Newspaper Page Text
C t. A
SATURDAY, JUNK 25, 1887.
Stiiir Wnlnlcala from Kiiunl
iStiur .Tns Mnkce from Knpua
Stmr Ivy Humes fiom MoMtlela
Sehr Wnloll from Mokulclu
Schr Hob Hoy from Mnkiiwiio
Schr lliiloiiknlii for Pepeukeo
Stmr Iwnluul for l.nlialnu and Hamakua
at 6 am
BtmrlCllnuea Hon for namakmi tit 5
VESSELS LEAVING MONDAY.
llkttto Planter for San Francisco
Sclir Waloll for Kuan
Stmr Wiilulcalo for Kauai
Stmr J A Cummins for Wnlnianulo
Stmr Walmaunlo for VTulanno and Wul
titiur Ivy Holmes for Wnlanao
From Koolau, Walalua and Walanae,
per steamer 0 11 Bishop, June 21 Louis
Kalilbnum, Bert Fuller, Mrs Gray, Miss
Wall, Mr and Mrs J 11 Holt, Mr Stlll
nian and 7 deck.
Fiom Kauai, per Fteamcr Walaleale,
Juno 25 Mrs E Hopke, Mr Fisher, C N
Spencer, A S Wilcox and 38 deck.
CARGOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
Sola Bob Boy 40 cords fire-wood
Stmr AValnlealc 3,470 bags of sugar.
Stmr Jas inakeo l,i570 bags sugar.
Stmr 0 It Bishop 078 bags paddy and
310 bags rice.
.Stmr Ivy Holmes-3X0 bags paddy.
iSehr Watoll-1,000 bags paddy.
VESSELS IN PORT.
Bktno Planter, W K Perrlman
Bgtne Consuelo, Cousins
Bk Calbarlcn, Peiklus
Itk Cerastes. Btumund
Bk Don Carlos, Jacobson
Bktno Morning Stnr. Turner
Bk C O Whltmore, Thompson
Bk Saranac, Shaw
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
To-NiaiiT will bo given tho last
combination show tit tho tent, Fort
A bmam. wliilo dog, with yollow
apols, lias been lost, for the return of
which an advertiser offers a. reward.
t Several of the officers of tho U.
8". 8. Adams wero invited out to Wai
kiki, to-day, to join a surf-bathing
The Altar Society of tho Roman
Catholic Church will meet nt tho
Convent, at .'1 o'clock to-moirow after
noon. Fine weather is reported from nil
parts of tho islands, by vessels that
.arrived last evening and this morn
ing. It is runioicd that His Ex. Mr.
'Gibson intends taking a trip to the
Coast by tho steamship Australia,
July the Cth.
Want of spaco compels tho hold
ing over of our report of Oahu Col
lege exercises, editorial comments,
.and other matter.
The Bothol Union Sunday School
will meet nt tho usual time and
jplaco, .Sunday, nt 0:45 a.m. A full
attendance is requested.
Mr. W. H. Rfokaril, Missltickard,
Master Lyman, Miss Vida and Miss
Lyman, went home to ljawaii by the
steamer Iwalani this morning.
Bin. Merrill, U. S. Minister Resi
dent, Mrs. Merrill, Miss Hall, Miss
Carroll, Mr. Hastings, and Miss Put
nam, visited tho U. S. S. Adams
The steamer Waialealo will sail on
Monday for Kauai, taking her own
route as well us that of tho steamer
Jas. Makeo. Tho last named s't-enmer
will lay up for general repairs.
TAitar.T shooting with rifles was
hold on boaid tho war ship Adams
this morning. A target was placed
on tho reef at about 200 yards sea
ward from tho vessel.
A okand combination concert is
.announced for next Tuesday night,
tho 28th inst., in tho Opera House,
and under tho patronago of tho King.
'Tho box plan will bo open at the
toillco of J. E. Brown & Co. at 0
.o'clock Monday morning.
Ladies can liavo their hair dressed
in the latest stylo for any occasion,
by a professional in that liuo. Miss
Jtosa Cohen, who may bo communi
icatcd with at Mr. Adler's bIioo storo,
Tfuuanu street, attends to this work;
Sho will visit ladies at their resi
dences if desired.
Tho Royal Hawaiian Hand will
play this afternoon nt Emma
tiquro at 4 :30 o'clock. Following
is tho programme ;
Ovorturo Splilgenla .Glliek
"Waltz Qltana BucalossJ
Selection Krmlnlo Sacobousky
Ohoius Illetizl Wagner
.Quadrille Tho Times Cooto
BLUE RIBBON LEACUE.
Tho following prpgrnmmo will ho
given In tho Y. M. C. A. Hall nt
7 :30 this evening, to which every
body is wellcome i-
Piano Solo Miss Konorick
.Song Mrs. 12. O, Pamon
Heading Mr. Dower
Ti,,nt i . . . Miss Alexander
"uot ... MissMorloy
Heading.. ,,, .Miss Potorson
Song J Miss Diokson
Address. . Hon, A. 1 Juili,
!u gwUjj gitfUiitt
Fkiuay, Juno SJdlh,
Examination of Tolico ofllcer Kn
After I got Dias oulsldo tho gate,
I turned round and saw Robinson
on his back and several people on
top of him. I pulled him on to his
feet. Afterwards 1 saw a native
looking on and I snid to him "you
stop here, I want you for a witness."
I kept blowing my whistle and I
saw three policemen coining up
Richard street. That was all 1 saw.
I did not see any 20 policemen that
night. I know all tho policemen.
Had there been 20 thei o I should
have recognised tliem. When the
three policemon camo I said "Ho
quick, or these men will get killed,
1 am the only ono that had been
helping them." I then told Dias to
point out the man who commenced
this row. I had uindo up my mind
to arrest Crcighton and Mullcr be
cause they had stampeded the
horses and taken part in tho distur
bance. I consider if I had not been
there to call assistance tho 2 police
men would have been killed. There
were about 50 of these pcoplo there
and also thrco hacks full of people
looking on. I then saw a captain
of police and another police oillcer
drove up. The crowd was thou
getting very thin. There was no
body to arrest. They had all got
into the yard. I arrested Mr.
Crcighton and passed him over to
Kaumela to hold. I then told Kaun
to arrest Mr. Mullcr. At that time I
did not know Mr. Muller was a
Consul. I am sure thero wero
at least 50 pcoplo there. I then
camo down to the Police Station
with the prisoners, The others were
brought by other policemen. Judg
ing by tho action of' these gentle
men, they had been drinking some.
They wero not drunk. When I ar
rested Crcighton and Mullcr and
told them to come to the Police Sta
tion, they consented. I did not use
any force. There wero six got into
a hack and came to the Police Sta
tion. Three police, Creighton Mul
ler nnd another white man whom I
do not know. I had been on my
beat all the evening. Robinson was
not thore when I tlist got there. I
blow the whistle and kept on blow
ing a long tunc.
Lokana sworn, stated: Last
Saturday evening I was nt tho
Palace. I both heard and saw a
disturbance at tho corner of Hotel
and Richard streets. I first heard
the policeman's whistle. Thou I
went over to tho corner, -fhcard a
noise. I could uot tell if it was
near by or far off. I saw by my
watch it was half-past 12 o'clock.
I camo out of the gate on Richard
street, and seeing pcoplo moving
about a littlo above, J walked along
in that direction. I went as far as
the corner and stood there and saw
two policemen coming along with
Mr. Creighton. Thore socmed to
be considerable excitement amongst'
the white people around there. It
seemed to me there were enough
pojicemen thero to do tho woik
without my help. I saw Mr. Dow
sett nnd Whitney. I don't know
Mr. AVidemann. After Mr. Muller
had been arrested I saw Mr. Dow
sett come along behind and catch
hold of Dias by tho shoulder. Dias
turned round and they had a scuflle
in the street. I turned round to
assist tho policeman. He did not
'touch Mr. Mullcr. I had hold of
Mr. Creighton. A policeman came
along with a horse and X suggested
that lie exchange the horse for the
man. Just at that moment a half
white policeman rode up and jumped
off his h'ors.o and I held his horso.
I looked towards ho crowd and
Dowsett and Dias were on tho
ground. I lost sight of tho half
white policeman. There were at
least 15 white men there perhaps
more. Altogether there woro about
10 policemen there. First of nil
three policemen and myself were
holding JJr. Creighton. There were
a largo number of white men there
and if tho policemen had not kept
coming, I think the white men
would hare got away with them.
Mr. Dowsett "took a very active
pnrt in the talking. It appeared to
me Mr. Dowsott wanted tho police
men to go into tho yard. When I
saw the orowd had disporsed I went
Cross-examined by Mr. Hatch. The
search for Dias's badge was made
inside the gate (Ho identifies Robin
son). I held Robinson's horso. I
did not eeo the policeman strike
Dowsott. I have an jdpa that Dow
sett struck the policeman, but am
not certain. I did not soo any
badge on Dias. I know ho was a
Mr. II. M. Whitney was next
called ns the first witness for tho de
fense,. I was nt Mr. Mullcr's pn Saturday
evening. Mr. Hatch nnd Mr. Whit,
ing started to go first. Two or threo
minutes after they left, tho others
started. Afterwards, I left the door
of tho hoiiso and walked towards the
gato. Mr. Mii)Jcr accompanied us.
We straggled along, when wo got to
the gate thoro were two horsemen
outside, boraeono remarked "J
wonder who these men are?" Up
to that time there had been no notsq
of any kind, Tho conversation was
carried on in an ordinary ton c, Ono
of our members remarked "I wondor
who these men arc." Wo wero then
on the sidewalk. Mr. Dowsott an.
swered by saying, "Why, I think
that's tho fellow that hauled up
'Tonoy tho other night." Ono of
them replied by say)nguYes, I know
you nro tho follow I would like to
nt." Jo ok answered him.
Como nlona." At that moment
the other policeman pushed his
horso's noso amongst us nnd said,
"I'll fight you Jack Dowsett," nnd
got down from his horso and said,
"You hit me, you take tho offen
sive." I hnvo since found out it
was Dias. Sovcral of us said
"What's the good of fighting or
kicking up a row." When the man
took off his coat, I saw a police
man's badge for the first time. Up
to that timo I did not know either
of them were policemen. When
Dins took up the light Dowsett told
him if he would take off his bndgc
and come inside he would tight him.
Dias repeated two or threo times,
"you strike mo fiist." Dowsett
backed off a little, and Dias rushed
forward. Dias caught hold of Jack
Dowsett around the arms and the
body. He said nothing about ar
resting him. 1 tried to separate
them. I did not strike Dias at any
time that evening. Neither did I
striko Robinson. Up to that time
Dias had not been struck by anyone
that I saw. I did not sec Dowsett
catch hold of Dias's bridlo and I am
very positive he did not strike him.
I 'was in a position where I could
sec. Dias was not prevented from
passing along the street by someone
grabbing at his bridle. After I
tried to separato them it resolved
itself into a general seufllc. My
idea was if wo could push them in
sido the gato we could separate
them. The gate gave away while
tho sculllc was going on nnd several
of tho men went down on the
ground. After that, I stepped into
tho road. Up to this timo Mr.
Widcmann was behind Mr. Dow
sett, nearer tho gate. After that I
went outside and stood out in tho'
road. I don't remember any ex
press waggon being near. I heard
a policeman's whittle blown. It
blew when Dias and Dowsett had
clinched or a minute after that. I
do not know who blew it. I then
saw sovcral policemen around and I
saw Mr. Mullcr arrested, and I
think Mr. Crcighton was taken off
also. After that Robinson stepped
up to mo with a policeman's "billy"
in his hand. Some spectator stepped
in and prevented him fiom using it.
Dias and another then came up be
hind mo and an cstcd me, and I
said, "What do you want to arrest
mo for?" They replied, "for your
in tcrf eiing in tho trouble at the
gato." As they 'held mo pretty
tightly, I told them to let go and I
would go with them. Coming to a
carriage, we got in and rode down.
There were in tho carriage Mr.
Crctehton, Mr. Mullcr and a police
maty At Mr. Mullcr's I was look
ing at some picture albums. I think
every ono in the crowd had ono
drink while there. A quart bottle
of champagne, a brandy bottlo with
an inch or two of brandy in it, aud,
I think, somo beer, was nil tho
liquor thpt was produced. 1 was
not under tho Influence of liquor
when J left the house. Mr. Wide
maun was not under the influence of
liquor, nor did I notice anything
tho mattor with Mr. Dowsott. When
Mr. Mullcr was nrrostcd I did not
interfere. I did not strike tho ofll
cer that arrostcd him.
Cross-examined by the Marshal :
I went to Mr. Midler's about half
past 10 o'clock. I probably had
more than glasses of champagne
beforo I left the Hotel, Altogether
it would not make 10, 1 did not
count and thcreforo I do not know
how many glasses I had. Four of
us had planned to play whist nnd
going to Mr, Muller's was an after
thought. Prinking p glasses of
champagne nt supper would not
affect me. The party cousisted of
8 or 10 persons. , Wnon I camo out
of tho gato I went on to the side
walk. The policemen had not cau
tioned us about making a noiso. I
did not know Robinson, There were
about ten in our party and 10 or 12
policemen, I did not form an
opinion of how many spectators
were thero. I djd not hoar thut
night that Dias and Robinson had
been hint. I don't remember see
ing Lokana there. I think the man
who told Robinson not to uso his
"billy," was Charlio AvnoJO. I am
not nwaro tlint I was ono df the'p'ar
tics cautioned at tho Hotel not to
make a noiso.
Uy the Court On arriving at the
gato thore wns no shouting or
At -1 :f)0 p. jr. tho Court adjourned
to 9:30 a. m. Saturday.
Tho assault case was resumed this
morning at half-past 9 o'clock.
J. JJpwsctt sworn, btated ; I was
at Mr. Mullor's on Saturday night
last. Thero wore others there nt
tho sumo time. Thoy all left to
gether with tho excoptlon of two of
the paily. Wo left about 1 o'clock.
On leaving wo made no loud noiso
whatever. Wo walked leisurely
dqwn tho front avenue togothcr.
On arriving at tho gato, we ob
served two men pn horsebaolc. Thoy
rodo up opposlto to tho gato nnd
stopped. In fact, turned tholr
horso's Heads towards Mr. Muller's
gate. One of tho party remaikcd:
"What do these two fellows want."
I turned round, nnc recognised Rob
inson nnd renmrke'd ? ('Thoro js my
friend Robinson, who friod to arrest
us somo limp ngo," He ndvanced
his horse townrds mo, pointing nt
mo, saying, "I know you Jack Dow
sett, G d you. You nro tho
man I want." I roinarkcil, "Wlint
do you wnnt?" Dins thon crtnio up
nnd naked mo if I wanted to fight.
I replied I would not fight him ns
long na ho had that badgo on, point
ing to tho badge on his breast. He
repeated hie flrtt rmnrk, nnd dared
mo to hit htm first, I replied, "No,
j. iigut , iiu pimccuiau, um u you
want to fight tnkc off that badge
and I will fight you," and to como
Inside the yard. Mr. Mullcr stenncd
in and repeated my remark about
coming into tho yard (o Dias, which
wns no sooner said, than Mr. Dias,
without any word about nrrcst,
jumped nt mo with tho Idea of pick
ing a fight. Dins used the expres
sion "Noho malic oc," but no at
tention wns paid to the remark, and
Dins and Robinson both had hold of
me. A general scufllo ensued, in
which somo of my friends took part,
and Dias and I fell on tho sidewalk
together. As soon as I felt myself
free I turned towards tho gate,
where I saw Mr. 0. N. Arnold, who
asked mo to get inside tho gale, as
there thoy could not touch mo. Just
as I got in tho gato, I presume nn
olhcr rush was mado at me, but I
managed to keep clear of the scuflle
aud slipped into the makai side of
the gate. At that point I turned
round and saw thrco or four figures
on tho ground, Where blows wero
passed between "the paitics on the
ground. Then thoy passed out of
the yard and I remained inside the
yard. I then stood looking over
the fence and observed Mr. Mullor
in the hands of thrco policemen,
being dragged down tho street.
Also Mr. Whitney in the hands of
two or thrco more policemen. I
turned to the police in front of tho
gate and explained in native as well
as I could the facts of the case. At
this point Robinson stepped up with
his "billy," shaking it in my face,
saying, if I dared to como outsido
he would hit mo, using oaths nt tho
same time. I saw ofllcer Dole, called
him aud explained to him how the
thing had started. Ho turned round
to mo and remarked In native "He
poe hou kola, Sua owau ninanci
mamua nolo pilikia," which trans
lated means, "Those are now men,
if I had been hero before this would
not have happened." They then
asked permission to como in and
look for a badgo that was lost. I
said, "Certainly, conic jn." They
looked for tho badge but did not
find it. They went out and I saw
Robinson mount his horso nnd, saj--ing
nt tho timo, "Jack Dowsett you
are a G d coward." Hy this
time the other gentlemen had been
marencu on to tlie station House.
Dias was amongst those who searched
for tho badge. I never saw hlin be
fore that night. I did not go out of
the gate a second time. Mr. Arnold
stayed there a minute or two. After
'I got in the ynrd there was a row
of policemen in front of tho gate.
I did not striko Dias in the face,
neither did I hit Robinson. Tho
only thing I did was to try and free
myself. Dias never stated ' that he
arrested mo, neither did Robinson.
I touched no bridlo or horse. Plas
had his coat on when he first came
up and ho had it off when ho came
up.to mo. I saw no badge when he
was on horseback. When ho camo
up to mo his badgo was on his left
breast, on his skirt. Wh'ituoy came
up to try and separato ijs. I did
not see either Whitney or Wjdcmann
strike Dias. Had they done so I
should havo seon it. Dias cot hold
of mo first and he tried to throw mo
nnd I struggled to freo myself, Ho
had his arms round my body. I
saw no one grab his badgo off. I
hardly think it could have been done
without my seeing it.
By the. Marshal An iqpertinpnt
quostion was overruled by tho Court.
I did not know Dias before that timo.
As far as I know that was the first
timo I saw him or had anything to
say to him. There was nothing
passpil, between us before he seized
mo round; tho body. Ho flrst gra)?
bod me by tho shouldors nnd then
clinched. (Example given inCouit)
I did not get nngry or rand. I know
of no grudge that Dias had against
we, Ho dared mo to tight and then
grabbod, I don't remember Mr.
Muller spoaking to mo. My atten.
tlon was attracted to Dias. Mr,
Hatch nnd Mr. Whiting woro the
first to leave the house. I had no
ill feeling to Robinson. I did not
make use of that expression, "I'll
fix you by and by," on a former oq
cslofi. Wlien l)(as and I fcjl, ye
fell sido by sio. If either Wido
mnnn or Whjtuey hnd struck Dias
whllo wo wero embraced, r. si(0qld
havo seen it, Most certainly Dias
wanted to fight me. Ho took off
his coat between tho time ho got off
his hoi8c nnd came up to me. I did
not sco his coat afterwards. I will
swear ho had a coat on. Ho had a
dark hat on. Ho said ho wanted o
fight mo after ho go$ qff hlo horso.
I dUl not hoar obnson toll Dias to
arrest mo, I was in conversation
with Robinson. I do not think I
drank 10 glasso3 of Champagne that
night. Tho timo between drinks
was not noted. I do not remember
how many toast were drunk.
By Mr. Whjtipgr-I drank nothing
after dinner, I played on tho gnltor
at Muller's houso most of tho timo
I was thero.
By the Court The fracas did not
last moro than 10 minutes. There
was no causo that I know of to
cause tho fracas, beyond tho remarks
I mado about Robinson trying to
arrest mo on a previous occasion.
Thoro was no noiso by any of our
paity beyond ordinary conversation,
Geo. S. Wells sworn, stated! I
nni a hack driver. I drvo for tho
Hotel stnble, Last Saturdny night
I was sitting by tho olllco botweon
12 nnd 1 o'clock, I romombor tho
dofendnnts coming out of Mr. Mul
lor's houso. When thoy camo out
thoy woro on tho point of bidding
Mr. Mullcr good uight. Thero was
no shouting or yinelng, J hoard
Ringing insido tho' houso, but uono
on tho street. They were not making
nny disturbance of any kind. They
had been out n minute or two when
the two policemen came up. I saw
Dias jump off his hoi so. The polico
stopped of their own nccord. I saw
no ono scizo the bi idle of either of
tho policeman's horses. Dias got
in front of Dowsett -nnd got hold of
him, nnd Dowsett snid if you'll tnke
your star off I'll fight you, but 1
wont fight a policeman. Then Dins
and Dowsett clinched and struggled,
and nfter n while they were separ
nted. I saw no blows struck by
either of thorn.
By the Murshal Tho number of
my hack is 7(1. T mm nni n .....
hack at the time. I was sitting on
the rail. My horso's head was to
wards tho Hotel. From where I
was sitting to whero Mr. Dowsott
and Dias were, I should judgo to be
about CO feet. I know Dias by
sight. I went over to where Dow
sett was when they foil against the
gate. I saw Dowsett and Dias up
to tho timo they were separated. If
Dowsott had struck Dins beforo
they clinched I should have seen
him. I do not know whether one
struck the other. Two or threo
tried to separate them. I do not
know who it was. I did not sco
tnem fall down outside in the street.
I saw a horse run away down the
street, no one on It at the time. I
heard a policeman's whistlo blown
for a minute or two. I saw Robin
son on horseback. I saw him ride
away. I suppose to get moro police
men. I did not see him when ho
came back. When the 6trugglo
commenced there wero nbout fifteen
ncoolo there. T linill nnt- !i.,i
frm Mr. Dowsett's action that ho
had been drinking. When Dowsett
told Dias to tako off his bndge ho
could havo been heard CO or 70
feet off. I do not know what Dias
By tho Court Everything was
quiet before the policeman got off
his horse. I only heard them bid
ding Mr. Muller "Good night."
FOURTH OF JULY.
At the meeting of tho Fourth of
July Committee last evening the
Finance Committee reported $2,350
subscribed. Tho whole committee
agreed to pursue the ordinal pro
grammcc, sketched in this paper
the day after the first meeting. Tho
resignation of Mr. Eldrcdge was
acocpted and his place on picnic and
sports committee was filled by Mr.
Jay Greene. A note will bo pub
lished in the papers, next week,
specifying tho timo of tho picnic,
modes of conveyance, etc.
Thoro was a general fight among
tbqjiailors on the bark Cerastes this
morning. Tho ceptain says that
after six months at hca it is natuinl
for the sailors to disagreo a littlo on
making land. But judging from
what a witness says tho disagreement
was inther big. Theio was knocking
down and pommelling in n vigorous
style. When tho captain was asked
how tho light terminated, ho said that
tho sailors "knocked oft" when thoy
had enough, nnd went to work on tho
cargo liko good 6eamou.
A new painting by Mr. Howard
Hitchcock of Kawaihao by moon
light is on view at Williams' gallery.
TJip plctqrp shows Maunakoa lightly
capped with snow, in the distance ;
also Kilauoa with the reflection of
Halemaumau hovering above. Tho
native fishermen with their canoes
are seen on tho beach and a hut with
an inviting light shinning through a
gmall wjiujow is closo by. Tho
wholo picture has a soft dreamy ap
poarance. A magnificent painting
by Tavernicr of the Volcano may
also bo soon at Williams' gallery.
Tavernicr's picture shows tho over
flow of Halemaumau nnd lava ooz
ing up through the crevices.
TF YOU WANT A FIRST CLASS
V, , lVont llesitte, but Itlng up
am both Telephones. GO lot.
TVTISS CHIULBURG RECEIV
1TJ. cd by the "Australia" a very line
and beautiful assortment of stylish mil
linery goods. Her former stock of
trimmed lmt nnd bonnets, she will sell
at cost, Ladles would do well to call at
L, 02 lui.
THE HOTEL FREE LUNCH
JL is spread every ooning iu tio bar
room, and patrons wll flnd everything
to suit tho taste of tho most fastidious
epicures, 47 f
AVING recently engaged a first.
. OlllUq (illllur llllll MniltlHncr Vnlr..
nc iiiu uuw tuny prcpnreu to nmiiuiac
turc, repair and ro gild auy kind of work
In our lino. Old Minor and Picture
Frames mndo oor as good as now, nnd
at prices within the reach of all. Tho
public are invited to call and Inspect
somo of tls work. Homcmljcr, any
thing that needs renewing in Gold, Old
Gold, Urone, Copper or Metal wo can
do. KING MHOS., Aut Broun. 17
S PERRY'S No. lFamllv Flour Is
otlered for sale bjGONSALYK3 &
CO., Queen Street. (Jl
- - - ... ,,H,3 .m.....,.,
I71VK STALLS FOB HORSl, WITH
. wngon slicdi and ham for 1'ii'd,
nnl other coiinpiiIcikuh, For partleu.
lurs, apply at this ofllro. (Jj lint
to column, f a pur aimuui,
TEMPLE OF FASHION!
Special Notice to the Ladies,
By the steamer Australia, I have received direct from
Europe, a large assortment of the
Latest Novelties in
DRY AND FANCY GOODS
which I offer at bed rock prices.
New Designs in White Dress Goods
Batiste, Lawns, Embroideries, Laces and other
new goods too numerous to mention.
New Novelties in Dress Goods,
Just received, at very low prices.
SSrLadics are invited to call and inspeot our stock.
!No trouble to show goods.
S. EHRLICH, 63 and 65 Fort Street,
(Opposite W. G.
Gent's, Youth's and Boy's
flats, Caps, Furnishing Goods, TrunkB and Valises.
Very Fine Line of Genf s Shoes
CORNER FORT AND MERCHANT STS.
The World's Breakfast Food
Prepared from Snow Flake Wheat,
lso, Highland Scotch Rolled Oats I
Aro an entirely uow preparation ofwlieit ami OaU, balngccokedlby Ste.un mid
only requiring a short timo to prepare them for the tulilc
tSTThe most nutrltiqus food Known.-j
Also, GerinoH, Gem, Graham Flour, Smoked Salmon,
Smoked Halibut, Hams, Bacon, Choice Ditos, Prune", Nut Ha'sins
Now Zealand, Californl i, and Island Potatoes', &u. ' '
Also, Droom Corn, excellent for chicken fto.l, for sale hy
Clias, Hustace, - - King- Street.
Tho Undersigned, P.
Pioneer Steam Candy Factory, Bakery
AND ICE CEEAM PARLOR,
Respectfully informs the public that from this day on ho is fully prepared
, to receive orders for
Lunches, Dinners, Suppers, Banquets, Balls.
And guarantees In all eases the fullest satisfaction, ns given in former
s;S A-but r,8 ta i,onoiuhi- " Asa;
In Honolulu, having catered on nil state occasons, ns nlso for select par
?Z$Za fV,Cl- Ial,. W;,Jcstic3el"'-'!ui IV.KnmchanTeha V and
Lunalilo, nnd having tho honor of stipp yinff tho present rovnl l.nncni.n .1
ITnrllcttl C'onfDctlouer, IMHtry Cook iidf,.uu.i.t.i- li :ilouoltilu.
Factory, Storo and Ico Cream parlor: No. 71 Hotel Street,
Between Hptel and Nuuanu Streets,
Both Telephones No 7 (05 a.n) Honolulu. H. I
Just Received at
-A largo assortment oi -
Comprising tho well-known brands of
COLGATE & CO., LTJNDI30IGS,
EASTMAN'S ALOHA, IIOYT'S COLOGNE
FARINA GERMAN COLOGNEJ&c.
Irwin &, Co's.)
Fiuc Custom Made Glothiu
HORN, Proprietor of t
Hollister & Go.