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1 T J
OAHU RAILWAY & LAND COS
KRItn AX1 AKTKIl PUR. I. lHtlii.
A.M. A.M. P.M. I'.M.
Leave Honolulu. ..0:15 8'-15 1:45 4:36f
Arrive llonouilull.. 7:20 fiiftf 2:57 6:3rf
Leave Honoulluli..7:30 10:43 3:4t 5:42f
Arrivo Honolulu. ..8:35 11:55 4 -.65 0:601
PISARL OITV LOCAL.
Loavo Honolulu 5:20 ....
Arrivo Poarl City.
Loavo Pear City . B :00 .
Arrivo Honolulu... 0:40 ..
t Saturdays only.
TldcM. Hun mill tl mill.
BY C. J. LVONS.
11 4 30
12. 6 3
l!0 9 40
5 2)10 0
Full moon on thu loth JU. lm. n. m.
TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 1802.
P .1 H S Collma, Austin, for Sun Fran
cisco 6tmr ICInau for Maui nnd Hawaii at
2 j: m
'-Stmr Waialea'o for Luhalna nnd Hama
kua nt 10 a in
Stmr Kaalu for llnnamaulu and Wallua
Ktmr Claudhio for Maui at 5 p in
Stmr Mikaliala for Kuiihi at 5 p in
From Maul, per stmr O'audlno, Juno
5 W T ltnblnson and wife, Hon 11 P
Baldwin. Miss J Roterls, Bruce ( art
wrljihr, Mis Batehelor, Kev J P Kula, P
Noah. Mrs A Kotiimiu, Mrs M Ko-s and
2 children, A Irwlne, R Ivers, W O
Walker, Lau Cluing. .Mrs J 11 t Kaleo,
M I Walwniole. T B Lyons ami 80 deck.
For-SJaui ami awail, per stmr Kluati,
Jnnu 7 For Volcano: Miss Jew ett, Miss
Maitin, ALPill'-aii. S Charleswoith, K
M Sumers. Mig V Spalding and maid
For way poitb: Mr Henry Shelllioru
and icbildieu, A T Atkinson, Mis Ka
pahu, Mrs Abeu, Win Wiigbt, Dr Wood
and 40 de k.
FOREIGN VESSELS EXPECTED. -
H 1 M S tiiei. Mori, from Japan
HAMS Katuua, from San Francisco,
Juno 4-l(r -
H S Australia, H oudlette. from San Fran
cisco, June 14
S S Gaelic, Pearnu. fiom San Francisco,
S S Ynniiisbiro Maru, Young, from Yo
kohama and Hongkong, June 22
Gcr bk J U l'llugcr, irom Broineu, July
Jcr bk J C Glade, fiom Livcipool, Juno
Haw ship Helen Brewer, from Glasgow,
due Aug 15 r
Am bk Maigaiet from Kewcastle. NSW
Bnt bk VejFtas fiom Newcastle. NSW
Bk uieta from Newcastle, NSW
FOREIGN VESSELS IN PORT.
U S S .'"an Fiaucisco, Rear-Admiral
Brown, from San Diego
Am vis stmr Moining Star, Garland,
from South ea Isliuids
Am 5-m schr Louis, Hatch, from New
Am bk Albert, Winding, from San Fran
cisco jui 4-musted bktnc Cliaih-.s P Crocker,
Luud. fiom M'dnoy, NSW
Am bk Albert, W liidlug, from San Fran
Fianclsco Am sh Puctolus, Beadle, from Newcastle,
Am bkt W II Dlinond, Nelson, fiom San
Am bk Ceylon, Calhoun, from San Fran
cisco Am bkme Planter, Dow, from San Fran
chco Br ship Uenmorc, Jenkins, from Liver
pool Eo bk Ophlr, Brngulere, fiom Newcastle,
Haw bk Andrew Welch, Drew, fiom San
Sch Robert l.ewcrw, Goodman, Sau Fran
cisco Am bk hiimiitra from Newcastle, N 8 W
Haw bk Fooling Suey, Muhaiiy, Boston
BritbK Velocity, Martin, fiom Hongkong
The barkentino Planter commence I
The bulk Velocity Is taking In a cargo
of plat-s bottles for China.
Thu missionary packet Morning Star
Is taking in a supply of coal m the Fish
Another Of the W S 8 Co's luter-islnnd
lleet of 8teuine'ti has been laid up.
SCOTT At Ucnevn, III., LT. S. A., on
May 11, 18112, Tlios. A. Scott, aged
87 yearn, father ot Mrs. A, Mo Wayne
mil Mrs. W. O. Wilder, of this city.
WALL U K In Honolulu, Juno 0, 18U2,
Rose Krmlnii, Infant daughter of It
R. Q and Nancy Wallace
JOHNSON t Kvalla, Kauai, on Satur
day. May 28, I8U2, Myiou K. John
sou, a native of California, .
A traveling man who chanced to
be in the store of E. V. Wood, at
BJcKeC'3 Rocks, Pa., Buys while he
wus wnitiug to see Mr, Wood, a little
girl ciiuie in with an empty dottle la
beled Chamberlain's Pain lJulm and
sutd : "Mamrua wants another bot
tle of that medicine; bhw says ills
the best medicine for rheumatism she
ever used." 50 cent bottles for sale
by all dealers, iieuson, Smith &Co.,
Mondat, Juno 6, 1892.
Noblo Macfnrlane said that when
he made thu inquiry, ho did so be
lieving from the knowledge in his
possession that the American Minis
ter did on n public occasion nnd in a
certain speech refer to the nrrcsts
for treason mndu recently. It was
not fair to stiile an investigation-us
to thu Information in bis hands
what tie wanted was reference to the
Foreign Relations Committee. If
the correspondence between the Min
ister of Foreign Affairs and Hie Ame
rican Minister wus excluded then he
would be placed in an unfair position
and could not sustain the question
which he had foreshadowed in bis
question to the Minister. He be
lieved there wassutllcicnl justice and
fair-mindedness in the IloiifC to sus
tain him in his position. He de
cidedly wished to refute the statu,
ment which bad appealed in Hie
Advertiser llint this matter of the
questions had been cooked up by
three persons. As Chairman of the
Committee of Foreign Ittlutions lie
had had no thought nnd therefore no
arrangement by which that Commit
tee nould take up this matter and
report on it. Ho would even go
further and say that be had had no
previous conversation with any mem
ber of that Committee but bad pre
sented the question entirely upon his
own responsibility and it was unfair
of Noble Young to impute otherwise.
Noble Young I did not say so 1
Noble Macfarlane Yes, you did 1
If not what did you say?
Noble Young (referring to his
written speech) I said
Noble Macfarlane Yes, Mr. Pre
sident, the member may have meant
to say what is, there written but 1
noticed that he wus reading and
extemporizing at the same time.
Noble Young said that be repeated
that be exceedingly regretted that
one so well gifted us the Chairman
of the Committee of Foreign Rela
tions should have allowed himself to
have been made uso of in this manner
in which he appears to have been.
Noble Macfarlane, continuing,
said that the Advertiser continues to
follow up its attack by putting words
in his mouth which had not been ut
tered by him ; the editor even in
sinuates thai he was the author or
instigator of an article which appear
ed in the Bulletin. It would seem
as though the House was disposed to
pass this resolution in a summary
manner. It would be proper to ascer
tain if the American Minister bad
disavowed any intended reference to
our affairs in bis speech. If so he
had not heard of it. Seemed to the
speaker that the matter should be re
ferred to the Commjttee on Foreign
Relations. He would promise that
as far as he was concerned be would
not interfere with the report of that
committee. He felt it his duty to
repeat that the American Minister
did refer to the late arrests made for
treason and be thought that if the
opportunity was offered he could
show that this matter was talked
over before Memorial Day and cer
tain words were interpolated into the
original type-written copy of that
speech. He, the speaker, had some
regard for the independence of Ibis
state of Hawaii and be djd not wish
to see "the interests of the state
jeopardized by any. faction in this
community or by any of ber repre
sentatiyes Abroad. Have beard that
it is to tbc interests of some persons
in this community to have these isl
ands annexed without the voice ot
the Hawaiian people being heard.
This course ho objected to and
would oppose any faction which bad
such object in view.
Rep. Iosepa was in favor of the
resolution. Considered that if the
chairman of the committee on For
eign Relations had proof of anything
be should have culled his colleagues
on the committee together and pre
sented it to them. He, as an Hawaiian,
was jealous about the dignity of Ha
waii but bo did not wish trouble.
We should be rareful what we do.
It is well known that small dogs bark
loudly, make plenty of noise but
their bite is not very bad. One
shake from a big dog does more in
jury. Advocated a return to busi
ness from wasting time. If the Noble
fell sore about the Advertiser there
was plenty of room out in the yard
to meet the representative of that
paper. He would move the previous
question. (Not seconded).
Rip. Smith endorsed the resolu
tion. House bad been put in on un
pleasant position, and without oppor
tunity to express opinion on the sub
Ject. The question by Noble Mac
lurlano was offensively put (reads
question). Going without protest,
as it did, It received Hie tacit en
dorsement of the House and it is a
rebuke to a Minister of a foreign
country with which wo are in friendly
relation. Nothing but a very serious
stale ot affairs would require such
actjon In regnrd to any foreign min
ister. The' Noble considers il unfair
to pass this resolution and thus
censure one of its members. He
forgets the position in which he placed
the House. He claims that he took
action solely on his own responsibil
ity without conference with the mem
bers of bis committee. He claims
that the Araet lean Minister did intend
to comment on and interfere with the
dispensation of the laws In this King
dom. If he was possessed of such
facts It was bis duty to lay them be
fore the committee of Foreign Rela
tions of which be is chairman and
then place it before this House. This
House would consider such a Ques
tion with proper deliberation. Was
aure that the House would oevur, in
such manner, rebuke any foreign
minister, without deliberation- The
whole matter of the question of the
Noble refers to some occasion not
slated, some action not denned, some
language not mentioned. Thought it
a rank injustice to House to be placed
in such false position.
Noblo Neumann bud read the reso
lution with somo caro to find out its
meaning. It looked to him like a
resolution introduced by influence?
from tl.c outside to muzzle the mem
bers of this House. He wus as ten
der ot the feelings of the represen
tatives of foreign puwe.s, especially
of thai of the Republic ot which he
wos a citizen, by adoption, as any
member of the Hotlsi. He claimed
tbc right of unv member to interpel
late the Cubincl on any matter nffeol
ing Hie public weal. ' The question
was to ascertain whether any utter
ance had been made which did inter
fere with us II makes no difference
what foreign representative it touched
or not. He did not know whether
the languago of the Noble's question
wus proper, he knew bothing about
llie circumstances. If the introducer
thought there were facts enough lie
had the right to ask the proper
branch to make the inquiry and re
port. If the language was unwar
ranted, the Minister should be set
right. If net, he did not propose,
like a Galluliau peasant of the olden
time, In be stretched on a board and
thrashed, and then kiss Hie .hand
which gave the thrashing. He would
not support a resolution to censure
an' member without a hearing. He
pioposed to treat the resolution kind
ly and moved reference to Committee
on Foreign Relations.
Rep. Ashford said the direction the
debate had taken showed that thi
resolution should be passed. It was
not proper to permit the question and
answer to proceed as they did, with
out any specification. The question
of Noble Macfarlane was a demand
upon the Cabinet to censure a for
eign representative. The Hou-e at
thai lime should have demanded spec
ifications, but the excessive prompt
ness of the Miuister of Foreign Af
fairs choked off all inquiries. There
is nothing before the House to justify
the conclusions reached in the lan
guage of the queslionr Even if the
resolution is passed there will be
plenty of opportunity to inquire into
the, conduct of the American Minis
ter if necessary. There will be
abundant opportunity, but the House
should set itself right first. The
question was now fairly before the
House, and on this resolution the
language of Noble Macfarlane must
either be concurred in or condemned.
For himself, he proposed to rote to
condemn it. The utterances of the
Noble since the debate began compels
the House to adopt this resolution or
something stronger. Lei him bring
definite charges lirst acainstlhc Alin
ister, at present he voted tlie Ameri
can Minister not guilty.
Rep. Bush supported the resolu
tion and agreed if it passed to with
draw his questions to Minister Par
ker on the" same subject.
Rep. Wilder was glad that the
resolution had hen introduced us it
gave opportunity to members to ap
prove or disapprove of the language
used by the Noble from Honolulu
regarding the American Minister.
He did not stand there tq protect or
defend the American Minister; that
gentleman was thoroughly able to
protect himself. Had heard the
speech at the cemetery by the Minis
ter but did not notice anything out of
the way in it. What he (the speak
er) objected to in this matter was
the manner in which the question
uud answer were made. Was pleased
that the opportunity was given now,
not only to vote upon but to record
opinion on the subject.
Hep. Nawahi said the House had
not been at sea seven days yet, but
the weather was already getting
pretty rough. They were liko the
ship with Jonah on board. It got
rough, and thu sailors looked around
and Anally found Jonah asleep down
below. Jonah told them to throw
him overboard and they did. He
was afraid they would have to throw
the Hon. Noble Macfarlane over
board. If the Noble would withdraw
his question himself it would not be
necessary to vote on the resolution.
The question and answer the other
day surprised him ; they followed
like a flash of lightning and a clap of
thunder. Thought then there wuc n
storn. brewing. It would save loi
of trouble if the Noble had spoken
bis colleagues on the committee.
Noble Neumann considered the
suggestion of withdrawal sound, ami
hinted that it would be also an ad
visable course for the Noble to pur
sue, considering the aciioe in which
the House had taken the question
which be had hud an undoubted
right to ask.
Rep. Smith did not consider that
a withdrawal would settle the matter.
The mischief bad been done. Pro
per thai the House should set itself
On motion the ayes and noes were
taken on the amendment to refer to
the Committee on Foieign Relations,
lost by a vote of 32 to IS as follows:
Ayes Ministers Parker, Wlde
maiiu, Spencer and Whitings' Nobles
Berger, Ena, Peterson, Williams,
Neumann, Hind and Cornwell;
Reps. Akl and White 13.
Noes Nobles Pua, Kauhane,
J. M. Horner," Iloapili, Marsden,
Young, Baldwin, W. Y. Horner,
Wnlbridge, Anderson, Thurston,
Wilcox, Kanoa and Dreier; Reps.
Wilder, Ashford, Kauhl, Bush, Na
wahi, Koahou, Kumauoha, Wnipui
luni, Kapahu, Nahinu, Kauealii, Ed
inondi, Kaluna, Iosepa, Akiua,
Smith, Wilcox aud Noble Cummins
The resolution was now put and
carried, a rising vote being called for,
which showed the same majority,
At 12:10 the House took recess
' . ..
The House re-convcnid at 1 :40
and imtnodlatply proceeded to busi- j
Noble Honor gave police of bills
(l)inre the Postal Savings HAnk,
(2) to abolish olllce of Auditor
General. Noblo WilllAras offered r resolu
tion, which was adopted, placing the
salaries of paid olllcers of Hie Assem
bly as follows Clcik 8U) per day;
ntcrprcter 810: Sergennt-al-Arms
S'j ; Chaplain $100 for the session,
Messenger S3 per day ; Janitor 2 :f0
.Minister Widi'mann gave notice of
bill to repeal Section 517, Civil Code,
relating to duties on liquors. Also
rend for llrsl time n bill to amend
Chap. 20, Session Laws of 1878, ie
laliug to duties.
By pei mission Minister Widemunn
was allowed to take a written copy
of the Appropriation Bill from 'the
Clerk's table and'fromthe House, to
be returned to-morrow morning.
Rep. Pua offered1 a resolution that
$400 per year bo the pension of Mrs.
Kauiun, whose husband bad been
killed while in discharge of his duty,
by an Inmate ot the Insane Asylum.
Laid on table for bill on the subject.
The same member also read for the
first time a bill providing a district
justice at the Leper Settlement.
Rep. Kaluna read first time bill to
compel drivers of vehicles to 'carry
lights dining hours of darkness.
Rep. Kamaunha offered a resolu
tion that S300 be paid to build a
fence around the courthouse at North
Kohula. Laid on table for consider
ation with Appropriation Bill.
Noble Neumann gave notice of
bills: 1. To provide for registration
of mule residents of the Hawaiian
Kingdom. 2. Pioviding for compen
sation of administrators, executors
nnd guardians. 3. Amending the
Bankruptcy Act. 4. Amending
Chapter 50 of the Penal Code, relat
ing to bail. 5. Amending Section
115G of the Civil Code, relating to
new trials in civil cases. C. Appro
priating money ($18,000) to com
plete the Volcano road.
Rep. Iosepa offered resolutions (1)
that 81000 be appropriated for build
ing Court-house and lockup at Kipa
hulu. (2) that S3000 be appro
priated for improving the harbor at
Hana, Maui. Both laid on the table
tor Appropriation Bill.
Noble Cornwell gave notice of a
bill to regulate licenses of vehicles
for transporting passengers on Maui.
Rep. Akina read first time bill to
provide for keeping Government ac
counts in the Hawaiian and English
languages. Also gave notice of bill
to amend Chap. 141, Laws of '87, and
to re-enact Chap. 9, Laws of '80 ;
also to amend Section 1420 of the
Civil Code, all relating to the "Mas
ters and Servants Act."
Noble Macfarlane .read first time
bill to re-establish tile Commission
Rep. Akina offered a resolution
that $2000 be inserted in the Appro
priation Bill for making a dam in a
ditch at Kauai. Tabled for the Ap
Rep. Smith moved that, before
going into Committee of the Whole,
the House instruct the Committee
to dispense with 'the reading of the
Appropriation Bill as a whole but to
pass upon it section by section.
House resolved into Committee of
the Whole, Noble Marsden in the
chair nnd proceeded to consideration
of the Appropriation Bill.
Introductory paragraph of section
1 rend and passed with amendment
that space of totalization figures be
left blank. .
The first item :
Her Majesty's Privy Purse 830,000.
Was opposed by Rep. Bush who
moved reference to a special com
mittee. The income of the Crown
lands should be inquired into, in
order to ascertain what tbc revenue
of the Queen was.
Rep. Waipuilani moved the item
pass. He drew attention to a reduc
tion of 810,000 from last appropria
tion. Noble Thurston, Rep. Ashford and
Rep. Smith supported the motion of
Minister Widemanu had not many
words to say. Ho thought this was
a new departure. The salary appro
priated was thu smallest in the his
tory of the country. He saw no
connection of the Crown lands with
this mutter, Four years ago the
House would not ever have thought
of alienating the Crown lauds.
Noble Neumann approved of the item
as in the Bill. Il warmed hit heart to
hear iiouuds as if from the lubt polit
ical campaign. This was a question
of salury, if the member thought it
was too much gel up and say so!
Crown lands had nothing to do with
Noble Baldwin was in sympathy
with what had been said about the
Ciowu lauds, but did not see why the
item should not be passed.
Attorney-General Whiting said that
the question of Crown lands could
be brought up independently. Not
proper to make a side issue in this
way. Item should pass asyprebented.
Ou motion only 7 hands were raised
to refer, while u large majority indi
cated un approval of the item as in
Her Royal Highness the Heir Ap
Rep. Ashford desired to know
"what is an Heir pparent?"
Noble Neumann volunteered en
lightenment that there was no need
going outside the facts. The Consti
tution indicated Princess Kaiulanl.
Rep. Ashford considered that an
heir apparent wus the absolute and
actual bodily heir of the sovereign.
The unnamed person heir probably
Kaiulani may be the Heir Presumpt
ive. If the item passes as iii the Bill
it will nut be for Kaiulani, she is the
Heir Prteumptive. If, as I under-
VIUiU VWViW D BWWVUUV V1DU MUUUhi
but who is not yet ncknowledged)
there may be some diUlculty in the
dispensation, "Under Kidakaun tlio
item was always p.u.sed as Heir
Presumptive because there was no
actual bodily heir as successor.
Rep. Kiitiuuioha snid that there was
a desiic ninnugnt tho'lTiu'vailaus to bo
on fin! ble tonus with the foreigners,
lie dnl not think it tcquired a great
hi i ct eli nl the imagination to under
"inn I wint the Honorable member
tiniiiiu telly intt'hdcd to imply, He
(Rep A'hf'orti) h'td thoughts winch
Kb hud nut expi't-vjcil. Talk of Hint
kind win tint c.tlcul.ited to create
good Icelinu nr to uiakii the members
plci-ani. On the contrary it was
very improper, thu bints conveyed.
He move. I a lediirtion in 80000.
Rep. Atlibird w is willing to admit
that be had not told everything lie
knew. But he considered" that he
Minister Wiilcnianii suggested thai
a change be nimle iu the wording that
il be made to read "Her Royal High
ness the Successor to the Throne."
Noble Neumann considered that it
was definite enough as placed. He
was in favor of passing the item hs
Norble Horner also favored the
amount of SG000. He considered
that some thought should be taken ns
to where these monies were lo come
from. Plantations which two years
ago were worth S100,000 were to-day
worth a little over 8100,000, in fact
they would not bring to-day thai sum
ns easily us they would have brought
8400,000 two years auo. "Ever
aged man knows the phy-ical lequirc
ments of a young woman." (vup
pressed, but general, smiles) Eil lo
UiOiC who evil think. lie would
favor the larger aiiinuni if ihu coun
try could afford it, but in our piescnl
straits we could not.
Noble Young waj somewhat back
ward about presenting his little gun
in this affair, but he considered that
if the item was made to read "Her
Royal Highness Kaiulani the Heir
Apparent" there would be no doubt
as to who was meant.
On motion the item passed as
amended in the reading and for the
amount in the Bill.
Her Majesty's Chamberlain, SG000.
This item was passed, after con
siderable debate, durjng which
the Chair and Committee gol tangled
up in a rule of order resulting in the
defeat of the Chair, on molion of
Rep. Smith, at 85500.
Her Majesty's Household Ex
Was passed without debate.
On motion the committee rose and
Noble Marsden reported, ltcport
Noble Neumann read under sus
pension of the rules for the first time,
a hill to appropriate $18,000 to com
plete work on the Volcano Road.
A short sharp discussion followed
which was stated to be out of order
by President Walker, upon which a
motion to adjourn was made'and at
3:55 the Assembly dissolved until
The Pacific Haudwake Co., Ld.,
have just received from England an
invoice of the well-known Doulton
Ware, comprising Breakfast and Din
ner Sets, Toilet Sets, Cups and Sau
cers, Jugs, etc., etc.
Their supply of Plantation Tools
and Supplies is very complete, as also
of Lubricating Oils.
Carbolineum Avenarius by the bar
rel, case or smaller quantity.
The best spring medicine is a dose
or two of St. Patrick's Pills. They
not only physic but cleanse the whole
system and purify the blood. For
sale by Benson, Smith & Co., Agents.
aO buy a Dog Cart or
(second, hand. Offers
with prices under. Address "D. U ,"
Bulletin, ,nicc. 441 3t
FIRE POLICE, ATTENTION !
"MIE Regular Monthly Meeting of
me rue roiieo will uo Held THIS
(Tuesday) EVENING, Jiino 7ih, at
their New Hall, comer Hotel and Fort
sheets, at 7 o'clock sharp. The at
tendance of every member Is requested.
Business -Committee. Rcpoit. etc..
4U It Secretary.
Hurrah ! Hurrah !
FOR JUNE 11th.
Per S. 8. "MurlpoHu"
X A. . JL . 9
Corner NuuaniL&.King Streets
y ?-!ij2 .... (i ntii
T.eTuJ? W . iTCm "I.
EXPERIENCE IS k
day we publishedjthe'flfst testimonial
as its success. We have them in u
what tho people believe to be the
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Fort street, oppo. Sprcckcls' Bank, Honolulu.
" !Mr Jk. toes a 'WSw 1 .
jJ&ISS? 1861. SV ?)A ,ti
A LARGE INVOICK OF I'HESE
JUT RECEIVI1') BY-,
HOLUSTER & CO., 3HUGGISTS.
10! or t Street. : : : : t llonolnln. II. I.
. S$. Silfll
104 Fort street, Honolulu.
WE HAVE THE VERY
NEW TR MMINGS 1
THE LATEST CHIFFON TRIMMINGS
Special Reduction in School Hats
fiffl- FOR I WEEK ONLY "a
CHILDRENS' SCHOOL HATS FOR 25 CTS.
The "OLD" Stores
5fvAKt (il lrl9
f fe4VSSSKH 1M
CONSTITUTING THE "PIONEER" PLANT, ESTABLISHED ON
HOTEL & .FOJRT STREETS,
IN 1859 BY C. E. WILLIAMS FOR CONDUCTING THE
Furniture, Ciifel Milking, DphobtMqr A UinliiiliiLirff
Business In Honolulu are still extant, and the bii-ino?, its originator and
present propiietor lime to stay. Having purcliiS'd tho eiituu liitero-.t of
the Into firm of II. II. Williams & C )., eonipiUlug thu large-it stock of
Furniture, Upholstery Undertaking Goods.
Ever In Honolulu; piluciptlly selccte I hv II. 11 William-, duilii'-' his lulo tluce
months' vUit to the Cua-t, 1 now i.ltiv this - ock aud fiiltue additions for ,
CASH at pilees much )". ' an hriviuforo chaiged.
BSrTho undersigned In icsumlng i- d pi ico and business would respect
fully tender hi-, grateful Ih.iukt. for i u p u il p.itronago of old friends of this
and tieighboiliig Islands, and hope to h it euutliiiiiiiieu of their fuvois while
soliciting u bliaru from new fi lends; a . ajiilu offers hU services lu
Moving Pianos, Houseluld Goods, Etc.,
By Experienced and Careful Men with Suitable. Apparatus.
M Ring of Superior Quality Furnished and Laid by Competent Men !
eer pianos for sale or r&nt at low figures. -tea
TEMPLE OF FASHION
Coi-uei' Fort Si lloful Htri-i tw.
tsr itttoiHTioN j -tf car hi:iuctiox ! -i
WE WILL SELL MONDAY, JUNE 6TH,
Ladles' Muslin Combination Chemises Ladies' MihIIh Skirts with Laew, $3 50
with Lncs, SJ :U fur $2 US for M 5 J
Ln dies' Muslin Combination Chemises 1 Ladies' Muslin Skirts with Embroidery,
Willi Kinlimi inn-. SI Kllfnitl 0!l C? fin fur 1. 1 71
Laillea' Muslin I'hcuiieus, 75c. forBjc.
S0QO TEACHER !
When people gel hold of a new
idea, be il over so good, it is uphill
work to convince thu people of its
met its. In thu beginning it wns
difllcult for us to make the pcopie
believe by our advertisements thai
'X' II Id
was :i ,o.i thing, thty wanted tlio
asstir nice of some person who had
had practical experience. From the
llu nle of the plow was os assured
- e eve. y where and the demand for
pur .A-elletce of breaking plows is
LATEST STYLES IN
Sk Toques !
NEW RIBBONS I
I lUist Slylu till, and S.ilccu Bluutes.
EIIRLIG1I J? , GO., ; ' :
lUist Slylu till, and S.ilccu Bluute&
ISi '- ''''-'SLJO-y 41
'iss-i; ,?Jsi ;;
&3?Fafefcraftj.-!'...i.t42 .-.. "-fi A r iTtffiig,Jl ,Mywir?7pTMffrr if t n. t i tMl.i STiTS'rfTi F 1
r T.J 1 m. .Ti l