Newspaper Page Text
PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, JUNE 20, 183.
I ; 1
i ' ;
Pacific Commercial Advertiser
X now fr Hale Daily at thi Following l'laces:
J. M. OAT 4 CO Merchant Bireet
CRYSTAL HODX WORKS Hotel street
T. O. THRUM Fort street
C. J. MCCARTHY Hotel street
Five Cents per Copy.
The Legislative Assembly did not make
much progress in any direction yester
day, but the sitting was remarkable
from a fieech upon economy and re
trenchment by His Excellency Mr. Gib
son. It was not only thw best speech of
the session, but by far the most effective
one that he has ever delivered in the
Assembly perhaps. Our report, although
pretty full, does not do it justice. It
was well received in the House, and
elicited a strong compliment from the
Hon. Mr. Bishop.
The Internal Tax bill came up for con
mderation under the special order of yes
terday, but was iostioned until Friday,
on motion of Mr. Hayselden, who stated
as a reason for postponement that the
minority complained of want of time to
master its details. This prevents its
being dealt with in time to affect the
tax levy for trie current financial year.
Under all the circumstances we are not
disposed to quarrel with the decision. It
is better to take time and puss an equita
ble and simple tax law than to enact a
crude law, which would come up in the
next following session for amendment.
There is therefore really nothing to be
gained in the long run by hastv Ifiyif
tion of this measure next Fridav tlm
postponement will not have been with
out advantage to the country at large.
The estimates of expenditure in the
Appropriation bill were taken up, during
the discussion on which His Excellency
Mr. Gibson made the speech already
referred to. The necessity for rigid
economy was recognized by all speak
ers, and the pruning knife of retrench
ment was unsparingly applied. This, to
be truly effective, should be done in
telligently, and reductions in each case
should be considered with reference to
the value and importance of the w.rvU
rendered. In other words, there should
be just discrimination exercised in this
matter, as would be done by the head
of a banking-house, mercantile firm or
manufactory who had resolved to re
trench, and reorganize the business un
der his control. It is just possible that
a very considerable sum might be saved
by reorganizing the various bureaus.
This, however, is only known to Minis
ters who have had experience of the
working of the departments, and is a
L matter that could not be safely under
taken by the Legislature. It may be
that we are wrong, however, in this as
sumption, and that the perfection of
system has been reached in the working
details of the various departments, but
we very much doubt it. Be this as it
may, retrenchment is absolutely neces
sary, and if it cannot be brought about
partly by change of method, it nfust be
arrived at wholly in some other way.
A Chincne Leper Drown IIlmtir ofT
On Monday morning, shortly before
noon, a Chinaman named Lee Moon
Chan jumjed from the King-street
o' bridge into the stream and was drowned.
It appears that he was a leper and
wanted to go to China on the German
bark Hydra, but was refused passage.
e Several persons saw him jump from the
bridge. A native dived, and after two
attempts brought the body up. Deputy
Marshal Dayton was notified, and in the
afternoon held an inquest at the Station
House. The following jury wa3 em
panelled: Kepahoni, A.Blake, Makau
ahoa, Sai Mow, Ah Phart and Cong
Leen. After viewing the body the fol
lowing evidence was taken :
Le Cheung, sworn, stated: The de
ceased had no relations here. He
worked last at Hakalau. Came here
two or three weeks ago for the purpose
of raising money to go to China. Heard
he had leprosy. Did not know lie had
any money. He came from China six
Naholowaa, sworn, stated : I did not
see him fall in the water. Saw a crowd
at the bridge, and went to the spot.
Was told a Chinaman had been drowned.
Some Chinese offered $1 to anyone who
would recover the body. They told me
he fell in the water while tryinsr to cet
his hat. Ah liana came along and of
fered $10 to get him out. I dived down
with a rope. The first time I did not
see liim. The second time I found the
body close to the side of the bridge.
Maka (w), sworn, stated : I saw the
deceased on the bridge talking very loud
and making gestures. He jumped into
the water, and I did not see him again.
The jury, after deliberation, returned
the following verdict: "That Lee Moon
Chan came to his death by drowning,
he being a leper and in destitute cir
cumstances." Late in the afternoon the remains
were Duned at iauoa. Hie deceased
was about 50 vears of age.
No book ever published contains so much
reliable and valuable information regard
ing the Hawaiia.. Islands in such small
compass as the Hoxolclu Almanac and
Dibectoby, 188G. Prie. 50 cents.
The book of the season. The Honolclv
Almanac and Dibectoby foh 1H$5. Price,
Hawaii, 20; Ilenedict. 19.
There was a large attendance at the
game on Saturday afternoon 1 between the
Hawaiis and Benedicts. The game was
a very exciting one, and required ten j
innings to be played tefore it was de- j
cided. It was called at 3:55 with Ha-j
waii at the bat. Kaia knocked a ,
grounder to Kinney at first, and retired.
Desha sent an easy fly to left field which
F. Winter gracefully dropped. Perry
reached first by Booth's failure to stop a
slow grounder. Auld struck out, and
Moehonua, Kahai and Bright folio".ved
with base hits, three rnns being scor .
Morton took first on seven balls, tnus
filling the bases. Fredenberg also man
aged to have seven balls called and was
given first, Kahai coming home. Kaia
again favored Kinney with a grounder,
which the latter failed to hold. Desha
then made a three-base hit, and was
put out by Wodehouse to Wilder, eight
runs being scored after three chances
for outs were given.
For the Benedicts, Wilder made first
by Terry's fumble of a grounder ; Kin
ney knocked to Bright, who fielded to
first, but Kaia muffed. J. Winter re
tired on a high fly to Auld at right held.
Wodehouse reached first by David's
mil ff of a ioi flv. Fredenljerg
then caught Irishman's fly, but al
lowed Booth's grounder to go by
him, Wilder, Kinney and Wodehouse
scoring. Lyons went out Moehonua to
Kaia Booth being left on second. Both
sides failed to score in the second in
ning. In the third inning the Hawaiis
earned two runs by Kahai's two-bagger
and a home run for Bright. Wode-
one for the Benedicts,
on a base hit, stealing
s hit for two
air v - - -
In the fourth inning the Hawaiis made
five runs, one of which was earned, and
Kinney and Wodehouse scored for the
Benedicts. Wall now relieved Lyons as
pitcher and the Hawaiis managed to
score but one run in the next five in
nings, although they had men on
bases each inning. The Benedicts added
ten runs to their score in the sixth,
seventh and eighth innings by good bat
ting of Wodehouse, Lishman, F. Winter
and Booth, assisted by half a dozen bad
errors in fielding. At the end of the
eighth inning the score stood sixteen
each, and as neither side was able to
score in the ninth inning, a tenth inning
was begun, the Hawaiis playing under
protest, however, they claiming that the
run made by Wodehouse in the fourth
inning should not have counted, as he
came in on a hit which did not give the
batter his first base. Errors by Uooth,
Kinney and Wall gave the first three
men their first ; Fredenberg got there on
seven balls, and all four scored. For
the Benedicts, F. Winter made first on
three strikes. Wall and Wilder made
base hits, bringing Winter in, and
scored themselves on wild throws of
Perry and Bright, Kinney, Lishman and
Booth going out. Score, three runs.
Kaia, 1st b ; 7
Desha, 1. f ; 7
Perry, s. s ' 7
.Auld p. f ! 4
Moehonua, p ! 7
Kahai, c. f '
Bright, 2d b ! 6
Morton, c j 5
Fredenberg, 3d b j 4
Total ! 53
T.B. R. B.H P.U.I A. K.
6 3 1 1 ! 0 0
7 4 2 14 ; 0 3
7 1 0 0 0 0
7 5 4 10 5 0
8 2 3 O S 0
8 1 2 3 I 4 5
6 1 0 0 j 2 1
7 1 3 0 0 1
6 1 1 2 ! 8 3
62 19 I 16 30 : 22 13
t'has. Wilder, 3db...
Kinney, 1st b
J. W. Winter, c. f
Hay Wodehouse. c.
Lishman, s. 8 ,
Booth, 2d b ..
Lyons, p. and r. f...,
F. I,. Winter, 1. f...
Wall, r. f. and p
.SCORE BY INNINGS.
1234 5 6789
Hawaii 8025100 0 420
Benedict 3 1 2 0 3 6 1 0 3 Id
Runs earned Hawaii, 3; Benedicts, 0.
First base on errors llawa'i. 12; Benedicts, 17.
First base on ball Hawaii, 6; Benedicts, 2.
struck out Hawaii, 6; Beuedicts, 7,
f.eft on bases Hawaii, 9; Benedicts, 14.
Tw-ban bits Booth, 2; Kahai, 1.
Three-bade bits Desha and Perry.
Home run Bright.
Double play Moehonua and Fredenberg.
Wild pitches Moehonua, 2; Lyons, 5; Vall, 2.
Passed balls Wodehonse, 3; Morton, 4.
Umpire H. M. Whitney, Jr.
Hcorer H. S. Davidson.
Time of game Two hours and 35 minutes.
A .Narrow Kscnpe.
On Saturday morning a native boy
named Ai met with an accident at the
Enterprise Mill, which nearly cost him
his life. He got caught in the main belt
of the machinery, and before he could lie
extricated received serious injuries. Dr.
P. 1. Gray was called in, and found the
left shoulder dislocated. The doctor set
it, and the loy is doing well. He was
considerably bruised and scratched all
over the body, and his clothes were torn
KiitMlny firbool Exhibition.
The quarterly exhibition of Sunday
schools was lu-ld in the Kawaiahao
Church Sunday morning under the
direction of Hon. W, M. Castle. The
building was crowded in every part with
the parents and friends of the pupils.
Her Royal Highness Princess Liliuo
kalani was present. Mr. Berger pre
sided at the organ, and with the assist
ance of several members of the band
discoursed selections of music at inter
vals. The first prize, a neatlv-framed
picture, "Christ the Way of Life," pre
sented by the Princess Liliuokalani, was
awarded to the Kakaako Sunday school.
The Manoa Sunday school took the sec
Chas. K. Foster. Sydney; V. Knudsen,
Kauai; Norman Ilulbert, Kilauea ; Dr. S.
E. Craddock, Waianae; and Ch. Lehman,
Hakalau, are registered at the Royal Ha
Inoculation or Condemned Crim
inal. The following is a summary of an ac
count in the "New York Medical Jour
nal" of the first attempt to use a con
demned criminal for the solution of an
important and scientific question at the
Hawaiian Islands. It appears that,
more than two years ago, the Govern
ment procured the services of Dr. Ed
ward Arning for the purpose of having
a thorough and scientific study made of
leprosy. Attempts were made to culti
vate tin Kir-Hliis lenne. which is uni
formly found in great numbers in the
deceased parts, but not in the blood, by
Koch's method, using various media,
but without success. Numerous inocu
lation experiments upon lower animals
were made, but, although the bacilli
would crow at the points of inoculation
for a long time, the animal never be
came infected. At last Dr. Arning ob
tained permission to make an inocula
tion upon a condemned criminal, whose
sentence was commuted to imprison
ment for life. With the convict's writ
ten consent an inoculation of leprous
matter was made in his arm, and bacilli
were found in the sore or the scar up to
fourteen months after the operation, no
constitutional symptoms being observed.
One further observation of importance
was made by Dr. Arning. He found
thut in putrid leprous tissues, and even
i .thphndv of a leier who had been
dead for three months, the bacilli were
found in great numlers. This seems to
bear against their specific pathogenetic
function. Owing to difficulties with the
Health Board, it is stated that it is high
ly probable Dr. Arning will be obliged,
to discontinue bis work of research.:
With respect to the cultivation of bacil
lus, Dr. Neisser, of Breslau, appears to
have Vv successful than Dr.
Arning, for he has recently stated that
in a few cases he has observed an ex
ceedingly slow growth, and he also
claims to have recognized sj)ores, which
the Hawaiian observer has, so far, failed
to do. Lancet, May 8th.
BEFORE POLICE JUSTICE BICKEKTON.
Saturday, June 26th.
Chung Yip and Chun Ack were charged
with having opium unlawfully in pos
session. The former was found guilty,
and fined $50 and sentenced to imprison
ment at hard labor for twenty days.
Costs, $3. A nolle pros, was entered
against Chun Ack.
Chung Hee was charged with sexual
intercourse with a girl named Akiau,
under 14 years of age. The evidence in
the case will be completed this morning.
Keleikihewa, for assault and battery
on Chew Yip, was fined $5, with $1 50
Monday, June 28th.
Sixteen Chinese forfeited bail of $10
each for violating the Sabbath by gam
ing. La wrens, Ole Olesen, Kuli and Pahu
mani had each to pay $0 for drunken
ness. Kahaulelio forfeited bail of $10 for dis
turbing the quiet of the night.
Mary Keala, for" malicious injury, by
tearing up another woman's clothes, was
fined $7, with $3 costs.
The July term of the Supreme Court
opens on Monday next, the Chief Jus
tice presiding. The calendar is a light
one, containing only forty-five cases.
The Hawaiian jury will be required to
attend Tuesday, July 6th, and the for
eign jury Monday, July 12th. The
Court will sit in banco on Friday, J uly
"The Glorious Fourth."
The Committee on Field Sports, for
the Fourth of July celebration, have ar
ranged an excellent programme, which
will be officially announced in due time.
The object is to make the sports as en
tertaining and amusing as possible. Two
cash prizes will be given for each of the
following events except two :
Foot race, 150 yards, open to all.
Foot race, 100 yards, boys 12 to 1.
Foot race, 100 yards, boys l(j to 20.
Foot race, 100 yards, boys under 12.
Sack race, 50 yards.
Running high jump (one cash prize).
Putting heavy weight.
(ireased pig (prize the whole hog).
There will be a baseball match at 4
o'clock p. in., and fireworks in the even
ing. ine lieid siorts win commence
about half-past 1.
Important Auction Sale.
Mr. J. Lyons, auctioneer, will sell by
auction to-day, at his mart, Queen and
Fort streets, several choice lines of
merchandise, by order of Messrs. Geo.
W. Macfarlane & Co., the importers.
This i a trade sale and should command
a large attendance, as the goods are sea
sonable and selected specially for this
market. A more particular description
of the goods in question will be found in
another part of to-day's paper.
Captain Cdaser of the barken tine C. C.
Funk, now discharging coal near the Pa
cific Mail Company's wharf, has a bird,
said to be the first of the kind ever brought
into this Kingdom. It is a king parrot,
and speaks well. Captain Olaser procured
the bird seven years ago at Guatemala,
Central America, and highly prizes it. lie
was offered and refused $.rK) for it. This
bird has magnificent plumage of various
colors. Its tail, which is ot a bright red,
is about two feet in length. The Captain
will be pleased to exhibit his pet to visitors.
The bronze medal awarded by the j'urors
at the Southern Exposition, lately held at
Louisville, Kentucky, to the Hawaiian
Government for its exhibits, is on view at
the store of Messrs. J. Mort Oat & Co. The
design is simple, yet very effective, and
does credit to the artist. The medal was
accompanied by a handsome certificate,
which has been framed and placed in the
Try Val Blatz Milwaukee lager beer.
For sale by all the principal dealers in the
LOCAL AND GENERAL.
The steamer W. G. Hall arrived at 5
o'clock this morning.
The Legislative Assembly meets at 10
o'clock this morning.
Hats for ladies; hat for children; hats
for babies, at the Popular Millinery House,
104 Fort street.
To-day i9 the festival of St. Peter. Sr
vices will be held in St. Andrew's Cathedral
at 6:30 and 9 a. m.
A number of chickens were stolen from
the premises of W. Meyer, Nuuanu Valley
road, on Sunday night.
Fourth of July celebration, and the new
Poke hat just the thing for the occasion, at
the Popular Millinery House, N. S. Sachs.
His Majesty the King has received a let
ter from Her Majesty the Queen liegent of
Spain, a translation of which will be found
in our "By Authority" column.
New styles, new shapes and the largest
variety of ladies' and children's trimmed
and untrimmed hats, at prices lower than
ever, at Sachs', 104 Fort street.
Several communications to the Editor
have been received, but pressure on our
space compels us to hold them over. The
shorter the letter the greater the chance of
The Steam Laundry is the only place
where clothes are boiled by team, and
thereby thoroughly cleansed. Boiling by
team is also a true disinfectant.
The Shakesperian recitation at the Royal
Hawaiian Hotel, which was to have come
otT last night, has been postimed till Fri
day evening next, owing to Mr. Lotke
Richardson's indisposition. "Uthello is
th'e plav selected for this occasion.
His Excellency Paul Neumann. Hons.
Fred II. Hayselden. I. H. Nahiuu and
Geo. E. Richardson; W. G. Irwin, Esq.,
and J. G. Hoapili, Esq., have been ap
pointed members of His Majesty's Privy
Council of State.
Star of Devon
We have received instructions to sell at public
auction, for account of wham it may concern,
On Tuesday, June 29tli,
At lio'cijcW noon, at the
Fish Market wharf, the
Star of Devon,
As she lies at the wharf, together with Anchors,
Chain, two Boats, Kunning Gear, etc., complete.
Registered tonnage, 33a tons. Also, at the same
time will he sold
ONE SET NEW SAIL,
A LOT OF PROVISIONS, ETC.
E. P. ADAMS & CO.,
To Whom It May Concern.
Officf of M m. T. Withers,
Propkiktor Fairuwx Stoc-k Farm,
Lexington, Kt., March 30, 1886.
This is to certify that the bearer, Wallace Jack'
son. has at various times been in my employ, and
I can confidently recommend him as thoroughly
capable to take care of tine horse stock. While
with me he was always honest, prompt and capa
ble. He worked for me here at Kairlawn, and
also at Ills Majesty's stables in Honolulu, and at
both places I always looked upon him an my best
Signed R. s. WITHERS,
Manager of Fairiawn Farm.
Wallace Jackson has removed his training sta
bles to the lot adjoining Monsarrat's property on
Bingham street. Entrance gate on Bingham street,
opposite Col. Claus Spreckels' windiaill.
PATCH EN VERNON, Jr.
Sired by PATCH EN VERNOX, one of the best
horses ever produced In America.
Dam IIADOA, a fine Kentucky mare, Imported
by Mr. A. Herbert. This mare is said to hav
trotted a mile in 2;:t0, driven double.
Sired by PATCH EN VERNON.
He by OKO. M. PATCHES, JK
He by OKO. M. PATCHKN.
He by HK.NRV CLAY.
This .Stallion is standing during the season.
In case of failure, second use of Stalilon free.
Having paddocks for use of stock, I am realy
to train or handle all stock, young or old.
Oceanic Steamship to.
FOR SAN FRANCISCO,
AUSTEALIA , " j
Will leave Honolulu for the above port on
July 1, 1886.
For fieight or passage apply to
Win. G. Irwin & Co.,
W. C. SPROULL,
Importer of Irin Linen hikI Mu.
PRO GrJH AMIE
Of the Second Semi-Aunual
Hawaiian Rile Association I
To be hell at tliolr ran on King street
i opposite th" Government Nursery)
JULY 4, 1886,
At 10 o'clock a. m.
(lOVKBSOK POMINJS CVl'.
(Valueil atflOO ) Forth highest nKrefate soor
in matches No. V. 2. 3 mid 4; to bw.iue the prop
urtv 1,1 the ninrUiiinan wlniiiiitf it three times ut
ruviilur mff unit of the H. K. A.
I THE UROD I K MKDAIi.
(Valued at 50. Also three cash prizes of f V $3
and ti, in addition to the medal, which is tire first
Conditions of the match Open to all members
of the Association and members of the regular
aud volunteer military companies of the King
dom; to become the property of the marksman
winning it three times at regular meetings ot the
II. R. A.
liistance, 200 yards; rounds, 10; any military
rifle under the rules; limited to one entry for
each competitor. Entrance fee, f I.
1U. R. A. TROPHY.
C Valued at flo0 Competitors limited to mem
bers of the Association.
ConJitiona For the highest aggregate score at
'200 and 500 yards; 10 rounds at each distance; any
military ride under the rules. To become the
property of the marksman winning it three times
at regular meetings of the H. R. A. Entrance
3-AI.DES FRUIT AND TARO CO. MFDAI.
(Valued at 100. Also, three cash prizes of $",
$1 and in addition to the medal, which is the
h rut prize.
Conditions Open to alt comers. To become
the property of the marksman winning it three
times at regular meeting of the II. It. A. Ten
rounds each at the 400 and iWO yards' ranges; auy
military rifle under the rules; limited to one entry
for each competitor. Entrance lee, f 1.
4 THE H. B. M. S. TRIUMPH M TCH.
1st prize, Springfield rifle; 2d prize, 10; 3d prize.
Conditions Open to all marksmen; 7 rounds
each at the 200. 40 and 500 yard ranees. Any
military rifle under the rules. Entries unlimited.
Entrance fee. f 1.
5 A LI. COMERS' MATCH.
Five rash prizes, namely, f 10, f s, f6, ft and i'2.
Conditions. Open to all marksmen; any military
rifle under the rules; 10 rounds; distance. 1:00
yards. Eotrancefee.fi. Entries unlimltea.
6 CONSOLATION MATCH.
Four cash priaes. namely, 25, 15, 10 and 10 per
cent of the net receipts.
Conditions Open to all marUsixien who have
never made a record exceeding 70 per cent at any
meeting of the II. R. A.; rounds, 5; distance, -00
yards; any military rifle under the rules. En
trance fee, 50 cents. Entries unlimited.
Extra guns and cartridges can be obtained at
J. BROniE. M. I).. President.
J. H. FISHER, Secretary. 2"-Jy4
Australian Mail Service.
FOR SAN FRANCISCO,
The new and splendid Al steamship
Of ths Oceanic Steamship Company, will be due
at Honolulu from Sydney and Auckland
on or about
And will leave for the abwve port with malls r.0
passengers on or about that date.
For freight , or passage, having SUPERIOR
ACCOMMODATIONS, apply to
Win. (f. Irwin & Co.,
For Sydney and Auckland.
The new and tine Al steel steamship
" M A-Tl AROA"
Of the Union Steamship Companv will be
due at Honolulu from San Francisco
or or about
And will have prompt dispatcn with malls and
paasengers for the above ports.
For fi eight or passage, having SUPERIOR AC
COMMODATIONS, appjy to
Win. tl. Irwin & Co.,
H HEREBY GIVEN THAT
oSXr. lien Herbert
Han no further connection with our business from
and after tin- date.
With Mil. HERBERT'S withdrawal we dis
continue the gro'-ery business, and will re-open at
.'. 2J MERCHANT STREET, iu a JOBBING
California Wine & Liquor Business
All accounts due the firm and outstanding ac
counts will be settled by the undersigned.
Honolulu, June 30, 254-jy3
(C TRADE j)
vS TilARK f
Wine and Spirit Merchant,
Campbells Fire-proof Block, Merchant Street,
H , mo: cou.pl stock of WUFOBaW ' KIuV'iT
lowest Bgurvs. by Ihe barrtl. t.-n or guhou. The fo,lo!Utf
lectJ for liim aud are Just to bnJ :
HOCK, UF.l) ZINFANDKL.
U pleased to sute tUt b be.'Q HppolutfJ Sole Ageut for KIHK COPI'fcH
SOUR MASH WHISKY,
lufn.lJ foi m.ilol..Hl use. Uistllle.l by tb Rl'OBT DIM II I. UNO (HlMPANT,
Apolliiiarls W'awr, CMiT, ll-ry, B.f and
Wini a. spirits hiu1 l.iueiira always on bunii.
1876. GEO. AY. LINCOLN, 1SS6.
Draftsman, Uuiider ami Contractor,
75 and 77 King Street, - - - - Irlono
" " 1- ' " 1 mil men i iiia ii u 111 -1 I 11 r I a I I a II 1 1 I lie IVt'Mlll'II IS OI I J Oil O I 0 1 II nd 111
vicinity, that lie in prepared tomipply Dcm-ii. Plans, SKicilicatious. tc., for buildingH of
any kind or description at the most reasonable rates, com. lining
KxcIleii? ot Material, Htfli UmhI Vorkiiiniilii,
Auil (ointautaiid Perwonul !fcuier UIam.
Without laying claim to more than ordinary architectural skill, the in uy MANSIONS
VILLAS, COTTAGES aud STORES around Honolulu, built and denized by him, mav
speak favorably of his taste and ability, and he ia able to refer with pride and atisfactiou
to the continued and extended patronage, and recommendation of some of Honolulu's
best and wealthiest Citizens aud Merchants.
a . .... I . I 111 I It' t. .luj In liiu mini... . ii..
lie II Telephone Xo. 275.
EMBROIDERIES AND LACES
The Popular Millinery House,
104 Fort Street
N. S. SACHS, Proprietor.
Special attentlou Is called to the ladles of Honolulu to come and Inspect the new stoci Just opened.
White, Red md Blue Yoke Embroideries
With Materials and Embroidery Edgings to match.
A.11 Over Oriental "Lace ISTot,
In White, Cream and Ecru, with Lace Edging to match.
Pure Silk .All Over Spanish Lnce,
In White, Cream and Black, with Laces to match.
It. Blue, I3 ink and Grey Mixed Ohnmbrv,
With Colored Embroideries to match.
White and Colored Dotted Swiss Muslins.
A NEW ASSORTMENT OP
Pointed Cretonne and Velvet Tapestries.
ALL THE NEW
ALL WOOL CASHMERES
Something New-REI AND BLUE HTRIPED CKINKI.KD PUFFINO, for Yoked and HIeevea
LADIES' .SHETLAND WOOL SHAWLS, In Ked, White, Blue aud link.
IiiNpeetlou iw Solicited.
23inrMRS. M ELLIS' dressmaking establishment on the premises.
The Great Remedy lor Liver. Iconic aud Blood Dlea.
PIERCE'S FAVORITE PRESCRIPTION,
Tlie Great Ueuiedy for Iieae Peculiar to Womtii.
FOR RALE BY
J erseys, Laces, Shetland. Shawls
In Pink, Blue, Rod and White, junt received, ex Zealand!, at the
LEADING MILLINERY HOUSE
Corner Fort and Hotel streets
, he ladrs !'f U'?lul'l art M'-J-iully invited to ocine and insist mv new f tock
j of all-over Kinl.roideru s, Laces, Mixed ( hamhravH in l.ink. blue cream brown
j and pray, with Embroideries to matoh. Printed Lawns In endless' variety. The
nnest line of l'arasols ever mk.uii in this oitv. Sr.mf.il
BUNTIMiS the latest. ' w"
Red, White and Blue All-Over Embroideries,
With EDGINGS to match. The finest line of Trimmed and Untrimmed lists
I lowers, Eeatheis, Ribbons, Ornaments, alw ays on hand. '
1'iTUVlan Uittrra, ('biupuiciii, Alt. Hrrrs,
ft. X i ft.
.L.'T...... ... 111... 11....: 1 . i J W 9 . . .
Mutual Tleifau 3.
Honolulu, 11. I.