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jgg$g3ggaasssqsgtoB V r w i i.j t-r - -w I'li jgttTlltfiH '.TUESDAY, NOV. 1!), 1P89. , ARRIVALS. Nov III Stiur W G Hnll from Hawaii anil Maul Hlmr 1'elo from Hawaii Mlnir Wuliuanalo from Wahilim and Wnlanno VT , DEPAKTUIIES. Nov 111 Ntuir Mlkalmtii for Kaunl alfi p in Simr.J A OuiiiuiIiib for Koolan at !) a m Htnir Llkellko for Manl at U p m Stmr Lehua forllamaku.t and lillo ports at " i) m Selir Wnlehii for Puna ty-hr ICulainaiut for Wniuicn, Kauai Schr Kawailani for Koolan Stmr Walnlcalo for Kllano.i and Ilana- lcl at 5 p m Hclir Rainbow for" Koolan fcohr Llliolllio for Walnica SHIPPING NOTES. JTlio stutr Illntiea Hon took yesterday uflcrnoon a largo vacuum pan, said to lie the largest yet made here, fiom the Honolulu iron Work, for the 1'apalkou Sugar Plantation. Six iitiiiuttu copper colls for that tun will be shinned UiW nfhnnoon by the steamer Lehun. The brigmitine W G- liwln will sail on Thursday for San FraneWco. The bktne H 0 Wilder is douked at the Kluau wharf. The U S S Alert is receiving coal from the schooner I.iliolllio. The steam-schooner I'ele arrived this morning from Kona ports with ill head cattle. Captain Smyth repotts smooth seas iu the channels. i . BORN. ftTRATEMEYEU In Honolulu, Nov. 18, to the wife of Geo Stiatcmcyer, a son. SMITH In Honolulu, Nov. 10, to the wife of .las. W. Smith, a daughter. BOOKED TO LEAVE. . The following are booked at the of ce of W. G. Irwin it Co. to leave on he Australia, Nov. 22d:Mrs. I. Q. Tewksbury and child, Qoo. A. Uoul well, S. Sclig, Mrs. J?. M. Hatch, cliild and maid, Miss SI. J. Lowdcn, Miss Susie Young, J. McCailliy and wife, M. C. Harris, Mrs. W. IC. Qui nan, Mrs. Moseloy, It. S. Duncan, Hon. P. Neumann, V. L. Tcnny. Miss Wulkyn, C. D. McCandless and wife. M. & W. P. P. U. The regular meeting of the Me chanics' and Workingmen's Political Protective Union on Friday evening last waa largely attended. Mr. John Phillips, president, was in the chair. No less than fifty-five new members were admitted at this meeting. A great deal of time was consumed in electing a secretary, Mr. Frank Godfrey having resigned the office for lack of time to perform .the duties on assuming charge of the news department of the Advertiser. Mr. W. R. Simms and Mr. W. II. Stone were nominated, and, during a discussion on mode of election, Mr. J. Emincluth was also made a candidate. The ballot resulted: Stone 09, Simins 17, Emmeluth 8. Mr. Stone, who bas the advantage of ability to write both English and Hawaiian well, was applauded on assuming his station and briefly thanked the Union for the honor. A vote of thanks was passed to Mr. Simms for his services as temporary secretary. It was late when the executive committee reported a platform for the Union's support in the elections. The document was a brief one, the more important planks being one for the abolition of tlio property fran chise for election of Nobles and one for having the "chief officers of the Government" made elective. A desire having been expressed for specification of the "chief officers" referred to, a material divergence of opinion between differ ent members of the committee was manifested, as to the scope of the article. Some with considerable backing in the Union held that the Supreme Court should be elective, as well as the heads of branches of the Executive division of govern ment. This view was emphatically opposed by several members of com mittee and others, and after an in teresting discussion the matter was laid over, to become "the first order of business at tlio next meeting, which ,is to assemble Friday evening of tins' week at seven instead of Imlf-past as usual. The mcctiug lasted until after 10 o'clock. SUPREME C0URT--AT CHAMBERS. nuFcmi: dole, .i. Tuesday, Nov. 1 0 tli. Hawaiian Tramways Co. .Limited vb, C. A. Brown, Tax Collector. Petition for a writ to defondant to issue a certificate to plaintiff of ap peal or show cause for not issuing such certificate." Ordered that writ issued Nov. 18, 1889, may be made peremptory. Appeal notod and according to statute denied. P. Neumann for plaintiff; 0. Croigliton for defendant. EVENTS Prill Co. at 7:30, THIS EVENING. , B flonoluln Rifles, ExceIsor Lodge F.,at7:ao. No. l.J.O. O. Waterhouhe'b No. 10 store, Fort street, lias got. a splendid stock of holiday goods of every description. Call and soo them. . . Tub ollicors of tlio Wildor'a Steam ship Company for the onsuiug year aro : President Hon. W. C. Wilder Vice-President. , ..John F. Hackfnld Secretary & Treasurer, . . S. B. lloso Auditor Hon. W. F. Allpn iUk & mm hews A UKiiMAMttirU'iiiiiHiulUiailiiii, Uanhi'M'onlikSiiU on foitrili page. Mn. Jtislico Dole sits at dinmbvrn (his wcuk. A cAisiitAar. lunsc and a loj) brake aio ndvcrlised for. Mn. John F. Smith lias been hoaid fitnn. He was in San Francisco when tliu Australia left. Tiuiin: di links wore lined UhmimmI anionnt in tlio . Police Court ibis morning. Other cases weic con tinued. The concert at Emma Snaio Inst evening was well allended, and the hand played the programme with much spit it. Tin: last received instalment of "a mechanic" on tlio sull'iage iiuestion was printed on the fouitli page of yesterday's issue. Applications for foieign money orders per S. H. Austialia will bo u ceived at the Post Oilico U) to I p.m. Tliiirwlny, the 21st. Don't foi get the Hay Bios.' enter tainment at tlio Opota House Thurs day evening. It will be something entirely new. Seats at L. ,7. Levey's office. Tjin It. M. S. Zealandia took a mail to San Francisco on Saturday from tlio Post Office consisting of 0,9315 lelteis and 1,070 packages of papeis. Tun printers of the Hawaiian G.v zette Co. have picsonted Mr. E. H. Run ell with a gold ling and a seaif pin, on his rctiiing fiom the position of job foreman. An old native who took a lide on the Oaliu raihoad on Saturday last was heaid to say that lie had in that ride realised the desire of his heait and was therefore ready to die. Dn. John S. McGrew will give a grand luau at bis Halawa residence lo-monow. The guests from town go by tiain at 10 o'clock. The Itoyal Baud will attend in nil strength. . o NnxT Saturday, at noon, Mr. J. F. Morgan will s'ell the building at the corner of King and Fort streets, formerly used as the Keystone saloon. Also, at the same time a lot of fix tures and safe. Col. Thompson has 'completed his digest of vols. 1 to 0 inclusive of Ha waiian Supremo Com I decisions, and be is waiting for Vol. 7, to appear in about two months, in order to have the work complete to the latest-posfci-ble date. Tun Japanese steamer Yamashiro Mar u now due from Yokohama with Japanese immigrants, will return to that port on Saturday the 23d at noon. For freight or passage apply to Messrs. Wm. G. Irwin & Co., the agents. Tun Bulletin Weekly Summary was issued to-day, and contains a splendid epitome of local and island news to send abioad to friends on the Australia. There is nothing like it published in the city. Copies at the bookstoies. Mit. J. O. Carter, Jr., promptly handed in a leply to Hie criticism of bis position on the baseball Held, but a pressuic of other matter lias pre vented its appearance thus far. It will ho inserted at the eaUiest possi ble moment. A dispatch from New Oileans dat ed October 22, says: Claus Sprwckels, the Sugar King, has purchased a large tract of land in Algiers, oppo site New Oilcans, and will erect a su gar icfinery. The deal went thiougli this morning. Mn. Walter D. McBrydo, well known in this cily,whokoptagpnoral merchandise store at Kamilelie, Ala son Co., Washington Territoiy, was recently burned out. The loss was about $12,000. Thero was a light in surance on the stock of goods. Tim November number of Paradise of the Pacific will be to-morrow. It will contain on front pago a very fine picture of Government building with the the out tlio tlio Ka- meliameha statue. Copies can 1m obtained at the Williams'. bookstores and J. J. At a meeting of China Engine Company No. 5 held lost evening the following ticket-was nominated for the election of engineers December 2d : Chief Engineor C. B. Wilson, Fiiat Absislaut Geo. Norton, Second Assistant J. II Boyd.' It was decid od,to have a grand foaston Thursday, November 28th,. on the occasion of the housing of the engine. As will bo seen from an advertise ment, an excursion train will run on Saturday next to Pearl harbor leav ing Honolulu at 1:15 p. in. The steamor Ewa will connect with the train at Haluwa and take the excur sionists all round the lochs of tho harbor. A limited number of tickets will bo issued for the round trip at $2,130 each. This excursion will no doubt be well patronized. ' Mn. Wm. Parker Jones, brother of Mr. P. 0, Jones, arrived at his home in Boston September 30th. Ho writes to us and stales that ho will look hack many years with great pleasure on tho two happy months paused in the Hawaiian Islands, also for tho many attentions and hospita lity extended to him during his visit. He was absent from homo fifteen weeks and ono day, never lost a meal or raised an umbrella. Wo have to thank him for a copy of the doings of the Ancient and Honorable Aitil lery Co. of Boston. It is a valuablo book, TUB Mill STAft. m -iw CUiBe of the fVHdsioh" ary P;lck6t. Wreck !' lu Unlit 'I1. Ii. Hwfnt Ui'iiphle Account of .Vdvculucci, The American missionary steam packet Morning Star, Captain G. F. Garland, arrived on Monday after noon, November 18th, 111 days from Ponapp. She sailed from here Au gust 1st, and after a passage of twenty days arrived at Mitiouti, Gil bert Group, where Rev. Mr. Walkup was landed. Left there on the same day for Apiang, which was reached on August a;Jrd. Hev. J. 11. Ma hoc and sou were landed tlterc. Sailed the same day for Kusaic, ar riving there on tiic2!Hh. Mrs. .1. J. Forbes, who was ill a great part of the voyage, landed there for treatment by Dr. Pensc. On the way to Kusaic the ftecl mainmast, which also performs the office of a funnel, melted a foot fiom the lop, and this was attended to at Kusaic. Left for 1'onape on September 10th, and Hev. J. J. Forbes einbaiked there. Left that place for Ituk on Sept. 17th, the passage occupying three days. From thence returned to Ponapc, and left the last named place for Kusaie with Hev. Mr. Forbes as passenger. Misses S. L. Smith and E. T. Crosby joined them at Kusaic. From here left again for Ponape to take on board Dr. Miss L. M. Ingcrsoll, who desired to come to Honolulu on account of low health. At Ponape also Captain Wm. Gooding, Chief .Officer Richard Watchman, Second Officer George Harrison, together with seven of the crew of the wrecked American bark T. L. Sweat, 522 tons register, were taken aboard and brought to Hono lulu, leaving Ponape on October 11. The following is tho log of the bark T. L. Sweat furnished by the Chief Officer : Sailed from New York on Septem ber Mtli, 1888, with 1200 tons gen eral merchandise for Brisbane, Queensland, Australia, arriving there on February 3rd, 1889, after a pas sage of I'M days. After unloading cargo left for Newcastle, N- S. W., where 800 tons coal were taken on board for Hongkong. Sailed from Newcastle March 9th. One month later, on April 9th, she struck the Susanna coral reef at 12:20 a. m. The mate was then on deck. A high surf was running and a six-knot breeze was blowing, so that within an hour after the reef was struck the vessel was smashed to atoms. An attempt was made to lower the large boat, but the sea dashed it against the side of the vessel and it was lost. The time left was only enough for launching the small boat which was about sixteen feet in length. All ten in number em barked in the boat at 1 a. m. with just the clothing they had on at the time, without hats or boots. Nothing whatever was saved from the vessel, the ship was breaking up so last that no one had any oppor tunity of getting any provisions from the store room. The captain was able, however, to bring along willi him a chart and a compass. The boat remained a few yards from the vessel till daybreak, when all hope was given up and the boat-was headed for the Enderby Islands, about M miles distant, and which were readied at 5 :30 p. m. the same day. The islanders came out to meet them in about twelve canops, between ten and fifteen in each canoe. The islanders were armed with large long knives and acted very wildly. Their fierce appearance and their savage performances filled the hearts of the unfortunate people with horror and dismay, but they submitted themselves to the care of their ferocious hosts. The men were stripped of every spare article they had, such as knives and cloth ing, leaving only a shirt alid trou sers lor each man. In return thoy were supplied with hreadfiuit and cocoanuts, the only fruits grown on the island. There were about fif teen hundred inhabitants. No signs of any missionary ever landing there before and tho natives were the wildest and most savage people that civilized oyes could ever behold iu Jhis nineteenth century, except in the interior'of Africa. On April 20th, after remaining ten days on the island the natives permitted thcai to leave the island, and Captain Gooding with three others left in the ship's boat, and tho Chief Officer with the rest of the crew and seven natives iu a canoe. After a few hours' pulling the canoe sprang a leak and put back to land, and they remained there throe months, the natives refusing to ven ture forth without ccinpass, as tho only navigating knowledge they had was by tho aid of the stars. On the day after leaving the cap tain's boat being found too small to face the somewhat boisterous wea ther which was then setting in, was headed for Ituk, an island about 25 miles distant. There the ship wrecked crew were joined by Mr. OIapp,who,together with the resident missionary, Rev. Mr. Ilenryworth, did ids utmost to make the bhort slay of the party there comfortable. At the end of two weeks Captain Gooding and his party and Mr. Olapp set out about the middle of June, -in the mission boat for the rescue of tho remaining crew at Po zoat, Endetby Group. Anlvni hi ltyoal on ilUflfl Milij mul on iho following liny nil fttloiit for Hill;, tirt-ivitia llicro uliotii tltHy Htlt. Kcmtilucd there two inoiillia nivnllllig tlio arrival of the Morn ing Star) but as she did not put In lief appearance in liiiie It wai concluded that She was cither lost or disabled. The parly then salted out in the mission boat for Ponape, about -100 miles to the eastward. Their provisions becoming exhaust' od the allowance per day to each man was reduced, and the course was changed towaid Moi Hock, which was reached safely. While at Mort lock aid was sought of tho Spanish Governor, but that gentleman, hav ing no special fund for the aid of castaway seamen, declined the request, and told them that if L they would stay till next December, ho would place llieni on a .Spanish ship of war, and convey them to a more agreeable land ; but in the meantime he recommended them to leave for Ponape, as hu was sure that the Rev. Mr. Doanc would gladly help them. The party set out cat ly in September and arrived the same month at Ponape whore they wailed for the Morning Star to transfer lliein to Honolulu. The parly during their castaway exist ence on those inhospitable isles had to endure the severest of hardships, on some occasions their rations per day being a piece of cocoanut. THE SAUVLET CONCERT. A l.ni'cc Audience nntl n Well ilci'cil ri'oerninnie. Hon- The grand vocal and instrumental concert at the Hawaiian Opera House Saturday evening under direction of Prof. G. Sauvlet brought together a large anil fashionable audience, one that is not often seen iu Hono lulu at a concert of such a nature. His Majesty the King, II. P. II. Princess Liliuokalaui and Hon. A. S. Clcghorn were present in the royal box, while the Hon. Win. G. and Mrs. Irwin and Mr. and Mrs. Frank M. Hatch occupied the box on the opposite side ol the pros cenium. The programme opened with the overture "La dame blanche" finely played by the Royal Hawaiian band under the direction of Mr. Porger. The band boya wore their black and red uniforms, and presented a fine appearanec on the stage. Prof. Sauvlet then played a piano con certo by Weber. He used his own piano, a fine toned Bechstein grand. The concerto was played in a thor oughly musicianly manner through out. To the cultivated ear it is a composition of great merit. Prof. Sauvlet was accompanied by Miss Castle on a second piano and a string quartette, Messrs. Yarndley, J. F. Urown, Bcrgcr and Naone. Dr. Da' was to have played but could not attend on account of pro fessional duties. Miss Uaslle show oil great skill in her playing, while the quartette did its part in the most clllcicnt manner. A duet by Misses Dora Dowsctt and Mabel Rhodes was exceedingly well sung, their voices blending to gether very nicely. Mr. Paul I sen berg, Jr., gave Das heir am Hhcin witli a fullness of tone that was quite refreshing. His fine singing so pleased the audience lliut he was compelled to respond to an encore. The Mcijii March composed by Prof. Sauvlet was well rendered on two pianos by Misses Castle and Mc Grew, Tarn McGrew and the com poser. Miss Mabel Rhodes gave a song by Kuckcn with much taste and feeling, the violin obligato by Mr. Yarndley being played with superior judgment and skill. A Berceuse by Maupcon with Miss Dora Dowsctt as soloist was admirably rendered. Mr. Yarndley played the violin obligato and Mr. Myron Jones the organ accompaniment. Rossini's Charity arranged asasepletto was in deed beautifully sung by Mrs. Paty, Mrs. Urown, Misses Patch, Parke, Dowsctt, Nolle and Rhodes. During the evening Prof. Sauvlet played several piano solos, all of winch showed him to be a complete master of the instrument. Finer piano playing has not been heard in this city in a long time. As a com poser he is entitled to high rank. After playing his Gavotte No. 1 he was compelled to repeat it. There is an originality about it that is quite taking. Tho concert concluded with a march dedicated to King Kalakaua by Piof. Sauvlet. It was excellently played by the band, and too much credit cannot be given to Mr. Mer ger who arranged tho instrumenta tion. The concert throughout was a musical and linancial success. NOTICE.. TVJOTIUE is hereby given that I have X this day sold my Interest iu the Lcoug Hop Co, doing a dry goods busi. neJS, on Nuuhuii street, to Ching Fun, who collects all accounts and pays all bills agaiiibl paid store. CHANG CHIN. Honolulu, Nov. 18, 1BH) 4D0 4t ELECTION of OFFICERS. AT tho annual mteting of tho Union Feed Co , held this duy, at the Company' otllce, tho followiug otilcors Mcro elected to nerve for tliu cntuiug year: l'tctddont E. O. Mucfarlanc. Vice-President W. F. Allen. Tri'asirer.....,.,F. Y. Mucluilauv. Auditor K. U. Hchuiniwi. Secretary .....i?, F. Urulmni. Directors O. W. Mucfarlanc, A. J. Cailwrlght, F, W. Maefurlane. S. F. GRAHAM, See let ary. Honolulu, Nov. lfi, 188!) -10U lw JOB PRINTING of all kiudu oxe. cuted at the "Daily Bulletin" Office. III iilllj k I TJStliJ'i'AHJLlfll TtLiit irrtsr" -22as&SS- Trains will leive Hnltoluhi ovei tin Oaliu Hailroad-ifc Land Co. ns follows- 7:30 a. m , 10:00 a. ra., 3:00 p. Arriving at Honolulu: 111. 9:30 a. in,, 12:00 m., 4:30 too if. n i tr p. m. Ho for Halawa & The Lakes of I'BAKIj HARBOR ! Grand : Excursion On SATURDAY, the 23d Inst. Tickets for the Round Trip limited to ICO: sa.r.o J!2vcmj. On Saturday tlio O. 11. & L Co. propose to give an excursion by hind ami sen. Trains will leave tliu Station at 1:15 o'clock connect ing at Halawa with Hie Steamer "Kwn," leluining to arrive in Honolulu at 5:1TJ v. m. Early application be inndc for tickets 407 'It sliould NOW FOR SALE AT Theo. H. Davies & Co.'s FANCY Suitable for presents; Dressing Cascs, silver mounted ; Hand Bags & Valise, Decorated Vases China Dinner Sets, China Tea Sets, Fancy Majolica Ware, Faucy Glassware, Japanese Ware, Fanny Work Baskets, Fancy Screens & Lamps, Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc. Dolls! Bolls! Bolls! IJisfjue Dolls, Wax Dollfl, Sndcstructibie Dolls Rig E'c., Dolls, Etc., Etc. Etc An Immense Variety. TOYS, Toys, TOYS. Tin Toys, Drums, Xoll Stcts, Carls, Musical Toy--, Etc., Etc. A L-irgc AsForlment. Christmas & New'Year Cards, Dinctfrom iltplmel Tuck i: Hon, anil S. Ulldesheiincr. Theo. H. Davies & Co. 105 lm TAX APPEALS For tho Island of Oahu. rpiIE Courts of -Tux Appeal, for the JL Island of Oaliu, will hold sittings at the following times and placed, if there are any appeals to he heard : For the Honolulu Dlslrict, in the C'ouit Room of the Police .Justice of Honolulu, at 1 o'clock i .., on MON. DAY, the 18th day of November, 1889. For the Ewa and Wniannc District, at the Ewa Court House, at !) o'clock a. m , on WEDNESDAY, Ihe 20th day of November, 188U. For the Walalua District, nt the Wain, lua Court House, at U o'clock a. m., mi THURSDAY, the 21st day of November, 1880. For the Koolaulna District, at Makno Court House, at 8 o'clock a. m., on FRI DAY, the J'Jatlday of November, 18SD. For the Konlaupoko District,' at the ICancohe Court Houc, nttlo'clrck a. m on SATURDAY', the Sllnl day of Nov. ember, 1880. W. FOSTER, Poliro Justice of Honolulu, Oahu. Dated Honolulu. Nov. 12, 1880. 4UZ IUl NOTICE. TVQ the Ciedltors of O. AKONO, X bankrupt, of Kiillua, Koua, Hu. wuii, take notice: Tli at the underiibmcd, Assignee of tho Estate of G. AKONG, bankrupt, of Kai lua, Koua, Hawaii, has preparatory to his Una) account and dividend, miIi mittcd his account as euch Assignee and tiled the same before Hon. S. 11. Dole, Associate Justice of the Biiprcmo Court, at lils Chambers, to whom he will ut 10 o'clock a. M., on MONDAY, tliu 2Mb of November, 1880, apply for a settlement of suld account, and for a discharge from all liability ns such Assignee, and for an order to make u 11 mil dividend. And that any person interested may then uud thero appear und contest the same. J. F. HAOIv'FELD, Assignee Estaio U. Akong, Hoiioliilu,Nov. 13, 180, a"l 41 i3Hu 35xlsS Holiday Ooods OPINION! OF V& ir- .' OF New Free Equitable Life Assurance Society OK THE UNITED STATES A SIMPLE PROMISE TO PAY. ("From the Ni:w Yoiik Times, .Tunc iU, 1889. The Equitable Life Assurance Society has adopted policy which, like a haul: draft, is a simple promise to pay lions on the back. FrOIIl tliCOllICAOO iNVKSTlHVrOIl. Always on the alert, and ever anxious to give the public the most advantageous contract iu life insurance, the Equitable Life Assurance So ciety of New York has, in the past, made many advances on old methods and has been the means to liberalize life assurance in a greater degree perhaps, than any other organization. It is not at all surprising, there fore, that this .great company now comes before the people with a now contract, the like of which has not before been known iu life insurance. From the Kentucky Kkoisthii, Richmond-, Ky., June i!S, 1889. The Equitable Life Assurance Society has, in the past, done more to create and maintain confidence in life assurance than any other company. Consequently its business is larger than that of any of its competitors. Furthermore, it has now taken a step which practically sweeps every ob jection of the character referred to out of the way. The result, undoubt edly, will be that thousands of men who have heretofore lacked confidence in life assurance, will examine the new policy offered ly the Equitable, and assure their lives forthwith. ("From the Hoston Post. This company has done more than any other to simplify the assurance contract, and to maintain public confidence in life assurance. From the Pacific UNir.iiwitiTi:n, San Francisco, July 1, 1889.J The Equitable has already established a world-wide reputation for liberal dealings with its policy-holders and for its prompt settlement of all legitimate claims against it, and this new policy cannot fail to enhance its reputation for enterprise and progressiveness in dealing with the subject of life assurance. JC6F For full particulars call on ALEX. J. CARTWR1GHT, General Agent for the Hawaiian Islands. 330 lm -o- This I BEG TO NOTIFY THE GENERAL PUBLIC THAT BY THE NEXT -STEAMER "AUSTRALIA" DUE HERE FRIDAY, THE ltlrii, THE "TrMrl F -OJ7"- WILL s-60 : CASES : PERSONALLY SELECTED BY Mi:. S. EHltLICH. NEW NOVELTIES IN DRY -:- Fancy Goods, Toys of Every oofs SPECIAL ADVERTISEMENT Oct-19-89 LARGEST -:- Black Spanish Laco Flouncing, from $1 yard upward. Black Chaulilly Lace. Flouncinu;, from $2 yard upward. Ecru, Cream & White Oriental Flouncing, from fiOcts yard upward. Extra Heavy (new stylo) Oriental Flouncing, from $1.25 ynui upward. Dress IMets Full assortment of all filiation Grain Ribbon, Velvet BcHt variety in Cambric, Swisn 33. IP. THBLUE3EL18 Sc OO. Dressmaking Department under tlio management of MISR OLARK. HOLLISTER & CO., o li FOIST BTKKKT, HONOLULU. NEW GOODS JUST TO HAND A FULL ASSORTMENT OF Colgate A Co.'s Celebrated Perfumes & Toilet Soaps, Photographic Goods of All Kinds. WARRANTED GENUINE it IN QUANTITIES TO SUIT. JM Fine Chemicals, Patent Medicines I Cigars, Cigarettes & Tobaccos. Km TH IIK Vjtfia.-.. - Tontine Policy THE a new form of without condi- KECEIVE OF : GOODS GOODS, Holiday Goods, Description, oes, Etc., &to WILL APPEAlt NEXT WEEK Jf Head This FASH ON" S. EHRLICH, Corner Hotel & Fort Htroets. ASSORTMENT -OK- in Pink, Blue, Red, Cream & Black. of Cashmere, Moireo, Satin Hugs in all sizes just received. & Gros & Nainsook Embroideries at UHACH 1 u w . - - v fjLJciifliiKES lW: i i