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DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, JULY 5, 1889.
w ..TtTTH n . 1. fnnu Waianae rnderod, from ,r . rnderwood, from SIP ..-n.V.Julv4. from S "ai1" .....ninv.from Ka- r.to. .., Hooft"01 Francisco. i j ilu . twin H II 1,M -VEi.sri.pAy. Julys. u'cir, for Hatnakua, Ha- for Ewa. . ei,u" .- , ivnet'Keo. leaving --' Hla Holmes, for bant ran- Lhoo. U Claire, tor circus 1 u i-11- - ,?- Wfiraakua. fP.hneforHamakna. Kauai. .. g J ..lif.r Hawaii. trom Foreign Torts. r:p Where from. Iue. , Rremen July 25 ..AUr.ll Ann K ,..prl)0Oi AUg 31 1 iveroool Sept 10 : x New York Oct 1 MiDrf .iirpv San Francisco. July 13 '5 " X an Francisco July 4 Fanning Isl Jnly 26 wdc . L. . w,.;.i -lulv 12 B Sail Francisco. July 24 V San Francisco. JiHy a IllW'l . lV.,ncM'ii .. II V h .. of rrmiu:e. Hiss ausr. j.aK i... i ii nt .... 1 II PI I .... MB Kakee. PASSENGERS. ARRIVALS. Kon'au ami Waialua, per stmr C LOCAL AND GENERAL. Kodgers and . ... 0 Mr (l T ,,n. ,IU1 - v - 7 . ...fii7pr . lapaa, per stmr James Makee, i' H I'lis ni ami nine ucin. ju-.satii- gfllPPINQ NOTES. steamer W. 6. Hall is clue this after schooner Kilauea Hou sails to-mor- Haraakua. . . . - i-ii i . , n i) ?. . I iiiaiiiKi atuia ai iiuun tu ra!l Francisco. rhooners Kulamanu and Waiehu . TT i 1 I A. J. boat coal to tne i . b. o. Aiert io- ?(tarner C. ft. Bishop brought on . S 1AT. I, ...... mwmr "' !i I Kdffu ri.-.. jvmi n-idiiv. ami ISO bags bran, ine brought on the same day bw bags ?. S. Atlains arrived yesterday lays from San Francisco, and m iDchorage in the naval row be H. B. M. 8. Espiegieand the Chilian Pilcouiayo. PERSONAL MENTION. pn? the passengers booked to leave ( Umatilla to-day are the follow jAithibald N. Sinclair, up to the t time a student at Oahu College. lw soes to Scotland to stndv Riir- Hi obtain us din oma from Lain- I j - I'niversity. K- R. Foster. President of the I. I. Co., is booked to leave; but at It he is in ill-health and it is pi whether he will hn ntmno r h tn k.., I IL. - iiAcmm ine vovajze. W. C. and Mrs. Merritt, and llis i'arrit I) Rnhurt v .wvib WUVtl 11 A I J m party, are booked to leave bv loatilU; but it is uncertain whether ferritt will be able to leave Hono ring to demands upon his time in poo with the rebuilding of the fctory School. Should Mr. and jMerritt proceed in this vessel, their B to spend a vacation in Cali- Jw- 0. A. Cunningham and J. S. f" accompanied by the Samoan s- Ttiey go to America upon ousmess. 1. It w d ... taumng a-companied bv . w t Mav oi several Pi n?r u;n ri ; tnin u i Jlllu canning is !"a Honolulu bv lior oirl.JKIfo rJt . . o uv, vRULuuia, ai., ana r i Neumann goes through to PWN mtn i...r a ... "w-l -ii . I. kr- . . aae win return kin .V . wmiT; r' 31rs- barker 7t0 ,luve Kone bv the bv ri. rrr ' ana now I)ro" , mwiia, .ur. l'.irker's and Ala- fcBu.rul,n ranei. 7 uuimes 1 bv th CO tta trav RtatA that. health had voyage over, and niW a r 7!u ?W and waves ntaas WJJnt tka trenirth. J. F. Morgan's regular cash sale takes place to-day at 10 a. in. Tenders for repairs to the British barque Pak Wan are advertised for. There will be a meeting of the stock holders of C. Brewer & Co. to-day at 2 p. m. The monthly meeting of the Honolulu Arion will be held to-night at 7:30 o'clock. The Board of Representatives of the Honolulu Fire Department will meet on July 11th at the usual place and hour. Nearly all the stores and business places in Honolulu were closed on the Fourth, and a plentiful display of bunt ing was observable in the streets. Tp to 2 o'clock this morning, and since last Court day, there were fifteen arrests, eleven of which were for drunkenness, two for disturbing quiet of the night and one for assault. The U. S. warship Adams was tele phoned olf Coco Head on Wednesday about 9 p. m. and she arrived in the harbor Thursday at 9:30 a.m. She is moored next to the Espiegle. The adjourned annual meeting of the Amateur Musical Society for the election of officers will be held to-night at the Y. M. C. A. hall at 7:30 p. m. All mem bers are requested to be present. Don't fail to post the Gazette and to day's Advertiser, by the outgoing mail to-dav. The celebration of the Fourth in Honolulu will interest correspondents abroad more than any other news. Yesterday afternoon one of the tram way ears met an accident on King street, opposite Thomas Square, by the break ing of a wheel. The car was full of pas sengers at the time the accident occurred. Mr. C. Afong sent to the Advertiser office on Wednesday last two beautiful clusters of the truit called "lychee. "This fruit, although plentiful in China, is new to these Islands. It resembles overgrown strawberries in appearance, but to our taste is inferior to that fruit. A horse and buggy dashed furiously down Alakea street on Wednesday after noon ; and, swinging around the left hand corner of Queen street, the vehicle struck against a post and became de moralized. There was no occupant in the buggy ; but the horse continued his gallop along Queen street and dragged one wheel and part of the vehicle after him. He seon afterwards went into obscurity. The iegular monthly meeting of En gine No. 1 was held on last "Wednesday evening at the Company's hall. The following officers were elected for the en suing year: Robert More, foreman ; B. Ordenstein, Assistant foreman; A. J. Mehilea, Captain of the Hose ; Mr. Mc Veigh, secretary ,and P 0'Sullivan,treas urer. A full report of this interesting meeting has been crowded out of this issue for want of space, but it will appear to-morrow. THE BALLOON ASCENSION. Melville Stuck in an Algeroba Tree at Kalaako anil Falls in a Bed of Mud. The ascension yesterday was performed under unusual difficulties. Before the ascension, the balloon was on fire ; and Melville, seeing that he could not take his parachute with him, started without it, knowing that the balloon was bound to descend after a limited ascension. He made himself fast to the lower part of the inflated bag by means of a long thin rope and went up dangling in the air twelve or fourteen feet below the balloon. As he expected the fire soon burned a hole sufficiently large to let the heated air or gas escape, and then he came down pretty quickly. When near the ground at Kakaako the balloon stuck on an algeroba tree and Melville fell through the branch 's upon a bed of deep mud; but was not much the worse. The bal loon is there yet. POLICE COURT. Wednesday, July 26. Two Chinamen and two Mexicans were remanded until the 8th inst. Two Chinamen were remanded until the 5th, one paid costs $1.50 and one was discharged. Keaka (w) for assault was fined $20 and $4.50 costs. An appeal wTas noted. Thos. Gonsalls, a sailor from the Chil lian war-vessel in port, was fined $1 and $1 costs. Frank Roach for being drunk was fined $5 and $1 costs. CIVIL CASES. There were four cases on the callendar three were discontinued, and the case of Morgan vs. Lum Yip was held over until July 5th. wg, he hopes to return lue orator on tb to-day for his home in He has mad a tha VnrM i informs" 7 uu Krea a visited WhT"t: , "Y countries tie fcspen in i le four weeks which NwithsiS!8 gr-up has beenfullv fen 3! fing, and he carries feacuwlectiona of our U. " N Chouse. Sr wimiQff lv rfV80' wntes very en RcmL c Papeete for an aoiul twQ San Francisco - lit i FOURTH OF JULY. How the Glorious Day was Celebrated. Salutes Music Regatta Literary Ex ercisesField Sports Rifle Prac ticeBall, Etc. 1 m rn.i,.kt . mat. u tne re ntk. .-.ore th 'i "uer Bw. . f iance. "(iav f,. 1 ,caves in e American it will be sure inr !year; . 1 atl absence ieiurn n-. -6 the Uma- of twn or a law Rnhmd U.. here to s.ti.. u;.. urietta Frpur o . r accompanies Booked to Leave. PerS. S. Umatilla to-day, July 5th, at noon: Mrs. P. Neumann and son, C. W. Dickey, W. G. Cooke, Rev. E. G. Porter, A. Fernandez, wife and child, Miss C. K. Wyckoff, Miss S. Roberts, Miss J. B. Massy, Miss Rickard (2), T. R. Foster, Miss May Bailey, Rev. W. C. Merritt and wife, Miss C. D. Robertson, E. Kleinau, Miss II . Frear, W. F. Frear, Mrs. M. Gonsalves, A. N. Sinclair, Mrs. G. F. Fanning, Miss Lulu Fanning, W. Goodacre, wife and child, J. A. Hopier, Mrs. Roberts, J. G. Watson, G. B. Mac farlane, J as. Lysett and wife, W Ed wards, K. Maefie, wife and child, Miss Robertson, Mr. Ritson, Miss Thomas, Hon. J. P. and Mrs Parker, Palmer Parker, S. S. Low, Miss Mary Dowsett, Mrs. C. K. Stillman, J. S. Cot. terell, It. A. Cunningham, .and H. Rogers. t In addition to sugar and bananas, the planters of Fiji are now adding to their products nutmegs, cacao, indiarubber, cloves, cinnamon and otner spices, cinchona, etc.; but coffee does not thrive owing to the dampness of the climate. 10 He, amabai OOeninr, in '"6 m. 'Cfeceivod k 7V)iril- "CI Wfi ic vorir 9 bas at last sue- hpr cnlr,i l u tap Vl. i L o"ooi iu K The U distrit of ha.Ue filCt that har k. Uli and 4.1 r Access; re 18everyhope SPECIAL BUSINESS ITEMS. Per Umatilla, June 28th, Cam annos' Refrigerator: Cherries, Plums. black and white; Peaches, Pears, Eating Apples, Apricots, Cherry Plums, German Plums, Egg Piums, Cellery, and Cauliflowers. Also a full supply of Island Grapes, Melons, Oranges, and Kidwell's Pineap ples. Prices reasonable as usual. The greater part of the evening and night of the 3d of July resounded in firing of pistols and guns and the letting off fireworks of different kinds, and the morning of the Fourth was heralded by similar demonstrations, and a salute of thirteen guns from the shore battery. At an early hour the population was astir, and holiday attire was the rule among those who could afford it. THE REGATTA. The rowing and yacht regattas were the first sports on the programme, and the wharves at 7 :45 were crowded with people. At 8 a. m. the tugboat Eleu left her wharf with the committee, to which had been committed the management of the regatta, and proceeded out to the harbor entrance. Soon afterwards the six-oared gig race began by two boats starting simultane ously from the starting line and main taining a close contest for several hun dred yards. Finally the Alice M. forged ahead of the Liliuokalani and main tained the lead until the finish, when the Alice M. won by about twenty boat lengths. Time of the boats: Alice M. 25 min. ; Liliuokalani 25 min. 25 sec. The next was a six-oared gig race in which four boats started the three war vessels Alert, Espiegle and Pilcomayo having one boat each, and there was also a boat, the Kapiolani, manned by a native crew. The Hawaiian boat ied from the start, and gradually increased its lead until the finish when it entered the starting line about 200 yards ahead of the American boat which was second. Until the home stretch was more than half done, there was a close contest be tween the American and English boats ; but finally the Englishmen fell astern, manfully pulling to keep up but the Americans steadily forged ahead. The Chilian boat was far astern. In going out of the harbor the Chilian boat fouled the American boat which had commenced to gain on the Englishman, and between the two latter the race was well contested throughout. To and around the bell buoy, and up to the lighthouse on the home stretch the American boat gradually forged ahead of the Englishman, and came in second the Hawaiian boat winning the race. Following is the time taken by each boat: Kapiolani, the native boat, 29 minr 10 sec. ; Alert, the American boat, 31 min. ; Puaala, the English boat, 31 min. 55 sec. : Pilcomayo, the Chilian boat, 33 min. 30 sec. The yacht race began at 9:35 a.m. when a beautiful flying start was made. Five yachts over 5 tons register went off almost together, and spinnakers were set during the run out of the harbor. BALLOON ASCENSION. At the time of the start, Melville's balloon shot up from the slopes of Punchbowl hill, and very quickly reached an attitude of nearly 2000 feet. The aeronant was seen like a speck clinging to a rope below the balloon ; but before many minutes elapsed, the huge inflated bag was noticed to be descending rapidly. There was no parachute jump, and the balloon reached the ground in the neigh borhood of Kakaako. By this time the five yachts had reached the harbor entrance, and the large quan tity of sail that they spread gave a facinating appearance to these aquatic racers. They kept well together as far as could be seen from the P. M. Co.'s wharf, and were closely followed by the steam tug Eleu, from the deck of which vessel their movements were more easily observed. The names of the five yachts were Healani, Spray, Hawaii, Helene, and Kahihilani. These all started ; but the latter, the Kahihilani, did not finish. At the stake boat, opposite the Hon. W. G. Irwin's residence, the following was the order in rounding: Hawaii 1st, Snrav2d. Healani 3d, Helene 4th, Ka hihilani 5th. At the Pearl Harbor stake boat the order was Hawaii 1st, Helene 2d, Healani 3d, Spray 4th. At the har bor entrance the order was : Healani 1st, Helene 2d, Hawaii 3d, Spray 4th. The time taken by the yachts was : Hea lani 4 hrs. 8 min. 32 sec. ; Spray 4 hrs. 14 min. 16 sec. ; Helene 4 hrs. 14 min. 30 sec ; Hawaii 4 hrs 16 min. 4 sec. SECOND CLASS YACHT RACT. At 10 a. m. eight small yachts, under 5 tons register, started in the wake of the five larger ones that left the harbor half an hour ago. The spread of canvass was even larger in proportion, than on the larger vessels, and the speed of these smaller craft appeared to be equally ra pid. Thev all kept close together in rounding the reef, which operation was done in very beautiful style. The names of these yachts were : Edith L., Kaohi nani, Pookii, Laura, Onward, Laura Doone, Park-street, and Pauline. The latter four: Onward, Laura Doone, Park street, and Pauline did not finish. The time of these yachts was as follows : Edith L. 3 hrs. 49 sec. ; Kaohinani 3 hrs. 50 sec. ; Pokii 3 hrs. 21 min. 41 sec. ; Laura 3 hrs. 24 min. 52 sec. Judge's decision withheld. The boat-bovs race was rowed at 10 :18 a. m. There were four boats that started ; but only three came in to finish, as fol lows Flvinj? Fish 14 min. 2 sec. ; Ala meda 14 mm. 4 sec. ; Benecia 14 min seconds. THE LITERARY EXERCISES took place at 10 o'clock at the Opera Hon Hf The. audience was small, the house being not more than half filled, nwin? to attractions in other parts of the city ; but those who were there were well repaid. Berger's band opened the ex ereises with a medley of national airs Prayer was then offered by Rev. Geonre Wallace, wis rxceuency veuige . Merrill. American Minister Resident, made a few introductory remarks, ap propriate to the day and the occasion. This was the fifth time he has presided on similar occasions, the first having been in 1885. After the singing of the opening hymn, Mr. A. V. Gear read the Declar ation of Independence, in a clear voice, occupying twelve minutes. This was followed by the choir and audience sing ing "My Country, 'tis of Thee." Mr. Merrill then introduced Rev. E.G. Porter of Lexington, Mass., as the orator of the day, stating that the name was one that bore honorable mention in American history. mr. porter's address. Mr. chairman, fellow-countrymen, ladies and gentlemen : When the invi tation of your committee reached me a few days ago, I was on the coast of Hawaii returning from a trip to the Volcano. My first thought was to de- cline the honor, as my time was wholly occupied in studying these islands, but on reaching Honolulu I was assured that I could meet the requirements of the occasion by giving such thoughts con cerning our country as might readily occur to me as a traveler. With this understanding I have accepted the posi tion, feeling that my refusal would be a poor return for the many acts of kindness extended to me during my visit. We are assembled to commemorate an event in our history which is dear to every American heart an event to which "the glorious Fourth" has been consecrated as the chief festival in our political calendar. Whoever has spent his boyhood in the States will recall the thrill of excitement with which the great holiday has always been ushered in. I confess I was hardly expecting to find in any foreign country such a demonstra tion as we had last night and this morn ing. The sharp and familiar explosives around your houses, revealing the pre sence of youthful patriots, with unabated zeal, the salute of thirteen guns from the shore battery at sunrise, the display of the national colors on so many private houses, on the shipping in the harbor, and even on the tramcars and carriage buses in the streets. And here in this large Opera House we have the inspiring strains of national music and choral song to aid us in worthily celebrating the day. You have also made generous provision for aquatic and field sports which are sure to be in order at this time. We are nominally commemorating the achievements of our country's Indepen dence in 1776, the official declaration of which has just been read. We shall never forget the men who signed that immortal document, nor the results that flowed from it. The nation can never outgrow its early history. It will never be ashamed of its birth. But the present year is suggestive of other events, and we need not dwell now upon the independence which the fathers secured for us, nor even the later conflict upon the question of political union which Webster argued with such elo quence in the Senate, and which Presi dent Lincoln maintainad when he called the nation to arms. Those great issues are settled we hope forever and we can turn our thoughts the more willingly to themes relating to the development of our country in various directions. The speaker then referred to the recent celebration in New York, commemorat ing the inauguration of the first Presi dent under the Constitution ; to the Victorian era which covers a little more than half of the entire century of our national existence ; to the character of the nation's founders ; to the stability of American political institutions, and to the fact that not a country in Europe is now so firm and prosperous as the Amer can Republic; which was owing in a large measure to the general diffusion of knowledge, which made the people the ruling power. He spoke ot the wide distribution of property in America, com pared with other countries ; to the muni ficent gifts of charity for public libraries, technical schools, colleges and universi ties, now amounting to millions annu ally. Our foreign relations were re formed too, and the respect shown by not only European nations, but by those of Asia, China, Japan, Corea, Siam, Ha waii, etc. We are obliged by want of space to abridge this report of a most eloquent address, and give merely an outline of it. The exercises closed with singing two verses of the national hymn, "Star Spangled Banner," followed by the band, which had assisted in the music through out. At noon a national salute of forty-two guns one for each State now in the American Union was fired from the shore batter. THE ATHLETIC SPORTS. At 1 p. m. the athletic sports began at Makiki, where a very large concourse of spectators gathered to view the foot races, (jumps, etc. About 3,000 persons were present on the ground, including those in the grand stand and in carriages and on Horseback, ine prizes were awarded as follows: Fifty yard race, won by George Rosa, first prize $10; second prize 5 won by W. K. Kaae. One hundred yard race, won by Win. Kaae, first prize $10 ; second prize $5 George Rosa. Oue hundred and fifty yard race, won by Wm. Kaae, first prize $10 ; second prize $5 Geo. Rosa. Sack race, wron by Edwin, first prize $10. J. Puhi, second, $5. Long jump, won by Luahiwa, first prize $10 ; Kina, sec ond, $5. Three standing jump, won by Kina, first prize $10; L. Luahiwa, sec ond, $5. The greased pig was won and kept bv a native boy whose name we did not learn. The baseball match began at 3 :30 p. m., and ended about the usual hour. There was some hitch regarding the scores, and we understood that the um pire would not decide until to-day. The grounds were most unusually crowded, and the thousands that were present could not be guessed with anything like an approximation. RECEPTION AT THE LEGATION. His Excellency Geo. Wr. Merrill and Mr3. Merrill received their friends at the Legation 2 till 6 o'clock yesterday afternoon. During the entire afternoon the rooms were crowded, and many ex pressed their- regrets that they were soon to leave and return to their country, to give place to new representatives of the Great Republic. It is not certain how soon Mr. Merrill's successor will arrive, as he had not been named at the latest advices from Washington. THE BALL AT THE HOTEL, and at the Arion hall, were both well attended and success met both events. Indeed the festivities yesterday, in cluding the rifle tournament at the range, were much more extensive in Honolulu than on any previous Fourth of July ; and especially was this the case in regard to the regatta in the morning' when thir teen beautiful yachts competed for the prizes and honors of the day. &vtttlmtias. Advert foment. rWYAL PoS&f PO Absolutely Pure. For quick raising, tne Royal Baking Powder is superior to all other leaveniug agents. It is ab solutely pure and wholesome and of the highest leavening power. It is always uniform in strength and quality and never fals to make light, sweet, most palatable and nutritive food. Bread, biscuits, muffins, cake, etc., raised with Royal Baking Powder may be ea'en Lot without distressing results to the most delicate digestive organs. It will keep in any climate without deterioration. Prof. H. A. Mott, U. S. Government Chemist, after examining officially the principal baking powders of the country, reported: "The Roval Baking Powder is absolutely pure, for I have so found it in many tests made both for that company and the United States Govern ment. "Because of the facilities that company have for obtaining perfectly pure cream of tartar, and for other reasons dependent upon the proper proportions of the same, and the method of its preparation, the Royal Baking Powder is un doubtedly the purest and ruost reliable baking powder offered to the public. "Dr. HENRY A. MOTT, Ph. D., 51221-ly U. S. Government Chemist. NEW YORK Life Insurance Com pan y Assets : 895,000,000.00. "Facts are stubborn things." T EVERY AGE, AT EVERY premium table, and in every year, the ACTUAL RESULTS of Tontine Policies of the NewT York Life Insurance Co. have been LARGER than those OF ANY OTHER COMPANY similar policies. issuing For particulars apply to C 0. BERGEB, Gen'l Agent Hawaiian Islands. 149-tf Pianos For Rent. COMPANY PIANOS IN GOOD ORDER from $4.00 to $7.00 per month. MUSIC DEPARTMENT OF THE HAWAIIAN NEWS 123-tf HARRY'S LUNCH ROOMS HOTEL STREET. Steaks, Chops, Eggs, Etc. Cooked to Order at any time of day, and up to S:30 p. m. Keeps the Best Coffee, Tea and Choco late to be had in the City J. C. MARCH ANT, Book-binder & Paper Buler Bethel St., Press Pub. Co. Building. 2-tf Up-towo Jookstore ! FINE STATIONERY. JBookbinding Has our special attention. Office Stationery, Ledgers, Day Books, Etc. At Low rates. Our Artist Department is complete in all Water and Oil Colors, Sketch Blocks, Academy Boards, Brushes, Etc. Full Lines of Novels ! A careful selection of the newest and best will be sent to any who desire them. Dictionaries 35c. and up; Pocket At las 35c; Bibles, Gospel Hymns, at low rates. Subscriptions for new matter will re ceive prompt attention. Look out for the GLORIOUS FOURTH, FLAGS, Of all sizes on hand and awaiting orders. Torpedoes, Pistols, Etc. THOS. G. THRUM, Honolulu. ANDERSON & LUNDY, Dentists. ARTIFICIAL TEETH from one to an entire set in serted on gold, silver, allum i Tin in and rubber bases. Crown and bridge work a specialty. To persons wearing rubber plates which are a constant source of irritation to the mouth and throat, we would recommend our Prophylactic Metal Plate. All oper ations performed in accordance with the latest improvements in dental science. Teeth extracted without pain by the use of Nitrous Oxide Gas. Hotel street, J.'regioan premises. 55-ly MURRAY & LOMAK'S FLORIDA WATER The Universal Perfume For the Toilet, the Bath and the Handkerchief. In view of the attempts made recently by some unscrupulous dealers, to foist upon the public a worthless imitation, bearing the general outward appearance of the genuine, we call attention to the distinguishing marks of the genuine Murray & Lanman FLORIDA WATER. Each bottle of the genuine article bears on its neck the Trade Mark, which appears alongside this notice ; and on each leaf of the pamphlet, which is wrapped around it, appears in faint water mark letters the words LANMAN'A KEMP, NEW YORK. If either he lacking reject the article as sparioua ? DOWNDiG & SCHMIDT Wholesale Agent San Francisco, Cat XH&crtiscments. 330T3D CRITERION SALOON, FORT ST. Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands, SOLE LOCAL AGENT For the Sale of -:- JOHN WIELAND'S -:- CELEBRATED -:- BEERS :o:- SOLD DURING THE YEAR 1888, 122,173 BARRELS! Full Importations by Every Coast Steamer. 2-tf G. N. WILCOX." Having JUST RECEIVED ex above vessel a Consign ment of Gr. H. MUMM & CO.'s ExD CHAMPAGNE! We offer the same for sale at $30.00 per Case, ea. 1 doz. qts.; $32.00 per Case, ea. 2 doz. pts. W. C. PEACOCK & Co., MERCHANT STREET. 94 123fi-6m BARGAINS CAN BE OBTAINED -IN- GENT'S FURNISHING GOODS! -AT THE- Popular Millinery House 104 Fort Street. : N. S. SACHS, Prop. A Full Assortment of Gauze, Summer Merino & Wool Underwear At very low prices. Gent's fine Undershirts at 50 and 75 cents ; JEAN, CANTON FLANNEL AND MERINO DRAWERS, in all sizes and qualities ; COTTON, LISLE THREAD and MERINO SOCKS ; Unbleached Cotton Socks, regular made, at $2.25 per doz. ; Balbriggan Socks, silk clocked, at $3 per doz. ; Fine British Socks, full finished, at $3 per doz. ; The Latest Style Neckwear and Collars A full assmt. of Gent's Cotton, Linen and Silk Handkerchiefs; A new assortment of Gent's Straw Hats, At prices lower than ever. FINE WHITE SHIRTS and CALICO SHIRTS; White Shirts at $1 ; superior quality at $1 .25 ; Calico Shirts, good quality at $1.00 and $1.25; Unlaundried Shirts only 75 cents ; A full assortment of GENTLEMEN'S WOOL OUTSIDE LHIRTS in plain and fancy enbroidery. Trunks and Valises always on hand. 119-y The Weekly Gazette and Daily P. C. Advertiser Are the Best Advertising Merli urafl in th Kingdom THE TOBOGGAN ! At the Waikiki Beach, Having Been Recently Very Much Im proved and strengthened, IS NOW READY For the reception of bathers who wish to enjoy a plunge into the smooth waters of the bay by means of this unique and en joyable method. The whole arrangement is now complete, and in perfect running order. C. J. SHERWOOD, 134- lm Proprietor. ADVERTISE YOUR WANTS IN Daily Pacific Commercial Advertiser FELIX OLLERT, Artistic Engraver on Wood (Late of Harper Bros., N. Y.) Contracts Executed on Moderate Terms. (Specimens of work at office). DIPLOMA. Art Dept., Harper Bros, ) New York, April, 1887.C Mr. Felix Ollert was for several years em ployed in this establishment, and found a com potent engraver and in all respects a reliable and upright person. J. G. Smithwicx, Supt. Eng. Dept., Harper Broe., N. Y. mm- Orders received at J . E. Brown A o.'s, 28 Merchant st. fil-lm