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THHlDAHtf ByiyLBTDT SUMMARY i HONWP&TJ, H. I., FJ&D4-Y, OCTOBER ao, lflSff.
m gHa jgauuiin.
FRIDAY, OCT. 30, 1885.
Stuir.lasMakeo from Kttpaa
Schr Catcrlna from Ewa
SchrMimuoknwni from Koohui
Schr Saraha & Eliza from Koolau
Sttnr Iwahnl from llumakun
Stmr 0 It lllshoii for Kauai
VESSELS LEAVIHC TO-MORROW.
S S Alameda for San Francisco
Stmr JasMnkuu for Wnlanac ami Jfa
paa VESSELS IN PORT.
BU Jupiter, Jones
SS Alnmed.t, Morse
BUtne W H Dimnml, Hoiul'ctt
Missionary bktno Morning Star, I Bray
Bk Lady Ilnrwood, William
Bk Ceylon, Ca lioun
SehrBertba Minor, Raven
The sttnrs Kinau and Llkclikc arc due
to-morrow morning, tbe Kilauca lion
and Lelma at any time.
Schooner Catcrina icturnedfroiuEwa
this morning with a load of bananas for
The bktno Discovery is expected to
arrive here to-morrow. The '-ohooner
Halcakala will wait for her to -take the
Chinese passengers to l'cpcckco.
The bark Mather Davis from Boston
to Brewer & Co is 1 18 davs out to-day,
and the bark C K Blshop'is about due.
The schooners Mnnuokaw.il and Sarah
and Eliza brought 700 and I!S0 bags of
rleo from Koolau respectively. They
sail on Monday.
Capt McGregor acknowledges that
the schooner Domltila can beat the
StmrJas Makee arrived this morning
from Knpaa with no freight nor cabin
passenger. She sails to-morrow at
noon for Waianac and Kapaa.
FOREICN ARRIVALS AND DEPARTURES
Oct. 20 Bktno W. II. Dimond, Capt.
Houdlett, IS days from San Francisco.
Oct. 22-S.S. Alameda, Morse, 0 days
23' hours from San Francisco.
Oct. 25 S. S. Zcalandia from Australia ;
brigantlne M&niiug Star (missionary)
from S. S. Islands; bark Ceylon from
Port Townsend'; schr. Bertha Minor
from Humboldt, Cal.
Oct. 20 Bark Lady Ilnrwood from
Oct. 25 S. S. Zcalandia for San Fran
cisco. Oct. 2S Bktne Eureka, for San Fran
cisco. The s. s. Mariposa sailed Oct. loth
for San Francisco. She took 8,771 bags
of sugar, 5,402 from Irwin & Co., 2,01!)
from Schaefer & Co., 4S3 from Grln
baum & Co. and 277 from Brewer &
Co. Site also took 3,058 bags of rice,
1,804 bunches of bananas, S33 dry hides,
134 green hides, 13 boxes of leaves, 412
goat skins, 12 eases of shells, (1 cases of
seeds, 7 bundles of goat skins, 20 crates
of bananas, 5 boxes of coral, 4 tins of
gold-tish and 2 bags of coffee. Total
value domestic produce, 00.309.20.
From San Francisco, per bktne W II
Dimond. Oct 21 Chas A Fustcorn, Mrs
Chas A Tustcorn, Lama Tustcorn, W Cr
Smith, J Martin, J Armour.
From San Francisco; per ss Alameda,
October 22 .1 Bartram, T II Brown, V
M Lee, A F Strasbn-gcr, H '.Vaterhouse,
wife, 4 children and servaut.-X S Sachs,
Miss E Mullingcr, C Mntlev, G II Luce,
Mrs G II Luce, T F Drcdjc", Mrs W II
Stowell, Miss A Stowcll, Win A Tower
and wife, Mrs C II Brown, L II Anthon,
Hugh Mclntyro. A .1 Gcrver, 11 Holmes,
Sig A Farinl, Mile Maria Zora, Mile
Emma Hopf, Mis Helen Avery, Chas
Thrower, A Marctiana and 02 steerage.
From the Colonics, per SS Zcalandia,
Oct 25 Messis Henderson, Sauisture,
Center, Wnsoti and wife, Mrs Rainier
and child, and 50 in transit.
For San Franeifieo, per SS Zcalandia,
Oct 25 Col Geo Macfarlane and 17
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
Heavy rains and squally weather
at Koolau yesterday.
About half of the rice crop at
Koolau lias been taken off.
Mksshs. Lyons & Cohen's regular
cash sale will be held to-inorrow.
The geometry class' will be on
duty this evening at tho Y. M. C. A.
A I.AUY friend lias left a parcel at
this olllco for tho Kakaako Branch
Tim Mormons at Koolau are
building many new houses and en
larging the settlement.
Mk. John S. Walker's iron bank
was moved from the Masonic build
ing to AV. G. Irwin & Co.'s this
The hearing of tho Tripp-Fernan-dez
adultery case was finished last
evening, and judgment will bo given
on Monday next.
Tin: Post-olllco time-table for
November is out, giving the time
of Island tind foreign mails for
November and Deccinbcr.
A six-oaiiei) raco is promised on
November Kith between a- crew of
blacksmiths and one of machinists,
from the Honolulu Ironworks.
A !u:roiiT that tho banner pre
sented to His Majesty by tho Farlni
Opera Company, had been stolen
from tho royal box, proves to bo
Mn. Lkvky held a successful cash
snlo to-day. Besides dry goods and
groceries, lie sold a mare and colt
for $80, a California horse for S50,
and a buggy for 85.
. . - am-
ConnnsroNDr.NT.s should make a
note of the mail announcement for
the Alameda's departure to-morrow,
and see that copies of the Bulletin
summary are posted iu time for
their friendly nnd business connec
Mn. John Uobello will leave on
Tuesday for Waioliinu, Hawaii, to
start a general store. His house at
l'fllama is offered to let. It has a
well-cultivated garden, in which
California varieties of apple are
successfully growing, as well as
various other fruits.
The Hawaiian Board of Missions
hold a meeting on board the Morn
ing Star tlits afternoon to discuss
missionary matters. The vessel was
to sail next week for the South Sea
Islands, but it is probable that her
sailing will be postponed until the
return of the S.S. Alameda.
People who imagine a newspaper
puff is so light a matter that it
should cost nothing, may be mis
taken. The other day the Bulletin
gave a complimentary word to a man
who has usually gone about his work
bareheaded, and this morning he ap
peared in an immaculate new chip
Ox "Wednesday evening the house
of Mr. Thomas Lindsay, jeweler,
School street, was burglariously en
tered when he and his daughter were
at the circus. A purse containing
810 to $15 and a silver bracelet
were stolen from Miss Lindsay's
room. The burglar got in hy a
Messrs. Sorenson & Lyle have
put up a flagstaff, fortj' feet long,
on the west corner of the Post-ofllce.
From it the national flag will float
for the first time on the King's
Birthday. Afterward the flag will
be raised on tho arrival and depar
ture of foreign mail steamers, and
on national holidavs.
Tiiejie was a commotion on King
street yesterday afternoon. Major
Antonc Rosa's horse, with an empty
break, came tearing along at a wild
rate of speed. The expectant crowds
watching for the grand catastrophe
were happily disappointed, when the
runaway was intercepted at the
Police Station, and damages were
found to be nil.
The whaler Cape Horn Pigeon put
to sea yestcrdoy afternoon in charge
of the chief ofllcer. She will stand
off and on until the captain, who is
ashore, settles certain matters. It
is reported that some of the sailors
who were shipped here and received
an advance of SG0 have jumped
their contract and Henry Hart, ship
ping master, is looking for them.
In Messrs. King Bros.' art store
may be seen a picture of the brig
Allie Rowe, of Honolulu, painted by
a Chinese artist in Hongkong. The
vessel is represented under full sail,
and tho likeness is as accurate, al
most, as a photograph, besides hav
ing a dash of art in the clouds above
and the waters beneath, and in 'a
wrecked junk on the rocks in the
Av nltprr.itinn nnf'iirrnrl Inst, even
ing between Stun Gourley, drivern
for the Fashion Stables, and L. J.
Scott. This noon they met on Hotel
street, and, after a few hot words
accompanied by fierce gestures, be
gan a lively pugilistic combat. They
were separated, however, by friends ;
but, not being satisfied with the re
sult, they agreed to go out on the
plains to finish the fight.
Mu. Tavernier has produced a
small picture of tho Volcano, 12
incites by 18 inches, presenting that
wonderful subject in u different view
from any previous painting by this
artist. The lights and shadows,
(lames and vapors, arc depicted with
intense realism. Messrs. King Bros,
have mounted it in a ricli gilt frame
for the purchaser, Hon. Samuel
Parker. A largo screen has been
erected in Kings' nrt storo, for the
advantageous exhibition of paintings.
At the meeting of the People's
Ice and Refrigerating Company,
this forenoon, it was decided to
raise the price of ice delivered out
side the city limits to two cents a
pound. Within tho city tho price
will remain at one and u half cents,
when not less than ten pounds is
taken and up to a hundred. Lots
of less titan ten pounds will cost two
cents n pound. It has been found
impossible to profitably deliver ice
outside the limits, or inside in small
quantities, at tho former rates.
Next Sunday, November 1st,
being tho Feast of All Saints, a
high pontifical mass will be sung at
the Roman Catholic Cathedral of
Honolulu at 10 a. m., followed by
baptism of adults and infants. At
8 i". m. His Lordship the Rt. ltd.
Bishop of Olba will administer .tho
sacrament of confirmation, and close
tho religious service with the bene
diction of tho blessed sacrament.
Monday next, Nov. 2nd, being the
tiny of All Souls, a high pontifical
Mass of Requiem will bo sung at 9
a. m. for the souls of the faithful
Mhs. It. Love has a Cottage to
let on Fort Street, above Kukui.
Call and see our new stock of oil
paintings, engravings, chromos, etc.,
etc. King Bros.' Art Store, Hotel
Street. 104 3t
Mu. and Mrs. J. T. AVhltc present
their compliments to their many
friends in Honolulu, and announce
that they will give an entertainment
at the Yoseinitc skating rmk, Queen
street, on Tuesday evening, Novem
ber 3rd, previous to their departure
on the "W. II. Dimond for San Fran
cisco. They will be glad to have
their friends meet them there with
parting alohas for a few months.
As their late home, the White House,
spacious as it is, might bo over
crowded, Mr. Wall has kindly
placed at their disposal his beautiful
rink for tho occasion. They trust
their friends will accept this invita
tion, which is extended most hear
tily. There will be music, skating,
dancing and a general free and easy
evening. Refreshments served at
11 o'clock. Come one 1 Come all!
Programmes will be furnished.
James T. White,
Mahy Jane White.
Honolulu, Oct. 30th, 1885.
THE KING AND THE CRIPPLED BOY.
This was the subject of Rev. E. C.
Oggcl's discourse on Sunday last
from the text: "And the King
said, is there not yet any of the
house of Saul, that 1 may show the
kindness of God unto him? And
Ziba said unto the King, Jonathan
hath yet a son which is lame on his
feet.'"' 2 Samuel ix: 3. Friend
ship is a gentle, pleasing theme, the
outgrowth of a noble feeling of the
human heart. It is the cement of
society and a well-spring of social
happiness. Kindness to others is an
ornament of man's rational nature.
But there are some minds, found of
such impenetrable materials, or
brought up by habitual selfishness,
to such an utter insensibility of what
becomes of others, as if they were
not partakers of the same nature, or
had no lot or connection at all with the
species. Of this character were the
priest and the Lcvitc in their con
duet to the suffering traveler, half
dead by the wayside. And these
are no fictitions but real characters.
But the good Samaritan who went
to the suffering man's relief is also
a real character which goes to es
tablish: that there is something in
our nature, which engages us to
take part in every accident to which
man is subject, from whatever cause
it may have happened. In such
calamaties as a man has fallen into,
through mere ignorance, to be
charged upon no fault or indiscre
tion of himself, and when they are
complicated with circumstances of
misery, the mind is taken captive at
once, and has no power to make re
sistance. Thus the heart of the
merciful Samaritan was open to the
appeals of distress, and the specta
cle of suffering by the wayside, was
the occasion, to, then and now,
place before us, a man, witli manly
qualities and sympathies a noble
work of God! I will now call your
attention to a portion of the Old
Testament history, somewhat similar
to the parable of the good Samaritan.
I. Tito house of Saul. About 34
years before the event mentioned in
the text, Saul had been appointed
the first king of Israel. Many
flattering things are said of him,
such as his imposing appearance,
military capacity and intellectual
ability. There were many elements
of greatness about him, and had he
been willing to sacrifice his personal
ambition, to yield to tho promptings
of his nobler nature and to heed the
directions of the Spirit of God, he
might have become truly great ; in
fact one of tho greatest characters in
sacred history. But swayed by im
pulse and allowing his lower nature
to predominate, ho lost tho great
opportunity of his life. He had a
rich kingdom, a powerful army and
a numerous family and yet he was
thoroughly miserable. Ho broke
the connecting link between God
nnd himself, and tho partnership
dissolved, the Almighty permitted
him to shift for himself. The re
sults were ruiii and disaster to him
self and his family a burden, a
cross and a curse to tho people.
His heart was filled with envy, and
his life ah, who would covet such a
life? Self, self, self, had been his
watchword and his aim, and with
out redeeming tho promises of his
earlier life, his lamp goes out. All,
bow many a man like Saul has made
a failure of life, men endowed with
abilities, and furnished witli golden
opportunities, who yet have made
shipwreck of themselves, who, allow
ing tho lower nature to lie the pilot
nnd master of their lives, have failed
to realize tho fond dreams and hopes
of youth and early manhood and
blighted tho anticipations of Joving
friends! Now, as to Saul, his family
was scattering, till after tho lapse of
a few years, King David asks: Is
there not yet any of tho house of
Saul? And do you not learn from this
the evanescence of the earthly? But
who is it that is thus interested in
what remains of tho house of Saul?
It is his successor to the kingdom
and tho throne.
II. David ; his rise and crowing
career. If you look to his history,
you find- he is from Bethlehem,
dwelling there in rural life, watch
ing, as a boy, his father's flocks on
tho slopes of the hills. There he
was found and set apart, to assume,
in due time, the royal sceptre.
Whether tho pen is mightier than
tho sword, or the reverse, is of no
consequence in his after history,
for when you study his life, you nro
left In doubt of which art David was
the greatest master. But what is
distinctly visible is this: in nil the
turning points of his course, God is
witli him, leading him onward and
upward. It is God that guides and
protects him. And all that is needed
to bring down the blessing from
above on the individual and the
family is obedience and loyalty to
God. And his favor is life.
III. David's Magnanimity. Saul
had been the btitercst enemy he
over had. He had been hunted by
Saul likc a partridge on the moun
tains, and obliged to escape for his
life to the woods and the wilderness.
And now, seated on the throne, ho
asks ; Is there not any of the house
of Saul? To what intent? That he
may avenge himself on, the man
that had pursued him witli rancorous
and unrelenting malignity? That
lie may wipe from the face of the
earth whatever remains of the house
of Saul? No. It is that he " may
show the kindness of God to him,"
and here I must for a moment con
trast David with Saul. For years,
Saul sought to do evil to one who
was his friend and who tried to
please him ; to do so is devilish.
David, on the other hand, tried to
do good to his worst and most
powerful foe, sparing the life of
Saul when it was in his power to
take it; to do so is godlike ; for it
is following in the footsteps of the
blessed master who gave his life for
his enemies and who said "Love
your enemies ; do pood to them that
hate you ; bless them that curse
you, and pray for them that des
pitefully use you." Some may find
this a hard lesson to practise, and
yet, what greatness or goodness is
there in rewarding evil for evil? "If
ye do good to them that do good to
you, what thank have ye? The
spirit of Christ's religion aims higher
than that. Christianity demands of
us that for hatred, we give love; for
curses, blessings ; for offences, kind
ness; for ill-treatment, goodnes's.
Should anyone say, that is a hard
road for weak human nature to
travel. I judge that it is, for one
man is in arms against another, and
even brethren are divided. Now,
why is this ? Has God put a pre
mium on ill-feeling? No, the
Heavenly Father is merciful, and
says to men, Be yo also merciful.
It was the forgetting of self, and
devotion tot others that shed a flood
of glory on the lives of Florence
Nightingale, and Howard and Eliot.
This is the spirit that animated
David, and the spirit of the bible
when it says, "in honor preferring
one another," for iD so doing, "your
reward shall be great, and ye shall
be the children of the Highest, for
ho is kind unto the unthankful and
IV. David's practical friendship.
To David's question, Ziba replied,
" Jonathan hath yet a son who is
lamo on his feet." Jonathan had
been David's dearest and most inti
mate friend. Friendship never ex
isted in greater purity and ardor
titan between these two. And while
on this subject, let me quote the
beautiful and instructive lines of
" No friendship will abide tho test
That stands on sordid Interest,
And mean self-love erected :
Nor kiticli as may a while subsist
'Twlxt sensualist and sensualist,
For vicious ends egntieeted.
Who hopes a friend should havo a
Himself, well furnished for tbu part,
And ready on occasion
To show the virtue that he seeks;
For 'tis a union thatbespcakn
A just reciprocation.
I'ui-riie the theme and you will Hud
A disciplined and furnished mind
To be at least expedient;
And after Humming all the rest,
Religious ruling in the breast,
A principal ingredient."
In the most attractive form it ex
isted between David and Jonathan.
"Tho soul of Jonathan," it is said,
"was knit with tho soul of David."
And that this sentiment was recipro
cated by David wo best learn from
his plaintive ode, when Jonathan tho
graceful and brave soldier had fallen
in battlo on the heights of Gilhoa.
And though dead Jonathan remained
dear to David's memory and heart,
his friendship did not die witli
Jonathan. It was genttino and last
ing, inducing him to bestow all
kindness and honor on the offspring
of his early friend.
V. God's watchful Providence
over tho fatherless and afllicted.
The son of Jonathan that wa
brought under David's notice wa
iinniiiv fifiiifitfui. ltosidoa lu.iiwr ,m
doubly uillictcd. iscsulcs being an-
orphan, ho was lame on his feet.
Yet, though doubly afllicted, the
tenderness of God had been over
him, First, God had provided him
with a friend in Machir, and now he
is received into the royal palace, to
dwell in Jerusalem continunlly, for,
"as to Mcpihbosheth," said the
King, "he shall cat at my table as
one of the King's sons."
This last is the language of bene
volence. And what the King did
for Mcphiboshcth, that may we all
do, that Christ expects us to do for
the poor, the sinful and the fallen,
to strengthen the hearts of those
that are weak and helpless, and to
visit and cheer the aged and those
in suffering and distress. Your re
ward? It is here in the approving
smile of God hereafter, in the
presence of God, angels nnd saints.
I spoke of the reward in this life.
The scriptural saying, "whatsoever
a man sowcth, that shall ho also
real)," history verifies. In days of
darkness, danger and persecution,
Jonathan had been David's friend
and ally, and now David befriends
Jonathan in taking to himself and
caring for, Jonathan's son.
Finally, At the King's generous
offer, Mepliiboslteth stood appalled,
and said: "what is thy servant that
than shouldst look upon such a dead
dog as I am?" This state of feel
ing, however, was crowned with
exaltation and royal favors, and this
reminds me of the bountiful provi
sion of the Gospel of Jesus for tho
humble and penitent. Should any
one say : Who am I and what i3 thy
servant? God says : If you will be
lievingh accept the gospel offer, I
will be thy God; my angels shall
minister unto you; you shall eat
continually at 1113' table and feast in
Heaven at the marriage supper of
There was a pretty full house at
Music Hall last evening. Tho Royal
box was occupied by H. R. II. Prin
cess Liiiuokalani, Her Excellency
the Governess of Hawaii, and His
Excellency Governor Dominis. The
musical selections wore rendered in
very good style. Miss Avery sang
in very sweet tones, "Five o'clock
in the morning." The favorite of
the troupe, Mr. Thrower, fullv stts-
taincd his reputation as a fine tenor
singer, "lite storm" was so effec
tively sung b3 Mile. Hopf that she
was encored, when site responded
with another beautiful piece, "When
the swallows homeward fly," and
repeated a verso in answer to a sec
ond encore. Mile. Zora gave a selec
tion of Iter own composition which
was a"bly sung. The piano answered
responsive to the powerful touches
of Mons. Marchand, and Mr. Morse
delighted the audience with the dul
cet notes of the flute. The entire
third act of Gounod's "Faust"
formed the second part of the per
formance. This was given in a
highly artistic manner, Miss Avery,
ns "Siebel" specially distinguishing
herself by her fine .acting and the
rich mellifluous tones of her singing.
' POLICE COURT.
Friday, Oct. 30th.
' A. Magttnni and R. Sylvcstry, for
assault and battery on L. Tartini on
the 27th, were fined S10 and $3.50
costs each, and bound in the sum
of S25 to keep the peace toward
Tartini for one year, each bond
with one surety.
Kaai (w.) pleaded guilty to dis
turbing quiet of the night, and was
fined S-i and SI costs.
Hjlmar Dahlbach paid the usual
80 for drunkenness.
FASHIONS IN STATIONERY.
"We arc stamping a great deal of
paper with the town or country ad
dress," said a leading Philadelphia
stationer. "Monograms arc stamped
in antique and fancy designs. The
paper is small note size, witli square
envelope to match. We sell both
rough and smooth grades. Quiet
shades of color are preferred, such
as cream and dove. We arc stamp
ing some paper with crests and
coats-of-arms in heraldic colors,
bronze and other styles. Sealing
wax is now universally used for the
envelopes. Seals are often engraved
to match tho designs on the paper
and arc beautifully gotten up with
silver, ivory, brass and fancy-wood
handles. .Small sheets of paper
have taken tho place of note cards.
Mourning paper is of the finest
quality, with borders varying in
width as hitherto, according to the
nature of the bereavement."
ON THE LOOKOUT FOR STARS.
"Hnve you seen the now star in
tho nebula of Andromeda V" asked
one Quincy man of another the
"Well, no, I haven't," responded
tho party addressed. "But I Was
np at Chicago the other day and
saw a snide company in 'Mikado.'
At what time is 'Andromeda' to bo
given in Quincy F" Chicago Tri
bune. HATS AND BRAINS.
Most of our young lawyers wear
plug hats. They deem it proper to
put ti valualio cover on what they
consider a urccious head. mien
they get older they will consider a
cheaper lnjt more in harmony with
tho contents of the head, and wcur
a ehapeau of humble straw.
The " Daily Bulletin "
Is for salo immediately after publica
tion, at tho following places:
Messrs. OAT & CO.'S, Morchant St.;
Mr. THRUM'S, Fori Strcot;
Messrs. WOLFE & EDWARDS', corner
King and Nuuanu Sis.:
THE CRYSTAL SODA WORKS, Hotel St.
GRAPE VINES. .r.?J
THE understated oilers for sale
Hooted Qrnpc Vines (7 months
old), and Fig Plants, now growing at
his placo on Punchbowl, opposite the
Royal School. He will also attend to
the transplanting and treatment of
same. LU1Z GUERRA,
1G2 lw Punchbowl.
. 11. WOOLiMINGTOX,
GENERAL PURCHASING AGENT.
Special notice to Island orders for
Merchandise of every description, at the
very lowest rates of commission. Send
for samples of Dry Goods, etc., etc.
Catalogues and price list free by mail
every steamer. Address 1130 PINE St.,
SAN FRANCISCO. Rooms 14, 15 & 10.
I WILL not bo responsible for any
debts .contracted in my name with
out my written order.
Hanamanlii, October 0, 1885. 148 Im
BROWN & PHILLIPS,
Practical Plumbers, Gas Fitters
and Copper-smiths, No. 71 King street,
Honolulu. t2T House and Snip Job
Work promptly executed. 102
Jas. W. Robertson,
ACCOUNTANT AND COPYIST.
Rooks and Accounts neatlv nnd correct
ly kept, also all kinds of copying nt
tended to. Olllco with Hustaeo To
bcrtson. t89 tf
A NEW 3-roomcd Cottage with a largo
xjl. yard on tho Asylum road. Rent
$10 per month
J. C. EDWARDS.
To Let Furnished,
AT Kilauca, Kauai, a comfortable
House and Cottage eminently suita
ble for a family wishirg to spend a
short time in the country. Anplv to
ISO tf Kilauca Sugar Co., Kauai.
HOUSE & LOT TOR SALE.
The house and premises owned
lantt occupied uy W. 1). JJlc
iWayne, situated on the comer
of "Voting and Kecaumoku streets. Tito
house Is new and contains six rooms be
sides pantry, kitchen, &c. The lot is
100x137 feet. Stables, carriage and out
houses on tho premises. For particulars
apply to AVERY & PALMER,
122 No. (50 Fort street
AV1NG obtained tho services of a
first-class Piano Tuner, wo wish
to imorm lite pitottc mat wc are ante 10
Tuno and Repair Pianos at short notice.
All orders left with us will be promptly
attended to, and all 'work warranted.
1032 ly WEST, DOW & CO.
Dwelling House for Sale or.
THE large dwelling house and lot
occupied by D. D. Baldwin front.
ing on Dole street, at Punahou, and run
ning through to Ucckwith street. Tho
house contains 8 large rooms, 2 pantries,
1 bathroom, 4 large closets, kitchen ad
joining. There is 11 large barn with
servant's room on tho grounds, also an
ofllco separate from the main building.
The lot is nearly 2 acres in extent and
affords considerable pasture and fire
wood. Everything in irood repair. Gov
ernment water laid on. Enquire of
132 tf S. B. DOLE.
N. F. BURGESS,
84 King street, : : Honolulu.
Carpenter anil Builder. Ilacsuce and
Draying and steamer Freight carefully
Carringe painting dono by a first-class
workman at 78 King street.
Jobbing in above lines attended to with
promptness, nnd charges according to.'
the amount and quality of work.
Ofllco Telephone, 202. Residence, 152..
FOR SAN FRANCISCO
The Fine Iron Barque
For low rates of Freight, apply to
150 17t THEO. H. DAVIES & CO.
fier's Slfflslip Co.
Commencing on Monday, October
12th, and thenco on tho first Monday
following tho arrival of tho Alameda
and Mariposa on tho 8th and 22nd of
The steamer KiuilU will make the
Volcano Trip, reaching Kcauhou oa
Wednesday morning, giving Tourists
two days and two nights.at the Volcano
When tho 8th nnd 22nd of the month
fall on Monday ,the Kiuuu will leave
t3T Tickets lor tho Round Trip, $50, which
pays all Chargos."ia
The Kinuu will arrive iu Honolulu
Sunday mornings on Volcano Tilps. Ou
Hllo Trips, will leaYo Honolulu on
Tuesdays, and return Paturdav morn
Honolulu. Sent. 14. 1835. 121 tf