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COUS12R HOTEL &
XV.XV iUHUM I AKU' ouiw ! TiVAV 01WS !
BY LAST "MAHiroSA" I KKCElVKD A LAUGH STOCK OK '
Dry Fancy Goods !!
Wb.cli arc now opened out fur inspection.
Choice Selection of French Sateencs !
Fe-st CfOiois, rviout l.'O Pieces at . cents a yard;
C.01Cn ZEl'HYKS. (ho Latest Nowltk-f ;
A New Line of TOYAL HAl'lSTE;
VEltSIAN MULLS, In tho L-Uct Designs;
wiib io call the attention that 1 lutvo thi3 season imported tho Finest and
West Sdeotud Stock of
Of Every Duoription. ISO pes to select from. 1 lime bought
1,580 Pisces if BitroiMs ia Bit ton lis East
An Immense AsEurtuiout.
gjjf JLudic in want of Embroideries enn unc .10 per cunt on every
Feb, i-fm Cnrnor Iiotl & Fort StrrfH.
O . EHLIES & GO.
! FORT HIlISliTX'.
HlVli V-l KKOKIVKP A VmY I.ATCIE ASSORTMENT 01
Staple & Fancy Dry Goods9
LADIES' A CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR,
bJour"i J.UVMiKliillJi C.00(l, .See.., &C
All v-'ll b.- wild nt Kcoi-onaMe I'liece.
fTJtfT" Our ln-.-tnal.ing Department uui'.er tho maiug"M"iit of Mir?
Cl.Alik will i rc-npew-u HKut alay
1LJ.." .1 Sy iwn.i..Mininiiii.j...i..f i i i in l HI, I ' J1IJ-.
HAVE Jl'S-T RECEIVED T. AUSTRALIA
A Choice Line of Dry & Fancy Goods,
Ida iUv-rt from 5 o ao IIullon,
Hoiluy, Satlncs, Scflfch Ginghams, latest patterns; Woolen Dress Goods,
ALSO, A CHOICE LOT OK
Bays', Youths' & CMldren's Clothing. Trails, Bags & Valises.
Shipping & Commission Merchants,
I'LASTATIOS & fX.SUUAKCi: AGENTS,
BBite' and General Hardware, Agricultural Implements,
On i feute:.-', libckrsuuhF', Machinists1 fc Plumlx-ia' Tocbi,
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS !
Kitchen UU'iv-ilf, I'fti'jtf, Oils, Y.iiuihhce, Lamp ioodu r.od
Biaie's Sttui Veispb, Yistoii's Coottifvgals,
VSllcox & Gii)bs, & ikmlngtoa String Haciilce-,
Df. Jayns 3 Sons Family Kodlclucs.
.10I8ST OI!ACl : : I'roiiriotor.
.-OJ,K MANTJVA(!Tl'REH8 of "THR GHKAT ltLOOP
SAESAPAEILLA and IRON WATER,
Oiogei Ale, Saroaparillft, Lfirnon, Cream & Plaiu Soda.
0t. CHAMI'A n S J.'. C 1 1 1311. 'i
fjUT ALL AKitATHI) WATKftP OUAHANTEKI) J'L'UE
.-. I ICliN J H'l'l S XCIQX 'i
Mutual Telephone 330 s--oic BeJl Telcpliouo 298
gJtTltAixWiX uni'TH pioniplly mionih lo. uov-y-SU-Oni
OITrnt AT UKl) IJOCK I'UICES
Oiilllorniii Hay, OatH, IJran,
Oil CaUo Meul, lilnseeil Moo I,
Barley, iJolled Unrley,
Mldilllng Ground Uiiiy,
Wheat iiiut (lorn Flour.
FLOTJlt iSrAl(ar Gnliion Gate & SutltiitH-xas liXOUH
rolephouea, No. 175.
Cor. Edinburgh & (luoen Ste.
JALLv mLLKATN: UUNOttlvU, Ll. L,
May Term of Third Circuit,
A I' I Lit NOON 5h33ION'.
Gt:o. ll.vr.DV, tworn I live at
IIonokn-A, have lied thcie .'Io or BC
years; know JoSa Kichtuoncl, have
known lilra about two years ; know
defendants ; have heard Richmond
use Ihrenleniiu; I:itigu:it;o nluiut de
fumlnutfl, it waj when he was .ipprc
hended for stenlin.; a waleh ; 1 wns
woikine for K. ?!. Overend nf'the
time; 1'iclmioinl iied to go 'o prison
every night, and in the morning go
to work for Overend ; one raormtig
he said lie W8i innocent of stealing
the watch ; he said lie would he
square with that "God damn lrlih
son of a bitch," and ho said he
would he square with the vest of
them ; I asked him one morning who
he ineaut by those other "sous of
hitches," and he bald lilubon and
Steele; Richmond would rather lie
for nothing than tell the trutli and
he paid for it ; I would not believe
hi in under oath ; know Lala, do not
know liia general reputation for truth
Cross-examined by Mr. 'Neumann
Richmond mentioned Steele's name
iu connection with his prosecution
lor btealing the watch; asked him
what Steele had to do with it, and
he didn't tell me; never knew Rich
mond and Steele to have any qnar
lel; remember these matters so well
because I am well acquainted with
lliem ; have never spoken to any body
before about, the evidence 1 have
uiven now; don't know why I was
Tt'AKirt, sworn J live at Ilono
kaa ; have known Lala 12 years,;
about half the natives have no nli
ance on him for teli'um the truth;
sometimes hear tliem talk about idin,
have heard hi character dbciiiwd
for some year"; from hi- reputation
I would nut believe him on oath.
Cross-examined by Mr. Neumann
Am a plantation constable; my
reason for saying I would not believe
Lala is because lie has taken outhu
to me and broken his piomises under
them; 1 did not swear him on tho
lliblc, but lie promised to break a
lior.M' for me, and he didn't do it; I
gave him money for breaking tlie
home, and he never gave me back
the money; I ;;ae him live dollars;
my boss gave me a mule to break in
but I couldn't ride it, and I jcave it
to Lala to hicak it. in, and my boss
asked me where the mule was, and
I told him Lala had it for breaking,
and the mule got into a pound, and
Mills asked if that wasn't the mule,
and Lala said it nan hut he couldn't
let it out of tho pound without the
payment of twenty dollais; have
heard people iu a crowd bay Lala
was not truthful, don't think 1 could
remember any of their name ; know
Mills a great many years, we are
not friendu, 1 sometimes got tilings
at Mills but not iu my name, be
cause I could not. leave my work to
git my sell'.
Re-diiect iu answer to Mr. Hatch
There is nothing fuitber to say
about the horse; he promised lie
would bring mo back the horc; I
went after the Isoifio but lie never
gave it back lo this day, I have
heard tho horse is dead; went after
the horse because I heard the horse
was going to he told.
John Shank, sworn Live at Xu
kaiau, work for J. M. Horner as a
luna; knew .John Richmond a little
over two months, I think March and
April two years ago; I was living at
Homer's a couple of months first;
think lie was thero a little over two
If. Well, during tho time that he
was there did lie make ind establish
for himself a reputation for truth
Mr. Neumann I object to that
mode of questioning.
The witness That's all right.
Mr. Neumann J am not object
ing to you, sir; I nin objecting to
the counsel's question.
The counsel uks the witness did
Richmond establish a reputation for
trutli and veracity.
(The witness, ilrt looking at one
counsel, then at the other, next at
the Court, then addressing Mr.
Neumann) Who am J to answer,
you or him?
Mr. Neumann 1 am not object
ing to you, wail one moment with
Ulr. Davidson Do you know the
reputation of John Richmond at tho
place you speak of , where jou aio
employed, for truth and veracity?
A. Yes, I know that (addressing
Mr. Neumann) Am J to answer
Q. - What was his reputation?
A. Well, ceitainly for a liar, no
body believed anything he said.
Q. Would you believe him under
oath? A. No, sir, 1 wouldn't be
lieve nothing of tho kind--beliovo
him! of courso I wouldn't believe
him, lie is a liar.why should I belicvo
Cross-examined by Mr. Neumann
-I knevj the man thcie two months.
Q. Is that all tlie knowledge you
have of him? A. lley? 1 heard
more about him iu llonokaa; I
didn't speak very much about John
Richmond ; I spoke to Mr. Jilahon
and Williams about a watch that he
had stolen. Mr. Ulnhoti is the only
man I t-poko to about his veracity,
spoke to him (Blabon) once about
it; f spoke to a man named Murphy
about lus vcradty.
Q. - Who is Murphy? A. He la
in Honolulu, he is iu Wnitnuiiolo
,on know him, Mr. Croightou
(laughter) ; Mr. Croightou knows
Mr. Neumann Of course Mr.
Croightou knows him. I low -did Mr.
Creighlofi know him, since he lias
prosecuting attorney? (Laughter).
A. - Oh, nothing very had ; Murphy
fitnl nn v.'.'i; Tun Inivi't nn tlio smiu
plantation and h.o of course we weto
together; he heard what i said ami
we talked it together on the road.
O.. Is there anybody else with
whom jou ?poke? a! There is
not, only those two Just.
Q.On vvlnl those two told you
and f i om his being there two months
voti swear you would not believe
him under oath? A. Of courso 1
would not believe him, of course 1
would not. Richmond has spoken
to me many times,
Q. Has Richmond ever lied to
you? A. lie never told me the
Q. Did ho over lie to you: A.
Certainly he lied to me all the time,
sure he never told me the truth.
Q. Tell me what lie he told you?
A. Well he never told me any
truth, so what am 1 to tell you?
Everything lie told me was a lie.
Q. Till me what lie told you that
was a lie? A. lie lied all the
Q Tell me what he told you?
A. I paid no attention to what he
said, because a liar I don't believe.
Q. You are a very smart and
witty fellow? A. No I aint.
(J. You pay you don't believe
the man under oath. State tlie in
stance where ho told you a lie? A.
Yes 1 will. Now then there do you
suppose a liar is talking to me and
suppose 10 or 20 is sitting around
there and he is sprouting all his lies
and when he is through I don't know
what he has said, i know lie is a
damn tine talker thnt i all.
Q. How do jou know he ia a liar
if you paid no attention to him?
A. I know.
(J. Do you know what a liar is':
a. look at ueie
since he left Now
0. Who? A. Richmond, if he
knows every man and shop and all
the places where he says lie was and
has woiked for every man that he
says lie did from New York to here
lie would be four hundred years old
(laughtei ) ; why should i believe
such a man:
Q State to this jury in what in
stance lie ever made a statement to
you in which ye.u found him to lie a
liar? A. I will, 1 will, I will. He
told me that Mr. Albert- Horner,
going one night it is no matter
where we was going wo were walk
ing together, and I asked him for
no news, I didn't want none of his,
I didn't, 1 didn't want a h.-ir'n news.
When a man is telling lies it is easy
to say yes or no to him, ami I said
yes or no going along; he told me
that he had Silo or 510 a mouth for
teaming which I know was a ii be
cause no man gels $'.io or 810 a
month for teaming; ou know it is
as easy for a man to say yes as to
say no, but sumo people wants to be
contrary all lliu time and they cun't.
Then he told ie that iu the" black
smith shop he was getting live dol
lars a day, of all 1 said ves that is
very good Jack, Jack supposed I
believed everything that he was tell
ing me. I supposed lie was to be
called four days a week, he was not
called there two days a month, r-o I
knew that lie wan'i getting more,
than two dollars a day, and then
there was a better man nor him. 1
have no better recollection than thst.
Q. Is that your best recollec
tion? A. Yes; thco is one thing
but I won't tell j-ou.
Q. Why? A. I
Q You will.
A. You can't
Q.lInw will it be if 1 ask the
Court to tell you to answer? A.
Oh, well witness hangs hi-, head
ami shifts about unoaMlv.j
Q. Whj ? A. I could not tell
(J. Why can't you,
none? A. It would not
difference whether I did.
Q. It might? A. I
am no in-
former,! am beyond informing busi
ness; mat would push m on inform
ing business and I am no informer.
He bad a certain reason for that.
Q. Oil, you aint an informer.
Mr. Shane, have you never informed
na anybody in jour life? A.-No,
sir, and 1 hope 1 never will.
Q. Have you never been prose
cuting witness in a case? A. Never.
I never took an oatli till two years
ago in Honolulu.
What time''' A. -A fellow got into
a fight and lie called me to prove he
was not guilty, which lie wan guilty.
The lellow got clear.
Q. They didn't believe you iu
that? A. No; I didn't care If they
believed mo or didn't believe me.
C. Jl. Fisinut, sworn I had
charge of a store at l'wiuilo and at
llonokaa, have lived in the district
nearly four years ; know John Rich
mond, ho was a teamster on Kukalau
plantation; I know Ids reputation
for truth and veracity; it wnH
bad ; I would not believe him on
Cross-examined by Mr. Neumann
1 gained knowledge of Richmond's
reputation from personal knowledge
and from others; from Joseph
Horner, Robeit Horner, Shano.Mur
Jihy, and J. M. Horner; they spoke
of him as a man, about his stealing
of a watch. (Witness, by request
relates instances of ljing by Rich
mond.) I have no respect for a
man who lies like Richmond, but I
hope I don't hate anybody; he ow
O.UNIi. i8, 1890.
ed an account at the store, wc got
our money from Mr. Overend.
Jos. Mausdex was called.
Mr. Crcighton objected lo the
witness being sworn.
Mr. Davidson explained that when
lie said eaily in tho trial that he did
not expect to call Mr. Marsdon, and
on the strength of that statement
the witness was permitted to remain
in the room,
to call him
io really did not intend '
The point hu wished
to examine hi in on did not relate lo !
any evidence llius far produced.
Mr. Marsden, sworn Tho height
of' the telephone nolo la about lo
feet, the length of the arm is be
tween 0 and 1 feet ; there are six
wires on it; (shown rope) I tried to
throw a vope over tlie arm ol the
pole, a smaller lope than this one;
1 tried several limes and from dif
feicnt positions hut could not throw
the rope over, must have tiled llf
teen limes. Q. Could ou throw
the frayed end of Hint rope over the
arm of the pole?
Mr. Neumann objects.
Mr. Crcighton claims thai wit nets
should make it known whether ho is
an expert at throwing rope.
Witness says lie is elr.vor at rope
throwing and lassoes lioises for
pleasure, and is allowed to answer
I think it, would be very dillicult
to throw (his rope's end over; this
rope would be harder to throw over
than a smaller one because it will
not coil so readily; do not think an
other man could do it, it would not
bo impossible; know lhat Mr. de la
Nux throw a line over, but, it was
only n very small one, like a clothes
Miss Jos. R. Mii.i.s, sworn Was
at home at llonokaa last October;
know a man named Lala ; he eamo
in one evening and asked if Mr.
Milts would loud him $1.0; I told
him I would speak to Mr. Mills;
Mr. Mills gave him tlie money; he
returned it to me next day ; 1 told
Hart I put the money on Mr. .Mills'
dek; 1 heard about tlie banging of
(ioto; the night or the L'8th 1'was
home writing letters, il was about 7
o'clock: Mr. C'oniadt came there
that evening; came to settle up an
account; was there till about half
past eight; Steele came that even
ing; he asked for Mr. Holmes, and
asked for small change; has been iu
habit of getting change at the store
for paying off hands; Steele spoke
to me before leaving, asked why I
didn't get a type-writer. (Cap and
cloak shown and identilicd.) I
wore that cloak woiking in the gar
den, used it iu October, got mud on
it while gardening; alter Steele left
Mr. Mills elosed tlie store and went
inside; I finished my letters; we
sat reading fiom nine to ten o'clock,
then went to bed ; we slept iu the
same loom ; I was not feeling well
anil was restless, making me bo up
and down all ui;hl ; Mr. Mills was
home with me all night; next lime
lie lelt lion-u was in' the morning
between five and six o'clock ; am
sure ho was not out of the house
Cross-exauiiiied by Mr. IMcison
Am positive .Mr. Mills did not
leave the hotHc that night ; don't
remember him going out at nil that
day: am sure he was in the store
after supper; up to nine o'clock he
was iu the oluce, I was m the store;
Steele was there between eiglil and
nine; he bought a package of
tobacco and went out; lie and Mr.
Mills stood at the door talking; first
heard of this murder on Tuesday
morning, saw Lala passing that
diy; did not liave conversation with
Lala on tlie day after tlie murder;
did not call out to him that evening
and ask if he was going tnaiika; did
not tell him that T wanted to see a
woman named Ivapiko; did not tell
him I wanted to see tlie woman lo
Hud out if my htialumd was in pili
kia ; did not say my husband had
not come home til! S o'clock that
morning; know the woman ICnpiku,
tflm is Lala sister; know the wo
man l'.ipo, did not see her Satur
day, Nov. 2 ; did not ask her ser
vices as a kahuna to lind out who
set lire to the cane; can't remember
whether I saw her that week ; did
not ask her to s0e if she could find
out who would be implicated iu the
murder of the Jap ; did not tell her
on the Saturday to find out who
killed the Japaueso; do not recol
lect her coming on tlie following
Tuesday to get a Ilililc; did not toil
her that my husband had not come
home till 'i o'clock, that he was
talking the evening before the mur
der with Steele and Hlabou, or that
ho left mo lhat night at ten o'clock ;
do not recollect her coming the next
day after tho second visit, or my
asking if she found out anything, or
her saying it was my husband, or
my asking her which husband, or
my asking her if Mr. Overend was
one of the foreigners who helped
him. (Objected to, objection over
ruled, and exceptions noted.) 1'opo
did not tell me the verses of llie
llible, or that God told her who did
it, or that the whole matter would
bo out in seven days; I did not pay
her three dollars, have not seen
1'opo since coming to Ililo, do not
know where slio is staying here, ar
rived herai Tuesday night of last
week, did not tell her not lo say
anything about my husband not
coming homo till il o'clock Iu the
would have Judge
her arrested for
At 3:10 the counsel for tho de
fense was granted opportunity to
hold a confeiencu with defendants.
Mr. Hatch, after recess, Bald tho
defenso had nothing futther to offer
except tho records, and would pro
fur to leave them till the wornlog,
Juuor. Lvmax, previously sworn i
I conluctcd the preliminary exami
nation of these defendants; those
arc tny notes. Heads. Uyenaka's
evidence, which said tlie two horsoB
passed between ton and cloven
o'clock, 00 feet from where witness
named was. Also, reads evidence
of John Richmond, which contained
the following: "Mr. Mills sent tne
after a rope, told inu to gel II at
foot of telephone pole; I went and
got it; Mills then raised the Jap's
head and put noose round the neck ;
the rope was thrown over the arm
of the telephone polo nnd tlie body
was pulled up." Also, leads UyJ
da's testimony, which spoke of
horses passing at 8:80.
Mr. Hatch offers bond on which
Lala was detained, also, warrant
for arrest of John Richmond for
murder; aUo, Judge Lyman's re
cord of pieliminnry examination of
Richmond, showing his being nolle
prossquUd on appearing as a wit
ness against J. R, Mills and others;
also wairauts for urrtsl of defen
dants. The piosefltition resta at -1 :06 p.m.
Di.rinr Sunnirr Lyman. Have
experimented in throwing a rope
over telephone pole, bar at llonokaa ;
the rope was not so large as this
one; succeeded in getting it over
after two or three trials; next day
put it over between narrow wires on
llrst trial : again threw it over twice
in succession, in the same place
that the Japanese wjis hung; .Mr.
de la Nux threw u rope half this
size over; that tope in the picture
is the one I threw over; I threw it
over for the picture.
Cross-examined by Mr. Davidson
I don't know where the rope is
that 1 threw over: didn't throw the
one that hung Goto because it was
in Ililo; the wires were the same as
the day of the murder; there was
no weight to the end of the rope;
these efforts were all made in the
Cut. Srr.vKNs. J took that pho
tograph myself: that tope was
thrown over by Mr. Lyman; he
tried twice or three lime, and then
I tried, and failed, then Mr. Lyman
put it, over on a second attempt.
Ci oss-examined by Mr. Davidson
- 1 tried till my arm was tired, nine
or ten times; was accustomed to
throw ropes, having been master of
atownoat; ropo was not as stiff as
this one ; consider a man would
have more difficulty iu throwing the
ropo at night.
Lala On afternoon after body
of Japanese was found I saw Mrs.
Mills; was going to Kamoili nnd
Mib. Mills saw and called me; she
asked me if 1 was going up and to
ask Mrs. Kapiko to come to see
her ; she asked me if her husband
was in that trouble, and I told bri
be was in lhat woik; she said: I
think I know he is in it; my hus
band came back at lliree o'clock,
and I spoke to him and he said
nothing. I saw my husband talking
with two while men in a low voice
lhat night, the overseer and team
ster, ami then they all went to
gether. Palau, sworn Am a mail carrier,
last Tuesday evening was at my
house, n white woman came to house
that night, she was on hoisebaek,
she didn't get off Hie liorso, Pnhati
who accompanied her asked for
"mnnia," meaning Pahau's wife
Kapiko, I went after Kapiko who
lives in one side of ray house, a wo
man named Kopo wont out to sec
the white woman.
Cross-examined by Mr. Davidson
It was between eight and nine
o'clock if I am not mistaken ; Ka
piko came here trom Hamnkua on
account of hor brother Lala, don't
know whether she is a kahuna;
Kopo is also from Hamakua, havo
heard of her as a knhuna: llieso
people are my friends, they do not
pay for staying with me; they just
arrived together fiom Uauialtua.
At -i :M tho Court adjourned till
0 o'clock to-motrow morning.
Furnished (lou.se To Let
AT Wulkiki, a two story
House, containing six
rooms nicely furnished. Willi
kin hi a, litnsi, bath uml mji v.-nil's ruoius.
fltihlc, cf., to let for a few mouihs nt a
reifroiahl'l i ate Or looms will tit; let
shely wlih pood iiiblu bnanl.
HAWAIIAN ItUrilN'J'SS AGENCY.
Valuable Property For Sale
ON Niumini Avoutir,
k, newly furnished 'J-st
limine roni'itnlng 8 looms,
bathroom, eloceii". carrlase
house, stable, heiiery, etc. Oiounils
contain a 2-10 acres, well laid out in
lawn, shmlo and fruit treed, flowers,
etc. Will hut old low, with or without
furniture, horses, rnrriugep, livestock,
and nil tliu appolmmouts needed Iu a
fint-clsss loMiloiice, us the owner in.
tends leavlug these Inlands.
HAWAIIAN BUHLVKriH AGKNOY.
''pilK best remedy for
JL wounds, ulcers.
galls, proud flesh find
sores of every descrip
tion lo nersous or ani
mals. Adopted by leading hor&o lall
road, club and livery stables, etc., Iu
the United States mid elsewhere Wo
are prepared to piovo this statement by
testimonials and leforenees to planters
and liverymen iu this Kingdom.
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
LARt! 12 assortment of Photographs
and titoroosconlo Views of lliu
most attraetlvo scenery, building, etc.,
In these Islands, for salu at icasouahlo
HAWAIIAN BUHINESS AOKNOY.
Corner Fort uud Merchant strccU,
Ex. Alex. 'McNeil
Steel Wire Fence
-VOll BALE UY-
'aic Hardware Co., II
E.l tilllcjiWii, iiditufsti J. G. niiuucjr,
Kantigwi 1'. L. Vtater, Treasurer.
Titr, vrnv latest in
Piano Lamps, Banquet Lamps,
Hall Lnmpn iz Chandelicri?,
Jiiit Received from the Factory.
A New Line of Refrigerators,
A Full Line of the Favorite
Eddy's Refrigerators andlceCteots,
UlfslOft'fl Bm?3 L I'ilcJi Ktv Llnci of Louie,
Phiiiet, Jr., Cultivators.
Pictures Frames & Mouldings,
P.tcifio Hwlwnro Co.. I'd.
Koit & Merchant sts.
HENRY M. STANLEY
IN DARKEST AFRICA
Th complete a'.orycf Ptanlvy'i recent &r!li:o;i
nlienturta t-iX t!e il.jclo.tmj nt hl important
Ubi3.jti-r.ti wilti!i ii -ur rnrlliii ilrft ttrai, In t'jo
vcrl: wilttm by l,!in3elf. riitldiil "in Datltca
Afrl- " It not Ija il.-celvc I by any it tho no
cillwt '.Stftnlcy linn I. V in v li 'ln ciTi-ml m Vj-i.
niiiu'-Rml "luiilie&tlo,'' To no oao 01' Ukm Lai
Stmley contribute,! rilln.
TlirdlfMinquijtriit about tli'a ttcmtit bo nit
correct Iu i-vor) pulljular Vi-eunanlcaU, una
will cln laHlouIiiMon ayipllntlcri.
PAllTIflM In o-ei'i- i.nt la La in'a!Kl,cro
UrtUIJUlM tl.!'. tbo ,oo-. U:j t!,o la.
CHAHLES SCRIENER'S SONS
Aivl Unit t!wi c.invai-ln i u;i nt cirrlta a cortlUcata
cf agoury fioinus.
A. L BANCROFT 4 CO:
132 POST STREET,
General Agents for tiia Paclflo Coast.
J. W. Chamberlin,
Sole Agent for Hawaiian Kingdom.
Er Our Xew Artotypo Ilhmrnttd
Catalogue sent f ice on application.
1 18 BETTHXt HV ,
Ban Frunrlhve. : i California
Gustav A. Schuinan
Na. 70 & 81 : : King
At V. Wilcht & Sou's.
Havluj; received a full assortment of
'iirriiii;e Trimming Matcilals from die
East, I am prepmed to execute all orders
with neatness and despatch at vary na.
V .TT.TT..A. ..A
Hawaiian Mare Ca
565 l'ort street. if
WMm k FIELD
5 W o
'I'm j5ssi y
I ll ll 1
S W 6 JMT s
4 NilliP f.
Impoited nil cot from Havnna.
C. . BUERGER,
tbk' A v.i 1. . sxAx. ' .. ..
v 1,i - '"tl U
' ... i
tifl&ai .x u : '&& w i . r .. wtti:. ' v iit M4A v i 4 '
" ni " irfiinTfrmffliiriirilini