Newspaper Page Text
0 ARU RAILWAY fr LAND CO.'S
prion and aftkh veb. t. isna.
11 so". 4:65
Loave Honolulu. .
Arrlvo Honolulu. .
PEARL OITV LOCAL.
Loave Honolulu fi:20tj
Arrive Poarl City 5:68
Leave Pcan Cily . . 0 :00
t Saturdays only.
TlrtcH. Nun mill Jloon.
iir c. J. LYONS.
p.m. n.m. n m. p.m.
Mon. U 2 10 1 .10 8 0 8 20 17 0 40 2
TU09. 7 3 SO 2 II 8 15 8 IB S 17 6 10 S l'.l
WoU. 8 S IP 2 25 8 30 ! 20 fl 17 0 41 3 SG
Tluus. II 3 40 3 O 8 40 11 0 17 0 41 4 35
Fit. 10,4 10 3 50 0 15 Hi 0 41 58
Sat. 11' 4 3D 4 20 0 40 0 15 A IT 0 42 8 1.1
Sun. 12 5 JO 8 20 10 0 1 15 8 17 6 42 8
Full moon on tho lOtli 3U. lm. a. m.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 1892.
Am schr Marv Dodge, Gallop, from Port
Bchr Mille Morris from ICoolau
VESSELS LEAVING TQ-M0RR0W.
Haw bnrk Fooling Suey, Muhauy, for
Stmr Pele for Makawell at 12 noon
For Pan Francisco, pr-r I' M S S Co
llma, June 7 dipt W T Sampson, U S
N, Augsclunldt. E S Butler, Jno Bo
hcnbcig. .la- Moore, C Fcbemnnii and
wife. Jno Hnnke, Mrs J Paiker, Jno
Garlic and II Hock.
For Kauai, per stmr Mlkahala, June
7 aiiss Gould, the Mioses Stevens (2),
H Monlson, Miss ijadie Carter, H Uol-tei-s,
Mux i-chleiiiuier. J Gauilall, Mlbs
Gandall.K W lioldswoith, Mrs Miller
and about 30 deck.
For Maul and Pnanbau, per stuir
Clnudiuc, June 7 His ilnuor Justice R
F Biekeitou, J VV Jones, JL-Kiiulukou,
"W U Aclii, A Rota. V L Wilcox, Hon H
P Baldwin, Miss A Se.mlan,M-rer Boua
ventui.i. Mis J Napoleon and child, Rev
T L Guliek. J Uiowder, D L Huntsman,
A F (M.tuca, MrNeuia. J A Gousnlves, P
S Taylor aud about 50 deck.
FOREIGN VESSELS EXPECTED.
II I 31 S Hiei, Mori, from Japau
HAMS Havana, from Sun Francisco,
S S Australia, Houdlettc.from San Fran
cisco, June 14
S S Gaelic, Pcarne, from San Francisco,
S S "Yamashlro llaru, Young, from Yo
kohama and Ilougkong, June 21
Ger bk J U Pfluger, lrom Bremen, July
Ger bk J C Glade, fiom Liverpool, June
Haw ship Helen Brewer, from Glasgow,
due Aug 15
Am bk Muig.tiet from Newcastle. NSW
But bk Vciltas from Newcastle. NSW
Bk iieta from Newcastle, NSW
FOREIGN VESSELS IN PORT.
S S Sun Fiaucisco, Rear
Blown, from San Dlcuo
Am A' is btmr Morning Star, Garland,
from South tcn Islands
Am 5-m schr Louis, Hutch, from New
Am bk Albert, Wludlug, from San Fran-
If- - - Am 4-masled bktne Charles F Crocker.
Lund, fiom t-ydncy, NSW
Am bk Albert, W Iudltig, from San Fran
Franclsco Am sh Pactoliis, Beadle, from Newcastle,
Am bkt W II Diinoud, Nelsou, from San
Am bk Ceylon j Calhoun, from San Fran
cisco Am bkmo Planter, Dow, from San Frivo
Br ship Benmoro, Jenkins, from Liver
pool Ec bk Ophir, Brugulere, fiom Newcastle,
Haw bk Andrew Welch, Drew, from San
Sch Robert Lowers, Gopdman, San Fran-
Ani bk Mimiitru from Newcastle, NSW
Bi it bK Velocity, Mm tin, from Hongkong
Tho Hawaiian steel bark Fpohpg
Suey. D Mubuny master, will leave piq
bubly to.inonow, for Munlla. Tho de
lay In her Bailing Is owing to some of
the new deseitlug the vessel.
' The Uijiisli bulk Betimoro has been
moved iu Horn tlio stream and is lying at
theP MSS whuif.
The Iioyal Hawaiian Military Hand
under the leadership of Piofessor II.
Ilerger will give a concert at Thomas
Square tliis evening at 7:30 o'clock.
The following is the program : r
Mai eh Count Itaiiea Krai
Overture Jienilrauildo ..Rossini
Finale Rlgoletto...., Verdi
Selection Itose of Castillo Balfe
Uooheno. Pun Alain". Nu'a okuPulal.
Reminiscences of Offenbach.... Conradl
Festival Muroti Tw euty Years. . . Bergor
Waltz-0 Beautiful May. btiauss
Mazuiku In Beauteous Bloom. .btrauss
THE BULLETIN Is the
dully Duner of tlio Klugdoui, &0
. gbtcenu per mouui,
t 7 - ."Y. "
L0CAL AND CEHERAL HEWS-
A iikpokt of tlio opening o( the Fire
Police hall is crowded out.
Gait. W. T. Samison whs a parson
gor by the S. 8. Colinni lust night.
The P. M. S. 8. Gohmu left for San
Francisco laBt evening at 8 o'clock.
There will bo no gumo of basoball
on Saturday owing to the races nt Ka
Wanted Two compositors; apply
at tho JHillktin oflico at 7 o'clock to
L, J. Lkvky will hold an assignee's
sale of general merchandise at his
b dearooin at 10 o'clock to-morrow.
"Comment on Sports" is deferred a
day on account of thu conjunction of
full Legislature and Court reports.
A MEEHNG of the Catholic Lndios1
Benevolent Society will be held at the
Convent on Friday afternoon, at 3
Saturday, Juno 11th, will be a
publio holiday. Entries to tho racing
events at the Park aro many, aud it
promises to be a g ila day.
The concert at Thomas Square last
evening was, notwithstanding tho
inclement weather, largely attended.
To-night the nand will rilay at tho
A Japanese who lately diverted
contract service of a plantation on
Hawaii was caught in town, and yes
terday w.is ordered to return by the
There was u huge attendance at
the departure of tho Olaudinu vester
day afternoon, eager to catch a
glimpso of the Lanui kahuna, Pulolo,
aud her confederates.
Joe Stacy and Alia Mea, the two
horses reported in the Bulletin as
having arrived by last steamer, will be
ohtcrcd in the coining races on June
11th. They are entered from the Hor
The steamer Claudino was detained
yesterday evening until after G o'clock
awaiting Mr. J. W. Jones, Supreme
Court stenographer, who was complet
ing his transcript of testimony in the
For tho convenience of patrons of
tho Onhu Railway & Land Co. on
Saturday, the 11th of June, the train
for Ewa plantation and way stations
will leave Honolulu at 5 :30 p. in. in
stead of 4 ;35 aB usual.
The Y. M. C. A. boys will mott in
ttie Y. M. C. A. pallors to-morrow at
3 p. m. It is the last business meet
ing before the closing of tiie schools.
A full attendance is requested. Bring
your gifts for the boy in Micronesia.
A LAD named Oliva was arrested
yesterday and charged with assault
and battery on a Chinese vegetable
peddler on the city front on Sunday
morning. Mahuka, another lad, had
been previously arrested for the as
sault, but on trial it came out that ho
wasn't in it. Oliva pleaded guilty and
was fined $12. It was the only case
on the calendar.
A number of Chinamen wero ar
rested near Smith's bridge this after
noon at 3 o'clock for indulging in the
che f.i game. On the way to the Sta
tion one of tho prisoners passed a
rolled paper containing the ins and
outs of the game to a native, who ran
into Diaz's guitar shop and stuck the
document into a box. Diaz had his
eye on the fellow and reported it to
the Station. The man who did the
"dropping act" was arrested and gave
his name aB Abram Oliia.
C. J. McCarthy
street for Mile.
After shaving use Cucumber Skin
'Ionic. Benson, Smith Jc Co., Agent.
Sunburn relieved at once by Cu
cumber Tonic. Benson, Smith & Co.,
The Brunswick billiard parlors are
tiie most elegant pleasure resort in
"Where shall I bee you this evon
ing?" "Qh, sumo old place, tho
Jas. F.Mono an gives notice of an
assignee's sale at his salesroom 10
A chance of employment is oflered
to a sober and competent man who
understands farming and taking caro
of stock. .
A notice appears to-day to ull mem
bers of tho J. O. O. F. regarding
memorial services' to be held next
Delicious coiiee aud chocolate will
bo served every illuming early at the
Palace Ice Cream Parlors, Ludwigsen,
& Cron, Hotel fttreot. 1-tf
DRESSMAKING, Cutting and Fitting
done at ladies' houses. Perfect fit
guaranteed. MISS WOLF. 73 Bere
tauia street, or Mutual telephone) G'JG,
before 8 a. in. or t:30 p. m. 8-3m
O. Bolte, receiver, gives notion of
sale on foreclosure of eight leases and
personal property of several com
panies operating at Wuimaualo. The
sale is to ho conducted by Jus. F.
Morgan at his salesroom at noon of
Saturday, June 18,
Owing to tho fact that the annual
concert of KawaiaUao Seminary was
not as groat a financial success as
usual, it has beon thought advisable
to charge an admission of twenty
five (25) cents lo the closing exhibi
tion Thuisday evening at Kuwaialmo
Church, Tho Seminary is fire bun
dled dollars in debt and it is hoped
that this debt can be iu part liquid
ated from the proceeds of the exhi
bition. An attractive program bus
been arranged and Prof. Berger has
kindly consented to assist with the
Itoyul Hawaiian Band. The patro
nage of the public is most earnestly
THE TREASON CASES.
Preliminary Examination Be
fore Judge Dole,
Tuesday, June 7.
A. Rosa, sworn Know Puhili very
well ; had conversation with him
about this caso on two or three occa
sions; after being requested to assist
the prosecution of these cases on
Monday I examined the statements
that had been taken the Sundny be
fore ; thougnt it necessary to re-examine
these witnesses myself ; Puhili
was one of them; I sent for him on
a Wednesday afternoon boforo the
trial ; talked to him about the case ;
heard his statement about being shot
or hung and say it is not true ; thu
Marshal, Kenyon, Dow, at his desk,
and I believe Creighton were pre
sent ; read over his statement in type
to hira, and when wa came to thu
clause about guns, Puhili denied it
as not true ; Puhili said that he made
two statements ou Sunday; Puhili
also said that if the gun clause was
iu the statement, why, he must have
said it; on the Sunday following, I
told 15 or 20 of the witnesses that I
had heard they wero going buck on
their previous statements, owing to
the fact that they had not been given
under oath ; I told them it was a bad
and dangerous practice; Puhili and
a few others were kept and the rest
sent away, and he (Puhili) admitted
that he did say that at the meeting
he attended Wilcox spoke about
arras; with regard to the overthrow
of the Queen, he said it was useless
to say anything, as it was the com
mon object ; I asked him if anything
was said about a new Constitution ;
he said that it was understood by
them that if they did not get a new
Constitution they would get it by
force of arms; I then asked him if I
wrote it down would he tell the truth
about this, and he said yes.
Mr. Hartwell tiled a motion for the
discharge of defendants on the
ground of no evidence of plotting to
dethrone the Queen.
Mr. Creighton objected to the fil
ing of this motion, for which there
was not a precedent.
The Court held that there was no
necessity for the filing of a motion.
The Court adjourned at 3:33.
Wednesday, June 8.
The Court opened at 10:15.
Mr. C. Creighton, Deputy Attorney-General,
remarked that the evi
dence for the defense had failed to
shake in any way the evidence for
the prosecution, therefore he thought
the defendants should be committed
Mr. Hartwell said the Court, in
over-ruiingdefendants, demurrer and
motion to dismiss, practically ruled
on the points of law involved. But
as the Deputy Attorney-General had
made contemptuous remarks about
the number of law points raised by
the defense, he would say that the
same points had been raised by emi
nent counsel. He quoted several
English treason cases, in which dif
ferent theories of treason were held.
This Court in over-ruling the de
murrer held that words merely ex
pressing intention did not constitute
treason, but were only evidence of
treasonable organization or meeting.
Counsel was not going to argue these
law points over now, however, but if
necessary thereafter would certainly
argue them buforu the full Court.
Quoting authorities lie held that the
prosecution was bound to produce
before the committing magistrate the
evidence it would rely on at trial,
and the magistrate before commit
ting defendants must have a reason
able belief that on the evidence as
presented a jury would probably
couvict them. According to tho
form of mittimus in tho statutes the
magistrate must be satisfied that con
viction would take place on the evi
dence. Probable cause to believe that
the prisoners would be convicted was
not enough. The law was different
in England, where accused persons
had a second chance, in having tlio
grand jury pass upon the indictment.
This Court would have to weigh all
the evidence. The evidence for the
prosecution wits not enough. Tho
buiden of proof was not on the de
fendants. V. V. Asliford's testimony
was that there was no meeting on the
2-lth of April, and gave a particular
account of where lie was that night.
His testimony would show that iSa
wuakoa'8 was not true, that the part
contrudicted was manufactured, and
if he 'Was capablu of manufacturing
so much he could manufacture more.
It wos not treasonable to promote a
republican form of government if
legal means were employed. There
was nothing criminal in holding secret
meetings or in posting sentries. What
any of the defendants, especially
Mr. Wilcox, might have said at pub
lic meetings had nothing to do with
this examination, and could not color
the impression of the evidence itself
on tho mind of the Court. There
seemed to be a confusion of ideas
among the defendants as to the ob
jects of the association, one saying
it was equal lights and another to
prevent the Queen's promulgating
the old constitution. One of the
witnesses said they wero to fight for
equal rights. How wero they to
.fight? The upeakcr was then lighting
as hard as he honorably could ou be-
.kalf.of tho rights of .these defend- '
ants. Olepau said "perhaps" arms
would bo used. There was not evi
dence, counsel mnintnined, on which
to commit V. V. Ashford. What
cvidenco wns there that any of the
other defendants assented to the
nlleged talk of force by Wilcox ' One
snid ho only heard talk nbout a now
constitution among member outside
of the meeting.
The Court Mr. Hartwell, don't
you regard the oath as consent?
Mr. Hartwell Not as to illegal
methods of accomplishing thu objects.
If that was law It would be very
dangerous, for it would make it dan
gerous to attend a meeting nnd listen
to a speaker advocating illegal
methods of gaining what might be
proper objects. He submitted that
the Court must be satisfied that con
viction before a jury would follow on
this evidence. He would ask that
the Court would not hasten its "deci
sion, but take days and days if neces
sary to weigh every point in this case.
The speaker referred to tlio presiding
Justice's great r.jpcct for the piinci
ples of law, nnd said that long after
Ashford, Wilcox and himself returned
to dust, and Hawaiian constitutions
were foriroltcn. these nriucinlcs would
remain, whether the Court believed
he had slated these principles cor
rectly or not. He trusted that n
complete examination of the evidence
would result iu the discharge of
everyone of the defendants.
Mr. Davidson followed, contending
there was no evidence of. treasonable
plotting. Nawaakoa was referred to
as one who had not shown anything
for his salary as a picserver of the
peace. Counsel aigucd tit length
that the evidence failed in 11113' rt"
sped to sustain the charge. He spoke
of the Hawaiians as dwindling away
day by day, and their desire for
equal rights being commendable.
Criminal statutes hud not that elas
ticity to permit things to be made
criminal which were not criminal by
icasonable interpictalion. There was
no treason without an overt act. If
Nawaakoa's testimony was false in
oue particular, it was unreliable iu
Mr. Hartwell again asked the
Court to take all the tune it wanted.
Never mind the interests of the de
fendants as in confinement. They
wero willing to slay there n fortnight
rather than have the Court liurricd.
It was not even asked that the Court
set aside other business.
Mr. Creighton obseived iu closing
for the prosecution that at the close
of first counsel's address he did not
intend to refer to what was obviously
the glaring falsehoods of witnesses
for the defense. But as the gentle
man who had followed bud chosen to
vilify Nawaakoa, saying lie did not
know how lie earned his living, he
should change his intention. As thu
law point3 had been decided already
he bhould confine his address to the
evidence. Counsel argued the ab
surdity of the testimony of the first
witness 10 1 the defense, and took up
next that of George Maikhara. He
ridiculed this defendant's great con
cern for upholding the Constitution
and preventing tho Queen from doing
an illegal act. It did not need
Nowlein's evidence to prove that
Markhara deliberately lied. The
speaker urged that the witnesses for
the defense failed entirely to corio
borate each other's evidence, while
Nawuakoa's evidence was corrobor
ated by it in every particular except
as to treasonable language. V. V.
Ashford was one of his oldest friends
in this country, but it was necessary
to refer to some facts regarding his
testimony. This defendant said
there was no Monday night meeting
before he went to H1I0, but it was
fully established by several witnesses
that there was a meeting on u pre
vious Monday evening. Mr. Ashford
attempted to show an alibi, which
was a dangerous defense. Why
didn't he bring the men he spent that
evening with, to prove ho was not at
a meeting? There was nothing in liia
testimony except a general denial
that he used treasonable language.
The same was to be said of Wilcox's
testimony, winch was la-king tho
slightest corroboration. This Court
was not trying these defendants, but
finding if there was probable cause
for their conviction by a jury. When
Ashford boldly swears that he was
not at a certain meeting, and sevetal.
witnesses swear lie was, did the Court
not think a jury would decide on such
testimony for tho prosecution? Tho
defense had proved nothing, but
merely said, "Wo didn't do it."
Thoy were in the same position as
they weru in when .the Court dismiss
ed the motion for their discharge.
Every one of the defendants should
be committed for trial. The prose
cution had made out a good case for
committal. It was a serious question
for the defendants, for the Govern
ment, for the very foundations of the
throne. He considered it was for tlio
publio interest that a decision should
bu reached us early as possible.
Mr. Hartwell claimed that a separ
ate document should bo mado out by
tho Court, for either the committal
or thu discharge of each defendant.
Mr. Creighton took issuo with this
view, claiming the right of tho prose
cution to join all the defendants.
Mr. Hartwell further desired to
call attention to glaring discrepan
cies between Mr. Creiglitou's' state
ment of testimony and the olilciul
. Mr, Creighton claimed that when
such a charge was made theic should
lu a discubsinu that ensued us to
the alleged discrepancies, Ml. Ash
ford took part uud on Mr, Creigli
tou's denial of a statement retorted,
Mr. Creighton As it is one of tho
defendants I let it pass, If it was
counsel I should resent it.
At 12:25 thu Court adjourned the
hearing till called.
THE OLDEST DAILY .In the
Some lime nso Cashier Dougherty
of tlio San Francisco Postolllce ad
dressed a registered letter to Mor
gan Backus, Calcutta, and scut it
on its way with, tho request that if
the letter could nut bo delivered it
should be forw.it tied to Nice. Mor
gan Rncku) is employed iu thu cash
ier's olliuu and thu letter addressed
in liiin in C ilculta was only an at
toiipt 10 forw nd thu letter round
the world. I'lio attempt was suc
cessful, fur Mo gun Backus now lias
the letter which left the olllce on its
interesting tiip and the numerous
postmarks upon it show that it has
Teally circled the globe.
Inside tin; envelope, which wns a
Jnige "olilciul business" one with
plenty of room for postinatks, there
were u blotter, two small paper
American Hags and a picture of
Morgan Backus. Everything ar
rived iu good condition and the let
tor is uow kept as a postal curiosity.
The route which the letter took
was first to Calcutta, then lo Nice,
from which place it made a tour
through Europe taking in Spain,
France, Italy, even going as far
east as Turkey. It finally crossed
the channel to Loudon, lrom where
It w ent lo the various large cities of
Great Britain. It next turned up
in .New York and from there came
straight across the continent to its
Original starting place, the cashier's
olllce iu the Sau Francisco Poslof
llce. The way in which the journey of
the migratory piece of mail matter
was simply lo notify the postmaster
at anj' place to which the loiter was
forwarded to forward any null ad
dressed to Moigiin Backus to any
place fiom which thu enterprising
sender wished a pnt 11. at k. l'heie
was also a friendly postal cleik in
Euiopc, known to Mr. Dougherty,
w ho helped things along. S.F Chro
nicle. GRAZED BY LITERATURE.
Chicngo, May 21. It is believed
the mind of Mrs. Wifliam Nellia,
who lives in Augusta street, has been
deranged by the excessive reading
of old German literature. She is
convinced she has been chosen as
general of a large army and insists
on imitating the deeds of ancient
generals. Three months ago she was
8e"nt to Joffersou, but was discharged
ns cured, but recently new evidences
of her malady have been noted.
Mrs. Nellia litis been calling often
at the residence of Rev. Mr. Venn,
pastor of St. Boniface parish.
When she was refused a private
interview with tho pastor to-day she
became so violent that Mr. Venn
causpd her arrest. Dr. Noble or
dered her sent to the detention hos
pital. Mrs. Nellia is -15 years old.
Hx ' II en 111 ore.
The Pacific Hardware Co., Ld.,
have just received from England an
invoice of the well-known Doulton
Ware, comprising Breakfast and Din
ner Sets, Toilet Set3, 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 physio but cleanse the whole
system and purify the blood. For
sale by Benson, Smith & Co., Agents.
Hurrah ! Hurrah !
FOR JUNE 11th.
Per S. N. "MlnriiJOHtt"
Corner Nuuanu & King
f orPortland, 0, & Victoria, B. G.
Of tho above Line will bu due at
.J UN 10 .SHi,
Aud will have imuii'dlntu dispatch for
tSr For Fielght or Paseiige upply to
THEO. H. DAVIES&CO,
141 17t Agents,
ABPRINOITKLD 30-Lljht Gas Mu
clilue lu complete woiklug oider
and guarantied. Will bu sold upon
fuvorublu terms lo thu puielnuer. Also
a few ilutidtmme Klxtuii-s. Apply to
EXPERIENCE IS A
had practical experience. From tho
day wo published the first testimonial the fide of the plow was as assured
as its success. We have them in tipe everywhere and the demand for
what the people believe to be the pur (xwllence of breaking plows is
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Fort street, oppo. Sprcckels' Bank, Honolulu'
.TVXJ KfS&Jiy A. r . -Vw 'V
A LARGE I.NVOK'E OF THESE
JUST RECEIVED BY
HOLLISTER & CO.. DRUGGISTS.
IOI) Fort Ntroet.
104 Fort street, Honolulu.
Choice Millinery !
WE HAVE TIIE VERY
NEW TRIMMINGS I
Special Reduction in School Hats
esy FOR I WEEK ONLY tea
CHILDRENS' SCHOOL HATS FOR 25 CTS.
CONSTITUTING THE "PIONEER" PLANT, ESTABLISHED ON
HOTEL & FORT STREETS,
IN 1859 BY C. E. WILLIAMS FOR CONDUCTING THE
Furniture, Calict Making, Upholstering it IMiirtiildpa;
Bublni'tn In Honolulu are sMll extant, aud the business, Its originator and .
present prnpilutnr hcie to stay, llavitu purch tsi'd thu untiio inttne-it of
tlio late firm of 11. II. Williams & Co., compiinlug the Uige.st stock of
Furniture, Upholstery & Undertaking Goods
Ever In Honolulu; prliielpilly sulccted by II. II. Williams during his latothice
mouths' visit to tin) Coat, I now offer tills stuck uud futuie additions for
CASH at pi lees much less than heretofore charged.
Sfflf Thu uiideislgned Iu lesiiniln nis old place and business would respect
fully tender hit grateful thanks for i e llbciul patronage of old frlomls ot this
uud nelgliboilng Islands, and hopea I m lit u coiitliiiiaiico of their favors while
soliciting a share fiom new filends; ami again offers his services hi
Moving Pianos, Household Goods, Etc.,
By Experienced and Careful Men with Sultablo Apparatus.
M it lino of SupoHur Quality Furnished and Laid by Competent Mon !
tST PIANOS FOR SALE OR RENT AT LOW FIGURES. Stt
TEMPLE OF FASHION
T ItHDUCTIOX ! -l OT IlKDUCTIOX ! -
WE WILL SELL MONDAY, JUNE 6TH,
LuiIIca' Muslin Combination Chemises
with hum, Si 0 for $2 05
Ludles' Miisltu Combination CliciuUue
wlthKuibrolhJiy.SI 50 for $1 00
Ladles' Aluellu Chcinuutf, 76c. for Due.
GOOD TEAGHER !
When people get hold of a new
idea, be It kct so good, it is uphill
work to convince thu people of its
the beginning It was
us to mako the people
believe by our
was 11 0 ) Ihiug, thoy wanted the
assurance of some poison who had
Honolulu. 11. 1.
LATEST STYLES IN
k Toques !
Ladies' Muslin Skirts with Lacw, $3 50
for Si SJ
Ladlu' AluMIn Skirts with Embroidery,
J2 60 for bl 75
Lutut rdyhi Mlk and Sxtueu Illuuie
EHRLIOII & CO.
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