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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, April 09, 1892, Image 3',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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OAHU RAILWAY & LAND CO.'S
FltOM ANI AFTKll I'KII. 1. 1H1.
Leave Honolulu. . .6:15
Arrive Honolulu. ..8:35
A.M. P.M. P.M.
8:45 1:40 4:35f
9:57 2:57 5:3Sf
10:43 3:43 5:42f
11:65 4:55 6:60)
PEARL OITT LOOAt..
Leavo Honolulu 5:20
Arrlvo Poarl City 5 :5S
Loavo Pearl City.. 6:00
Arrive Honolulu.. .6:40
t Saturdays only.
$ Saturdays excepted.
'l' jcj in
SATURDAY, APRIL 8, 1892,
Stmr Mokolil from Molokni
Stmr Waltnanalo from Moloktil mid
Stmr .Ins Makco from Kuiiitl
Stmr Kaala from lvaiiai
Am sclir II C Wright. Jaoobscn, for tan
Am sehr Robert Lowers, Goodman, for
USS Irotpiols, Reed, for San Frau-
Sclir Molwalilne for Kohala
Stmr Pole for Makawoll
Stmr Kilauea Hon for ICtikalau and Oo-
VESSELS LEAVING MONDAY.
Stmr lwaln.nl fo: Lnhalna and Honokaa
Am bk UD Bryant, Jucobscji, for San
CARGOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
Stmr Vv G Hall 144 bags coffee, 25
head cattle, 3 turkeys, 4!) green
hides, ICOpkgs sundries, ,5745 bags
Stmr Jus Makee 3780 bags sugar, 100
Stmr Mokolil 90 sheep, 10 calves, 2
From Lanai and Molokai, per stmr
Mokolil, April 9 Dr Swift, Miss Lynch,
Miss Gibson, Geo Edwards and 12 deck.
From Maui and Hawaii, per stuir W G
Hall, April S-F W MatteUoii, E W Ful
ler, F Stearns, Mrs Ackeimanu, Mrs O
Swain, Miss Goetig, Miss Maude Hat
llcld, .M iss Pease, E C Macfarlane. W G
Irwin, V V Hall, J Costa, J M Kapahu,
Mrs Harrison, Mr Kalullmoku, S Lesser,
A Zablan, J Costa, J Mareuse, Ab lleuftj
and 93 aeck.
The steamer Pole takes two boilers,
weighing 10 long tons each, for the Ma
The schra Moiwahine, II O Wright
and Robert Lowers towed to sea to-day.
The steamer James Makee Is discharg
ing her load of sugar into the O D Bry
ant. The new spud was placed in position
In the dredger to-day.
A bark was sighted 15 miles off to-day.
She Is apparently coal laden and is be
calmed. The American bark C D Bryant leaves
Monday for San Francisco with a full
load of sugar.
TURNER-WHITE At St. Andrew's
Cathedral, rpril 7, by the Rev.
Alex. Mackintosh, Sidney Turner to
CSSr New Hampshire papers please
C. J. McCarthy has lots
street for sale.
The Brunswick are theouly Billiard
Pallors in town. (5-tf
Ajtku shaving use Cucumber Skin
'Ionic. Benson, Smith & Co., Agents.
SiiNiilJJiN relieved at once by Cu
cumber Tonic. Benson, Smith & Co.,
JAb. Kanaeholo is empowered to
grant marriage licenses for Hilo, and
J. Kealoalii for Wailuku,
The program for the Hawaiian
Derby on June 11 appears to-ifty.
There are 10 races on it, and a lively
day is anticipated.
Dkmciouk codec and chocolate will
be seived every morning early at the
Pulace Ice Cream Parlois, Ludwigsen,
& Oion, Hotel street. 1-tf
By order of the assignee of Mary
Hopkee, L. J. Levey will hold a sale
of merchandise, elsewhere specilied,
at his salesroom 10 o'clock Tuesday,
W. 0. Ahhley offers for sale or
lease his beautiful residence on
Thurston avenue. A description ap
pears in tho advertisement. There
are few handsomor residences in Ho
nolulu, and none with a grander view.
BARK ALEX. M'NEIL.
The American bark Alex. McNeil,
well-known at this port, arrived at
Sau Francisco March 14, 113 days
from Sydney about 50 days over
due. She had been previously re
ported by the Norwegian bark Urania
which spoke her at sea and supplied
her with necessary provisions. Capt.
Monroo, the master of tho McNeil,
reports that his lata arrival and short
ness of rations weio due to the fact
that lie hud to come through too
eastern passage after vaiuly trying
the western route, anil that he had
encountered nothing but light and
variable winds with long spells of dead
calms for forty days.
JUDCE M'CULLY VERY LOW.
Judge Laureuce McCully hashecn
very low for some days, At noon
to-day he was weaker but still conscious.
LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS.
To-morrow will bo Palm Sunday,
Tin: Land of Scott and Hums this
Hon. J. N. S. Williams has boon ap
pointed manager of the Pacific Iron
Diamonh Head, 12 m. Weather
hazy; wind, light west. Hark coal
laden off port,
The Y. "MT0.CUib will hold a
meeting at their hall at I o'clock to
The S. S. Peking from Yokohama
and Hongkong will call at Honolulu,
being duo on May Mi.
Tin: "Stars and Stripes" fell from
the llagpolo of tho U. S. Consulate at
12:15 o'clock to-day, the lines giving
An oil painting of the hibiscus bush
with flowers by Kate" Mot Wells, of
Maui, is on exhibition in the 1'neilic
Hardware Go.'s window.
Mil, 11. 13. 1)ui:niia.m. on arrival at
Seattle from Honolulu, was pounced
on by a leporter, and gave a longjin
terviow on Hawaiian all'airs,
Chahliu Pktkiison, the Diamond
Head lookout, wishes to extend his
sincere thanks to Hon. W. G. Irwin,
for a copy of tho Signal Code.
The S. S. Monowai resumed her
voyage to the Colonies shortly after 5
o'clock yesterday afternoon. No spec
ial event occurred at her departure.
Tin: Philadelphia (Penn.) Enquirer
March gave what purpoilcd to boa
picture of Kaiulani, Princess of Ha
waii. Nobody would recognize her by
A unsKitTKit of Allen & Robinson's
employ was ordered to return to con
tract service and pay $2 costs of
Court, by the 1'olico Justice this
A i.Ate issue of tin; Philadelphia
Press has a description of a Hawaiian
luau, by a visitor Who shared in one.
It gives details of (he native mode of
Mu. W. W. Ham. returned from a
visit of inspection to the Hawaiian
Tea and Coflbe Co.'s plant at Komi,
Hawaii, on the steamer W. Q. Hull
Hinn tide large Monday will be at
3 :32 p. in ; small, 3 :40 a. in. Low
tide large, 9:10 a. in. : small, 9:20 p.
in. Sun rises, 5:lf; sets, (1:18. Moon
The Royal Hawaiian Band serenad
ed Airs. Dyer witli their stringed in
struments and voices at Lieut, and
Mrs. Dyer's residence, Nuuanu street,
this morning. ""
The b md will enliven tho baseball
game between tho Honolulu and Kit
inelianieha clubs this afternoon. Con
sequently no conceit will bo given at
The Noble election case was argued
in banco this morning by Counsel A.
S. Hartwell and C. W. Ashlord for the
petitioners, and F. M. Hatch for the
Prior. Alexander has received de
coratul copies of his "Brief History
of tho Hawaiian People," for present
ation to Her Majesty and other dis
The views to bo exhibited this even
ing at the Scottish Thistle Club's en
tertainment are not the same scries as
shown last Saturday. Prof. Schmidt
will play again to-night on tho zither.
Go mid hear him.
Dr. Mott Smith presented hib cre
dentials as Minister of the Hawaiian
Islands at Washington on March lGth.
A despatcli says he made a pretty lit
tle speech to the President and Har
rison responded briefly.
Don't forget the Arion picnic at
Remond Grove this evening. Exten
sive preparations have been mado
and a pleasant time may be looked
for. Trains will leavo the dopot at 7
and 8 o'clock this evening.
Airiiouon tho criminal calendar
was clean this morning, the following
cases are pending : 5 for gaming, 8
against opium sinokern, 1 embezzle
ment, 1 perjury, 4 assault and bat
tery, and 1 furious and heedless driv
ing. The Anaconda, Montana, Standard
thus refers to the Government physi
cian for the District of Kau : "Dr. C.
B. Cooper, formerly of Butte, has re
ceived the appointment of physicinn
to the Queen of tho Sandwich Islands,
with salary of $7000 per annum."
The Hawaiian Chinese News has an
expressive cartoon at the expense of
the Chinese Times, the new opposition
journal, It represents the solicitor of
advertisements for the new venture
being kicked out on the one hand by
tho "white adverliter" and on the
other by the "Chinese advorti&or."
The U. S. S, Iroquois, Commander
Reed, sailed this afternoon for San
Francisco, her long homeward bound
pennant fluttering gaily in the breeze.
As she crossed tho bow of the U, S.
Flagship San Francisco, the latter
vessel's band struck up some lively
airs, including "Home Sweet Homo."
The Iroquois cariied a mail.
Port Surveyor Clarencu L, Orabbu,
Harbor Master Fuller, Pilot Babeock,
Cubtoms Officer Clark and tho other
guards who have been rusticating at
the Quarantine Grounds for tliu past
live days, wore released yesterday af
ternoon, They wero all gl.ul to be at
libeity. During Harbor Master Pul
ler's absence the duties of his office
have been ably cairied on by Mrs.
The Now York Recorder of March
10 contains the following personal:
"Charles L, Carter, a son of the late
Minister Carter, from tho Sandwich
Islands, is at the Everett House.
Young Mr. Caiter is not long from
Honolulu and reports things in a very
satisfactory condition, notwithstand
ing tho depressing effect the new free
sugar law in tho United States was
expected to have on the great staple
Of the islands,"
MINISTER SMITH'S TALK.
More of His Utterances
How Mil American WurHliip
Prvmlel a HiitiHhcr IVoiii
Nol.ing; tilt' IuIiiikIh,
The talk of His Excellency J.
Mott Smith, Hawaiian Minister to
the United States, in New York was
given yesterday from a despatch to
the San Francisco Chronicle. After
going to press we received through
the mall the full interview given hy
Minister Smith to a reporter of the
Mail and Express. In the introduc
tion that paper, speaking of Air.
His sugar interests in the Sandwich
Islands are large, but not so exten
sive as those of the sugar king Claus
Sprockets, who opposes free trade
between the countries. Air. Sprock
ets is a refiner of sugar, and he often
says in his frank way that lie can
afford to lose a few thousands in lla-
I waii rather than sacrifice his refine
ries. Ihe men in the sugar trust
also oppose reciprocity witli Hawaii.
In spite of this powerful opposi
tion ttic Minister is advocating free
trade, and docs not despair of suc
cess. He did not care to name the
men lie expects to meet to-day and
to-morrow, but they have influence
and wilt help to push matters so as
to bring about a treaty that will he,
in the language of the Alinister, per
manent. After the portion of the interview
previously given, it went on as fol
"For fouiteen years the people
there have not produced 'wash' (re
fined) sugar that could be sold over
the counter to consumers, but have
produced raw or unclarilied sugar
whicli has been sent to the refineries
in California and there sold. As the
refiners there have to take into con
sideration the freight on sugar when
sold in the East, the raw producers
in Hawaii have sold it to them and
are now selling it at one-quarter of a
cent less ttian the market value, mak
ing a reduction of nearly So a ton,
which, owing to the low. price of su
gar, leaves scarcely any profit for the
producer. Thai agreement with the
refiners has never been abrogated,
and the producers in Hawaii cannot
now, after so many years, go at once
into clarifying sugar ready for mar
ket. A CIIANOi; MUST HE HltOUGHT A1SOUT.
"If this one-quarter of a cent a
pound reduction is still demanded the
small plantations in Hawaii will have
to ro into bankruptcy. They get a
little over two and a half cents per
pound net for the law sugar, or from
S50 to s5G0 a ton, which is not enough
to pay them for expenses. When the
sugar is refined it sells for one-half
cent more per pound. In fuct, if Hie
present stale of tilings continue at
least 2.1) percent ot the sugar planters
in the islands will have to give up the
business. A planter who makes
only 800 or 1000 tons of sugar will
lose money, and a planter who is
next to him and produces 10,000 or
15,000 tons wilt make money. It
does not pay to raise sugar cane on
a small scale."
The Alinister said labor costs just
as much there as here, although they
chiefly employed Japanese and Chi
nese. They were paid Slf a mouth
and rations. His recollection was
that in Louisiana labor on the cane
plantations were paid about 65 cents
a dayand not found or given rations
In order to make sugar cane raising
pay he declared that the planters in
his country tiad to do two tilings,
viz. : study economy in the produc
tion of the raw sugar and be able to
sell it in San Francisco for just as
much as the sugar planter in Louisi
ana sold his iu New York. He con
"The acreage iu sugar cane, up to
the present, has increased, and the
crop of 18'Jl amounted to 140,000
tons of raw suga-. Until a change
is made iu ttie present treaty the
acreage will decrease, A few young
men, Americans, bom on tneibiaiius,
not dreumiug that tho United States
would ever put sugar on the free list,
went ahead and purchased planta
tions. I can instance some young
men who purchased or bargained for
three new plantations for ?5, 000,000.
They will have to go to San Fraiioin
eo to burrow money and liy to tide
over the present distress.
"But if free trade existed the Ha
waiian Islands would blossom forth
anew. Capital would go there, and
many new enterprises, such as rais
ing pineapples and other fruits,
oranges included, would he started.
1 know that California objects to our
oranges going in duty tree, hut 1 do
not think it would hurt tliu fruit
growers of the Pacific slope. We
have a tropical climate, and raise
fruit all the year round. B.umims
tiro admitted to this country duty
free. Kice, which is also duty free,
sells for five cents a pound iu Hono
lulu, us much us it sells for in tills'
"Muny of the people there, especi
ally the Chinese and Japanese, ob
ject to paying so iii'uch for 'rice when
they can get it for three cents a
pound in their native countries. Tho
I reason It sella for five cents a pound
is that the kingdom, in order to pro
tect the United Slates, placed a duty
on rice as high as it is in this coun
try. Illcc could tic brought from
China and other countries to Hawaii
and then hi ought hero free of duty,
but to forestall such a roundabout
way of evading the customs duty the
kingdom also put on a high tariff.
Wo produce solno 12,000,000 pounds
rico annually, one-half of which
comes to this country."
COMPLAINTS OF DlttECT TAXATION.
Air. Smith said his people had com
plained of tho high direct taxation
to carry on tho government, and the
result was the assessments had boon
reduced 30 percent.
The Alinister spoke about the fu
ture of the Sandwich Islands. If the
United States expected to have closer
relations witli the islands, such as
the position on the map would natur
ally indicate, in the language of a
distinguished American citizen and
official, they would rather have the
islands a garden than a desert. The
people on the islands were friendly
to the United States, and if a change
had to be made in tho future they
would prelcr the protection of ttie
The Minister was shown a des
patch fioin Honolulu, whicli spoke of
the annexation fee line and stated
that the British had no designs on
the islnuus. About the latter he
said that at one time, recently, it
looked very union as if England
would be a'll-powerful in Hawaii, but
fortunately a United States man-of-war
was at, Honolulu, and prevented
a coup d'etat which would Lave given
Great Britain a coaling station.
"It is said that England does not
desire a coaling station iu Hawaii.
What is your idea?"
"Just took at the line of coaling
stations England has in the Pacific,
extending to Auckland, and see if
the Hawaiian IslaudsTln not make a
perfect chain. I do not see any
reason why England should not de
sire a coating station on ttie Islands."
"Would not a coaling station ineau
virtual control of the islands?",
HAWAII AS A STATK.
Air. Smith intimated that it would,
and further, that if the islands had
to become attached to some country
the people preferred the United
States. He I'lought a treaty putting
Hawaii on the same footing as a
State would settle the question as to
which country had a right to a coal
ing station. His pfioplo were all
friendly to the United States, and
considered ttiis country a natural
ally. Another tiling that would natu
rally bring about closer relations be
tween the countries was the fact that
the natives of the islands were fast
decreasing in numbers. When they
had disappeared there would be left
a heterogeneous population, some
Americans, Chinese, Japanese and a
few other nationalities. The big in
tercts of the islands were in the
hands of Americans.
If the autonomy of the islands had
to bo surrendered one thing was
sure, the United States was consider
ed the best friend. The Alinister
did not care to go into the annexa
tion question at length. He thought
free trade between the couutries
should first be established, and then
Hawaii, virtually being a State, any
mind not too opaque could spc the
About leprosy he stated that it
was almost stamped out and was con
fined to natives and Chinamen.
Whenever one had leprosy he or she
was sent to the leper island where
there were some six hundred or more
victims at present. Many people,
lie continued, imagined that lepers
could be seen going about the streets
of Honolulu, but the fact was they
were carried to the island as soon as
a typhus fever case was carried to a
retreat in this city. The lepers were
not exactly unhappy. They were
well cared for by the government and
some of them lived teu and twelve
years. Air. Smith said he had visited
them. At certain times they could
be touched without danger of taking
the disease. Lepers would soon be
few in numbers.
Air. Smith was asked if the report
was true that Queen Liliuokaluni had
heart disease. He said she had no
organic disease whatever and at pre
sout she was iu excellent health, as
he was informed by a letter from his
wife, now in Honolulu.
There is no danger fioin whooping
cough when Chumberlain's Cough
Remedy is freely given. It liquefies
the lough, tenacious mucus and aids
iu its expectoration. It also lessens
the severity and frequency of the
paroxysms of coughing, and insures
a speedy recovery. There is not tho
least danger in giving it to children
or babieq, as it contains no injurious
subsluuce. 50 cent bottles for sale
by all dealers. Benson, Smith &
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., L'D.
DOOR MATS. DOOR MATS.
Rubber, superior quality -, lettered
"Aloha," "Welcome," and plain
Cocoanut Alats, a deairahlo assort
ment. Steel Scraper .Mats, pruclical, ser
viceable. EST- Call and exatuinu our stock.
Island Shells and Curios 1
WHOLESALE aud retail, cheap for
i!tinh. ut 101 Fort street, between
Kulern' dry goods store and Frank
Geitz's sbou atoro,
368 tf 'J'. TANNATT,
Tho marriage of Air, Dimond Dye
to Miss An. I. Lino took place on Fri
day afternoon at tho New Drug Store.
The ceremony was performed hy
Elder Berry under a largo bell of
Garlic clusters. Tho witnesses were
Aliss Beth Boot, Air. and Airs. Alex.
Senna and Air. and Airs. Bur-Duck.
Tho brido was attired in a Mountain
Pink dress, made of Silk-Weed and
trimmed witli Balsam-Fir. Her hair
was dressed by Airs. S. A. Allen ; her
hands wero incased in Fox-Gloves,
and she looked Bitlcr-Sweet. The
groom was clad in Indian-Hemp.
After partaking of several cup's of
BonesetTca and Extraot-of-Mout sand
wiches tlte happy pair departed. Ar
riving at their Sassafras Baik they
look passage for Niihati. That both
may live to. onjoy a period of Life
Everlasting, is the wish of their many
Tho following weddings will take
place in April at the New Drug Store
Mr. Juniper Berry to Aliss Cara
Old Cap. Sicuin to Aliss Mag. Nesia.
Mr. Ben Zoin to Aliss Cari Ander.
Mr. Sal. Soda to Miss Bell A.
Let us whisper a few names of dis
tinguished witnesses who are to be
Old King Alcohol, Air. Gum Cam
phor, Air. and Airs. Demijohn, Miss
Witch Hazel, and others. The con
tracting parties will teceive their
friends every day from 0:30 a. m. to
8 p.m. Light refreshments consisting
of Crushed Strawberries and lee
Cream Soda will be served. No crab
H0BR0N, NEWMAN & CO..
Corner I-""ort .t JClnif niimm-Ih,
JUNE 11, 1892.
1st RACE BICYCLE RACE.
1-Mile Dash. Free for all.
2d RACE "QUEEN LILIUOKA
Running Race, j-Mile Dash. Free
3d RACE "LUNAMAKAAINANA
Trotting and Pacing for Ha
waiian Bred HorseB to Harness.
Mile Heats; best 2 in 3.
4th RACE "GOVERNOR'S CUP."
Running Race, f Mile Dasli for
Hawaiian Bred Horses.
5th RACE "KALAKAUA CUP."
Running Race. Mile Dash. Ha
waiian Bred Horses owned by
members of the Club.
6th RACE FUTURI IT
Running Kucu, S-Mile D.ich.
2-year-old, Hawaiian Bred.
7th RAOE-"HONOLULU PLATE."
Trotting and Pacing to Harness,
tor all Horbos not having a record
of 3 Minutes or better. Alile
Heals ; best 2 in 'J.
8tb RACE-"ROSITA CHALLENGE
Running Race. 1-AfiloDasb. Win
ner to boat record o4 "Angio A."
1.4o. Free for all.
9th RACE WAIA1 AN ALO PLATE.
Running Race. -Milo Heats.
Beat 2 in 3, Hawaiian Bred Hor
ses, 10th RACE KAPIOLANI
Trotting and Pacing to Haruehs.
Mile Heats; best 3 in 5. Free for
Raco, 14-Mile DaBh.
Freo for all.
Kith RACE JOCKEY CLUB POST
Pacing to Harness
best 2 in !t. Horses to be diiven
by Members of the Club.
14th RACE "OCEANIC S. S. CO.
15th RACE-PONY RACE.
Running Race, 1-Mile Dash. Ha
waiian Bred, for Ponies M liands
and under. Catch-weight.
ICth RACE MULE RACE.
Running Race, 1-Milo Dash,
waiiau Bred. Catch-weight.
Hawaiian Jockey Club,
l ' 'tf&
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Fort street, oppo. Spre:kels' Bank, Honolulu.
104 Fort &crtet, Honolulu.
egy- OUR OW
pecial Value in Ladies' Night Gowns !
See what we are now selling for Sl.tiO and 81.25 I They are Well-made,
Good Cotton aud Nicelv Trimmed !
OUR SKIRTS FOR 50 CENTS ! CAN'T BE BEA'P I
LADIES' CORSET COALERS I
IN GREAT VARIETY AND IN ALL SIZES !
The "OLD" Stores
CONS'l ITUT1NG THE "PIONEER" PLANT, ESTABLISHED ON
HOTEL & FORT STREETS,
IN 1H.V.I HY C i:. WILLIAMS FOR CONDUCTING THE
iiriiilinv, Cabinet Making;
lSusi iu Honolulu mo -.till extant, anil the hu-lnoss, its origluator and
piu-fiil proprietor here to Msiv. llaviuir purchased the entire interest of
the late llrni of 11. 11. Williams & Co., eoini)iiiti the largest stock of
Furniture, Upholstery & Undertaking Goods
Ever In Honolulu; principilly M-leetecl 1) II. II Williams during hl.s late three
month' visit to the Coast, I now otter tliK stock ami future additions for
CASH at prices much les than heietoforo charged.
iQf The undersigned hi re-iiiiilng his old place and business would ledpeot
fully tender his grateful thniiks foi the liberal patronage of old friends of this
and neighboring Islands, and hopes to mei It u continuance of their favors while
soliciting a share from new friends; and again offers his services Iu
Moving Pianos, Household Goods, Etc.,
Uy Experienced and Careful Men with Suitable Apparatus.
Matting ol" Superior Quality Furnished und Laid hy Competent Men
EST PIANOS FOR SALE OR RENT AT LOW FIGURES, -tea
And he is sure to get
a good Negative, be
causo he uses the
M. A. SEED
HOLUSTER El CO.,
X Jpfc XT C5 GJ I rJ? !$ .
lOl) Fort Mtii'tt.
IOO Fort Nli-cot,
Friday, !-mMi"luy itml
8-Button Sac Gloves, for Fifty Cents !
REGULAR PRICE, 75;
8 Button Sac Ulovos, 7f)C , regular price, $1.
ALL-SiLK KIBBON, CHEAP FOR CASH !
No. 2, 6&o ; No. 3, 75o ; No. 5, 80o; No. 7, $1 j No, 9, $1.26 :
v No. 12, $110; No. 1(5, $1,75.
A movemont is on foot
among the retail store-keepers
to conduct their business on
the cash basis, and big in
ducements are to be of feted
We are not going to wait
for plans of others to materi
alize, we make an offer now
to supply you with better
articles at less money than
you have ever paid before.
The Fibe and Hukolah
inay be what
ite Skirts !
AND BUYS niS
Honolulu. II. I.
we -will oil'er iuv
, Luholsteriiur k
, " 14 .--. f -v.. I.,...
" ' J
- -', v