Newspaper Page Text
SJrStraw tints in wont vitriol,
Embroidery Chenille, Arrasenc, Hi
Tho Aroado-EGAN & CO.
JESrAt tho AncADM you oun buy
While and Colored Laces ot prices
that will astonish you. These Goods
have never been offered so cheap
before in this Kingdom.
ftp Mllipli B
tcSrDo not fall to call nt the
AuoADi: and examine the Splctulid
Stock of Kmbrotdcrcd Suits nt re
j&aKl dila initio Clollilng will i'tif
uislilng Goods, llnl3, Shoes, Trunks,
Valises, Etc., go to the Leaders of
Cheap Trices, the Auoadi:.
1 fcilir 1
and worsted in all
shndes at tlio
Leader of Low Prices.
THURSDAY, JULY fi, 1888.
Stinr Iwalaui from Iliuunkun
Schr Mnryfrom llaiinlcl
Bktnu Ella from f-an Fianclsoo
Stinr Mlfcahala for Kauai at 5 p in
Bk Lady Lnmpson for San Francisco
Btmr Jas Mnkco for Kapaa at u p in
VESSEL'. LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Stinr W G Hull for Lahninn, Manlaca,
Komi ami Kan at 10 a in
Stinr 0 H lilsop for Wajanac, Waialua
ami Koolau at 0 a m
From Hamakua and Lalialna. per
stmr lwalaut, Julv l J Mott Smith, W
Grotc and wife, Mls A Burke, and 15
CARGOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
Stmr Iwalanl 4USS bags sugar aud 70
To the wife of W. H.
4th, a daughter.
Place on July
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
IIequlak cash pale on Saturday by
Lewis J. Lovoy.
Waialua people celebrated the 4tli
by horso lacing.
Mis. W. I. Bishop expeets to re
turn to Honolulu to-morrow.
" Mits. Floionoo Williams will lec
ture nt Ihumony Hull at 7 :45 o'clock
to-morrow evening, on Tolstoi.
Mussns. J. F. Colburn & Co., have
just received u lnryo consignment of
liay and grain, ex bark C. D. Bryant.
31k. Thomas' Sorrenson has full
power of attorney to act for Mr.
Caleb II. Babbitt in all matters of
Turj horse tidveitibcd for sale by J.
F, Morgan, at bis saleroom to-morrow,
is well bioken, and suitable for
a ludy to ride.
Dn. Swift, Goveinniont physician
for Molokai, will leave next Monday,
with his wife and baby boy, for bis
new Held of labor.
The arrests up to noon to-day
wero : Thos. Turner, larceny ; Vablo,
Vagrancy; F. Sou.a, fast riding; 3
drunks and d cases of assault and
A saimno canoe with tvo natives in
it, capsized in the harbor several
times during the yacht race yester
day, greatly amusing the spectators
along the wharves.
Hub. Singer, in another column,
notifies bur customers and tbo pub
lic generally, that she baa removed
her bakery to 210 King stiect, the
premises formerly occupied by Mr.
Tun prizo shooting contest by the
H. It. A. was a big afl'airs, but all of
the prize winners in the citizens
match not having selected their
prizes thu full ropoit is hold over
until tbo prizes nio all taken.
TiiEKi: wero two alarms of fire hist
night, one for n Hie on the roof of
Central Union Church, caused by a
rocket. The other was for a fno at
the Chinese wash house. Both fires
wero extinguished without the aid of 1
the Fire Department.
FouitTii of July was duly celebrat
ed at Waimanulo firoworks.feasling,
etc. Mr. W. I. Bishop, who is there
on a visit, gave a seance for the
amusement of tbo plantation hands,
'all of whom were surprised and
In the Police Com t this morning,
17 cases of "drunkenness wero dealt
"with; Kaui nnd Kaiowo weio fined
$3 each for disturbing tbo quiet of
tho night, and AV. Moyor paid .f 10 for
assault and battery. Other cases
The Queon'a Own volunteer mili--tary
company has been revived and
iit tho mooting held tbo othor cvon
ing, Mr. Antono Rosa was elected
Captain, A. S. Mahaulu Fiist Lieu
tenant, and Morris K, Keohokalolo
Second Lioutenant, Mr. J. L. Ka
ulukou and S. K. Ka-no wero voted
into tho company.
A fini: oil painting of a gorgeous
piece of scenery on the road to tho
Volcano, from Hilo, by Mr. D. Uow
a;d Hitchcock, and a group of pic
tures showing Cocoanut Island, with
Hilo in tho distance, a. street scono
in Hilo, Rainbow Falls, molten lava
flowing into a pool, and a view of
Waipio Valley, by tho samonrtist.aio
on exhibition und for salo at G. West
EVENTS THIS EVENING.
Meeting of tho trustees of tho
Honolulu Library and Reading
Meeting of the Honolulu Debating
Club at 7:30 o'clock, in the hall of
Oalm Lodge K. of 1
Meeting of Nuuanii Chapter of
Itoso Croix No. 1 A. and A. S. It.,
in tho lmll of Lo Progress de
l'Oceanie, at 7: JO o'clock.
BEST BUTTERSCOTCH ot
. Hart db Co.'i-. 72 Iw
FOURTH OF JET !
A General Holiday and a Day
of Pleasure !
A Successful Celebration !
The sun came above tho horizon
on the 4th of July, dimmed by
clouds. In tho early morning a few
light showers fell, the effect of
which was to cool tho atmosphere
and dampen the dust ; but was not
aulllcicntly heavy to cool the ardor
of anyone bent upon celebrating tho
day. Throughout the day tho sun
was more or less clouded, moderat
ing the temperature. Fresh trade
winds also kept hi motion from early
morning till evening. Thus the at
mosphciic conditions were about as
agreeable as could have been de
sired. Seldom if ever has the day been
so generally kept in Honolulu as a
holiday. A very few business
places opened at all, and the fow
who did kept open only an hour or
two. By 9 o'clock scarcely a place
of "business could bo found in the
English-speaking quarters unclosed.
From sunrise Hags lloatcd all
over the town and on the shipping
in harbor. The U. S. Flagship
Vandalia and tho U. S. S. ' Mo
hican were prettily dressed, as
were also the British warships Cor
morant and Hyacinth.
The first event of the day was a
regatta. This began at 8:15
o'clock with the Honolulu-Myrtle fl
oated boat race. The Myrtles took
tho lead at the start and were about
a length ahead when passing the
foot of Fort street. On approach
ing the lighthouse the Houolulus
ouiekened 6troke and the boats be
came even, mo excitement on me
wharf subsided when the racers were
coming home, the Myrtles having it
nil their own way. The Houolulus
claimed a foul, and the race was not
decided. The Myrtles beat the Ho
uolulus by about 30 seconds.
The yacht race came next. A
flying start was made with a fair
wind, Nettie in the lead closely fol
lowed by the LornaDoone and Juan
ita. The Vandalia cutter was last.
Just beyond the lighthouse Juanita
look second place, followed by
Lorna Doone, Vandalia cutter, Po
kii, Pauline and Magoon's yacht.
At the bell buoy Nellie was still
leading. The Vandalia cutter bad
taken second place, Lorna Doone
third, Pokii fourth, followed by
Juanita, Pauline and Magoon's
yacht. The yachts went abeam of
Waikiki, then back before the wind,
for some distance to Ewaward
of the harbor passage, then beating
up to the harbor entrance and com
ing in. Nellie was the lirst to ar
rive off the harbor passage on the
homeward btretch, but by a false
tack gave the Pokii tho lead. The
Pokii came in first, Nellie second,
Lorna Doone third, Vandalia fourth,
Juanita fifth, Magoon's yacht Gtb,
and Pauline last.
The Nellie entered a protest,
claiming that tho Pokii did not go
over the entire course. The deci
sion has fiince been given, "No
Dr. Trosscau, Capt. King and C.
1$. Wilson were the judges of the
THU UASCUAM. HATCH.
A match game of baseball bo
tween the Houolulus and Stars be
gan at 10:40a. m. At 11 o'clock,
second inning, Stars 3, Honolulus 2,
tho catcher for the latter nine, Mr.
Hay WodchouBC, received a painful
cut over the left eye from a "foul
tip," At 12:50o'clock thegarae was
resumed, Mr. Oano of tho U. S. S.
Vandalia catching for the Houolulus.
Tho game ended at 2 : 15 o'clock,
the score standing Sturs 13 runs,
The picnio and literary exercises,
to which everybody was invited,
wore held at Little Britain, on King
street. The literary exercises com
menced at 1 1 o'clock a. in. and wero
faithfully carried out according to
tlio programmo prepared by tho
committee. An elevated platform
was erected, in front of which were
scats for tho public. Tho platform
and sitting space were sheltered by
a canvas awning.
Dr. McGrew, chairman of the
committee, introduced tho Rev. Dr.
Beckwith, who opened the exercises
with an appropriate prayer, after
which His Ex. Geo. Vf. Merrill,
American Minister Resident, was
introduced as President of the day.
The President remarked Unit he
was pleased to seo tho interest that
is taken year by year iu this cele
bration. Americans had a country
that they ought to be proud of. She
had been beset by foes without us
well as by foes within, but she lias
conic out triumphant. To Hawaii
America extended tho right hand of
fellowship and wished her god-speed
and nil happiness,
A quartette of Saxophones were
stationed on the platform and at the
conclusion of Mr. Merrill's remarks,
played "Marching through Geor
gia." After playing tho piece
through, the audience joined in
The President then introduced
Mr. P. C. Jones, who eamo forward
and in a clear and distinct voice read
the Declaration of Independence,
after which the audience joined in
singing "Rally Hound Hie Flag."
The Rev. W. H. Olcsou was
called upon and on rising said lie
would read that famous speech of
America's martyred President,
Abraham Lincoln, at the dedication
of the National Cemetery at Gettys
burg. Lincoln prepared this speech
while on the cars from Washington
to Gettysburg, writing with a pen
cil on a scrap of paper resting on
his knee. Although very short, it
is u brilliant effort and contains
volumns. He then read as fol
lows: Four score and seven years ago
our fathers brought forth' upon this
continent a new nation, conceived
in liberty and dedicated to the pro
position that all men arc created
equal. Now wo arc engaged in a
great civil war, testing whether that
nation or any nation so conceived
and so dedicated can long endure.
We are met on a great battle field
of that war. We arc met to dedi
cate a, portion of it as the final rest
ing place of those who here gave
their lives that that nation might
live. It is altogether fitting and
proper that we should do this.
But, in a larger sense, wc cannot
dedicate, we cannot conscerato, c
cannot hallow, this ground. The
brave men, living and dead, who
struggled here, have consecrated it,
far above our power lo add or de
tract. The world will very littlo
note nor long icmember what we
say here ; but it can never forget
what they did here.
It is for us, the living, rather, to
be dedicated here, to the unfinished
work that they have thus far so
nobly carried on. It is rather for
us to bo here dedicated to the great
task remaining before us ; thai from
these honored dead wc take increas
ed devotion to that cause for which
they here gave the last full measure
of devotion ; that we here highly re
solve that these dead shall not have
died in vain ; that the nation shall,
under God, have a new birth of free
dom, and that government of the
people, by the people, for the peo
ple, shall not perish from the earth.
The Band played a medley of
Hon. II. S. Townscnd, formerly
of Iowa, and at present a member
of the Hawaiian Legislature, was
introduced as the "Orator of tho
day." Mr. Townscnd prefaced his
oration with the remark that he had
endeavored, in his preparation, to
condense his address into as concise
a form as possible, and then pro
ceeded to deliver an oration that
was appropriate, original, and brim
ful of great thoughts. It was so
epitomised by the author, that it
would be almost impossible for a re
porter to boil it down any more.
Following is the eloquent closing
passage : And as the cords of cer
tain musical instruments vibrate in
response to their own tones when
played upon similar instruments,and
thus join in to stienthcn and per
petuate those tones, so the peal of
Liberty Bell found an echo in every
freeman's soul. It rang throughout
the City of Brotherly Love ; and it
rang over the hills and valleys hal
lowed by the blood of New Eng
land's brave sons, shed in tho holy
cause of liberty. The pine trees of
the North caught up the peal and
sent it back to the palmettos. It
rang from the Atlantic to the Alle
ghanies up the Potomac and down
the Hudson. It rang till it called
all tiio heroes of the land from
north to south and from cast to west
to do battlo for liberty. It rang
across the sea and found an echo in
the hearts of LaFayctte, of Dc
Grassc aud of Rochanibcau in
Franco. It found its echo iu many
a German heart. Heroes there
heeded the call and left their homes
to go into n strange land and among
a strange pcoplo to fight for the holy
cause. And when it rang for joy at
tho final victory of the right in
America, it re-echoed throughout
the pleasant land of Franco, calling
tho sons of freedom to awake to
glory, and to throw off the yoko of
oppression under which they had
groaned for ages ; until the mighty
response came, and tyranny was
compcll to seek rofugo in (light. It
re-echoed in Germany and is ro
cehoing there still. Free hearts in
tyrant ridden Russia have taken up
tho peal aud aro sending it back and
forth throughout that land, makiug
tho despots trouble. Tho sound
was caught in our own times by
Cabtcllar and sent by him re-echoing
throughout Spain. Portugal
now celebrates a victory for libeity
and a permanent recognition of the
rights of tho people. That peal of
Liberty Bill has rung and ro-cehoed
throughout Europe, has crossed tho
American continent, has been caught
up iu tho Island Empire of the Ris
ing Sun, and hn3 oven penetrated
tho dark places of tho Flowcy King
dom. When tho Chinese students
wero recalled from America in 1881
thoy left the wharf at San Fraij
cisco, with sad hearts, singing of
America tlo "sweet laud of liberty."
Tho peal of that bell has re-echoed
how it has re-celiocdl In the isl
ands of the broad Pacific. And as
the blast of Roland's horn is said to
have echoed and re-echoed from
crag to crag nnd from peak to peak
through the pass of Roncevalles,
calling Frenchmen lo arms against
the victorious invaders, till the
mighty response turned victory into
defeat and drove the proud Saracens
across the Pyrenees ; so tho sound
of that peal of Liberty Bell lias
rung on and will ring on, and on,
and on in the hearts of freemen,
pleased God, till the political rights
of man aro everywhere acknow
ledged, and till it has proclaimed
liberty throughout nil lands to all
tho inhabitants thereof.
After the delivery of the oration
the band and the audience joined in
playing and singing the "Star
The singing of the "Star Spangled
Banner," in which all joined, and
the benediction by Dr. Beckwith
closed this port of the 'programme,
and the people hctbook thcmsolves
to picnicing. Free refreshments
wero provided on the grounds.
Every now and then Bcrgcr's band
played dance music, and all so in
clined amused themselves by denc
ing on a floor prepared for that pur
pose. ATIILUTIC SPOUTS.
The athletic sports began at 2
o'clock, and resulted in awarding of
tlio following prizes:
Fifty-yard running race, for boys
of 10 years and under 1st "W.
Young, S5 ; 2nd W. Bcrger, $2.50.
Three standing jumps 1st V.
Fernandez, 29 ft. 2 in., 5 ; 2nd W.
Iloapili, 28 ft. 2J in., 2.50.
One hundred-yard running race
W. Kaae, $10; 2nd G. Rosa, S5.
Thtowing the baseball P. Davis,
$5 ; Joe. Kaaua, $2.50.
Putting the shot J. Alapai, 28
ft. 2 in., $5 ; 2nd David, 27 ft. 3in.,
Sevcnty-fivc-yard running race
T. Price, 5 ; E. Simmons, $2.50.
Sack race AV. Lucas, $5 ; 2nd II.
Iluidle race, 150 yards W. Kaae,
$10; 2nd G. Rosa, $5.
Standing long jump G. Rosa, 9
ft. 1 in., $5 ; 2nd J. M. Kea, 8 ft.
10A in., $2.50.
Three-legged race Dower and
AVecd, $10 ; 2nd Greig and Wright,
Running high jump J. M. Kea,
5 ft. 1 in., $10; 2nd Friedenberg,
One hundred and fifty-yard run
ning race V. Kaae, $10; George
Greased pole won by a Portu
guese assisted by a native ; prize,
10, equally divided.
KKCKrTION AT TIIK U. S. I.COATIOK.
From 2 to 5 o'clock p. m. His Ex
cellency Geo. W. Merrill, United
States Minister Resident, and Mrs.
Merrill held a reception at the Lo
tion. Experience has taught the
people of Honolulu, of all nationali
ties, that on all such occasions a
cordial welcome awaits tjem from
Mr. and Mrs. Merrill, and the ex
perience of this occasion was a re
petition of the, past. U. S. Consul
General Putnam and Miss Putnam,
Vice-Consul Hastings, Mrs. C. T.
Gulick, Mrs. J. O. Carter and the
Misses Carter, Mrs. Capt. Fuller
and the Misses Fuller assisted, and
all callers received prompt and cor
His Majesty the King, attended
by Col. C. P, Iaukea, and Princess
Liliuokalani, Princess Kaiuiani,
Governor Dominls and Hon. A. S.
Cleghorn, Members of the Royal
Family, called during the afternoon.
In addition to those tho following'
names were registered :
His Ex. Jona. Austin, Minister of
Foreign Affairs; Mrs. Austin and
the Misses Austin; Hon. W. F.
Allen, Hon. Taro Ando, Japanese
Consul General; Mr. A. J Atkin
son, Inspector-General of Schools;
Mr. and Mrs. C. Afong, Miss Maria
Afong, Paymaster F. II. Armes, U.
S. S. Vandalia; Rev. Dr. Beck
with; Judge and Mrs. Bickerton;
Capt. E. A. Bourkc, II. B. M. S.
Hyacinth; Ciiicf Engineer Burnap,
U. S. S. Vandalia; Dr. Rabin, U. S.
N. ; P. A. Engineer Bates, U. S. S.
Vandalia; Mods. Bellaquct, Chan
cellor French Legation ; Bro. Ber
tram, Mrs. Bender, Mr. C. A.
Brown, Mr. E. F. Bishop, Mr. II.
Byng, Mons. Laurent Cocliclet,
French Commissioner; Hon. W. It.
Castle, Lieut. J. W. Carlin, U. S. S.
Vandalia ; Lieutenant Cresap, U. S.
N. ; Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Carter,
Miss S. Carter, Miss Mary Carter,
Mrs. Amy Crocker, Miss Crouch,
Mr. C. Crcigliton, Mr. C. E. Co
villc, Mr. II. N. Castle, Mrs. J. I.
DqwscU, Mrs. J. Dudoit, Capt. V.
A. Day, U. S. S. Mohican ; Lieut.
Elliot, U. S. M. C. ; Mr. S. C.
Evans and son, Mr. S. P. Edincnds,
Mr. C. II. Eldrcdge, Lieut. C. E.
Fox, U. S. N. ; Capt. A. Fuller,
Mi83 Belle Fullcr,Miss Clara Fuller,
Mr. Forbes, Hon. Francis Gay, Mr.
and Mrs. C. T. Gulick, Mr. and
Mrs. II. Gunn, Mr. II. W. Glade,
Mr. T, G. Gribble, Mr. J. F.
Hackfeld, Belgian Consul, atii Mrs.
llackfeld; F. P. Hastings, U. S.
Vice-Consul-Gcncral; Rev. C. M.
Hyde, D. D. ; Chief Engineer Har
ris, U. S. N. ; Ensign John Hood,
U. S. N. ; Mr. W. W. Hall, Mr. F.
M. Hatch, Mr. Hutchinson, Mrs.
11. HaUtcail, Jdge A. S.' Hurtwol,
MJ88V0U Holf, Mr, nnd Mrs, M.
Hyman, Mr. and Mrs. A. N.
Hcvdtniann, Mr. Waller Hill, Mrs.
Chief Justice Judd and Mrs.Judd,
Miss Nellie Judd, P. C. Jones,
Rear Admiral L. A. Kimberly, U.
S. S. Vandalia; P. A. Engineer W.
R.W.Laino, Mexican Consul ; Father
R. King,Rcv. V.1I. Kitcat.Goo Kim ;
Lconorc, Mr. nnd Mrs. M. Louis
son, Harry Lewis, J. C. Lane, Dan
iel Logan, Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Alex.
Mackintosh, Lieut. Merriam, Lieut.
F. J Moses, Dr. J. S. McGrew. Mr.
and Mrs. J. A. McCandlcss, E. C.
Macfarlanc, J. M. Monsarrat, E.
Moall jr., Capt Nichols, II. 15. M.
S. Cormorant; Hon. P. Neumann,
His Lordship the Bishop of Olba,
J. II. Putnam, U. S. Consul-General,
and Miss Putnam; Hon. W. C.
Parke and Miss Parkc,Mr.J.II.Paty,
Consul for the Netherlands, Lieut.
Pears, II. 11. M. S. Cormorant, Asst.
Engineer Pickerel), U. S. S. Vanda
lia, Mrs. Pettock, Mr. F. S. Pratt,
Lieut. Rittenliousc, U. S. S. Vanda
lia; Paymaster Rand, U. S. N; Dr.
C. T. Rodgcrs, Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Robertson, Mr. A. Richardson, Mr.
Rose, Mr. II. W. Schmidt, Consul
for Norway, and Mrs. Schmidt, Mr.
F. A. Schacfor,Consul for Italy, and
Mrs. Schaefcr, Capt. C. M. Schoon
makcr, U. S. S. Vandalia, Lieut. Sy
monds.U.B.N; Dr.and Mrs.Stangen
wald, Dr. J. Molt Smith, Bro. Syl
vester, Miss Snow, J. G. Spencer,
T. E. Smith, Mr. Sutherland, Col.
M. Thompson, Mrs. II. Turton,
Capt. A. N. Tripp, Major J. Hay
Wodehouse, II. B. M. Commis
sioner and Consul-General ; Rev.
George Wallace, Lieut. Wcitzcl,
Dr. Wilson, P. A. Surgeon II. W.
Whitnker, Mr. T. R. Walker, Acting
Biitish Vice-Consul; Mr. and Mis.
J. N. Woods, Miss MaryL. Woods,
Mr. C.H. White and Mr. Ycrrington.
The Royal Hawaiian Band was
split into three parts during the af
ternoon one played for the danc
ing at Little Britain, tlio second for
the sports on the same grounds, and
the third at tlio American Legation.
As the shades of night closed in,
the city and suburbs became ablaze
with lirewoiks. Rockets, Roman
candles, etc., were shooting up in
The ball at the Honolulu Rifles'
Armory, in the evening, terminated
the day's pleasures. Recent im
provements effected in the armory
render it very convenient for such
occasions, and the changes were ap
preciated by the large company pre
sent. Tho arrangements were next
to faultless, aud everything passed
off without tho occurrence of any
unfavorable happening to mar the
AUCTION SALE ON MONDAY.
IJV J. F. HOKGAK.
At his salesroom, Queen street, at
10 a. m., for cash, a line of dry
goods, clothing, provisions, furni
ture, etc. And at 12 noon one sad
WEATHER REPORT FOR JUNE.
AT 9 A. M. LOCAL TIMi:.
Menus for month
TtMiipcr.Uuro Itiirometur fl.5
Uncorrected llarumcter Beading. :'.0.18!
Corrected liaromcter Heading. ...JiO.OSt
Temperature, dry bulb 81!. 1
' Wat " 74.7
Dew point 09.1
Relative humidity G'J.IJ
Llastle force of aqueous vapor 709
AT U 1 M. LOCAL TIMII,
Uncorrected Barometer Reading
Corrected Barometer Reading. . .
Temperature, dry bulb
" wet "
Blastlu force of aqueous vapor... .
Rainfall as pur Flurlomcter (Inches)
UXTltlSMI'.S lOIl MONTH.
Highest eonccled Ikr. reading, UO.iai;
on the 29th at 9 A. M.
Lowest corrected Bar. reading, 30.01 1
on the llth at 9 a. si.
Highest temperature iu shade, 87.5
on the Cth and (ilh.
Lowest tuuipcraturu in shade, 07 on
Greatest dally rainfall, .290 Inches
on the :J0th.
IlENIlV COnil-A DAMS.
HUH L-l LiLJHg!
.otlces under tldi head art chargul 10 cenlt
per line for thejlrtl Imcrtton, and S cinh per line
every adililiomil iiitertUm.
ON E hundred men can find employ
ment this evcnhiK Jittho Criterion
Saloon, unloading schooners of that
(elobrated Philadelphia Beer. Apply
early. 81 It
C1LEAN ffAGS and hecond" Imiid
elothlnj; will ho gratefully lecclv
ed for the uso of thu inmates of tlio
branch Hospital for Lqicw at Kaknako,
or at tho Leper Settlmunt on Molokai,
if left Willi J. T. Watcr)iouse, jr., at the
Queen Btreot Htoro. t&f tf
tho boss lieer. Call at tlio
"Anchor Knloon" and be convinced.
tlemt'ii: 1 have nindo a chemical
examination of thu sample of Taro v'lour
which you have submitted to mu and
find that snniu Is cntiioly free from any
Injurious eubsiiiuco whatever. Yours
very truly, Geo V. Smith, Analyst.
Honolulu, Junul, 16S8. 71 lm
HPHE WORKINGMAN'S PAPER
JL "The Dally Bulletin." IjUceiHS
63 & G5 FORT STREET.
Lais' Mi Dienear, Laflias' MM Underwear
In Balbrigan, Meiinos and India Gauze at a
Received by last steamer a Fino and Elegant Line of
Boys' and Chiidrens' Clothing
Which 1 oiler at
BED ROOK PRICES
Received direct fioni New York
Gent's, Ladies'- &
GREAT BARGAINS IN
Opposite Irwin & Co.
roiLira? two wjsEriEs:
To cloio out a consignment of
uiacK itnaaames rcaucea. irom
i tii i 11
Black Grosgrain reduced from SI 75 to' 81 25.
Black Spanish riounciug reduced from $3 00 to $2 OO.
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Proven to be tho best in
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Antique Oak Bedroom Suits !
Magnificent and just the style.
ANTIQUE OAK DINING ROOM SETS.
The handsomest over imported for tho trade.
or Sus isi Si Plusii i
EASY CUAIliS IN SEVERAL BEAUTUUL STYLES !
Take Notice !
and Philadelphia a Fine Line of
Children's Shoes !
SILK HOSE !
and LACES !
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z ov 10 $j
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the world for this climate.
of PictiireIoilnis ! )i
lOL ITorL Street, Honolulu. rj. -J- - ,J
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