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n.m. p.m. p.m. u.in.
Moll. 11 IM I 31) 7 15 1)211 (1 40 5:17 4 J
TllCJ. 12 2 M 2 15 S A 10 0 0 40 ft !M 3 30
Wed. 1 1 .1 20 3 5 S fi.1 10 50 0 40 5 3') n 3.1
Tltttn. 11 4 fl 4 0 0 15 II 20 0 40 5 30 0 30
Fil. 1.1 15.1 4 3,110 0 0 20 G40 5 40 7 27
Bnt. Ill 5 2.1 5 II 111 40 0 4.1 0 40 5 40 8 22
Hllil. 17 0 I5 0 IX II 2(l 1 Ull (I40 5 41, II II
Full itinon on Ull) 1.1th nt 111. Mm. p. in.
I'lio timet hIkiuiI for tlio poit Ih slvun nt 1211.
0m. (nee. (tiiUliilKlit) of UiccmUcIt thno or
Hi, 23iii. :Hh'c. p. in. of Honolulu Olisen iitory
llmo. It Ih nion IjvIIki stniun whlstlo of tlio
Jlotiolulii I'IiihIur Mil), n lew (loom nbovo
tlio Custom House. Tlio sumo wlilatlo Is
Rounded coirrttly at Honolulu lnoiiu noon,
Olipcivntoiy moi Uliau.ot 10b, 31m, 2C9CO, of
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 13, 1892.
A Cummins from Konlutt
Stint- Mokolli from Molokni
11 M S S Alameda, Morse, from the
Colonhs en route to Sun Francisco
Stmr Hawaii for Htuunktia nt 4 p in
Sttnr Iwalanl for Nuwlllwill, etc. nt 5 pin
8 S Yuniashlio Main, Young for Yoko
hama and Hongkong
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
t M S S vlamcdn, Morse, for San Fran
cisco at 4 p tn
From the Colonies, per It M S S Ala
meda, Jan 13 Prof Audcisou and wife.
Mr Johnttoiie, G Noble, W Bolster and
r stceuigu, 03 cabin and 31 steerage In
The baik Oinco Is docked at the Kort
street wharf tlttcburgliig coal.
On uriival t)f the Jt M S S Aliuneda
this afternoon she Immediately eom-
inencou uiKing in coal
It, Tin: S S Monowai fiom San Frauclsco
if" will be due to-moirow.
A. PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., L'D.
,,; Nt'W 4OOllH .lUHt IO IIllIKl.
' Wk " Carbolincum Avenarhi9,
il Wf" Slack & Brownlow's Water Filters,
v vv Scales Topsail Chains,
Open Link Chains,
- ;. Goblets, Wines, Decanters,
Jugs, etc., etc.
; $$ Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
? " House Furnishing Goods,
, Japanned Ware,
j Miniature "Vistas" for mailing,
j- 10c. each.
S. S. ALAMEDA.
Memorandum ef voyage: Dis
charged Sydney pilot December 28th
at 5:40 p. in. ; stopped for Auckland
pilot January 1st at 9:30 a. m., 3
days, 14 hours, 1C minutes; dis
' charged Auckland pilot January 2nd
at 2:10 p. in. ; stopped for Apia pi
lot January Cth at 3 p. ra. ; dis
charged Apia pilot January Gth at
4 :40 p. m. ; stopped for Honolulu
pilot January 13th at 1:30 p. in., 11
days, 23 hours, 19 minutes from
Auckland. Experienced fine weather
between Sydney and Auckland, and
between Auckland and Apia fresh head
winds. Latitude 24 South to Lat
itude l'J South, on the 4th and 5th,
encountered a gale from N.E. to
N.W. ; hove to for five hours. From
Apia to Latitude 18min. north strong
N.E. trades. Last twelye hours wind
The Royal Hawaiian Military
IJaiul will give a public concert at)
Thomas Square this evening, com
mencing at 7 :30 o'clock. The fol
lowing is the program :
March Plztirro Mugor
Overture ltcllsarlo Doni.otti
l'olaccu Concert Tuiere
Kciiilulsccnces of Gounod G6ilfrey
Songs: One, two, three, four. Man I
Girl. Will Aniaul'.
Fantasiu The Christy Mlnlstrels...
..................... .... Jtlvicro
Echo -Iwi Ilea a Ulku II licrgcr
Waltz -Mon Ami Cassucr
Mr. John A. llassinger, chief
clerk of tho Jnlerioi- plllee, held a
sale of 'laud iiy auction at Govern
ment building to-day noon.
" Lots 1, 2 and 3 in Manoa Valley
were all bought by Hon. J,olin Euu
for $G00, 8100 Mid $400 respectively,
and lot 4 by Mr. A. A. Montano for
$325, The upset prices rungeil from
&2O0 to 840).
Hon. J. S. Waker secured the
strip at, the west corner of Kichurds
ami Merchant streets for SI G00, the
upset pries' being 82nO.
' Mr. yon Tempsky 'boijglt u rpm
nunt of 3,(17 acres ut Waiukou,' Mauj,
far $15. '
WORTHY OF A TRIAL.
Jf you uro trpiblu( witi riciinu
tisin or u lame back, bind on over
the sent of pain a piece of Uannc!
dampened with Chamberlain's Pnin
Balni, Yo wl bo surprised at the
prompt relief it siffonls. SO cent
bottles for sale by all dealers. Ben
sou, Smith & Co., agents.
LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS.
FulIj moon to-niglit.
Mil. Frank Spencer of Wniincn,
Hiiwuii, in in town.
Diamond Hood, 3 p. in. Weather
clear, lnooo noitlienwt.
TllK Koyul bund played ut the Nil
tiomil Reform mass mucting last nighl.
Tim band will givo u moonlight
concert ut Thomas Sijuurc this even
ing. Tendkhs fur dredging tlio lmibor
bur will close tit the Interior Ollice to
Tin: Alumedii will suit for Sun
Francisco tit 4 o'clock to-morrow
L. J. Lkvby will hold his regular
cash will', ut his salesroom, to-morrow
nt 10 o'clock.
Thr Kuiuchtimchu boys liuvo a good
program for their coming concert.
Don't miss it.
Hek Majesty the Queen enjoys a
game of croquet ut the Palace grounds
The Myrtle Boat Club will meet
this evening at their boat house.
Business of importance.
Tin: box plan for thoKamchanicha
concert, Jan. 21, is at Levey's. The
sale of .seats begins Monday.
Tun Bulletin's report of the Inter
national League's meeting last night
is crowded out of this issue.
II. M. von Hoi.t is announced as
the lone independent candidutu for
Itoad Board at the elections.
Judok Bickerton has been able to
come out and visit the Supreme Court
chambers several limes this week.
The jag has been taken ofT Bore
tania street by the gymnasium, in
conformity with the widened plan.
Ma klin Spikes, u Bpccies of sea
birds, were flying about last night in
numbers ut tho east end of the city.
The quuiterly dividend of the Inter
Island Steam Navigation Company is
due and payable at their oillce, Queen
Tin: Scottish Thistle Club will cele
brate Burns' Anniversary by a concert
at its rooms, Monday evening, 26th
The steamer Kiniiu will leave on
her next trip on Jan. 22d, returning
Jan. 29th, a day ahead of her sche
The "Owl Maids" have issued in
vitations for a leapyear dance to take
place on Friday evening at the Myrtle
Boat Club house.
Purser J. B. Sutton of the K. M. S.
Alameda has the thanks of the Bulle
tin for late Auckland papers and
other news favors.
By order of J. C. Clumsy, J. F.
Morgan will sell articles of household
furniture, seized by distraint for rent,
at his salesroom to-morrow.
Foreign jurors are culled for to
morrow. Tho native jurors have been
dismissed until specially summoned,
probably in a week or so.
The first number of The Sentinel,
u Portuguese sheet, has been deposit
ed on the Bulletin table. It is pub
lished by Mr. J. M. Teixera, formerly
a compositor on O Luso, and has
come to stay.
The seven Chinese charged with
gaming in tho Police Court and whoso
trial has been postponed from time to
time, were discharged this morning
for non-sufficient evidence to admit
of a conviction.
I'll meet you at tlio Brunswick.
C. J. McCarthy has
street for sale.
Button Holes nuido to ordor at No.
4 Garden Lane. 307 tf
The Brunswick are the only Billiard
Parlors in town. 0 tf
Coffee and Doughnut? the best in
town you get at "TJio Elite," 7-1 w
Aiter i-having use Cucumber Skin
Tonic. Benson, Smith & Co., Agents.
Suniiurn relieved at once by Cu
enmbpr Tonic. Benson, Smith & Co.,
Delicious codec upd chocolate will
bo served every morning early at tho
Palace Ico Creum Parlors, Ludwigson,
A'Cron, Hotel stroet. 221 tf
Get your boots and shoes uuido
and repaired by tho old Wuiluku
shoemaker, L. Toennios, on East
Hotel street. Firat-chiBs work, ow
prices. ,v4-tt v
THE WIZARD OF THE NORTH.
Prof. Anderson, the wizard of the
North, and wife, arrived by the S. S.
Alameda. It will be remembered
Irof. Anderson was here some time
ago and gave several performances
at the Opera' House. ' Since then lie
has traveled through Europe, visiting
Pans, where he acquainted himself
witlijBome wonderful and marvelous
tricks. He performed in England
and the Australian Colonies to crowd
ed houses, winning fume and being
honored wherever he showed." Prof.
Anderson intends o give perform
ances here at the Opera House, be
ginning Hatuiduy evening next under
Mr. Levey's management.
THE BEAQLE HEARD fRQty.
Not off IJawuii where the Adver
tiser places her. An Aupklund,
paper says the famous yaplt U,englo
wus to Jeuyo 'i'a)ti in December for
Se wus spqken at I'apcctp t0
middle of thp inpnth. Douglfts and.
Bloom said there was no truth in the
yarns (lying round about themselves
mid the absconding bank manager.
NATIONAL REFORM PARTY I
Katillcatioii or ihu Noini
nations. Oi-ont SInHH Muctlni; in the Jjmiin
Mr. Robort More called the Na
tional lloform party's mass meeting
to order at 7:40 lht night in the
Gymnasium of the Honolulu Athletic
Association. At that time there
were about four hundred electors
present, and a hundred more swarm
ed in after opening. Mr. More
called for the election of a chairman
and was himself elected on the nomi
nation of Hon. T. H. Lucas.
The chairman called on Hon. A.
Rosa to act as interpreter, and asked
the candidates to take seats on the
Mr. More, on the candidates com
ing forward, addressed the meeting.
This was the second time he had the
pleasure of presiding over a general
meeting of the National Reform
party. On the previous occasion the
candidates had all been elected, and
he believed they had served the peo
ple well. He" would call on Mr.
Peterson to address them.
Mr. A. P. Peterson, candidate for
Noble, said he had read the platform
of the party. It coincided with his
views and covered every vital inte
rest of tho country. The first plank
was in favor of the independence of
tho country and the peipctuation of
a monarchical form of government.
This was right. It was better to
bear the evils of the present than to
fly to those they knew not of. Next
was in regard to our treaty relations
with the United States, a matter of
the greatest importance to the mate
rial prosperity of the country. There
was protection in the platform to
both labor and capital to labor
against the encroachments of Asiatic
hordes. The usual planks regarding
economy, health and education were
there and rightly so. A safe and
conservative course was denominated
in the matter of constitutional amend
ment. In the live minutes to which
speeches were limited there was not
time to discuss the platform in all its
details, but before tho campaign was
over he should take care that his
views on every item would be known
to the constitueuc'. It was a safe
and sound platform such us any man
could conscientiously stand upon.
In consenting to run as a Noble on
this ticket, lie was aware that many
in the community would not have
chosen this ticket. Yet to those to
whom this was not a pet ticket, or
one that they would choose, he would
say examine the measures on which
they stood, and if sound support the
men standing for the measures if
the' believed the men would carry
out those measures.
Tho chairman introduced Mr. Ka
nui, candidate for Representative, as
a member of the Ilui Kalaiaina who
had done valuable service in assist
ing to frame the platform.
Mr. J. Kanui, candidate for Rep
resentative of Ward 2, should like to
say that he had been one of the com
mittee that had met that of the
Mechanics' Union to consider a plat
form, and he would state to them the
result. In considering the first sec
tion they had looked at the question
in the light of the interests of those
living in this country, and concluded
that the perpetuation of the mon
archy in a state of independence
would conduce to the pcoplo's inte
rests as well as sustain the rights of
the Crown. With regard to the
treaty they considered it was to the
mutual interest of both countries
that the commercial relations with
the United States should )c enlarged.
1 ut in so deciding they had also re
solved that the object should be at
tained without ceding one inch of
Hawaiian territory. Tlmy had
thought that the introduction of
coolies from India or other parts of
Asia would be a policy likely to
crush out the prospects of living to
the peqple of this couutry, therefore
had agreed to pronounce against the
unrestricted immigration of hordes
of labor immigration from Asia.
With regard to the subject of health
they had conceived a pledge to seek
for spine alleviation of the condition
of tho Hawaiian people under the
scourge of leprosy, to atop the
general wailing and make the
land so that it cou'd be liyed
ju by its own people. He was
sorry the time limit prevented his
speaking on ull the planks, as he
should liko to put his views before
the people. The party had been
compared in Ka Leo to a crab without
meat. He wished to denounce such
a charge as fase, made by men with
out intejiigence or patriotism, men
who sought to divert our allcgiuuce
to a foreign country. 'Those were
the crabs without meat. The candi
dates were not men seeking for oillce.
Those who should be called olllee-
seekers were the men who cre try
ing to overturn their institutions.
He should bp glad to give his views
ill ) more extended manner. The
candidates before them had come for
ward to serve the country. Those
who claimed a monopoly of tlm in
telligence, us the National Liberal
Iiarty' was dpfng, would end in being
)Utin the background. (Loud ap
ilaiiBe.) Mr. ,f. N. S. Williams, candidate
for Noble, was introduced by the
chairman as being a little bashful,
bt who would lie found ub)e to
statu his views.
Mr. J. N. S. Williams said that in
responding to tho call (or viowa of
the situation and the principles ho
would he governed by, in the event
of being elected to represent their
Interests in llie Legislative Assem-
blv. he wished to say that he fully I
accepted and endorsed the Platform
of tho National Reform party. Re
r - . . -.. .
garding the situation of the countiy
commercially, they were nil agreed
that the position was most critical
and very nlurining. The policy
adopted by the National Reform
party, in the endeavor to combat
and alleviate the financial distress
which was looming up before them In
the near future, was cousci vative and
ho hoped would commend itself to
thinking men. The paity proposed
to support, in opposition to any other
form of government, the independ
ence of the Hawaiian Kingdom un
dei the rule of ti native sovereign.
Tiie party would support a new com
mercial treaty witli the I'niUd States
of America, that should give more
full and complete reciprocal iclations
with our great neighbor than wo have
heretofore enjoyed; piovided always
that no measures were included with
it tending to degrade or subvert our
national independence. The party
proposed to carry on the legislative
action already initiated, which woukl
ensure the full and complete control
of such Asiatic labor as may be in
troduced into the countiy to meet
urgent requiiements;. thus relieing
the agricultural interests of their
anxieties us to field labor and pio
tecting the mechanics from the grind
ing oppression of Chinese competi
tion. These were issues of immense
importance to this country, especially
at this time, and he pledged himself
to aid and advance to the best of his
ability all mcasuics tending to ac
complish these cuds. He fulh ap
preciated the honor they had done
him and if their part' should he
triumphant at the polls, he trusted
that his legislative record would be
such, that they would have no reason
to be ashamed of their choice.
Mr. J. Ilclcluhc, candidate for
Representative in Ward 1, desired to
thank the party for the honor re
ceived from them of naming him us
a candidate. The principles in their
platform all the candidates had
pledged themselves to uphold if
elected. But not only were these
principles to be supported, but they
were open to suppoil other measures
for the people's benefit which might
be presented and commended to their
judgment. Many statements had
been published icgnrditig schemes to
overturn the monarchy and establish
a republic, but he could assure them
that all their caudulatis would op
pose to the end any stall movement.
They had pledged themselves to sup
port a law for the encouragement of
Hawaiian teachers and their employ
ment in the public schools. It was
desired to get beyond the necessity
of importing foreign teachers ignor
ant of their ways to conduct the
schools. They offered their services
not for an' man or clas3 of men but
for the whole public.
Hon. Paul Neumann was received
with loud and prolonged cheers.
The chairman remarked he was one
who was not bashful. Mr. Neumann
said lie was one of those unfortunate
citizens of Honolulu who had hud a
hard time in running away from a
nomination. Owing to a slight per
sonal defect he had not been able to
run so fast or far as others, and he
hoped that since he had been caught
he couldn't run away any more suc
cessfully from election. (Laughter.)
He could not ask for moic lime than
any of the preceding eloquent speak
ers, but he should claim five minutes
in English in addition to the time
occupied by his friend in Hawaiian.
(Laughter.) This was a reading
community he knew because when
ever those repoiters said anything
disagreeable about him a hundred
were sure to tell him of it. Being u
reading community everybody in it
must have read their platform, and,
like the pious man down East, who,
for use on his tired occasions, pinned
a prayer to the bedpost and said, ''O
Lord, these are my sentiments!" lie
only needed to point to their plat
form and say it wus his sentiments.
Tlio platform was not ambiguous, no
matter if interested persons called it
so. He did not believe that the laws
of this country were designed to
make the rich richer ami the poor
poorer. An epigram pleased the ear
and tickled the mind, hut no im
provement in tiie condition of this
country would be secured by the use
of the term, "sugar barons." The
laws should ensure protection to
every man, whether a sugar planter
or not. He was willing to concede
that the greatest amount of profit
from the treaty of 187G went to tlio
sugar planters, yet it could not be
denied that much of I hat money re
mained in the country and went to
build up beautiful homes for mechan
ics and workiugincu as well us others,
lie did not believe in beating about
the bush, saying one tiling and
meaning another, and would say thut
the treaty with the I'nited States
was a benefit to the poor man us well
as the rich. Although ho had come
from as beautiful a countiy us God
made, California, yet he wanted to
live in these islands a little while
longer, and he ho
aped a more com-
lie secured with tli
and, thut without any shumefu,! con
cessions on the pari of this kingdom.
Whether tho National Liberals or
Reformers should secure the lead n
the elections of town and country to
gether, he hoped al would work to
gether for a complete treaty that
woujd enable us to retajn our pros
jierjly. The National Reform party'
proposed a constitutional convention
for Dm pui pose of fi inning n new
Constitution. WbyV Did they run
away with the idea thut the country
wus so small thut it was not been by
the other nations? It was not be
cuuso he feared foreign interference
thai he opposed u constitutional con
vention. Rather he feared they
would not intei fere with our making
fools of ourselves. (Laughter,) He
hud rend In Ka Leo, above nil pnpdrs
to contain such n sentiment, n slate-
incut of the conditions sought to in
duce foreign capital to enter tlio
country for the development of its
resouices. While he was one who
should welcome lorcign capil.il mid
help the community in stoning it
u way in their capacious pockets, he
could tell lliem that if they got u
constitutional convention as often as
UtiMi and Wilcox called for it, not
one cent of foreign capital would
c er enter the eoiintis. Mr. Neu
mann spoke of his nomination, say
ing he would prefer in his own inter
ests to be relegated to piivato life,
but he had accepted the nomination
in accordance with his views of a
citizen's ptiblicduty. It had been said
that he wished to enter the Legislature
to promote an electric scheme. All he
had to say in reply to that was lh.it
whoever said so lied. (Laughter and
applause.) Should he unfortunately
for himself be elected he should do
his duty loyally and faithfully to the
people who sent him to the Legisla
ture and that was all they could ex
pect of him. Referring to the Ad
vertiser with a witty anecdote about
a chronic growler, lie said he only
wished the twelve apostles could
come down and go on the ticket and
satisfy thut journal. The growler he
hud spoken of later went to heaven
and was asked if he was not satisfied
now, when he replied that he was pret
ty comfortable "but that halo doesn't
quite lit 1113- head." (Loud laugh
ter and applause.) He had no hard
feeling against any nuin who should
vole against him, but could credit
him willi patriotism, good Intentions
and itite ligeuce, although he would
not full' admit the last attribute.
Their friends the enemy the Na
tional Liberals had rounded up all
the intelligence, all the patiiolism, in
the countiy, and put their brand
thereon. Yet the speaker could nol
be convinced that these gentlemen on
the platform witli him would not be
fully capable of doing their duly as
legislators although not in the Liber
als' corral. Mr. Neumann was loud
ly applauded as he closed his speed).
Air. Kckipi, candidate for Ward 3,
wished to speak more particularly to
eieetois of that ward. Messrs. Ash
ford and Dillingham, both foreigners,
had been nominated by different par
ties to oppose liiin. While the prev
ious speaker was against a constitu
tional convention, the present speak
er would if elected try to get a new
Constitution. He could not foiget
the memorable day of the inception
of tlio present Constitution. With
that exception lie would support all
the parts of their platform. So far
as he could, he would carry out his
promises. He would try to promote
the prosperity of the country, the
dignity of the throne, and the good
Hon. John Ena, speaking in Eng
lish, thanked them all fot nominating
him as a Noble for this island. It
was needless to say that he endorsed
the platform. Oilier speakers had
dissected tiiat document and he would
not attempt to repeat the operation.
If they were fortunate enough to be
elected they would deem it their duty
to pursue such a policy and enact
such laws as would be for the gener
al benefit. His only motive in seek
ing a seat in the Legislatuie was the
good of the country, and he had no
axe to grind. Thanking them all for
the attention given the candidates,
he would not take up more of their
valuable time. (Applause.)
Hon. J. A. Cummins was excused
for absence by the chairman on ac
count of sickness, but lie had author
ized the chairman to declare his ad
herence to the plntfprm.
The other candidates hud also au
thorized the chaiimau to announce
lhair agreement witli the platform.
Three cheers were called by the
chairman for the candidates, which
were rousingiy given and the meet
ing adjourned at 0:1.0. Fully five
hundred people attended the meet
ing, including many of the most
prominent business men of the com
munity. HORSFORD'sTcio PHOSPHATE
ItcllcvcN liiilij-pMtinii, DyHiH'iml". t'tc.
(ta Sommer io Hawaii"
average person that mosqui
toes, ants and roaches a. re
Icgarding this we can help
Our new remedy called
"Tho Mosquitoes Enemy"
will convince you that mos
quitoes are not so terrific after
all. We advise you to try it
and be convinced.
Our "Ant Poison" if tibed
, u.ccordil)"' to dil'cctioi
...';, 1,5,,.,1 i,f ..,,
vmce you that you
had any stronger
As for roaches we can givo
. y0ll j, l,it that Will make you
j-jrug more, wiiun; uvuryiiuug
is NEW and FllERII.
That reminds us we have
.il'.st received a fresh lot of
Mosquito Powder that is war
ranted to be just the thing.
All of this and more at
UOItllOX, NHVt'iH k &. VO.'S
IN'ow lrnir Hiom,
AQUAUTKULY dividend N due mid
iiayable to the Muckliolilern of the
Intcr-lnl. mil S ten in
piuy, at tneir oiueu on tuuiwimi.
piny, at tli
Jan. 1 1. 18'JJ.
.Ian, L, MuLICAN,
Honolulu, Jan, 1'.', 18112. HIS lit
KAA. i v J
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Fort street, oppo. Sprcckcls' Bunk, Honolulu.
An Unequalled Assoitiiient anil a Varlelj to Suit all Tastes at
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HANDKERCHIEFS ! HANDKERCHIEFS !-A most
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for 23 cents.
FANS, FANS, hi Great Vaiiety, Latest Novelties; Lace and
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Black and Fancy Colors. Feather Fans.
IIA.ND UUK IJL.VCIC LACE SCARFS.
l'ure Silk, extra long and wide.
Hand Satchels, Chatelaines, Card Coses and Purses. A Fine Assortment
of Embroidered Pongee Drapes and Hand Painted Silk Tidies,
in Dainty and Delicate Shades
and PURE SILK SHAWLS.
Cp If you are in search of Holiday Goods you will do well by examin
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PURE DRUGS, CHEMICALS,
J5- NEW GOODS BY
Call at Egao & Gunns
AND EXAMINE THEIR NEW STOCK
Ribbons, Laces, Handkerchiefs, Parasols, Dress Goods, Silks,
Fans, Etc., Etc.
NEW CHOICE GOODS IN GREAT VARIETY I
Wo are showing a choice line of Ladles' it Gentlemen's
(Just the thing for u Christmas present.')
Silk Umhrellas in Ladies' & Gentlemen's.
aar fine goods at low prices, -a
Gall at B. F. Ehlers & Go.'s, 99 Fort St.
FOR A FINE SELECTION
Such us TOILET CASES, MAN'ICUUE SETS, COLLAR & CUFF HOXES,
GLOVE & HANDKERCHIEF BOXES, ALBUMS,
Etc., Etc., bcuno the unitmcnl is broken.
AND A .NI'.W IJll'OltlATION 01'
DKY & FANCY GOODS.
CSy Will keep open evening from S.itinday. Dee. IL'ih, to Chi latum?. -a
c. j. McCarthy,
Ni:w Cummins' Block, Mkkciiant Siukkt.
REAL ESTATE BROKER
FIRE 1NSUHANCE l'LACEl).
Any hiiMiiccH entrusted to me
I It KG leave to notify the public that I
have Mailed a Iuumi bhoeiug fluin
at No. 81 KiiigMieut, next to Wright &
Sons' cai lingo factory, whure I will bo
glad to meet my old ft lends mid new
ones iiImi. Wo make a hpeelalty of llrst
eliibh Iiui'M) tdioelug Wu w arrant to stop
Intel ferine uirl can help ull l.tiuu horecH,
UU1 lm CUAS. HOrilLlSlMT-S.
what you want
where to trot the bast
value for tho money often
puts one in a tight place.
To know whether an
ele is good before
there's tho rub.
no rub in tinv-
)tiy of us parti-
the LKK JJaviland
"Ware. . '
It is without exception the
most serviceable china extant.
Single pieces or dozens.
rij SILK EMBROIDERED WRAPS
Tabic Covers and Table Scarfs.
EVERY STEAMER. -a
COLLECTIONS ATTENDED TO.
mid Hoiues Kcutcd,
will receive prompt attention. J(f
11 - iH
It will soon ho too Into to
solid roineinhranees to your
friend abroad. So go nt
once to King Uros., on Ho
tel street, and got some of
their pretty and novel "Ha
waiian" Christmas Cards
for tho purpose.
iat -x twA.