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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVEltTISEKj APRIL 21, 1886.
.1.- t '. I-; ! ! 1 4? i in i i THE DAILY Pacific ' Commercial Advertiser IIS PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING. TERMS OF srBSCBlPTIOX. Per annum J 00 Mx months........ ..... 3 00 Per month........ . .... ............ 60c tfef-Hubsrriptioun Payable Altvaynln Communications from ail part- of the Kingdom will alwaya be very acceptable. Perse ns residing In any part of the United States can remit the amount of subscription due hy Post Office money order. Matter Intended for publication In the editorial column!! bhoutd be addreased to Editor Pacific Covmkrcial Advkrtiskb. Buitinesit communications and advertisements bould be addressed simply P. C. ADVEBTI8ER," And not to Individuals. , THE Commercial Pacific ft now for salt DaILT at the Follewln? Places : J. M. OAT A, CO Merchant street CRYSTAL SODA VVOKKS Hotel street N. F. BUKOE8S .King street WOLF A. KIWAUOH...Cor King and Nuuanu sts C. J. MCCARTHY .. - -..Hotel street Five Ceut per Copy. WEDNESDAY April 21st. REFLECTIONS UPON THE FIRE. The idea of making the disastrous fire of Sunday last an occasion for personal and political detraction, could only occur to the chronic "soreheads" who ventilate their imaginary grievances through the weekly Opposition paper, It attacks the Minister of the Interior in a virulent and wholly unjustifiable way. There was no excuse whatever for the strong condemnatory remarks upon Mr. Gulick in the article in question Moreover, the statements put forward as facts are absolutely untrue. It is not true that Mr. Gulick either hesitated or procrastinated as to the use of explosives or the removal of buildings. As soon as Captains Alinerton and Blackburne came upon the scene of the conflagra tion they were introduced to His Excel lency by Mr. Theo. II. Davies, II. B M.'s Vice Consul, and then and there Mr. Gulick gave his unqualified consent to the fullest liberty of action in the mat ter of pulling down or blowing up build ings to arrest the progress of the fire. So much for the charge that the Min ister of the Interior hesitated at the eWS?Ted'npAe v e ilFea 'ot'i fers roin 'acting! On the contrary, his conduct first and last was directly the opposite of this. No man could be more resolute in his de sire to check the fire than the Minister of the Interior, and no man deserves better of the community for his services upon that disastrous day than His Ex cellency. The statement that gun cotton was ashore from the ships at the time the fire was raging on Meek street, and that Mr. Gulick's hesitancy was the cause of the fire crossing King street, is equally . untrue. Gun cotton was not ashore. Captains Blackburno and Alington evi dently did not at first comprehend the gravity of the situation, and when pow der was sent for from the ships the offi cers in charge only delivered a small quantity, they being ignorant of the necessities of the case. Subsequently gun cotton was sent for, as the first charges of powder tried proved practically ineffectual. No men could behave bet ter than the officers and men of Her Majesty's ships in harbor; no commun ity could feel more grateful to them than the inhabitants of Honolulu ; and no man in the Kingdom recognizes the value of their services more fully or more intelli gently than Mr. Gulick does. It is there fore regrettable that their generous and courageous exertions in saving life and property should in any way b mixed up with the petty personal an tipathies and prejudices of the con temptible little coterie which controls the "Gazette." The execrable bad taste of the article in question cannot be too strongly reprobated. It is humiliating to all respectable and intelligent citizens, and e are sure we are expressing their feeling when we give utterance to our own regret at its occurrence. Another misstatement in the article in question is that there was a scarcity of water at the outbreak of the fire. There was an abundance of water all the time of the fire. The pressure never was abated, and that pressure came direct from Kapena pool, and not from the reservoir. It is said: "Had the supply been sufficient to have obtained a good stream when the fire first broke out on Smith's lane, our own firemen could easily have controlled the blaze." Hav ing been at the scene of the fire within five minutes of the first alarm from the Police Station, we are in a position to speak from personal observation. It was not want of water that was the trouble, but failure to utilize it to any good pur pose. The truth of this statement is known to hundred of citizens. If any of the other fire companies had been in the post of honor at the very beginning, instead of the Chinese Company, the fire might have been subdued. Indeed, the cceupants of the premises might have extinguished it themselves. As it wa3, there was confusion, waste of water I and general demoralisation. Under the circumstances, perhaps, this was un avoidable, but the water supply and Government officials are not to be blamed for that. The Fire Department behaved as well as could be expected from any volunteer force without inces sant drill, and when the fire got fuii headway in the closely built Chinese quarter, the firemen were powerless to cope with it. The absence of wind, the fortunate circumstance that trees were growing at certain strategic points, as it were, and the willing and generou3 aid of the British visitors and citizens alike, enabled the Fire Department ultimately to extinguish the conflagration. Had any oi tnese lavoring conditions been wanting, in all human probability the entire business part of the city would have leen swept from Beretania street clear down to the water's ede. In conclusion, let us again say that we deeply regret the tone and statements in the article which has called forth these remarks. The literary performance in question is not creditable to Honolulu, and on behalf of its intelligent and respectable citizens we protest against it INSURANCE MATTERS. The Fire Insurance Companies doing business in Honolulu have had a costly but at the same time a fortunate ex perience in the late fire. The total loss to the underwriters was $ 228,500; the total loss of proierty could not fall short of $1,500,000. In all probability it was considerably greater than this sum, but we take the assessment of last July as our euide. That assessment, we have reason to believe, was made at one-third less than the cash value of merchandise to sell ; and therefore it is fair to assume that the property destroyed was not a. a m worth less than a million and three- quarters. The insurance risks therefore aggregated about one-eigth of the tota loss. This is certainly a safe margin o risks for underwriters in a wooden town and shows, in the faee of the great pub lie calamity of last . Sunday, that the policies were judiciously selected. The district swept by the fire is a large one, and the risks were judiciously dis tributed throughout the blocks. About thirty acres of buildings and their con tents were destroyed, the salvage not be ing large. Moreover, Honolulu has had comparative immunity from disastrous fires, and this fact begot a feeling of con fidence which the experience of Sunday shows was somewhat misplaced. The risks were placed as a rule on the main streets or corners of blocks and in what were supposed to be fire proof buildings or adjacent thereto. Fur thermore, the policy-holders were men of known solvent means and high stand ing in the commercial world. Only a few had more than 50 per cent of their prop erty covered, but the majority had not over 20 per cent. Those who have made it their business to go among the trad- ins houses in the citv and insurance that there were houses in the fire block which carried stocks of $25,000 with $5,000 insurance, and others with $40 uou siock ana iu,iuu insurance. iNot a few Chinese storekeepers carried an equally large stock without any insur rrt ! i i ance. nieir vigilance ana almost con stant presence at their places of business, where nearly all of them resided, were deemed to be sufficient assurance against fire ; but the event proved that they had miscalculated chances. It is a great satisfaction to know that the insurers will receive their money without fail. The high standing and character of the companies is a guaran tee of this. Having consulted with in surance agents on the subject, we are warranted in saying that none of the in sured who suffered by. the fire would be rejected on personal grounds if they made application to the same compan ies, although it is beyond a question that the class of risks will undergo modi-j neat ion. This fact should be generally understood by owners of property in the burned district. If the old style of wooden structures and crowding be renewed, the occupiers must take all the risk of fire. They cannot expect any well conducted insurance''' agency to divide the risk with them. The knowl edge of this alone should lead to the opening and widening of streets and the erection of well-constructed houses, with sufficient space between to enable a fire to be cut off at any convenient point, should one occur. Niipreme Court April Term. BEFORE JUDD, C. J., M'CLLLY, J., AND TRESTON', J., IX BAXCO. Tuesday, April 20th. The appeals in the three following cases were dismissed on the ground that the statute of 1884 did not allow appeals to come direct from the Circuit Judge to the Supreme Court : Pu.ilani, appellant, vs. Nakaleka, appeal from Fornander, Circuit Judge; Board of Immigration, appellant, vs. Sousa, appeal from Hart, Circuit Judge; Kahunanqi, appellant, vs. Kapule, appeal from Fornander, Cir cuit J udge. Two other cases wer." argued by coun sel and submitted. The Post Oiiiee. Hereafter the General Post Office will open at 8 o'clock in the morning, instead of G :C0, as heretofore, ; J close at 4 p. m. Very little busiut'ss is transacted before the former hour. The employees, ever since the earlier hour Mas started, have had simply nothing to do but look at each other to pass the time away until business really commenced. The office will be open on Sunday morning be tween 7 and 8 o'clock as usual. The book of the season. The Honolulu Almanac and DIRECTORY ok 18S5. Price, 50 cents. THE FIRE LIMIT. Action Taken by the Jliiiinier or (he Interior to Improv e the City. The imperative necessity for enforcing some kind of sanitary regulations in the district swept of its buildings by the fire of Sundav last is recognized bv all good citizens. Before any building operations begin the district should be surveyed and a plan of improvements adopted. The streets should be straightened and widened, and building should only be in accordance with a general plan. Sun day's fire jeopardized the entire city. If the fire district had been properly divided into blocks of reasonable size, with fire walls between each building, the flames might have been easily sub dued ; but there were no open spaces, and the houses were built of the lightest and most inflammable material, packed as closelv together as possible. If the now vacant ground is to be covered in the same way, the community at large invites all the evils that can possibly come upon it in the shape of fire and pestilence, and an intelligent and over whelming public opinion should sustain the Minister of the Interior in the course af action he has resolved upon, as the following documents show : "notice. "Public notice is hereby given that the permanent repairing of any buildings damaged by the fire of the 18th inst.. or the erection of any new building on the burnt district must he of brick, stone, iron, or other approved fire-proof material. "The erection or permanent repairiner of wooden structures is hereby strictly pro hibited. "Official surveys and plans of the burnt district havine in view the widening, straightening and grading of the streets and lanes intersecting it are being pre pared for the guidance of all parties in terested as rapidly as possible and will be made public without delay. "Chas. T. G click, "Minister of the Interior "Interior Office, April 20, 1SSG." The foregoing notice was printed in large type, and posted at all convenient public places in the city yesterday. The followinir circular has likewise been is- - w sued by the Minister of the Interior : 44 Department of Interior. ) Honolulu, , 188G.C 44 To . 44 Sir: You are hereby respectfully noti fied that surveys and plans of the district in this city burnt on. the 18th instant, showing the streets, lanes, alleyways, etc have been made, with a view to straighten, widen and grade the roadways of the dis trict, and there is now in contemplation an ordinance or statute which will prohibit the erection of other than fire-proof build ings or structures within certain prescribed limits, and which will define necessary sanitary requirements with which all build ings must conform. These matters will be presented to the Legislative Assembly as soon as it meets for immediate action, and you are now notified to desist from erect ing any structure on the above mentioned district of a permanent nature other than approved fire-proof material. 44 You are further notified that von will circ-auu e nonce, ami tor me costs ana ex penses of any and all changes made neces sary by your action. 44 I have the honor to be, your obedient servant, Chas. T. Gulick, 44 Minister of the Interior." Funeral of the Lute Irs. iCapeun. Yesterday afternoon at three o'clock the funeral of the late Mrs. Kapena took place from St. Andrew's Cathedral. When the remains arrived at the church door the Royal Hawaiian Band played a funeral march. The coffin, which was covered with the most beautiful flowers, the gifts of loving friends, was carried up the aisle of the church by a detach ment of the Royal Household troops, the clergy and Bishop of Honolulu preced ing it, the latter reading the sentences while soft minor strains proceeded from the organ. The church was crowded in every part. Among those piesent Mere His Majesty the King, attended by the Vice-Chamberlain Colonel Purvis; Her Royal Highness Princess LiHuokalani; Her Royal Highness Princess Likelike ; His Excellency J. O. Domini, Governor of Oahu; Hon. A. F. Judd, Chancellor of the Kingdom; His Excellency Walter M. Gibson, Minister of Foreign Affairs ; Mrs. Chas. T. Gulick, Mr. Justice Mc Cully, Hon. Fred. H. and Mrs. Haysel den, etc. The pall-bearors M ere Honorables J. L. Kaulukou, Curtis P. Iaukea, Junius Kaae, James Keau, E. K. Lilikalani, Majors R. II. Baker and Antone Rosa, Adjutant J. T. Baker and Lieutenant Samuel Makai. The service opened with the singing ot the Ninetieth Psalm to a funeral chant by the surpliced choir of boys. The hymn "When Our Heads are Bowed Mith Woe" followed, after which the Rev. Alex. Mackintosh rnnrl th lesson in Hawaiian. The service at the church ended by singing the hymn, " Brief Life is Here Our Portion." As the remains left the church Han del's "Dead March in Saul" was played on the organ. The coffin was placed in the hearse, and the pro cession to the KaM-aiahao Cemetery Started in the following order: Under taker, Royal HaMaiian Band, Bishop of Honolulu and clergy ; the hearse, M ith a guard of honor from the Royal House hold troops ; carriage M ith chief mourn ers, His Excellency John M. Kapena and Miss Leleiula Kapena. Then fol lowed private carriages to the number of fifty-three. The service at the grave M as read by the Bishop of Honolulu. The Government offices Mere closed at noon, out of respect to the deceased lady, and the Government flags, as well as those on board II. B. M.'s S.'s Satel lite and Heroine, Mere flying at half' mast. Among the Rulnn-Xotes of the Fire. All day Tuesday gangs of men were employed in removing safes and debris i from the burnt district. Large numbers ! of Cliinamen were digging around and carrying off different articles wluch had either been slightly damaged or not burned at all. Old iron was particularly taken care of. There was considerable fire among the debris during the day, and last evening quite a bright reflection at times from the vicinity of the Chinese Club house. The fire in the basement of that tenement is not yet extinguished. Building was begun during the day. A fence was being erected in rear of the Paiko block. Men were at work prepar ing framing on Hotel street, near where the Empire Saloon stood. There must have been a heavy stock of opium in Chinatown at the time of the fire, as many half-burnt tins were found among the debris at different places. Large gangs of men are still at work replacing the telephone lines. The Bethel Union Church and ground on which it stood belonged to the Sea men's Friend Society, of New York. It is not yet known whether the building was insured. A number of homeless Cliinamen oc- cupy the large siore on Jving bireet . Y 1 T"? A A owned by Mr. J. T. Waterhouse, the lat ter having placed it at their disposal. The lower wall of the Wing Wo Chan building was pulled down yesterday. A large safe was hauled out of the base ment of the Paiko block in the after noon. It was a frame building, occupied by a Chinaman, that was pulled down on i Sunday evening on Nuuanu street, and not the store of Emmuleth & Co., tin smiths and plumbers, as stated in the Advertiser's report. The Iloval Mail steamship Mararoa had not been signalled at midnight, and the probability is that she was detained at San Francisco for the English mail, lhe At lantic steamers probably encountered heavy weather and made long passages, which is not uncommon at this season of the year Absolutely Pure. . . . , . . : i 'inispowaer never varies. Aniam-iui purijr. strength anl vholesoincness. More economical than tho ordinary lands, and cannot liescld in coiu-petitio-i -with tlio multitude cf lo.vtest, short weight, al uni or .hosphute powders. Sold ONLY CI cans. KoyaLi lUtivj l'owciiJi IU. 100 WtOl-eW N. Y-9d-if Bethel Union Church Notice. THE MEMBERS OF THE BETHEL. UNION Church and congregation are requested to meet on WEDNESDAY, the 21st, at 7:30 p. m., at the Y. M. V. A. Hall, for the consideration of Important business. The fullest possible attend ance Is desired. By order of the Trustees. ap21-lt S. K. BISHOP, Clerk. NOTICE. friHE REPORT SEEMS TO BE CURRENT L that the prices of Lumber and Building Ma terials will be advanced on account of the recent fire, and we are continually asked if such Is to be the case. We desire to publicly state that there will be NO CHANGE in the price of any goods which we have in stock, consisting ot Lumber of all kinds and sizes, Shingles, Corrugated Iron, Doors, Win dows, Blinds, Nulls and Builders' Hardware, Chinese Matting, Etc., Etc. ap21-lw LEAVERS A COOKE. NOTICE. THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE OOKA la Sugar Plantation Company was held at tlieoflleeof Dr. R. McKibbin, in this city, on Satur. day. April 17th. when the following officers were duly elected for the ensuing year: President , Hon. V. L. Greeu Treasurer Alex. McKibbin Secretary U. w. Mist ap2l 6t CARD OF THANKS. rilUE UNDERSIGNED DESIRE TO RETURN L their grateful thanks to the following lor aid and sympathy extended toheir fellow.-country-meu, sufferers from the late tire: Hawaiian Government ; Honolulu Fire Department; Oilicers and men of Her Britannic Majesty'sships satellite and Heroine ; The Ladies of Honolulu, and the Public gener ally. C. AH LEE. GOO KIM, Officers of Chinese United Society. Honolulu, April 19, 1S6. ap20-2t NOTICE. M ESSRS, MELLER , HALBE HAVING Ex ecuted a deed of assignment of all their property to me, notice is hereby given to all per sous having claims against them to present the same, properly authenticated, to me at mv office, 81 King street. Honolulu. p H. O EDI NO Dated Honolulu. April 13, ' ap 14-12 1 To the ."Public. The Pacific Transfer Co., Office with C. K, Miller, 42 Merchant street, Bell Telephone I Matual Telephone 301. I am fully prepared to do all Winds of drayage, hauling or moving work, all of wulch I will guar antee to execute faithfully. 38 1" 9. F. GRAHAM, Proprietor. 11 Ip SI Advertisements. Administrators Sale OF REAL ESTATE ! Ia the matter of the Estate of J. M. DAIGLE. deceased. B1 Y VIRTUE OF AN ORDER OF THE HON. A. F. Judd, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, I will sell at Public Auction, at the auction rooms or Messrs. e. P. ADAMS A CO., on Saturday, April 21, 188G. AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON. All that tract of land situated on Pensacola street, Honolulu, and more tully described in Royal Patent No. 3,313, containing 6O.O0O square feet. There are two houses on said land and in the best of order, and the premises can be examined al any time. The premises are to be sold at an upset price of flfSOO- The situation is a pleasant one, aud it i-s a desir able location. The plan of the same can be seen at my office.. The terms are cash, and deeds at the expense of the purchaser. Honolulu, April 16, 196. V. C. PARKE, Administrator of the Daigle Estate, with the wilt annexed. apl7-tl Hawaiian Bell Telephone Co. -VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT PUB lie Telephone Stations have been established lu the districts of Ewa, Waianae and Wailua, which are available to iionsubscribers at the fol lowing rates: EM A 10 cts. per Message WAIANAE and M'AI ALUA...2S cts. per Message Ewa Station is at the residence of Hon. A. Kauhi, M'aianae Station is at the store of M. Mahelona. M'aialua Station is at the residence of S. K. Mahoe, Who, for a reasonable consideration, will under take the delivery of messages in their respective districts. Facilities for telephoning from town can be fur nished at the Central Office, ou Merchant street. flODFRKY BROWN: President H. B. Tel. Co. Honolulu, March 31. 1S86. apr30 The Academic School FOR GIRLS. THIS SCHOOL OFFERS THE BEST ADVAN- I tages to the daughters of residents of the Hawaiian Islands. The course of study is modeled from that of the best Kirls' schools in the Eastern States. The teachers are MRS. E. B. C. M'ALLACE and REV. GF.O. M'ALLACE. Both are gradu ates of line schools and are trained and experi enced educators. Glris from ten years upward are admitted. To all who complete the course, and pass satis' factory examinations, a certificate of graduation will be presented. The best instruction in French and Latin is without extra charge added to that in English. A few boarding pupils are received. These ei Jov all the advuntages of a superior boarding school. It is the aim of the school to train cul tu red and refined women. The Summer Term begins Monday, April 2Cth By permission reference is made to Messrs. T. H. Davies, T. R. Walker, J. B. Castle, Prof. M. M. Scott, Major A. Rosa. 138-ap"0 Third Annual KAOE meeting -OK THE Hawaiian Jockey Hob, -TO BE HELD AT- Kapiolani Park -ON- June 11 and 12, 1886. FIRST DAY, JUNE 11, 1888. 1 HONOLULU PLATE. Running race, half mile dash, open to all. 2 KAPIOLANI PARK PLA1E. Running race, ?4-mlle dash, open to all horses bred in the Kingdom that have never run at any meeting of this Association. 3 KING'S PLATE. Trotting and juicing, mile heats, best two in three; free for all horses not having a record of three minute or better; to be owned and driven by members of the Jockey Club. 4 HAWAIIAN JOCKEY CLUB CUP. Running race, a sweepstake of $ 50 added ; cup to be won by the same person twice, the second winning to be at any future Annual Meeting ; one mile dash, open to all three-year-olds; sealed nominations, inclosing a fee of f 10, to be sent to the Secretary of the Hawaiian Jockey Club on or before 2 p. m. on the 4th davof June Final acceptances as to the balance of sweep stakes on or before 2 p. m. on the 10th of June. Second trial-Cup run for last year. 5 OCEANIC PLATE. Running race, one mile dash, free for all Ha waiian bred horses. Maidens allowed live pounds, 6 WAIKAPU CUP. Running race, a sweepstake of 25 added, three quarter mile dash, open to all two-year-old Ha waiian bred horses. Cup to be won bv horse beating the two-year old record, 1:21. 7 KAMEHAMEHA PLATE. Running race, one and one-half mile dash, open to all. 8 PONY RACE. Hunting race, mile dush, open to all ponies of 14 tiandie or under, SECOND DAY, JUNE 12, 1886. lGOVERNOR DOMINlSj PLATE. Running all. race, three-quarter mile dah, free for 2 LUNAMAK A AINANA PLATE. Trotting and pacing, mile heats, best two in three; open to all Hawaiian bred horses. 3ROSITA CHALLENGE CUP $ added. Running race, mile dash, free for all; winner to beat the record of Rosita, 1:47. "4. Cud to be run lor annually and to he held by the winner until his time is beaten av a regular meeting of the Association. 4 THE QUEEN'S PLATE. Kiinujng race, mile clash, free for all nawallan bred horses. 5 THE HAWAIIAN PLATE. Trotting and pacing, mile heats, best two in three; all horses having a record of 2;30 or better to go to wagon. 6 His MAJESTY'S CUP. Running race, a sweerstake of ?50 added, one and a quarter mile dash; free for all three-year olds owned by members of the club. The cup to be run for aunually. C O. BERGER, Secretary Hawaiian Jockey Club. !Atotiti5tmtn! GREAT Clearance Sale of Furniture! On account of removal, C. E. WILLIAMS Will sell Furniture and Upholstered Goods at COST for CASH durinj: tho re mainder of this month. TEMPLE OF FASHION 61 and 63 We are pleased to announce the arrival of Laces, Ribbons. Clothing and Gents' Furnishing AND UNRIVALED BVii GAVINS In all our LTITTIISTG DOWN THE PRICK. Just received, 100 pes of Very tine Victoria Lawn, at 2 a pee. Just received, a very large assortment ot new Spring styles in Lawn, 4-4 Batiste, Hateens, plalu figured and brocades. White Pique, and a full line of Dress Goods, the latest out. LACE BOl'CLK. Ladles Tricot Cloth In all the new stiatles. 40 doz Indies' Lisle Thread Hose, at 40o, the best value ever ottered. CLOTHING DEPARTMENT. Just received, all the latest styles in Boys' mid. Children's Suits. GREAT BARGAIN Roy's Blue Flannel SAILOR SUITS at $2 50 a suit. Just received from Eaotern Manufacturers, we offer at BEDROCK 3? HICKS. This space is nouncement of ill illinovt SPEIM OPEN IJNTGr DAYS French Pattern Bonnets, New Straw Goods, Ribbons, Trimmings, Flowers, Feathers, Ornaments, Frames, Etc., Etc., SATURDAY, -MONDAY and TUESDAY, March 27th, 29th and 30th. rYOU ARE RESPECTFULLY CHAS. J. Corner Fort and Hotel streets -V j- JV .a," -. f-T Tlie i lfvf it tli manufactured some Key Bauuie- soruetl.u.f; never attempted Ufore in il l.ir- " c, , . ,1om aml wf'icl' Kfod liorremen ki.r.w ti.L i - " King- have Skeleton and Ev.gUxh Jockey Haddlw. HochIh and Sheet" of III f V"6 f' 1 al"a thing to fit out a first-class stable. I have alwava manufactured ti l J"'?"'. "d everJ" am now better prepared than ever, as I have the U st t S Vorkmln t lIarn8". and were in tin Kinpdom. My pood- will l- sold at modera iu. hld v' other Wands promptly attended to. nmuerate priee. Ordera from !),.- CHARLES Proprietor Corner MUTUAL TELEPHONE 299. Fort Street. :o: our immense Invoice ..f Dry Goods. Kancy J Goods, and are now offering I'NrKKCKUhM11 departments. Ladies', Men's, Miss.-s' anil Children's SHOES, which S. C01IN & CO., Proprietors. reserved for the an new coods bv the ir. SEASON 1886. -:o: -OF INVITED TO ATTEND. FISHEL, : ir i. . . To HoiWD and- Others ! of June of the finest .inVt 'i Te' 1t is ftl lintwl T t .. HAMMER, Harness Store, HONOLULU. ! , 1 i, ! ! J t 1 i ! , 1 J n, ! t S- f' i a, XSltf Wr. r.-t -t