Newspaper Page Text
OAHU RAILWAY AND LAND CO,
FROM AND AFTER OCTOBER 1. IBM.
l.envo Honolulu. .0:16
Arrlvo Honolulu .8:35
a.m. r.M. P.M.
I'eari. City Local
Lcavo Honolnlu 5:10 ....
Arrlvo Vcorl City 5:488 ....
Icavo Pearl OIty..0:55
Arrlvo Honolulu. 7:30
Sundays excepted, t Saturdays only.
Tides, Sun and Moon.
IIY C. J. LYONS.
I a' b e f S jS
day. 3g e-a S p S w Z 2,
a, a & P
a.m. i.in. p.m. n.m.
Mon. 1:1 !! 30 2 50 7 .10,10 0 0 32 B B7 4 !
Tuns. 14 2 M 8 15 8 40 111 10 0 31 5 57 fi 25
Wed. 15 3 20, 3 40 H SO 10 15 C 30 5 58, 6 0
ll.lll. 'p.m. 5 50. Sols
Tliurs. in 4 0' 4 15 10 15 10 0 0 30 5 59 U 2.1
I'll. 17 4 15,5 U 10 30.11 OCa 7 25
Hat. 18 5 0.5 40 11 0 .... 6 29 0 0 8 22
a.m. G 0
Sim. 19 C 5' 0 Sulll 30i 0 20 0 28 I 9 21
New Moon on tlio 10th atSli. 45m. a.m.
Time Whistlo blows at 111. Mm. 348. p.m. ot
Honolulu time, which Is tho samo as 12h. 0m.
Os. p.m. of (iicenwlcli time.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
FRIDAY, FEB. 17, 1893.
Thursday, Feb. 10.
U 8 S Alliance, Whiting, from Samoa
Stmr J A Cummins from Koolau
Stinr Kan la from Waianae and Wainlua.
Friday, Feb. 17.
Stmr V G Hall from Maui and Hawaii
Stmr Felo from Makaweli
Friday, Feb. 16.
4-mastcd schooner Carrier Dove for San
Stmr Jas Makee for Kapaa
Stmr J A OummiiiH for Koolau
Sclir Kulamanu for l'nna
Cargoes from Island. Forts.
Stmr J A Cummins 1350 bags sugar.
Stmr Kaala 1021 bags sugar.
Tho four-masted schooner Carrier Dovo,
Captain Brandt, was towed to sea this
morning for San Francisco with the follow
ing shipment of sugar: W. 0. Irwin & Co.,
17,8(50 bags sugar; O. O. Berger, 3089 bags
sugar; another firm, GOO bags sugar.
"Weight of cargo: 2,082,500 lbs. Domestic
value, S88.870.93. The Dove Is expected to
make the trip within 20 days.
American and British Sailors Have a
Fight on tho City Front.
There was an exciting episode on
the cjity front, near the boat landing,
between 12:30 and 1 o'clock to-day.
It was a fight, in which weapons
appeared, between two bluejackets
from the U. S. cruiser Boston and
two marines and ono bluejacket from
H. B. M. S. Garnet. Tho following
account has boon elicited from eye
witnesses: The Americans came running down
Nuuanu street, headed for tho boat
landing. Simultaneously tho Brit
ishers came round tho corner of
Kaahumauu stroot. Seeing tho Am
ericans the Britons rusheu at them,
and when near them one of tho
marines raised a cane ho had and
struck ono of the bluejackets on
the shoulder, foiling him to
tho ground. Tho other American
sprang at tho British with a knifo,
but was knocked down with a blow.
In opening tho blade tho American
tar cut his finger. Police officers
jumped in and separated tho com
batants, The beginning of tho trouble could
not be ascertained, but it appears
that tho parties had a few hot words
uptown. No serious injuries wore
sustained on either side. "
BLUEJACKETS ON A TIME.
The Fooplo on Shore Eager to See
Fight, But aro Loft.
About thirty pooplo congregated
at tho comor of Nuuanu and King
stroots yesterday evoning to soo tho
frolics of Jack tars from tho British
man-of-war Garnot. In company
with somo natives thoy wore colo
brating their shore liborty in groat
stylo. Tho tars commenced treating
their notivo friends at the Pacific
Saloon and protty soon thoy all bo
camo jolly. Two natives and a bluo
inckot squared off, and in the twink
ling of an oyo tho men wore rolling
out on tho sidewalk. Thoro wore
sovoral bluojackots from tho U. S. F.
S. Mohican on tho sidewalk, but thoy
did not intorforo.
Thoro was groat excitement for
n while, as it was rumored that tho
fight was botwoon British and Ynn
keo sailors. After returning to tho
saloon thoy commoncod singing
"Kulo Britannia," "Ily-tittlo-Try-ti,"
and other songs, finally winding up
with "throo choors for tho Queen of
tho Hawaiian Islands."
Thoro woro several police officers
around who should have disponed
tho crowd, but outsido of this thoro
was no trouble at all, Tho crowd
was wickedly eager to bee a fight and
tho bluejackets were spoiling for
CO cenlt a month,
LOOAIi AND GENERAL NEWS.
Diamond Hond wonthor clear:
wind frosli northeast. W. G. Hall
and Tolo off port.
Tiio Japanoso Consul paid a visit
to H. I. J. Mi S. Kon-go this morn
ing and was saluted on retiring.
Tho S. S. China will ho duo from
San Francisco on Monday noxt on
hor way to Yokohama and Hong
kong. Thoro will bo boat races in the
harbor botwoon tho U. S. war vessels
in port on Fob. 22d, Washington's
Paymaster J. R. Stanton has boon
ordored to tho U. S. F. S. Mohican,
to como by tho steamer Australia
Tho promises. lately occupiod by
P. P. Kauoa on King stroot is to lot.
Further particulars can bo had of
J. F. Colbum.
Don't forgot tho football match
botwoon tho Pacific and Punahou
teams at tho now grounds at 4
o'clock to-morrow aftornoon.
At a special meeting of tho Firo
Polico hold vostordav ovoiiintr L. H.
Doo was elected tomporary captain
until the return of J. Downey.
Tho two Chinamen who wore ar
rested tho other day for tho thoft of
a chicken will come up for trial on
Saturday iu tho District Court.
Tho steam road roller was em
ployed to-day in rolling tho floor of
tho mammoth now warehouse of W.
Gt. Irwin & Co. noar tho Bulletin
Thoro are fivo war vessels iu port
at presont U. S. ships Boston, Mo
hican and Alliance, tho Garnet of
Great Britain and tho Kon-go of
Tho Liboral iu its native
says that tho Government iutonds to
give a grand ball at Iolani Palace in
honor of tho oiheors ol the war vos
sols in port.
Two largo cases containing glass
for tho remaining windows of t tho
Central Union Church were landed
safely from tho barkontino S. G.
J. F. Colbum & Co. have received
a fresh lot of hay, grain and Hour
by tho barkontino S. G. Wilder,
which thoy aro offering for sale in
quantities to suit.
Eoad tho new time table of tho
Pacific Mail S. S. Co. and tho Occi
dental and Orioutal S. S. Co. Stoam
ers twice, and oven three times a
mouth, aro promised.
A marine from ono of the U. S.
war vessels in port was arrested last
night for drunkenness and landed
in tho cooler. This morning ho was
reprimanded and discharged.
Major J. H. Wodohouso, British
Minister Resident, and T. It. Walker,
Consul, paid an official visit to
the U. S. Flagship Mohican, and
woro saluted on leaving tho ship.
A nativo named Hooikaika was
found guilty iu tho District Court
this morning of assault and battery
on a fellow countryman yostorday
and sentenced to pay a fine of $14.
Tho band played at tho United
Chinese Society's Club rooms yester
day evening. A largo crowd of poo
plo assembled outsido to listen to
tho dulcet strains of tho now band.
Two more Chinamen were arrested
last night for common nuisance in
letting off firecrackers on the streets.
Thoy woro reprimanded this morn
ing and discharged at tho request
of tho prosecution.
J. Low was almost dragged to the
Station vostordav ovonintr by mount
ed patrol, because ho caught hold
of a patrol's horse's bridle to pre
vent it from knocking him down.
He was promptly released.
Tho annual mootiue of the Hoo
ulu Lahui Society will be hold at tho
Quoon Dowagor's rosidonco, Houua-
kalia, on Monday, ii ob. 20, at U) a.
m. A previous notice giving Tues
day tho 21st as the day was in error.
Petor Jackson, tho champion
heavy weight pugilist, has decided
to go on tho stage, since no ono will
accopt his challenge Ho is rehears
ing tho part of Uncle Tom in "Uncle
Tom's Cabin," in San Fraucisco,and,
as critics say, makes a fine dusky
Tho U. S. S. Alliance, which was
hero rocoutly, arrived yesterday
from Samoa in command of Captain
Whiting. Hor list of officers is tho
samo as when sho loft horo. Tho
Alliance entered this morning and
anchored on tho Ewa side of the U.
S. Flagship Mohican.
Auwnalohua, tho elderly nativo
who was brought from Hilo by tho
steamor Kinau to bo examined ns to
his sanity, has boen committed to
tho Insane Asylum. Tho examina
tion was hold in Oahu Prison yester
day. Tho man had a mania of steal
ing everything ho saw of any value
Tho schooner Carrier Dovo, con
trary to expectations, carried nsinntl
mail of 'A2 letters and 11 papers for
tho Coast to-day. Tho hohoonor has
twenty days iu which to make tho
trip before tho arrival of any steam
er thoro. Captain Brandt loft a lot -tor
behind to bo sent by the mail
steamer to San Francisco.
Hoot Beer on draught at Benson,
Smith & Co.'h.
After shaving uso Cucumber Skin
Tonic. Benson, Smith & Co., Agents.
Native Fans and Curios iu great
variety at tho "Elite Ice Cream Par
lors." Sunburn relieved at once by Cu
cumber Tonic. Benson, Smith & Co.,
Dr, McLenuaii, 1111 Fort ht root,
above Hotel. Chronic and Sugical
cases. Mutual Telephone 082.
Mechanics' Home, Hi) and 01 Hotel
street. Lodging by day, week or
inoiilh -2f)c. and 50u. u night j $1
and $1.25 n week,
LIBERTY OF THE SUBJECT.
Anybody Any Rights Under
Argument ot tho Question
in tho Circuit
John G. M. Sheldon, editor of tho
Holomua, who is doprived of his
liborty under a warrant issued by
the President of tho Provisional
Govornmont, was producod in tho
First Circuit Court before Judge
l1 roar, at 11 o clock tins forenoon,
under a writ of habeas corpus. At-tornoy-Gonoral
Smith and F. M.
Hatch appeared for tho Govern
ment, and C. W. Ash ford, C. Croigh
ton, A. Rosa and J. L. Kaulukou for
Mr. C. W. Ashford argued for tho
discharge of tho prisoner, speaking
to tho following offoct: Thoro was
no authority vested iu tho Executive
and Advisory Councils to issue war
rants of arrest. Prosidont Dolo had
no right in tho Proclamation of tho
Provisional Govornmont to issue a
warrant of arrest. Tho Govornmont
could not go behind that proclama
tion, he presumed. "Wo tho Peo
Elo of tho Hawaiian Islands" gave
im no such power. If "Wo tho
Pooplo of tho Hawaiian Islands"
had intended to oxerciso that powor
thoy would have given it to him.
Tho Proclamation stated that the
President's duties woro to presido
over tho mootiugs of tho Executive
Council. Mr. Dolo now holds uo
judicial position in these islands.
Ho did hold such position before,
but rosignod it to become Presi
dent of tho Provisional Gov
ornmont. If that warrant, of
President Dolo was valid, then
thoro was no security of liberty for'
any man, woman or child under
thoso tropic skies. Thoro was thou
nothing to prevent any residout of
this country being consigned to a
dungeon or bound in irons. It should
bo known whether tho Provisional
Govornmont had such tremendous
powers. Ho was not making a covert
attack on tho lato revolution
believed in tho sacred risrht of
lutiou, and ho considered tho lato
revolution was a good thing. lint
it might not bo good if tho Provi
sional Government introduced an
arch' and despotism. Some persons
woro led by their philosoph' to bo
liovo that a boneficont despotism
was tho best form of govornmont,
and ho believed that members of
this school of philosophy had seats
in tho Advisory Council.
Mr. Ashford quoted Article 12 of
the Constitution, "All men may free
ly speak and writo their opinions,"
etc., and contended that ev
ery part of tho Constitution not
repealed by tho Proclamation was
still in full force and effect, unless
tho Provisional Government took
power to brush aside at its swoot
will over' vestige of constitutional
law. Ho contended again that Mr.
Dolo was not an officor who had a
right to issue a warrant of law. Arti
cle 14 of tho Constitution contained
only a truism in saying, "Every mem
ber of society has a right to bo pro
tected in tho on joymont of life, libor
ty and tho pursuit of happiness."
Mr. Sheldon was but an liumblo
member of society, perhaps, but his
right to bo protected in his life,
liberty and tho pursuit of happiness
was as groat as that of an' person in
tho community. Ho was surprisod
that Mr. Dolo, who has been known
for many years as an honest and
sound lawyer, and who lias been an
honored mombor of tho Supreme
Bench, should have put his name to
such a document. Mr. Dolo when
on the Bonch would not have dared
to put his name to such a paper.
Your Honor (addressing tho Court)
would never put your hand to such a
document. That warrant was simply
a command. It alleged no offense
affirmed by oath against Mr. Shel
don. If that document was doclarod
valid then thoro was less liborty un -
dor the Provisional Govornmont than
under the Monarchy. Quoting tho
Articlo giving the Legislature powor
to protect itself, counsel contended
that tho Proclamation did not give
tho Executive and Advisory Councils
tho status of tho Legislature abolish
ed by the revolution. Tho legislative
functions of the Provisional Govern
ment according to the terms of tho
Proclamation are limited to tho
Advisory Council, and Mr. Dolo is
not a member of tho Advisory Coun
cil. Judge Frear Suppose Articlo 51
is not remaining in force, do 1 un
derstand you to say that tho Execu
tive and Advisory Councils havo not
power to pass a law under which
tho President would havo such power
to issue warrants of arrest?
Mr. Ashford No; I do not admit
that thoy havo any powor to pans
any legislation excepting such as is
absolutely necessary to harmonize
things with the new conditions es-
Thoy have not
passed such a law,
-The law of con-
Mr. Ashford denied their right to
pass tho law in question, that is, if
wo havo a Constitution-- heaven
knows whothor wo havo or not; I
presumu your Honor will toll us.
But even if the Article quoted is iu
force, giving tho Advisory Council
tho powors of tho late Legislaluie, a
law giving tho President such arbi
trary power as was hero being at
tempted to lie oxorcihod wnw not the
liberty of tho nineteenth century,
and ho contended that there was
nothing iu that warrant to justify
the Marshal iu holding that man.
The Court at 11:55 took recess
until 1 o'clock.
At 1:05 the Court roMiuicd.
Mr. Hatch opened by saying the
prisouer'ri couiihel admitted that tho
Provisional Government was the
Govornmont of tho country. Not
withstanding this admission bits ar
gument was largoly based on tho al
leged illegality of acts of this Gov
ornmont. Tins was tho Govornmont
of tho coun.try, notwithstanding
anything in tho Constitution of
1887. Tho monarchy no longer ex
isted and all provisions of tho Con
stitution inconsistent witli the now
system woro oxjprossly abrogated by
tlio Proclamation. Whothor it was
a government by right of force was
not tho question. It was under
stood that tho Constitution of 1887
was still in operation in principles
consistent with tho new order. Ono
principle of that Constitution was
that tho Legislature had powor to
protect itsoif against contempt,
and although that provision may
not exist in terms its principle was
to govern whntovor legislative body
was now in existence. Whatever
tho range of their powers might bo,
it must be conceded that tho Exe
cutive and Advisory Councils woro a
legislative body. Thoro was noth
ing in tho Proclamation prohibiting
tho Executive Council from sitting
with tho Advisory Council. Tho
Court must take cognizance of tho
public acts of tho Provisional Gov
ornmont, and Act 4 authorized the
enactment of laws by tho 'ExoeutiVo
and Advisory Couui'ils. It was not
neoossary for tho Court now to de
fino ' tho powers of tho legislative
body as constituted. This body has
passed Act 10, relatiugto contempts,
and ho submitted that this Act had
tho force of law. Tho 'Councils were
a legislative body, thoy had passed
an Act covering tho case m court,
and this was within thoir powers.
That Act did not contravene any
principles of the Constitution of 188 ,
but was in line with provisions in
that instrument relating to the
Legislature. Counsel had ignored
tho vital allegation iu the answer to
tho writ, that prisoner was arrested
by tho warrant of tho President and
"by tho authority of tho Councils,"
also that tho warrant nlloged an of
fense, to wit, contempt of tho au
thority of tho Councils. It was not
necessary that the offense should
haVe boon stated iu detail. Tho case
was reduced, ho submitted, to very
narrow limits, namely: Aro the
Councils a legislative body? and,
Has that bod- a right to protect it
soif against contompt? All that was
necessary for the Marshal to state
in his answer was that ho hold the
prisonor by tho authority of tho
legislative body. It was not requir
ed that ho should cro into tho wliolo
question of tho dogroo of authority
possessed bv tho Councils. It was
plain that Sir. Dolo did not sign as
Sanford B. Dolo but as tho Presi
dent of tho Executive and Advisory
Councils. It is not contended
that tho legislative body would have
proceeded to try Mr. Sholdou with
out stating tho chargo against him.
Tho Court would deeido whothor
the issuanco of the warrant was tho
act of tho presiding officer or that
of tho Executive and Advisory Coun
cils as a legislative body. Ho main
tained that it was an act of tho
Councils within thoir lawful powers.
Tho writ should bo dismissed and
tho prisonor roinandod, as thoro was
nothing contemplated by tho Gov
ornmont which would deprive Mr.
Sheldon of any,pf his rights. Mr.
Hatch cited authorities to tho effect
that tho judiciary could not inter
fere in action against contompt by a
legislative body holding powors to
that end, excepting whore it appear
ed that thoro was nothing in tho
chargo which by reasonable intor
p rot at ion could bo regarded as con
tempt. These citations woro from
cases wlioro tho sentence was being
actually carried out, but thoy 4vore
much more forcible'whon applied to
a caso like that in'"hand wlioro tho
writ intervened iu merely proliminay
W. O. Smith, Attornoy-Gonoral,
contended that tho Provisional Gov
ornmont was tho government of tho
country, and tho Executive and Ad
visory Councils constituted a legis
lative body. Ho quoted authorities
from United States books to show
that tho powor of legislative bodies
to protect thomsolves from contempt
was a constitutional principle. It
was not necessary to sot forth in
tho warrant of what tho contempt
consisted, mid this (?onrf. Iiml im
j jurisdiction further than to ascer
tain if tho warrant was regularly is-
1 sued by tho legislative body.
Mr. Ashford, in reply, said ho had
heard from his youth up that tho
devil was accustomed to quote scrip
ture to suit his own purposes. Jt
now appeared that the Provisional
Government could misquote judicial
script uro against tho liborty of one
of the people. Ono of tho decisions
quoted by tlio Attornoy-Gonoral had
been over-ruled bv the Supremo
Court of tho United States. Still
ho did not think that this point was
in tho question. Citatiinis relating
to commitments In England iu tho
dark ages had been made by tlio
Government couu-ol, but ho would
quote from American precedent in
Cooloy's Constitutional Limitations.
Thoro it was shown that tho powor
of Legislatures to punish for con-
! tempt was limited to cases occurring
i iu their presence, and calculated to
impede thorn iu the discharge of
I public business. Counsel had laid
stress on "tlio power of this Govoru
j inont." What des ho mean by the
, powor of this (iovornmunt? Tho
powor to do as thoy please? If so,
I now much of the Constitution will
I bo loft by sundown this evening?
I Tho question is, Have we a Const i
i tut ion or havo we not. If wo havo
it is there iu that book, iu full force
excepting what has boon done away
by the Proclamation. Ho admit
1 ted the monarch was dead dead
as a mackerel. But unless wo
, havo a Constitution loft there is an
archy. It was his contention that
i Act 1 was null and void. If not
' then the Constitution falls to the
ground. Those Councils sitting iu
: that small chamber there with clos
ed doors and guarded by foreign
1 bayonets outside could no more
give thoiiiholvos power to pass gen
oral legislation, than tho ilawaiiau
Legislature two moutliH ago could
have aiithoiied the l'Juiitor' Labor
iV Supply Co., or that oMimuhlo
body known as the "Droi Hundred,
to Hit with it and assist iu making
laws, Mr. Ashford was arguing that
our '"asons for actions should under i
present circumstances, especially,
bo drawn from tho United States.
Mr. Hatch Wo'ro not there yet.
Mr. Ashford No, and I'm afraid
if matters go on in tho direction
they appear to havo taken, according
to the case iu court, we shall not got I .
thoro for a good while. Tho ca"o I
that opposito counsel supposes is
horo now. Here is a man in court
deprived of his liborty, wo contend,
without authority of law. A strong
reason, for tho Court's taking juris
diction is the indefinite tenure of
tho Provisional Govornmont. It I
thoy woro sure that tho presont con
dition was only to last for a day, or
ovon a week, there would not bo tho j
samo reason for opposing tho arbi-
trary assumption ot power. What
safety was thoro for any person in .
the community 'if a simple order
from President Dolo could land ono i
in prison? The order of arrest from
tho Councils' attached to tho
answor had no moro authority
than Mr. Dole's .warrant. Thoro
was no offense against any law
of this country mentioned in
tho warrant. The mombors
of tho Councils woro very houora
blo gontlomon, but thoy had got
thomsolves very badly mixod up in
mattors of law. Thoy might bo ox-
port judges of sugar and soap but
thoy showed but slight knowledgo
of constitutional principles. Thoro
was nothing, ho contended, in tho
argumont of opposito counsel to
show that President Dolo had any
power to issue such a warrant. Ac
cording to tho authorities he had
quotod thoro could bo no ccnitompt
committed against tho Legislature
outsido of its prosouco. There was
no authority for regarding tho Pro
visional Government as a legislative
body, excepting it contained such in
the Advisory Council sitting alone.
As Mr. Ashford concluded counsel
on both sides roforred tho Court to
authorities on thoir respective sides.
Tho Court asked for further argu
mont on tho following quostions: (1)
If tho Councils had not tho right to
enact Act 10 (contompt), had thoy
any moro right to enact Act 4 (powors
of legislation)? (2) Havo they any
authority to so amend tho terms of
thoir own Proclamation, as for in
stance, by calling in the Executive
Council to sit with tho Advisory
Council as a part of tho Legislative
Air. Hatch took tho ground em
phatically that tho Proclamation
did not purport to presont a com
plete system of govornmont. In
deed, that idea was expressly con
tradicted by tho clause reserving to
tho Provisional Govornmont further
powers as might bo nocessary. As a
Legislature the Councils havo full
powor to enact laws. Tho acts of
tho Councils aro superior to prior
laws where there is no conflict with
Judge Frear Is not tho Pro
clamation itself to bo considered a
Mr. Hatcli replied that it was not
to bo so construed and it did not
purport to bo a Constitution. It was
rathora "string of causes" which
led up to tho revolution to meet tho
necessities of tho occasion.
Mr. Ashford concluded tho ar
gumont by saying that tho state
ments of opposito counsel showed
tho only Constitution under which
tho people woro living was such
remnant of tho Constitution of 1887,
as tho eighteen gontlomon compos
ing tho Councils might in their
moods of tho moment choose to
leavo us. Tho existing government
had not undertaken to limit itself
in anyway. It was a most humiliating
confession for an Attorney-General
to plead iu any civilized country in
tho nineteenth century, that our
legislation is at tho caprico of
Judge Frear promised an early
Mr. C. F. Davis, editor of tho
Bloomfiold, Iowa, Farmer, says: I
can recommend Cliamberlain'sCough
llcinedy to all sufferers with colds
and croup. I havo used it in my
family for the past two years and
havo found it tho best I over used
for the purpose for which it is in
tended. 50 cent bottles for sale by
all dealers. Benson, Smith and Co.,
Agents for the Hawaiian Islands.
rpnuin: Hawaiian jutr.n
X Milium. Can be seen at work
bctw cent lie Kamuhaiiielia Schools
and the laconic Teniiilu any tin v.
Apply to K. 11. TlIOMAP.
A 12 OAUOK b. (
Shotgun in A 1 order with
2 Caet and Cleanliif! Ini-Dk'ineiit-t,
iiImi, 2UU Squire's iland-loailcd Shell.
j' or particulars, inquire oi
Y. M. OUNNlNCtHAM.
I AWN MOWK11B TO I.KT 11Y TUi:
1 day, week or month' Hopulrinj;,
Cleaniiiiind Bhiirpmiiiif; done; Duplicate
1'lui'usfiiriiiHhuil wlieuritiiiired. Miu'liinott
failed (or and returned, Also, Hepairiug
(limit' n Hose in (aet, eau do anything
necessary around tlio hoiiho or Mahle.
HiliK up Mutual Telephone l.V.'.
ftSl-tf N. V. HUHOKHS.
HUSTACE & CO.,
- i)i:au:kb in .
WOOD and COAL.
White and Black Sand
Wliii'li wu will noil at tlm Very I.owcxt
Bell 414 TELEPHONE Mutual 414
Honolulu Carriage Co.
- 1IOTJ1 TKI.. No. iKW. -
Staud: Uoriior Fort & Merchant Sis.
llnokii rati lie had at any liinir nf tlmdiiy
up Iu I.' uYliK'l, ill lilulit, im Urim
to bit It 1 1 iu tliiieu.
Hacks Hos. 33, 45, 02, C3, 07, VO, 73, 97, 19G
Catarrh, Hay Fever, Asthma
Head uoids, sore Throat,
Is endorsed by eminent physi
cians, leading medical works
and thousands of grateful users.
It contains nothing but crystals
of pure menthol ; is neat, clean,
convenient to carry, pleasant to
use; costs 50 cents and lasts
one year. It is guaranteed to
give satisfaction in one week's
honest trial or money refunded.
Headache and Facial Neuralgia
yield like magic to the soothing
and antiseptic properties of in-
I haled Menthol, and once used it
becomes an inseparable pocket
piece. A trial will convince you.
IX. I. Cunlimnii,
Tlirce Rivers, Itllcli.
Cushman's Menthol Balm Is a perfect antU
Beptlo ointment. It cures whero others fall
anil In all cases Is quicker to rollcvopAln and
Inflammation. Try It for Wounds, Chilblains,
Piles, Chapped Hands, Salt Ithcutn and all
skin diseases. 20 cents per box.
HOLLISTER & CO.,
109 Fort Street,
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., Ltd.
Ou.naiM.iri3' Slools., Port Street,
mi LT.- niBMIWI IMJ '. .Tryf..-ffAv.c-lffi w S1 IT.t -L L .". IjI 'T '" '
:Ki. tvu "- J"'Ai'iSMvKijwAi r-ur . i
H k D. Wrought Steel Ranges !
SELLING OFF !
Commencing January 3, 1893.
CLOTHING MADE TO ORDER
At Greatly Reduced Prices FOR CASH !
All Prices Marked in Plain Figures !
JITSt The opportunity is
. .,.!' 4 i!i , i
pui-ici'i, in gu.'irumei'u aim niauu ol liign tirade,
Lower Prices than has ever been offered in thib
IB. IF". IEHIILjIEIR, &c go.
ART.K TAKINIi HlOi'K AM. Kl.VllS OK
Curtains in White, Cream and iColored !
At Inil f ihu fornuT iut.
Velvet c& Smyrna, Rugs
In nil .iir- -.jri'iitl) ri'iliuvil
Woolen Goods iu Plain, Striped & Plaids, Below Cost!
gW In fin-l u tiller Iiiiiiuimi- llurjjiiliiB Iu nil ouirtiiit'iiW. "yy.
tW Drewauklug Uudor the Uuugoiueut ol MISU K. 0LARK.
Honolulu, H. I.
iM. fi? . J; fife. -,rrii-S?4
now offered to obtain Clothing
.. 1 .. . i . . i ft ri i yi i "