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SUPREME COURT OF THE HA
oup.hk von kpkoiai, tkijm.
Deoiulng.jt cisciitlal to tin
ji'Stieo, unuliy virtue of the autlioriti
v.nteil in iiioNiv Suction "1 of tho Aft to
lieorgnnlzo the Uuiliciary Department. I
hereby onlor n i5g:ct.i. Tkiim of tho
S ipramo Court to l; held in thol'ouit
Uooiu (upstairs) of AHIn'jiut Halo, Hono
lulu, on THUKSIIAY, the IJOth April, IMT.,
nt 10 o'clock . m. '
i Witness my hanil nml s-wil of the
I 1 Supremo Court, nt Honolulu,
j 8bai, this 15th (Uv of April, A. H.
I A. P. .1101),
Chief Justice of' the Supremo Court.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
Pledged In neither Seel nor Party,
Hut Established for the llcnefil of All.
MONDAY, APBIL 17, 1893.
Some madman, who obtained
control of tho editorial columns of
our esteemed contemporary tho Ad
vertiser, this morning, has made that
"eminently respectable" organ a
'"holy show." Perhaps tho most
amusing passage, in the course of
his frantic appeal to mob law and
kag law, is this: "Tho vital princi
ple in tho blood of tho largo major
ity of tho support of the Provisional
Government is love of civil liberty,
hatred of oppression." Now here's
lichuess, and no mistake. Tho "love
of civil liberty" which is thus con
Miming tho P. G.'s fervent following
is no doubt the "vital principle"
which moves them and their organs
'o their frantic shrieks for tho lives
and liberties of all who think differ
ently from them upon the political
issues of the da3'. Queer crowd, the
P. G. cohorts.
Tho Advisory Council consists of
.1 members. It will bo three months
old to-morrow. Tho members there
of are all patriots, who are there for
"gooa government, and nothing
more or less. Of course the phrase
"good government" is a very elastic
one, and the Councillors are not
fools enough to adopt or apply a de
finition thereof which would at all
militate against their individual in
terests. Being patriots, and having
tho good of the people (they of
course, aro the people) solely at
heart and being anxious that the
public affairs shall be administered
only through and by honest and
competent officials, and they all
being honest, and competent above
thoir fellows, is it any wondor that,
in looking around for people to fill
tho important and lucrative oflices
of tho Government, they have not
found it necossarj' in many instances
to look boyond their own chasto
and shining circle? Is it any wonder
that nine of tho original fourteen
patriots have solemnly appointed
themselves to ollico? Is it not rather
a wondor that any of tho patriots
remain provided for? In other
climos, where tho snakes all crawl
upon their bellies, those reptiles an
nually shed their skins. What is to
prevent that more estimable crea
tion, the Advisory Council, from
shedding both its skin and the con
tents thereof, and undergoing a com
plete change in its personnel at least
quarterly? Five strokes of the pen
before 3:30 p. in. to-morrow, and tho
first transformation will be com
plete. Keep up the good work, gentle
men, tho slight objection of a consti
tutional principle which expressly
iorbids the appointment of legislative
officers to executive or judicial office
need not bo permitted to stand in
the way for an instant. In fact, it
is not so permitted. That salutary
provision was intended to apply to
and restrain an ontiroly different
breed of cuttle from those who now
browse upon tho government shrub
bery. It can have, should have no
application to, nor exert any re
straint upon tho high-toned Chris
tian gentlemen who -aro now, by
Heaven's gracious providence, in
command. Tho latest appoint iiiout
from among that magic circle is said
to bo that of Patriot John A. Mc
Caudless to tho place of Assessor
and Collector of Taxes for Oahu.
That bright, particular patriot has
had sovoral narrow escapes before
to-day. Tho Marshalship, tho Post
Office, tho Custom House have in
turn been prevented from falling
upon him, it is understood, only by
majority votos of his brother Coun
cillors. Hut now, our patriot, who
always spurned tho idea of his being
in politics for anything more mate
rial or personal than "good govern
ment" in tho ubstrnet, is willing to
accopt that same g. g. in tho con
crete, and tho form of a at office.
When can his glory ado! Oil, tho
wild splurge ho inailol Oli, how ho
thiimloTctl, at Tiootllor and loyalist!
IIo wks n loyalist -loyal to a foreign
Hag, loyal to Yanko brag, likewise to
Yankee gag. How his friends won
dered when their bright hero fell,
from his high pedestal, into the
seething hell, where oiliee-soekors
yell, struggle and crowd pellmell,
more than a hundred, for eaeh olli
eial ehair, rending the very air, with
their aettto despair, when they fail
to "get there," and they fall baek,
shattered and sundered.
And now, our patriot will retire
to the ealm seclusion of his well
appointed olliee, where ho will find
"peace, like a river," from one of his
own artesian wells, to imbibe whoso
product an "acquired taste" is es
sential. IJut we are not entirely
bereft, 'though Statesman Me
(Jandless is gone from our political
gaze, his patriotism, still strong in
death, insisted upon tho selection of
Diplomat Wilder as tho only fit and
competent man to fill his colossal
shoos. J?. I. P.
A Change of Base.
To judge by tho numerous tactics
employed by our would-be deliverers,
they have at last come to tho con
dition the Hawaiians are to bo con
sulted, if wo aro to have annexation,
'these same men saw fit at tho start
to ignore them altogothor. They
thought (it is presumed) tho natives
"were not it," thoreforo all thoy had
to do was to send Commissioners to
Washington with tho country in
their pockets and sell it in such a
way as they saw fit, without con
sidering for a moment that Amoriea
hail something to say about it, with
the aborigines as a prime factor in
tho transaction. Is it possiblo they
were ignorant enough to suppose
they could sell and deliver goods
thoy never owned, qii their arrival in
Washington, without as much as
investiinitinj' to ascertain whether
they had anything to sell or not?
Why is it they are so anxious now
to have us sign these annexation lists?
Have they found out, at last, that
tho kanakas must bo consulted?
How is it thoy never thought about
it before? lias something come
over their dream eompulsorily? Do
thoy see something ''so near, and yet
i far," without the kanaka comes to
their assistance! If thoy think for
a minute tho kanaka's aid is forth
I'ouiing, thiy are mightily mistaken,
and the sooner they find that out
the better for themselves financially.
It is evident to anyono who will take
tho trouble to look about, that there
is something going on "not accord
ing to Hoyle" so to speak. The
very fact that there aro a few Ha
waiians who are known to bo rank
anti-annexatiouists with tho annexa
tion party now, proves conclusively,
"There's a nijcor in the fence some
where. They must Know (ineso
annexationists) if this vexed ques
tion were to be sottled by tho ballot,
tliee same Hawaiian would vote
against them, and don't let any of
you forget it. Put that in your pipe
and smoke it. You would save a
good deal of trouble and worry to
your-elves and, at the same time,
have money in pocket. Thoy must
not lose sight of the fact that ovory
Hawaiian they get on thoir list (that
will not mean many) will havo to be
paid for, in some way, shape, or
form. That they will admit if they
aro honest about it, for, let mo in
form them for thoir enlighten
ment, that will bo the only way
they can get them to sign. They
haven't had tho gospel preached to
them for over seventy years for
nothing. You must all admit "they
aro apt. scholars" and if you find
them acting a little under-handed
game, once in a while, you must
admit also, 'thuy came honestly by
Tho P. G. seems to bo losing their
grip. A drowning man grasping a
straw would fitly illustrate their
position just now. Tho very fact of
their two organs booming annexa
tion, is a sure sign of the hopeless
ness of their cause. I havo often
wondered if thoy knew themselves
what thoy wanteu, what thoy were
trying to get through thorn, what
their cause was. It annexation, 1
must say, thoy are using tho verj'
means directly in opposition to tho
object aimed at, by boycotting the
vor' men who alone could havo help
ed them. Instead of making friends
they aro creating enemies. Or, did
they think, by bulldozing tho natives,
t hoy would make them como to
their terms? If that was their in
tention, thev certainly "were count
ing without thoir host." and I have
no doubt thoy have found that out to
I heir sorrow. I would say right, here,
no inducement or promises whatever
could make a Hawaiian alter his
opinion on this all-important ques
tion to thorn. Annexation is like a
red rag to a bull to them. So, in
order to save our "would-be delive
rers" from any more worrying, sleep
less nights, etc., I would advise
tliom to keep cool "and lot their
hair grow." All thoir talk would
not amount "to a hill of beans," so
keep quiet, and wait future develop
ments, You won't havo long to wait.
There is one amongst us now who
will settle this matter. Whatever
his decision may bo, I, as a Hawai
ian, will submit, to it, whether it bo
for annexation or against it. 1 havo
that faith in him from what I havo
seen of him, and of tho country ho
represents, that whatever his con
clusion may lie, it will be a just one,
'square and above board."
Tho nd vort ining of Hood's Stirsa
parillu amiiml.i to tliohobor, eoiiiinini
hoiiho of thinking; pooplo, boc'iiubi) it
Istruu; uud it in nlwuys fully btili
btniitititcd by oiidoiMiiuuiits wliiuli in
llm Jiiiuuoiul world would ho uc
cuptud without a moment's hesita
tion. Thoy toll the story- Jfood's
Diamond llwid, !5 p. in. AVunllior
hazy, wind froh south. tSuhoonor
Jlaleakala oil' port,
ON THE TURF.
Event at the
The trotting race announced to i
take pliico at Kapiolani Park on
.Saturday last attracted auumber of
people from town. The race was
for 'S'(.')t) a side; mile heats, best three
in five, between Clarence Maefar
lauo's stallion Duke and T. llollin
ger's stallion Charley. IJoth horses
are Hawaiian bicd, the former by
Boswoll and the latter by imported
Duke was generally accepted as
tho favorite, it being "Charley's first
appearance on the truck; and thero
was tall: of Duke shutting Clinrley
out in the lust heat. About il o'clock
the horses came on the track, and
after considerable scoring a good
start was had, Charley at tho polo
and slighth in advance After
passing the wire Duke broke, and
tho raco was virtually Charley's from
the start. Duke could not got down
to a trot and ran nearly tho entiro
distance, lint Charley had plenty
of "good boss sonso," and squarely
trotted tho mile out in 3:08, Duke
being distanced. Tho heat and .race
wore given to Charley, much to tho
chagrin of Duko's backers and ad
mirers. The winner was oxeollontry han
dled by "Old" King, who, in times
gone by, was Joo Dako's trainer and
driver. Eettor tinio could havo been
made, but for the condition of tho
track, which was very rough and
covered with grass anil woods, also
from tho fact that fastor time was
not necessary to win tho raco.
The raco between Joo Dako and
Captain Jack did not come off owing
to the non-appearance of the latter.
Capt. Cluiioy had old Joo in good
shape and shook him out for a half
mile in 1:24, good time for a horso
of Joe Dako's years and vicissitudes.
Tho judges wore Lieut. Lucion
Young, W. C. Cunningham and
Meeting of Natives at Pearl City to
Hear Mr. Bush, and Others.
A largo meeting of Hawaiians was
hold at the railway station shed at
Manaua yesterday, to hear Messrs.
J. E. Bush, S. K. Kaulia, and M.
Mahelona, delegates of the Hawai
ian Patriotic League. These gen
tlemen were invited bj- leading Ha
waiians, residents of that place, more
especially the Hon. J. E. Hush, to
hear from him the results of his iate
visit to California, on behalf of tho
Hawaiian people, and his views on the
present situation. Tho people were
gat liered early, the church service be
ing neglected to hear the speaker. Af
ter introductory remarks by ono of
the leading men of the place, Messrs.
Mahelona and Kaulia spoke in favor
of all Hawaiians being united. Tho
Hawaiian Patriotic League, of which
they were members, was established
all over the islands, and never before
were tho Hawaiian so enthusiastic
anil umtetl as thoy were in joining
tho League and supporting its
object. They hoped it would bo
made permanent. Mr. Kaulia, as
Secretary, on behalf of tho League,
thanked (he people of Ewa, for tho
unanimous stand thoy took against
the annexation scheme of the "mis
sionaries," and for tho list of thoir
names which lie had the pleasure of
receiving from them, as branches of
tho organization in behalf of con
stitutional monarchy and a restora
tion of their native rulor.
THE GARDEN ISLE.
Strong Anti-Annexation Foeling
Among Natives on Kauai.
Lettors from Kauai stale that
Captain Ross was receiving ovations
from tho native Hawaiians wherever
ho wont on Kauai, when it was
known that he was a delegate from
the Central Patriotic Loaguo of
Honolulu. The greatest enthusiasm
prevailed everywhere, and tlio gal
lant captain was enabled to facilitate
tho establishment of branch anti-an-noxatiOu
leagues on that island.
Nearly over Hawaiian lias signed
the roll in tho districts of Hanalei,
Kawaihau and Lihuo. Tho natives
living on the Iico and other ostatos,
who had been obliged to sign thoir
names to annexation lists, put their
names down as members of tho Anti
Annexation League, stating, when
necessary, thoy would give tho rea
sons why they signed for thoir land
lords. It appears that tho Hawai
ians wore threatened with "eviction."
All kinds of Commercial Printing
promptly executed at low rates at the
Hiillelhi Office .
Mattinsville, N.J., Methodist Par
sonage. " My acquaintance with
your remedy, Hosihci's German
Syrup, was made about fotutecn
years ago, when I conducted nCold
which losultrd in n Hoarseness and
a Cough which dibbled me from
tilling my pi.lpit for a number of
,-ijhhat Its. A(U-r tiyinga Physician,
without obtaining iclicf 1 cannot
iy now wh.tt rem dy he prescribed
I saw the advertisement of your
remedy and obtained a bottle. I
received such quick and peiinanont
. - : . ' '
Help liotn it tliutwlii'iiever we nave
I had Tli mat or Hiotichial troubles
I siiu'c in our family, Itostiice'.s Ger
I man Syrup has been our favorite
i remedy and always with favorable
.results. I have never hesitated to
rcpoit my experience of its use to
1 others when I have found them
troubled in like manner." Ruv.
I W. II. IlACOAUTV,
of the Newai k, New Safo
Jersey, M.K. Confer
ence, Apt il 25, '90. Romody.
D.G. (iHEEN, Sole Mun'fr.Woodbury.NJ.
By Jas. F. Morgan.
OK A -
On SATURDAY, April 22nd,
AT 12 O'Ol.OOIv NOON,
I will sell at
Public Auction, nt my
On Borotania Slroot,
Ilotwcon Richards unit l'uni'lihuwl streets,
formerly occupied hy Mr. .1. W.
xno hot ting a
frontaoo of (!7'K feet on
Ilorctania street, 105 feut deep and S-)i feet
on tho Barracks lot. Thero is a
Very Convenient Cottage
On the Promises), lately put in Thorough
Tho House contains 15 Bedrooms, Parlor,
Dining-iooin, Kitchen, Pantry and Bath
Uooiu with Patent Clotct.
Tho Grounds aro nicely laid out with
Ornamental Shrubs and 'Fruit Trees, and
oilers a tine opportunity to secure n Valu
W For further particular apply to
Jas. 3J iMIorgan.,
Mortgagee's Notice of Intention
Foreclose and of Sale.
vroTior. is i
Xi in pur.-uun
IKltllHY GlVi:X THAT,
taiued ill a crrtnin Indenture of Jlorluago
executed September ."th, ts!)2, by William
V. Achi and I-abulla A. Auhl, his wife, of
IIoiiululu, to Charles (. Disbop and Sam
uel M. Damon, partners under the linn
name of IINbup iV. Company, of said Hono
lulu, and leeorded in I.ilicr'l.'i!) at page-. i!(i
to L'TU, the aid mortgagees intend to fore
close tho said mortgage, for condition
broken, to wit: tho non-payment of the
principal and inteiest seetned thereby
when due. And notice is heieby further
given that, upon such foieelosure'fand ttn
lcss said mm ig.igo sliall have been sooner
paid), it is the intention of s.lid moitgagees
to sell the property therein and thereby
described and mortgaged, at Public Auc
tion, at the auction rooms of .Tames F.
Morgan, in said Honolulu, on SATUIt
PAY, the lotli day of .Muj, IS'.)!, at 12
iO?ror tiirtlior particular apply tnC,
V. Ash ford Attorney for Moitgagees,
Merchant stu-ct, Honolulu.
lilsllOP Vr (JO., Mortgagees.
iiris iMKU'ciirv 10 in: ,oi,i is as roi.r.ows:
I All that certain tract of land contain
ing uO-100 .umcs .it Kalawabine, Honolulu,
afoiesaid, conveyed to nic by Bisbop A:
Coni)ianj, by deed lecorded in the Hawai
ian JtegKtry of Convex ances in Book 112,
.! All that tract of land containing l'JO
acres at Keiliikomo, Puna, Hawaii, con
veyed to me by Wailchua and wile, by
deed recorded in Bookll.'j, page U31, and
Iming part of lioyal Patent Grant 2j!)3 to
Kcuaaulani ct al.
.! All that tract of land containing llli.71
acres at Manawai, Mnlukai, conveyed to
me by lloopii Olepau, bv deed lecorded in
Book 1 lt, pago lfi ), and being p.u t of L. 0.
A. Kii.O to Hoonaulu. j
I All that tiaet of laud containing l.'JO
acres at South Koua, Htiwuii, conveyed to
me by D. W. Kealalama, by deed recorded
in Book 125, page SB. and being the land
described in Bo.uil Patent 5jW, L. 0. A.
5H1 to Kaclumakulc.
0 All that tract of laud containing 27.f00
square feet at Kapal.uua, Honolulu, afore
said, eonvojed to me by Luu Ulioug, by
deed reeorjed in Book, pago , and
being pait of ltoval Patent 101, L. 0. A.
8305 to Kanoa.
0 All that tract of land 16(1 bv 150 feet,
being Lot .'121, Block I), at Pearl Oitv, Ewa,
Oahu, conveyed to me by Oahu Railway ,V;
Land Company, bv deed' leeorded in Book
127, pago MS.
7 One share in Holualoa, 1 and 2 North
Komi, Hawaii, transferred to me and .1. K.
allalu by Kaoiwi ly ileeu recorded in
Book 127, page 421.
8 All those lands conveyed to ino by Ke
alohn Kalua, by deed recorded in liook
I'M, page 1UU, and being a one-half interest
in tho land containing 1I5U acres described
in Koyal Patent 547U, L. O. A. 74UH to Hi
Kaualoha at Kawanui 2, North Kona,
Hawaii, and all that land containing 19
acres described in Itoyal Patent flrant 15U7
to Knlua at Kawanui 1, North Kona afore
said. J All that tract of land containing 00-100
acre at Knlihl, Honolulu, aforesaid, con
veyed to me by S. Kaaiai, by deed recorded
in Book b7, pago KiU.
11 All that tract of land counting 80-100
acre at Kalihi, aforesaid, conveyed to mo
by Komo, by deed recorded in Book U0,
11 Lots (i and 1 1 at Kapalauia, aforesaid,
being part of tho land conveyed to mo by
P. Kanoa by deed lccoidod in Book 01,
page :!.','!, and being purt of Boyal Patent
101, L. O A. SIlOo to Kanoa.
12 All of that tract of land containing
702 fathoms at Keawanui, Molokai, con
veyed to me by Katti Kiinene, by deed ro
coided in Book 02, page 202, and being the
land described in Boyal Patent 7081, L. 0.
A. 162.1 to Kuttilepo.
HI That certain lot on the Ewa side of
my new homestead at Kapalama aforesaid,
convened to me by Luu Ciiong, by deed re
corded in Book 13u, page 12.
II All that land convened to me by .1.
Muhn bj deed recorded in Book 115, page
ii., being p.utof Boyal Patent Grant 2s0J.
15 All tliat land containing ls-100 acre
at Kalawahlue, Honolulu, alorcsaid, con
veyed to mo by Blla Kawaa, by deed re
folded in Hook 107, page 125.
10 All those lands conveyed to niu by
Chung Wim by deed recoided in Book 111',
page 212, being Apana 1.'! and i;iA, eacli
containing u-.dO acre, moio particularly
de-ciibrd in Partition Deed recorded in
Book llu, iiici- ,i)o.
17 All those lands onnvcyi d to me bv C.
M. Hjdn nml wife, by dud recoided in
Book lit), p.i:c!l21, being Apana 11 and
11 A, em b cuiititiiiilig !I-Iihj acre, more par
ticularly du-cilbud in said P.utirlnn Heed.
Is-'I bill eel lain lease of land containing
15, lo i Mjiiari) Her at lviipalama moic-uiii,
put of Jtnwil Patent lotto Kanoa, lor 10
l"!.rMr'"" l,","my l V.""1," ". '"" '''
jmu willing 1 Hll IVI'UIUIK 111 JMIUU lO, fKlgU I
tn wi,,. "(nttj , "IU I'AIIICI",, llliu Uil
li.irr., four c..rn, four lianic-cs, and lour
lll..n.... I I
iiuirve limn ill - i-niijiui' IMCIIIICr (IUL'
. '"in uiiirei m a. Jv ivaia ,v i on
liillf iiHt.ro-1 lu S. K Ivaai.V Company.
i oiin-o inruiuuu in mv oilice No. !io, .Mm-
eliaut htrcet, Honolulu, al'orcMild, aUo llu
bharcH of stuck in the Kccliuoelty riugar
l'om)iaiiy, ::u-liareh in the Kona L'ollee A:
Fruit (!iiuiiiiu.v, riblmitiH In tliu Kwn Plan
tation (''Oiuiiaiii. 701-li'it
ANNUAL MEETING. j
rpilK ANNl'Ab MHKTlNd OP TIIK
J iiieiuliere of llio Hawaiian Jockey
Oltib will lie held on MONDAY, the 17th of '
Airll, tit 7i:o o'clock ; i.,at the Hawaiian !
iKuei. 1;, u, 111.HUI.H,
The Daily Jlullelin is delivered by
carrkrt for SO annt per month.
Saturday, April 15, 1S08
Ever since the death of an
Tassel, aerostatics have been a
lost art in the Hawaiian Islands,
The presence of so many sharks
has been the bugbear to the
men who take their lives in
their balloon baskets so to
speak and go up to the clouds.
We have been in commu
nication with a famous aero
naut for some time past with a
view to giving a grand exhibi
tion. Our arrangements are
completed and we beg to an
nounce to the public that, at an
enormous expense, we will
have Senor Pizzicato, the
famous Italian sky scraper,
make an ascension from the
roof of our building next
Wednesday afternoon at 2
o'clock. The exhibition will
be free and everyone is invited
to witness it. Senor Pizzicato
will ascend two thousand feet
and make one of the most
dangerous parachute jumps
ever attempted in this, or any
other country. During the
journey upward he will
tribute advertisements of
famous Aermolors and explain
to the inhabitants of the planets
the manifold advantages our
Hendry Breaker has over any
other plow on earth. They
may not use breakers, but the
advances in science and the
progressiveness of the present
ireneration suggest to us the
advisability of taking time by
the forelock and reserving the
necessary advertising space.
People recognize the fact that
we are in it and intend to sell
We would like to mention,
before the ink plays out, that
there never has been such
handsome glassware imported
into this country as is on our
shelves to-day. We have made
a specialty of these goods and
have used the. greatest care in
their selection. The contrast
ing colors, Red and White,
add greatly to their appearance
and make them especially
valuable as ornaments for the
sideboard in addition to in
creasing their general beauty
for table use.
We also desire to mention
the superiority of our table
cutlery; it has been mentioned
before but like a good joke
bears repetition. It has proven
one of our best attractions to
the buying public and never
fails to give satisfaction. We
include handsome carving sets
in our Cutlery assortment and
offer them to you garnished in
Morocco cases or just plain
knives, forks and steels. We
have never seen more service
able sets and doubt very much
if you have.
In the matter of Carriage
Lamps none have ever been
introduced to equal the Dietz
1 Miniature Head-li'du. 'I he
ruilni'trw m mswli in i-v:ii-r mil.
-WVW. . 1....V.V .. N..W.. .-...
, tatioil of a locomotive head
and will throw the
twenty feet ahead of your
horse. We have them in
nickel and Japan.
Don't forget the balloon
ascension Wednesday at 2
p. M !
Hawaiian Hardware Co., L'd
Opposite Bpruckulb Itlocl;,
K,EJOB3STT A.IRflRrV.AXj "TAOORA"
Regular Additions to Stocks Received per Sail and Steam
from Europe, Australia, New Zealand
and the States.
itoehe Harbor l.lmo, I'owoll Dull'ryn Largo Steam Coal.
AXCU.O CONTIXBSTAIj OITANO WOItKS CO.'S
Guano " Concentrado "
Olilonuorll's Special Cano Manuro, OhlontlorH's Dissolved Peruvian Guano;
Steel :R,a,ils, 14, IS, 1 S & SO Dos.;
BOIl'S, NUTS and K1S1I PLATES TO SUIT.
BAGS Wop, Coal and Paddy;
WI UK Galvanized, Varnished,
GARDEN FENCE, GATES, ETC., ETC.
LXiolxors and GlxaarLs
Ycjllow Metal Sheathing, Goal Tar, Iron Tanks, 100 gallon;
Plain and Corrugated (lalvanized Iron.
Square and Arch Kiro Bucks, Down Pino,
Nidging, Galvnbed Wator Pipe, fromj
ojieui. j..u;iu, aiit'ci .mi;,
lliggin's Fine Eureka Dairy Salt!
SALT, lll'lli bagx;
COAliSI; SALT, 10011:
Useful and Ornamental Furniture
BEDUOOM SETS IX MAPLE, WALNUT and ASH,
WltlTI.VO DESKS IN ItOSEWOOD and MAHOGANY,
COBNEU and HALL CHA1BS, CABD TABLES, Etc.,
ZETreiioii Iron. Bedsteads !
FJLXISrTiB etna. OILS I
COMPLETE STOCK OF SADDLERY,
Graia, lay and Feed Stuffs Always on Hand
Corner Port So
JJF1 M 3 E& 3 EP fi EF3 FT33 P F& 0 fl k E, 3
for 10 r).A-"srs oisiXj-sr.
TI-IE3 S-A-XjE "WTI-iIj OOMMSNOB
W"edrLesclay -April S?
And will Close Saturday, April 15th.
During this Rale T will oHer to tho public one of tho Largest and
Best Selected Stock of Trunks and Aalises
ever soon in Honolulu
At Prices wMcli will Astonish Ion All !
This sale will be a fine
travel this summer, as you will find most any stylo in the shape
of a Trunk or Valise at the Tkmple op Fashion.
53 No Goods in the above mentioned line will "be
Sold to the Trade during the Sale !
23P I also reserve the right to sell no more than Ono Trunk
and One Valise to any ono customer.
EB . JJ jEEL JltL Tj X Q EC ,
Corner Fort and Hotel Sts.,
it is the
20 lbs. W
A dainty new book, The Baby, ,by the
best authorities on baby life, free to eveiy
mother who sends her address
TI10AIAS I.I'.HAIINO A COMPANY,
73 Worren St., Now York,
HOLLISTEB & CO.,
lOB Wort Street,. - - - Honolulu, H.-I.
il A V mil N IjII
(lack and (talvanizcd Barbed ; ' '" '
n uttering, Mi.uaro aim o. W. -ijs to uin.;
chance for those intending: to
Honolulu, H. I.
Your doctor fulbr requested
to call at
you 0v Store and get a Fkicio
Sample of the
And retpiiri'K only the addi
tion of "Wiiter to lire
pare it for use.
Large Packages 50 Cts