted with those for which they
are competent. For all positions
in the public service that they are
qualified they should have the pre
ference over all others. Tims far
we believe in "Hawaii for the Ila
waiians," but not farther.
To give a man olllcc in the gov
ernment or under the government,
simply because he is Hawaiian, with
out regard to competence, or to
create oillces merely lor the" sake of
supplying Ilawaiians with positions
to live at their country's expense, is
in either case going to a foolish ex
treme, which no sensible man can
endorse. By the first the ellicieney
of the public horviee is impaired,
and tho people suffer; by the
second the people's money is put to
a misuse, which benefits nobody but
its recipients. Such an application
of "Hawaii for tho Ilawaiians" has
a direct tendency to bring shame
upon Hawaii, and ultimately to di
vest her of independence. '
THE S. F. BULLETIN CORRECTED.
Yesterday we published a com
munication sent from "an occasional
correspondent" hero to the San
Francisco Jiilletin. It was our in
tention to have made a brief correc
tion of some of the most glaring
errors of the reprint communication
in the same issuo of its publication,
but through an oversight the reprint
article, which had been in typo
since Saturday, t appeared a day
earlier than was intended, without
our corrections. Wo hasten to sup
ply yesterday's omission. Not
that it is necessary to enlighten our
own readers, but for the information
of our esteemed San Francisco con
temporary. The letter purports to come from
"an occasional correspondent" at
Honolulu. Whoever this occa
sional correspondent may be, he
of she should discontinue to wrilo
sihout the affairs of this country
until better informed. "Wo are not
disposed to hecuso the wi'ilcr of
malicious or intentional misrepre
sentation, but ot profound ignorance
concerning tho matters treated of.
Tho "law-making functions" of
these-islands arc not "performed by
a House of Representatives," only
in part. The Legislative Body is
composed of 20 Nobles, or appointed
life members, and 28 Representatives,
elected by tho people for two years.
These' two classes of legislators sit
together in one body, and constitute
the Legislatme. Kach member does
not leceivc 81,000 compensation.
The Nobles are not paid at all, and
the allowance for Bcprcsentativcs is
The present King was not elected
by popular vote, but by vote of the
The Opposition did not introduce
and force tho measures alluded to.
The sewerage question has not yet
been disposed of. Tho fixing of city
grades and lire limits bills were in
troduced by a Minister allied to the
party in majority, but were assisted
through the llousu by the Opposi
tion, wlio are always ready to sup
port measures that they believe to be
for the public good.
No "bill providing for the appro
priation of $30,000 towards chris
tianizing tho South Sea Islands,
passed the House." An amount of
30,000 was appropriated for diplo
matic missions to any part of the
world that the Executive may deem
expedient, but not f or. christianiaini
The English and German elements
of the community are as deeply in
terested, proportionately, in the con
tinuance of the reciprocity treaty
with the United States, as other
The limited amount of coffee
grown on the islands is certainly of
very tine quality, but "the future of
this crop" awaits more than "the
touchstone of intelligent capital and
larger operations to make it a very
profitable crop, and equal in extent
to any coffee fields in the world."
First of all, the coffee interests and
possibilities of the country await the
discovery of a remedy for the
destructive blight to which the grow
ing coffee is here especially liable.
Let the blight disappear, and pro
bably coffee culture would soon
develop into an important industry.
If true, we should be proud to
acknowledge that "none but the
purest and beat breeds of btock are
propagated here. A great improve
ment has undoubtedly be made in
our breed of stock within the past
few years, through the importation
of superior breeds by Hon. Jas. I.
Dowsett and others. But it would
be dillicult, even now, to find a
country with a larger proportion of
"scrubs" to the whole than the
It is extremely gratifying to learn
that the refuse of our sugar mills is
shipped to England, and sold at
from $70 to SI 00 per ton. The
only trouble is, that it is not true.
Wisli it was.
Instead of lamie "being raised
largel3'," its raising in limited quan
tity only has just commenced. True,
we entertain hopes of its developing
into a leading industry.
The Ewa banana growers do not
consider "the export banana trade
to San Francisco largo and lucra
tive." Large, comparatively, it
may be, but lucrative it is not At
one time it paid moderately well,
but now, and for some time past, it
has been a losing business, and
raiswrs are ceasing to plant.
The foregoing is a brief correction
of some of the more noticeable
errors of the S. F. Jiulletiu letter,
but by no means all. In fact, it is
hard to find a single sentence in the
entire comliiunicatton that is not
more or less tinged with error. We
would advise that "occasional cor
respondent" not to seek occasion for
more correspondence until he has
become better informed concerning
the country respecting which ho has
been sadly misleading San Francisco
HON. R. C. CREIGHTON.
The Hawaiian Gazette of this
date publishes a short extract, cre
dited to the Newcastle Chronivla,
but which came originally from the
London Times, giving a brief out
line of the career of Hon. II. C.
Creighton, present Hawaiian Min
ister of Foreign Affairs. As the
extract deals only with Mr. Creigh
ton's journalistic history, the Ga
zette considers the omission of his
political career in Now Zealand as
an oversight which should bo rcini
died, Mr, Creighton was ;i mem
ber of the New Zealand Parliament
for u considerable period, mid was
nlso Secretary of the l'rovliiHnl
Council of the Provinces of Auck
land. In tho latter position he was
executive olllcer of the Provincial
Government, and his works in that
enpacity arc seen to-day in wharves
at the city of Auckland, nnd wharves
and many public improvement oti
the Thames Goldllelds in that pro
vince, the duty of whose opening
devolved on him. But Mr. Urcigh
ton's career in New Zealand was
much more journalistical than poli
tical. Following is what the Auck
land Jiell, of July 'J8, 1880, says of
Many old colonists in New Zea
land will be pleased to .see that Mr.
Bobert J. Creighton has been an
nounced as the Minister of Foreign
Affairs in the' Court of the King of
the Hawaiian Islands. Mr. Cieigh
ton was long known in New Zealand
as one of the ablest and. best writers'
ever connected with journalism in
the colony, and at the same time the
most genial ot men, and though the
Kingdom of Hawaii is but a small
one, and its foreign lelations cannot
be at present of a very intricate
kind, still the position occupied by
Mr. Creighton is nn interesting one,
and we venture to say that it will
be filled with distinction and success.
As editor of the Daily Southern
Gross, and part proprietor of that
journal during its palmiest days,
subsequently as editor of the New
Zealand Jerald, and then the
founder and editor of the Otogo
G'utrdiun, Mr. Creighton, during
the whole time of his residence in
New Zealand, wos in the very fore
front of journalism, while his sound
information on every question of
public interest, united with an inci
sive and forcible style of writing,
enabled him to maintain his pre
eminence. For ten or twelve years
subsequent to leaving New Zealand
Mr Creighton was at San Francisco,
wielding the pen of successful journ
alism, and at the same time acting
as political agent for the Govern
ment of New Zealand in tjic United
States, where bib services not merely
in connection witli postal and other
public questions, but with acclima
tization in New Zealand were of
eminent advantage to the colony,
and wheic he always gave a cordial
welcome and invaluable aid to any
colonist passing through the city of
the Golden Gate. Since then Mr.
Creighton has removed to Honolulu,
founding a journal there, and, as
might 'have been anticipated by
everyone familiar with his former
career, lie has made his presence
felt, and has now attained one of
the highest distinctions that inter
esting little kingdom can give. As
a former member of our Provincial
Government at Auckland and a
member of the House of Bcprcsen
tativcs of New Zealand, Mr. Creigh
ton brings experience as well as
ability to assist him in administra
tion, and hosts of old New Zealand
friends will watch with interest and
anticipations of much success, the
new and honorable career on which
he lias entered.
Continued from puyc A.
Tuesday, September 7th.
The house opened at 10 o'clock
with prayer by the Chaplain, Bev.
J. Waiamau. A quorum was ob
tained at , Present: Minis
ters Gibson, Creighton and Dare;
Nobles Cleghorn, Kuihelani, Bush,
Walker (President), Martin and
Parker; Beps. Hayselden, Keau,
Lilikalani, Baker, Kauhi, Brown,
Kaulia, Kaunamauo, Wight, Na
hale, Nahinu, Kauhanc, Kalua,
Aholo, Kaukau, Biehardson, Castle,
Dickey, Kaai, Paehaole, Kauai and
Palohau. Minutes were read in
both languages by the Clerk, E. A.
Pierce, and the Interpreter, L. Wil
Bcp. Brown, seconded by Bep.
Castle, moved a reconsideration of
the vote of yestorday on "An Act
to create Boards of Road Commis
sioners, to prescribe their duties
and those of Boad Supervisors, for
the purpose of amending section 0.
Tlie same members moved to
amend section 0 by striking out the
words following "collections," so as
to make the section read :
Section (i. The- respective Gov
ernors, and on the Island of Oahu,
the Minister of Finance, shall from
time to time pay over to the several
Road Supervisors the amount of
road tax available from the collec
tions. Amendment passed.
Bop. Kaulukou moved the bill be
imlefinitory postponed. Lost.
On motion of Bcp. Brown tho bill
passed as amended.
Bep. Brown read tho report of the
Judiciary Coniittee on the bill to
naturalize certain aliens, recom
mended that the title bo changed to
read "An Act to naturalize Abraham
I loff iiung and Sydney B. Francis
Hoffnung," and with this amend
ment that the same pass.
The report was adopted, the bill
passed to engrossment,, and ordered
to bo read a third time, Thursday.
Bep. Kalua read tho report of the
committee on Public Lauds and Im
provements, on certain acts provid
ing for the lighting of the city of
Honolulu. With regard to the act
granting lo Mr. D 1 Smith find Ills
associates tho franchise for tho above
purpose, and tho proposals of Mr.
Smith mado before tho committee,
they find the bill not complete
enough to justify its passage, there
being nn conditions binding upon
Mr. Smith to compel him to perform
his part of the contract, and the
committee recommend this bill be
laid on the table.
Respecting the net granting the
said franchise to Mr. C. O Berger
and his associates, the committee
could not recommend its pnssago in
its original form ; but after certain
amendments made by Mr. JUcrger,
and after consultation with those In
terested, tho committee have pre
pared a now bill which embraces all
of tho proposed amendments, and
which new bill is recommended, to
be passed to engrossment.
Bcp. Keau moved the repoit
Noble Bishop moved the report
be laid on the table to he considered
with tho bill. Passed.
Bep. Brown read a bill previously
given notice of, entitled an act to
provide for the issuing of certificates
of competency of engineers in charge
of the boilers and machinery of
steam vessels. The said member
moved this bill be placed on the
order of the day to be considered
with a bill already on the tabic relat
ing to the inspection of steam boil
Bep. Kaulukou said he had a bill
to introduce which he deemed of
sufficient inipoi lance lo justify him
in asking a suspension of the rule
that no new bills be introduced later
than the (ilh inst., to enable him lo
introduce the same.
Rep. Brown thought the proper
course would be to obtain leave of
the house to introduce the bill.
Leave being asked, was granted.
The hon. member then read a bill
entitled an act to amend section 1023
Civil Code, relating to the issuing of
executions and proceedings thereon.
On suspension of the rules, the
bill was read a second time by title,
passed to engrossment, and set for
third reading on Thursday.
Minister Dare moved a suspension
of the rules to present a petition
from the executors of the estate of
the late Bernice P. Bishop, setting
forth that the said executors had
obtained judgment in the police
court, on the 8th May, 188;"), against
J. G. lloapili, tax- collector, for
811.85, taxes paid on ceitain pro
perty in excess of the property tax
required l3' law, and praying the
house to provide, in the manner pre
scribed l3' law, for payment of the
said judgment, out of the Treasury.
Minister Dare moved a recon
sideration of the vote yesterday
indefinitely postponing tho Me
chanics lien bill, in order that a
briefer and otherwise better bill may
be introduced. Passed.
Bep. Brown moved the bill be
laid on the table. Carried.
Bej). Aholo read a resolution that
the bill to amend section -109, Civil
Code, be taken from the table.
On motion of the same member,
the bill was read a second time bv
title. Bef erred to Judiciary Com
Bep. Kaai moved the bill to
amend section 57 Civil Code, re
lating lo licenses, be taken from the
On motion of Bep. Castle, the bill
was referred to committee on the
Bep. Hayselden presented the
minority report of the committee on
the bill to amend section 780, Civil
Code, relating to election of repre
sentatives, recommending that the
bill pass with on amendment to the
effect that Oahu be represented by
ten members, six for the district of
0. Bep. Thurston said the act
relating to property of married men,
to have been read a third time to
day, was not engrossed, and moved
it be read on Thursday. Carried.
Bep. Brown asked for information
respecting a bill introduced by him
onthc first of June, as he saw that
bills brought forward in July were
placed above it on the order of the
day. He had seen it once on the
order of the day, but it had been
taken' off. Bills should take their
Bep, Castle said the House had
got into the habit of taking bills out
of their regular order.
Bep. Aholo moved the order of
Minister Dare moved recess till
1 :30, which carried.
TO BUY, u young and
frch COW Statu wheru
(0 bo Keen ami pi Ire to
25 ill P, 0. BOX flUl.
Iloiines iii ticliool street. 1
Collage in Adnin'b Lane For
particulars apiilv to
Queen street Btore,
At Reduced Prices.
Water White & Standard
J. T. WATEKHOUSE.
i "AOME" niOVOLK In perfect order.
i Apply to (J4 lw) J. h. JkJiUAN.
AL. 1YS OA lI) CASE, red mniocco,
containing cnide, with name la.
scribed Rewind on returning to 144
Queen Street, or tn thbt Office. 24 2t
ItOOMS TO jLET.
9 NICK ROOMS liilul, Biiitiililo tor a
j-J Indv nr gentleman. Applv at No. 4
Garden Lnne. ' 24 tf
Tlint ven desirable Itcsldcncc
S. J. I.evcy. on the
Plain, tn let Larue nirv
liiuiiH In iniiln building, with suitable
out buildings; rpsdiliucc li complete
with nil modern improvements; Stable
and Onrrlilgc tlou-e, elegant gatdcu,
etc. For further paiiifnlare, apply to
J. B. WISEMAN,
24 lw Jli-iil Estate Agent.
Tho Russian Steamship
" MOSKWA "
A. UADLOFF, Commnnder,
Will Pail for San FianoUoo
On or about the 8th instant.
C2T for fnijt)it or pa-tap.-, having
superior iiceomiucduilon, apply lo
II. IIAGKFJ2LD & CO.,
24 !ltj A gem s.
New Photograph ltooin s
OVl'H Nieliol's More, Fort strict,
nu.M the Shooting Gallery, Pic
lures, I'm traits nnd Views. Fltst-class
woik. Satisfaction guaranteed.
.1. A, GONSALVKP.
Will open on MONDAY next. SO ly
rpilK undersigned having been ap
JL pointed AMgnees of the Estate of
.1. K. Oiip;irof Hllo, Hawaii, a bank
rupt, all persons Indebted to said Estate
are hereby untitled to pay the same, im
mediately to the undersigned.
V. C. PABKE.
E. HUTCHINSON, Assignees.
Honolulu, Sept. 1,18SU. 204t
Store lor Kent, and Fix
tures for Sale.
HP 1 1 AT ilttirnHf Stme nw occupied
JL by the l,A DI K,S' BAZAAR, S8 Foil
sticut, and nil the l'i.iiuu, Gins- Can'-,
&c, for sale. For fiiiihcr pniticiilars,
enquiieon tlie PiemUe. 410
Cha.s. Brewer & Co.'s Bos
Line of Packets.
r-U Shippeis will please lake no
Sr will he in the benli loading
tor this poit in November, to
Miil December 1st. Onlers should leave
here hy itenmtT of October li lo luivu
Another IliM uluss vessel will sail for
this port on or about the Is-t day of
March. 18S7, ol which t'uitlitr notice
will be glen.
For particulars apply to
U. hltBWKU & CO., Agents.
Honolulu. Ann 24. 1W. 13
DURING my absence from the Ha
waiian ishinilF, MR. IIKNKY
IOI..MKS will act for me under full
power of atlornev.
GILBERT .1. WALLER.
Duieil Honolulu, fcept. 1, 188(1. 2a Ot
lS OTJ CE of TKESPASST"
AjL unknown peiMins found entering
1 he Stables or premises occupied
h.s the iimici.signcd, on the makiii hide
of Ouliu I'rUon, after 8 o'clock at nij-'lit,
will be liable to being nircted or shot.
CHUN KUI SUE.
1'iif.on Ifoad, Honolulu, September 2,
U8IS. 23 lw
NOTIf'E is hereby given that Mr
JAR POO SIN having mid out all
his inteiesi in Hib Kong Wo & Co. Car
penter Shop, Nuu"ii titrvi-i, to Mr. Ho
Su Kee, U 110 longer responsible for tho
Company debts. 18 2w-
By order of the Tiniec-. of the Bethel
Church, I will sell at I'ublle Aucilon, at
my tiulcbinom, lir llin lulu, on
SATURDAY, Sept. 25, '8G,
ut 1J4 o'clock, iiuoii,
that very valuable and de-lnible pro
perty owned by the Beil'cl Church
Axsociulion, and known 11 s tlie
Bethel Church Lot
situate at the corner of King and Bethel
The dimensions of thu whole lot is us
follows, viz: On King htreel 011,5 feet
(S 27 40' E) on Bethel stieel, 121.0
feet (S (19 a.V Wi adloinini; bailors'
Home, 57 5 feet (N1700W1 on the
Kwa side, hnok pail, 112.75 feet (N 0i
20" E) to tho initial point. The pro-
periy is laid out in lour mugnltlcent
building lots, ab follows, viz:
1 Lot facing' on King St.,
1 Lot corner Ivinfi; & Bethel
2 Lots facing; Bethel St.
Bi'lhel street is lobe widened to 50
feet, mailing llils a very valuable build,
lug situ lor business houe.es,
A plan of this pioperty can he eccn
my 1 lllce.
EST Terms are l Cash, the bilanco
to bu paid in u.jual liibtallnients, in I, 2
and it yeuri, sccuicdby Hi tt mortgage
upon the premises sold, mid Improve
ments be) ea Iter placed thereon. Interest
at the rate of 8 per cent, per annum, pay.
able Hcmi'Uiiuuully, frco of luxes. 1'rin.
elpal and interest payable in U. S. Gold
Deeds at the expense of purchaser,
J. LYONS, Auctioneer.
IDx: 3Iiij-ii)w:i, tit
file's Beaver Saloou.
!Nev Store I
THE MECHANICS' BAZAAR,
Corner Fort ami Merchant Streets.
EQAN & CO, tiiko pleasure hi announcing that they '" vu "Pc7 ..' !V?i?i VillS.f r
nnd would ho pleased to Irive you tall unci examine be most ei inpletu Unu of
Now G o,lS ever opened In llonolulu, and at ..sto.-bhlndy low Pilot to
suit the tlmiw.coruprlsliiB aconipletc.solectaiid most fiMhiunulilu line of
Clothing, Gents' Furnishing Goods, lists &
CnpH, IJootH 11111I SUocn, TrniikH, ViiHnoh, etc., etc.
Boys' and Children's Clothing a Specialty.
JST TJuoiicIi Talr nnd honest dealing
uivJ'J ua a uai.ii.
W. S. LUGE,
Wine and Spirit IVHercSiant,
Campbell Block, Merchant Street,
Keep tho finest
Best Brands of Ales,
in Hie City, nnd oilers some for snlo at lowest llgnic.s:
"Dolmonico" Champagne, "Cochet Blanc" Champagne,
Veuvo " Cliquot" do., " Ch. Farro" do., and other good brands,
" Ceiitutv " Whiskey by the gallon or dozen;
Ce'try, lleef and Iron; Pacific Congress "Water; Napa Sorla;
Apollitmrls Water; Clysmlc; Hclfnst Ginger Ale; Older;
Scotch, Iiibh and Kentucky Whisklet; Brandies of all grades;
Ales, Beers and Stout, assorted Brands,
CALIFORNIA WINES, 20 DIFFERENT KINDS.
8" All goods delivered promptly to any part of the City- Great care taken
in packing and shipping to other Island?.
Bell Telephone, 445;
Mutual Telephone, 418;
V. O. Box, 876.
30 X AYS !
Ninth Great Inventory Sale at the Leading Millinery
House of Clms. J. Pishel.
Items of special interest to Buyers of Seasonable
Dry Goods, Cldthing, Millinery,
WoolH and Slioex, Hats nnd Ctvpw, etc.
We have just received SO days later'tbau
continct calls for, n large invoice of
Ihc very best make of Ladies' French
Kid Shoes. By reason ot their late
arrival we have notjficd the manufac
turer that we shall sell them on his
account at just ONE-UALF of the In
Till- Sale will continue until the entire
Slock has been disposed of.
Our $7 Slioet will be sold for only
Dunne the next 30 days wo will sell our
$7 50 Favorite Jersey for only
Our $5 Jersey for only $3,
Our $3 75 Jersey for only $2.
50c. on the$1.
Our entire line of all wool Drfss. Gor.ds
in plaids, stripes the newest patterns
will lie sold at ouc on tlie $ 1.
A Fpccial feature in our Dress Good:
Department tins wceic will ue tn
40 Pieces of Silk Brocades at 50c. a Yard,
former prlco, $1.
This is the greatest bargain presented
by us this season in colored Dress
DOc on the $1.
13iiilji-oirfci-icH and .Luces,
Over 200 new patterns have been add.
td to our all-ready immense stock.
Fine biSws, Flowers,
AND A FULL LINE OF
THIUMKD AND UNTMMMKD
Our $8 PaniBols for $4 1(3,
Our 0 ParasoU for :( 35.
Our $.r Puriifols for $2 85.
Our $3 i'arasols for $'J.
Wo have a few Children's Parasols
which wo will offer for 50 cents each.
Remember, this Sale is only for 30 days !
Cull Eurly and Secure your Bargains.
CHAS. J. FISIIEL,
CHAS. HUSTACE. GROCER,
King Street, between Fort and Alalcea Streets,
HAS RECEIVED, PER AUSTKA.LIA,
Smoked Salmon, Smoked Halibut, Hams, Bacon, Block CodlHh, Kits and tins SaT.
moil Bellies, kegs Butter, Cala Cheese, kegs Pickles, kegs Pig Pork, Table Rai
sins, Figs, Almonds, Walnuts, Spiced Beef, Boned Chicken, Lunch Toimue, Chip,
ped Ueof, cases Oysters, Saidincs, Sea Foam Cruckers, Flour, Bran, Wheat, Oats,
White Cii6tilo Boup, Granulated Sugar, Cubu Sugar, Powdered Sugur, Oermea,
Breakfast Germ, Choice Teas, French Peas, etc. Also,
"Good Night" and Falaco Brands Keroseno Oil.
All at Lowest market rates and Satisfaction Guaranteed. C2T P. O, Box 672;
342J Telephone 110.
INev Goods !
we hope to receive n shnre of piihljc
Wines, Spirits, etc,
30 DAYS !
for Ladies, Gents and Children at.
50c on the 1.
Our C3c Balbrigan Vett is extra good!
No such opportunity to purchase these-
world-ienouned goods at half price
can posibly occur apain this season..
168 Gents' $12 Suits.
Coat, Vest and Pants for only $6 90.
The Grc atest Bargain ever offered in
123 Boys' Suits tor $4.37 1-2,
FOK31EK PRICE, 7 GO.
liese are all trimmed nicely and well
VI ynrds of Choice Piints for $1.
10 yards of J wide Cotton for $1,
14 yards of unbleached Cotton for $1,
412 doz of Gents' lino Neckwear, at COc
on tho $1,
118 doz of Gents' Summer Undershirts
at 25c ach, woilli COc.
Cent's White Shirts
Ve claim to have the lai treat and
mobt complete Slock in this city, the
very best make and the very lowest
Every Shirt warranted LINE.N
BOSOM, LINEN CUFFS and GOOD
Our $2 CO Shirt we will sell for 80
dayB only at 1 45 each, whenever
bought by single one or 10 dozen at tho
800 doz of Mackinaw Hats at !(0c each,
Our 32 0 Hats wo will sell nt 81 05,
(gr Come and look at thetc Huts and
you cannot resist from buying.
Our entire line of Hosiery will he sold
at C0q on the $1.
Infants' Short Dresses, Oambric-Nnn-
took t-tylishly made and trimmed
from 50c up.
The Ladies will Apprcciato the fol
Arasene, at 2fic a doz, former price, 50&.
Chenille, at 25c a doz, former prlco, COc.
Our 85, 81 and $9 Pompoms will bu
sold during the next 80 days for 61 CO
The Leading Millinery House, corner Fort and Hotel strcees.
j? ' t - 4 iafe ?44iU,vw . .. y. $