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The Pacific commercial advertiser. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1885-1921, June 27, 1893, Image 2

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1AIJL,Y PACIFIC COMMEKC1AL. A1VJBKTISEB JUNE 27, IS93.
THE ADVERTISES CALENDAR.
Jane, 1893.
Mo.
fa.
W.
Tb.
"T
Ft.
3
3a.
4
TT
Is"
25
MOOX'i PHABE.
s
Jane 7.
Lt Qa'rt'r.
June 13,
New Moon.
5
12
19
9l
6
77
30
V7
7
14
21
8
15
32
79
16
"j3
10
24
. Jane iO,
Firt gn'rt'r
Jane 48,
30
Foil Moon.
THE OAII.Y
PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER
Six Pages.
tiojuat and fear not;
Let mil th end thou lm't t be
rty Coantrj'. thy Ood'a. nnd Truth!.
TUESDAY,
JUNE 27, 1893.
PAPA HORDHOFi'S DEPARTURE.
There is something pleasantly
unique in the method used by our
esteemed royalist contemporary in
its vigorous defense of Papa Kord
HofT and his rather sudden and
lamented departure. There is some
thing almost pathetic in the ancient
and musty dispatch quoted with
the venerable date of 1883, to show
that the New York Herald did not
recall Papa Nordhoff in 1893; It is
just possible the Bulletin ante
dated Mr. Bennett's dispatch to
Papa Nordhoff to draw the public
attention to its capacity for blun
dering ; and it is also possible that
Papa Nordhoff left that dispatch
with our gullible contemporary to
hide the real cause of his unex
pected departure, which was not on
account of the arrival of the dis
patch in question.
The Advertiser, with its usual
magnanimity, endeavored to let
Papa Nordhoff's departure down
easy, merely eaying he was re
called ; but as this was seemingly
misunderstood, it was pointed out
very politely, and discreetly we
thought, " that he received a ' re
quest ' or an intimation. ' to depart,
from a source which he immedi
ately obeyed." If our esteemed
contemporary will do a little judi
cious interviewing on certain points
connected with Papa Nordhoff's
departure it will quite likely find
itself in possession of several facts
which it will not care to publish at
"one fell swoop."
THE PILOTS WERE RIGHT.
The opening of the harbor for
the entry of the largest merchant
steamers plying in ' this ocean is
having its natural result in attract
ing them hither. These vessels
are entrusted to masters of first
class ability whose judgment is
relied on to do the best for tho in
terest of the owners and under
writers that circumstances will
permit. While no instructions can
be laid down, there is one rule that
applies alike to all mail and pas
senger steamers touching at way
ports "as soon as the ship's bus
iness is done, proceed on the voy
age, tide and weather permitting."
The shipmaster who understands
his duties, and has the courage to
execute them, will never allow any
persuasions from ship or shore to
swerve him from his line of duty.
The other day there came into
port the magnificient steamship
China, the finest and largest speci
men of the modern floating palace
that h"a3 visited these islands. She
arrived early in the morning, and
Captain Seabury was only too
eager to gratify a wish long enter
tained of bringing his noble ship
into port. She was visited, inspect
ed and admired by hundreds. At
the hour fixed when she arrived,
having discharged her freight and
passengers, and given her through
tourists fully ten hours to visit all
points of interest in the city, she
started on her voyage again, the
music of the Hawaiian band still
wafted in pleasant strains as she
passed beyond the bar into the
open sea.
And yet there are some who
wanted the China detained five or
six hours longer, presumably from
mercenary motives and to hear a
few more strains of Hawaiian
music I The correspondence which
-has been published relative to this
detention clearly shows that Capt.
Seabury wished to go at 5 r.M. in
fact knew he ought to go when the
ehio's work was finished. This
determination was strongly backed
by the pilot, who was unwilling to
assume the responsibility of taking
out such a large ship at midnight,
when she was ready and should go
out before. Both officers held
heavy responsibilities the one as
the agent of a great trust placed in
his hands, with this injunction :
"Take no chances;" the other as
the guardian of the good name of
the port, on an occasion of special
interest, for, had any trifling mis
hap occurred at a midnight hour,
it could not have been remedied as
readily as by daylight. No, both
Captain Seabury and Pilot Shep
herd did right in refusing the
childish request to detain the
steamer China six hours made by
private persons.
DISASTER IN THE OltlEXT.
Nine Hundred Houses Burnsd
Ten Persons Murdered
Other Casualities.
Victoria. (B. C), June 14. Ad
vices fiom Japan by the Empress of
Japan, which arrived last night from
the Orient, state that a destructive
fire occurred atAraicho, in the mid
dle of Kubiki district, on the 18th ul
timo, consuming 900 houses, a police
station, a postoffice and the Town
office.
During the night of the 25th ultimo
three men and seven women were
murdered in a house at Akasaka Mu
ra, in the Ishikawa district of Kara
chi province. The murderer has been
arrested.
A sailing vessel which left the port
of Shimoda on the 20th ultimo for Ta
dotshu, in Shanshu province, was
caught in a severe tempest during the
same night, when about ten miles off
Onma 1'oint, En9hu province. She
was completely wrecked and the whole
of her crew of twelve Japanese were
drowned, with the exception of the
pilot. The pilot Is said to have been
in the water for over ten hours, keep
ing himself afloat by the aid of a piece
of wood.
The Government has just carried
out the important financial operation
of redeem iur 12,000,000 yen worth of
6 per cent, public loan funds. It is
semi-otlicially announced that the re
maining portion of the 6 per cent,
debt, namely, 6,000,000 yen, will be
redeemed in October next.
The expedition of Lieutenant Dunji
to the Kurile islands has come to a
tragic end. About the last of March
the .Lieutenant, with a party of thirty
men, set out in small boats from To-
kio to the inhospitable Kurile3 to
form a settlement.
Such a long voyage northward In
boats so small, invested the expedi
tion with peculiar hazard and inter
est. The Emperor contributed to the
aid of the enterprise and tho people
regarded it with enthusiasm, as the
band of men were of tried military
capacity. But the expidition came
to a sudden end, two of the boats with
seventeen men, being lost in a storm.
HAWAIIAN TRADE.
Return of Confidence and Be
lief in the Future.
In a previous statement of our trade
relations with tho Hawaiian Islands
it was shown that in the month of
May the exports from here were con
siderably ahead of the record for the
same month last year. Since January
1st the monthly exports to the isl
ands, compared with 1S92, have been
as follows:
Months ls9a.
January $214,717
February ." 232,43s
March 241,942
April 214,723
May 200,103
1S02.
$223.27
237,152
281,011
227,039
210,524
Totals $1,1G3,9S5 $1,184,003
It will be seen that the exports this
year have shown a comparative de
crease in each month with the excep
tion of May. In the past month there
was a gain of $49,G39 as compared with
the same month of 1S92. Of late there
has been considerable activity in the
Hawaiian trade, and while the ex
ports for the past five months were
$20,608 less than for the corresponding
time last year this apparent loss is
due mainly, if not wholly, to lower
prices in this market. If a thorough
analysis of our commerce with the
islands were made it would undoubt
edly be found that, considering the
number of vessels employed, freights,
commissions, profits on shipments,
etc., the record for this year has
many features of encouragement. The
gain of nearly $50,000 for the past
month is good evidence of a partial
recovery from the depression hitherto
existing in trade circles at the islands.
It certainly shows a return of confi
dence and belief in the future of the
Hawaiian Islands as regards our poli
tical and business relations with them
under the present or prospective ad
ministration of affairs there. S. F.
Examiner, June 14.
TIIE GERMAN ELECTION.
Ten VartJea That Will Uar.lly Re
flect Popular Sentiment.
The election of the new .Reichstag
in Germany took place on Juno 15.
xne number of members to be elec
ted is 397, and it is said that there
were 1500 candidates in the held, or
nearly four candidates to each seat
Tho consequence will be that the
popular vote will be so split up that
it will not reflect popular sentiment,
notwithstanding the expedient of
second and third elections where no
candidate has received a majority of
the ballots cast. Among the parties
which are running candidates may
bo enumerated the Old Conserva
tives, the Free Conservatives, the
National Liberals, the Catholic Cen
ter, the Progressists, the Democrats,
the Poles, the Alsace Lorrainers, the
.social Democrats and tho Anti Sera
ites. S. F. Call.
The Government Moves.
Washington, Jane 14. Attorney
General Olney appointed Charles
H. Aldrich, ex solicitor-general, and
Joseph Li. High, assistant to State's
District Attorney Milchrist, to as
sisi id tne nreDaration ana nrose-
cutiop of tho World's Fair Sunday-
opening case.
MINISTER BLOUNT,
EXPRESSES HIS VIEWS TO AN
ADVERTISER REPORTER.
WILL PROBABLY LEAVE ON
JULY xgth.
Ills Report to the I'nlted States Gov
ernment will Co with Dim.
An Advertiser reporter, called
on Minister Blount yesterday morn
ing after the arrival of the bark
Andrew Welch to make inquiries
concerning his successor.
The minister appeared to be
much pleased at the news that his
successor had been appointed, and
although he had himself received
no official information on the sub
ject, seemed disposed to regard the
newspaper dispatch as correct.
He said that he did not know
Judge Sneed, except by reputation
as a jurist, and could therefore
make no comment on his appoint
ment. When asked when he expected
the new minister to arrive, Mr.
Blount said, "I do not think it
likely he will arrive Thursday on
the Alameda, for in order to sail on
that ship he would have to make
very hurried preparations for de
parture. He will probably come
on the Australia which is due here
July 12, and in that event I shall
try to sail for the United States,
July 19th.
''The new minister will undoubt
edly wish to consult with mo for a
few days after his arrival on the
condition of affairs here, but if he
comes on the Australia there will
be plenty of time for that."
When asked if he would take his
final report home with him or mail
it Mr. Blount said he did not know,
but intimated that he would not
trust it to the mails.
Mrs. Blount was more pleased
than her husband when she heard
the news. She has had a delight
ful visit here, and the ladies of Ho
nolulu have exerted themselves to
make her visit a pleasant one. But
notwithstanding this for some time
she has been anxious to get back
o her home and her children.
BLOUNT'S SUCCESSOR.
Judge Snecd of Tennessee to be
J Jlinister to Hawaii.
n
Washington, June 14. It i3 re
ported here tonight that President
Cleveland has decided upon a suc
cessor to Mr. Blount in Honolulu.
Blount, it is claimed, has repeat
edly asked to be relieved. The
appointment will probably be
made tomorrow. Rumor has it
that Judge Sneed of Memphis is
the man selected for the post, dou
bly important in view of the grave
questions that may arise within
the next three years. Mr. Sneed
has many admirers m Washing
ton. He is a warm friend of the
President, and his appointment
will give satisfaction here.
Memphis, June 14. It is re
ported tonight that a telegram was
received this afternoon by Judge T.
L.T. Sneed from Secretary Gresham
stating that the president had de
cided to appoint him minister to
the .Hawaiian Islands to relieve
pecial envoy Blount. The ap
pointment will probably be offi
cially announced tomorrow. Judge
Sneed is one of the ablest lawyers
of the Tennessee bar, having for
many years been a member of the
supreme court, he enjoying a lucra
tive law practice before the State
and the United States supreme
court, and is regarded as one of the
best constitutional lawyers in the
country. He is an expert linguist,
a profound thinker and scholar,
and as an orator ho has few su
periors. Judge Sneed is at his
country home, and could not be
interviewed tonight.
TnE
PA CIFIC HA RD WA RE
COMPANY
Have received lewis' combination
EPF. ay ruiips, for which yoa have
been waiting. This pnmp comprises
TITHE BKA53 MACHINES,
instead of one. A Spray Pump,
Agricultural SyriDge, and Veterinary
Syringe. Also,
MASON & PAVIS' WF.OrGHT STEEL
RANGES.
Unquestionably the eest for all pur
poses.
Douglas Pumps.
Hem's Vegetable Presses.
Mops, Shoe Sets, Brooms, Brushes,
Ball Wicking, etc., etc. lw
307
June 27, iSgj.
Persons interested in
ranches will be glad to learn
that their interests have been
looked after by a man with a
brain expansive enough to
contemplate all the annoy
ances of poor fencing and
devise a way to reduce the
cost of building a good one.
We have secured the sole
agency for a "locked fence"
which effectually resists the
attacks of cattle and brings
the cost to less than the con
ventional wire fence.
We have not called your
attention to it before, because
we have not yet had enough
of the fence to supply the
demands of people who have
heard it talked of by the few
we have shown samples to.
The Makee Sugar Co., at
Kealia uses it and Mr. Wm.
Blaisdell, the manager says:
"It is the most economical
fence I have seen on the
islands anywhere and it will
stand every test in regard to
durability better than any of
them.
"We build no other fence
now and have miles of it in
use. I cheerfully recommend
it to all wishing a fence that
will challenge any other tor
cheapness and strength.
"It is especially adapted for
ranch fencing where trans
portation is expensive and
difficult. Not more than one
half the number of posts are
required as in ordinary wire
fences."
If only in the matter of
posts there is economy it is
enough to recommend it to
any one as posts are an ex
pensive item in fence building.
Another saving is in time
required. Tho locked fence
can be built quicker than any
other.
We will be pleased to show
samples or supply parties with
full information on the
subject.
The Hawaiian Hardware Co.,
307
Fort Street, Honolulu.
V
-:- REOPENtt
an
OF TIIE
Pantheon Saloon
Corner Foit and Hotel Streets.
JAMES D0DD - PROPRIETOR.
The finest Wines and Liquors in the
Market.
AGENCY
OF THE
Enterprise Brewiiig Co.
Ot San Francisco, California,
This Brewery is not in the English syn
Aioate. lint is nw on its merits. The
principal owner and brewer, Mr. Ulrich,
'il. il . T.I
tor many years orewer wun me donn
Wisland Brewing Co. at the enormous
cnh-irir rf 10 ftflft !i vpar ! his hppr sneaks
J v J 7
for itself and is the favorite beer in San
francisco. Always fresh ana cool at tne
IPANTHEOIST.
S"Sample Keg on Tap today.
3 II 4-3 m
Grand Masquerade.
AT TIIE REQUEST OF SEVERAL
prominent ladies and gentlemen
who took part in the ball which was given
last month, another Masquerade will be
given at the Armory on SATURDAY
EVENING, July 4th. It will be given
under the direction of the same com
mittee who conducted the last ball.
Everything will be done to insure a
good tima to those who attend.
The proceed3 will be applied to the
transportation of an invalid to his home
and the balance will be given to a ladies',
charitable Society.
Doors open at at 8 o'clock.
Tickets $1. Tickets can be had at
Hollister & Co., Benson, Smith & Co.,
flobron, Newman & Co., Hawaiian
News Co. 340S-td
PLANTERS' MONTHLY.
Table oi Contents Tor Jono.
Notes.
With Our Readers
Pearl Harbor as a Seaside Resort.
The Hawaiian Labor Question.
Don't Tamper with the Sugar Industry.
Economy in Sugar Manufacture.
Tea Culture. Part II.
Sugar Cane Disease.
Cliraate and Soil.
The Report on the Botanic Gardens.
Mangoes and other Fruits.
A New Horse Disease.
Continuous Swinging Out of White
Sugar.
Canes and Seeding Canes.
Cultivation of Cocoa in Cuba.
Shallow Cultivation.
Increase of Beet Sugar Production
ia California.
Sujrar Industry in Martinique.
Diffusion and Fuel.
Ribbon Cane.
The Lime and its Culture.
Agriculture Science in France.
Meteorological Summary.
GRAND
G
Cltutimi Salrs.
BY JAS. F. MOEGAX.
Sale of Real Estate by Adminis
trator with tho Will
Annexed.
UXDER AND BY VIRTUE OF
an order issued out of the Circuit Court of
the First Judicial Circuit of the Hawaiian Isl
ands, dated the first dav of June, lti$3, upon the
petition of Bruce Cart wright, administrator with
the will annexed of Eliza W. Holt, deceased, for
leave to proceed with the sale of the real estate
hereinafter described, and heretofore authorized
to be sold upon the petition of Alexander J.
Cartwright, deceased, executor of the last will
and testament of said Eliza V. Holt, and dated
the 13th day of May, 1S92, I am directed by the
said Bruce Cartwright, administrator as afore
said, to otTerat public auction at my salesroom in
Honolulu, on SATL'KflAT, tte first day of July,
1893. at 12 M. of said rt'.v, all and singular the
following described ;'. $ or parcels of land:
1. All that piece or pircel of land situate at
Eapuukolo in Honolulu, containing 103 of an
acre, and described in Royal Patent 1966, L.C.A.
1039, leased to J. F. Colburn for $120 per annum.
2. All that piece or parcel of land situate at
Kalawabine in said Honolulu, and known aa the
oiron premise ami the same aa described in
Royal Patent llo7. L. C. A. 1037.
3. All that piece t parcel of land situate on
Fort Street, in said 11 ololti, and occupied by
J. J. Carden as a fami ly residence, lease expir
ing in May, 1894. yearij rental $4).
4. All that piece or parcel of land situate on
Fort Street, in said Honolulu, and formerly
occupied by A. W. Clark as a family residence.
5. All those certain pieces or parcels of land
situate nt Paiama aforesaid and being Apana 1
and 2 of Royal Patent 2504, L. C. A. 201(5, and
Apana 2 of Royal Patent 2347. I. C. A. 8370. under
lease to Ahin at a yearly rental of $80.
The above sale is made subject to confirmation
by the Court issuing this order of sale.
Terms Cash in U. S. Gold Coin.
Deeds at the expense of the purchaser
For f urtner particulars apply to Bruce Cart
wright. JAMES F. MORGAN,
Auctioneer.
Honolulu, Juno 1, 1S93. 1482-td
3412-3t
Real Estate Agency
NO. 519 FORT STREET.
To Let.
3 Furnished Rooms with or without
Board good location
Furnished House at Paiama, near the
Reformatory School. Rent, $22 month.
1 Cottage on Beretania Street $25 per
month.
1 Cottage on Beretania Street, opposite
Ice Works.
3 Stores on Nuuanu Street, near
Beretania Street.
For Sale.
House and Lot on Beretania, Street,
near Pensacola; Lot 200 ft. frontage and
140 feet deep.
11 Building Lots and 3 Fish Ponds on
the road to Waikiki.
Also, a Valuable Block of Brick Build
ings in the heart of the City.
1 Upright Piano.
G. E. BOARD1IAN,
33S2 tf A sent.
'Ike Gorman9
NEW EUROPEAN!
100 FJpga'ntly Furnished Rooms
ONLY TWO BLOCKS
From Main Entranca to the. Fair
316-318 C5lh Terrace, Chicago.
Rates: $1 per Day aci Upward. Ist-Clas3 Cafe
3359-3m J. F. GORMAN, Prop.
Marshal's Sale.
BY VIRTUE OF A WRIT OF EXE
cution issued out of the District
Court, on the 17th day of May, A. D.
1S9 J, against II. S. Swinton, defendant,
in favor of V. II. Cummings, plaintiff,
for the sum of $32.24, 1 have levied upon
and shall expose for Bale at the Station
Ilouse, in the District of Honolulu, Isl
and of Oahu, at 12 o'clock of SATUR
DAY, the 22d day of July, A. D. 1893, to
the highest bidder, all the right, title and
interest vi the said If. S. Swinton de
fendant, in and to the following property,
unless eaid judgement, interest, costs and
my expenses be previously paid.
List of property for sale: 1 Hunting
Gold Watch and Chain.
E. G. HITCHCOCK,
Marshal.
Honolulu, June 23d, 1333. 3414-5t
Marshal's Sale.
BY VIRTUE OF A WRIT OF EXE
cution issued out of the First Circuit
Court, on the 2lst day of June, A. D.
1893, against Look Tocg, defendant, in
favor of Phillip Peck, plaintiff, for the
sum of $093 E8, I have levied upon and
shall expose for sale at the Station House,
in the DiHtrict of Honolulu, Island of
Oahu, at 12 o'clock of FRIDAY, tho 21st
day of July, A. D. 1893, to the highest
bidder, all the right, title and interest of
the said Look Tong, defendant, in and to
the following property, unless sai 1
jugdement, interest, costs and n:y ex
penses be previously paid.
List of property for sale :
1 Piece of land situated at Kalihi
near Honolulu, bounded and described
as follows :
Commencing at rock marked X at
south corner of this land on west side of
tho river joining Hahoewiii (Adams),
and running north 539 dog 45 min, east
2 ch 34 4-12 ch along Kahoewai to north
corner of abutment of new bridge, thence
north 41 deg 30 ruin, west 3 ch 4 ft along
Ahupuaa to slight angle, thence north
43 deg 30 min, west 5 eh along Ahupuaa
to water conrse and road north corner of
this land, thence south 50 deg 30 min,
west 1 ch 2G 4-12 fc along road and water
course to west corner of this, thence
south 42 deg 30 min, east Z ch along
land called Kaihukanamee to corner,
thence south 42 deg, west 42 5-12 ft to
corner thence south 42 deg 45 min, east
49:j ft to corner, thence 3 i deg 30 min.
east 8 ch 31 ft along Kaihukanamee to
commencement. Area 1 49 100.
2 All that piece of land described in
R P No GC4, apana 9 containing area
of 97-100 of an acre, recorded in Liber 88,
page 354.
(Signed; F. G. HITCHCOCK,
Marshal.
Honolulu, June 22, 1S93. 3414 5t
For Sale.
A LIGHT COVERED BUG
gy in good condition; price
$100. inquire of
H. M. WHITNEY,
- 46 Merchant Street.
Xtvo SluDcrtlscnunis.
Canadian - Australian Steamship Line
wt?Snth CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY.
The Famous1 Tourist Route of the World.
Ticlceta per Canadian Paciflo Railway are
$5 Second Class and 10 First Class,
Less than by United States Line.
STEAMSHIP SERVICE MONTHLY.
yiHROUGH TICKETS issued from Honolulu to Canada, United States
and Europe ; also, to Brisbane and Stdnkt.
FOR
FREIGHT AND PASS. AGENTS
D. McNicoll, Montreal Canada;
M. M. Stern, San Francisco, Cil ;
G. McL. Brown, Vancouver, B. C.
A NF.W
LINE OF
BRISBANE AND SYDNEY Steamers sail 21st each month . FOR VICTO
AND VANCOUVER, B. C Steamers sail July 1st, Aug. 1st, Aug. 3Ut
Oct. 2d, Nov. 1st, Dec. 2d and Jan. 1st, 1S93. '
Invoices of Goods ex Amy Turner and Australia jest to hand for the
PACIFIC HARDWAEE CO., L'D.
A Water Filter at Low Cost ; Cone Filters for Water Cocks. A NEW LINE OF
CHANDELIERS!
Hall, Banquet and Hanging Lamps; Revere Garden Hose;
Turkey and Ostrich Dusters; Tuck's Packing; Coe's Wrenches,
Zinc and Brass Uilers ; Cow Bells ; Carriage and Machine Bolts ;
Nuts and Washers ; Sal SoJa ; Ox Bows ;
Cut Nails, Galvanized and Plain; Cotton Waste;
Horse and Mule Shoes, Horse Shoe Nails
Tinware, Rinsing, Dish and Dairy Pans, Cork Screws,
Charcoal Irons, ard Brooms, Locks, Night Latches, Yale Locks,
Disston's Saws, Files and Cane Knives, a full atBortment;
Ratchet and SpofTord Braces, Hook Hinges, Brass and Iron Butts,
Chisels, Squares, Bitts, Cliest Handles !
Cup Hooks, Paints, Lamp Black, Putty, Brushes,
Insecticide Wash and Spray Pumps,
IMPORTANT TO LADIES ONLY!
C AMELLINE !
For Preserving and Beautifying the Complexion
Contains none of the poisonous ingredients so generally added
to such preparations, but is entirely harmless.
" I have made a careful analysis of CAMELL1NE, and find it to be
absolutely' free from all joisonous or delatcrioua substances too often
present in preparations for the complexion. It is compounded with great
care and skill, and I can recommend it as being perfectly harmless in its
effects upon the skin or health.
"Very truly Yours,
"(Signed.) THOMAS PRICE, M. D.,
"Analytical Chemist."
CAMELLINE, Fluid White and Flesh Color.
CAMELLINE, Powder White, Flesh and Brunette.
ejST FOR SALE BY
HOLLISTER & CO.,' DRUGGISTS
Fort Street, Honolulu.
27"SAMPLE BOTTLES FREE.
GREAT REDUCTIONS !
NEW LINE OK
Fine Tailors' Goods, Cashmeres!
KRGKS IH UiO.V.as, Ktc, Ktc,
Entirely new patterns. Suits made to order at pi ioea ranging from $ 13 to f J5.
jT"Goods guaranteed to fit.
GOO KIM, Nuiianu Street.
H. S. TBEGLOAN & SON.
GKKAT REDUCTION
-IN-
Clothing
!
Gash Prices !
Pairs of Pants Sr
101) Suits
made to order
200
GOODS AND FIT !
WARRANTED AS REPBESENTEi
H. S. TREGL0AN & SON.
27For Freight and Faasage and all
general information, apply to
Theo. H. Davies & Co.
Agents for Hawaiian Islands.
Stoves and Bailees
SCPFTIB, APOLLO, WELCOME, PRIZE
WESTERN, DANDY. A supply of the
favorite REDWOOD.
Clothiiiff ! !
Cash Prices ! !
10 ",,Jcr at S6-60 a
at $22.60 a Suit.

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