Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 1G, 1892.
Wednesday, Nov. 10.
Am bk Mnrtbn Davis, from Hoston
Btinr J A Cummins from Koolntt
Btnir Jninos Mnkcc from Knunl
Stmr Iwnlnnl for MnknwoH nt 1 p m
CnrRooa from Island Ports.
Stmr VC Hnll-GltJO lings sugnr, 27 bend
cnttlo, I IH bags collee. 118 bags own, fi
bides nml 100 pkgs sundries.
Kor Knunl, per stmr Miknlinln, Nov 15
A Cockbrtrn, Uov .1 1$ Hnnnlko, Guorgo
ItoLcod, .1 liuhiio, T Wolll'niul others.
From Mnul nnd Hawaii, per stmr W O
Hall, Nov IdFrom Volenno: H U Ilooino
nml wlfo, M l.ovor nml wife, Mr Van II runt
uhil wlfo. From wny ports: Hons H P
llnlilwin nml 0 V Asbford, W H Cornwcll,
Antonc Kosn, J M Motmnrrnt, Eil Dowsett,
I) SI Aknmnl, .1 S Knlnkluln nml Mrs Kui
helnni. Bhippinfj Notos.
Tho bnrk Coylon rccolvcd sugar from tbu
steamer W. G. Hnll to-duy.
Tho stenmer Iwnlnnl will lenve this after
noon with machinery for the Makawcli
Tho U. S. wnrsblps were gaily decorated
with bunting to-day in commemoration of
tho nnnivorsury of tho birthday of His Into
The steamer W. G. Hall will leave again
for wmdwnrd ports on schedule timo, l'ri
dny. nt 10 o'clock, notwithstanding reports
to tho contrary.
LOCAIi AND GENERAL NEWS.
Both banks closed at noon to-day.
All Govonnnont offices wore closed
Everything was quiet around tho
Police Station to-da'.
Memorial concert at Thomas
Square this afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Serenading parties wore around
last night and early this morning.
Kona oranges wore in groat do
maud on tho city front this morning-
Mr. Nawahi is unopposed in tho
Central Hilo oloction for Eoprosont
ative. Tho six Chinese who assaultod Lii
yostorda' have boon released on bail
of 50 each.
Tho S. S. Monowai
this evening from tho
lato foreign news.
may bo along
Queen Dowager Kapiolani and
suite will return by tho Kinau on
The Boston and How Do You
Liko It ball teams moot on tho dia
mond this afternoon. -
Cousular and Govonnnont Hags
are- living to-day in honor of the
birthday of His lato Majesty.
Tho Oahu Comotory Association
hold a mooting in tho Mutual tolo
phouo building at 10 o'clock this
Hons. wTh. CoruwoTlC. W. Ash
forn and H. P. Baldwin returned by
tho steamer W. G. Hall yesterday
J. Alapai has signified his willing
ness to accept D. Carter's challenge
for a race on rollers should tho latter
put up tho $50.
Tho steamer W. G. Hall ran foul
of tho lino used for sounding tho
bar oir tho harbor yesterday when
she was coining in, consequently de
laying her arrival.
Tho stoamor W. G. Hall brought
intelligence yesterday of a plentiful
supply of ram at Kau, Hawaii. From
Sunday up to Tuosday night thoro
was a steady fall of rain.
The Loi Mamo Society, formed by
His lato Majesty, turned out to-day
in white dresses and black trim
mings in commemoration of tho
annivorsary of his birthday.
At tho annual mooting of tho
Union Food Co. hold yosterday tho
following ollicors wore elected: E.
C. Macfarlauo, prosidont; W. F. Al
lou, vice-president; F. 11. Villa, secre
tary; F. W. Macfarlano, treasurer
and manager; F. Klamp, auditor.
Nomination papers for A. Hock
ing to run in opposition to W. H.
Cormvell for Noble on Maui arrived
too lato to bo rocoivod at tho In
"torior Office. Tho Reform party
had offorod to support Mr. Corn
well if ho would support that part1.
Ho refused, however, to pledgo him
self to anything but tho general in
terests of good government. Hence
a hurried eirort was made, but too
lato as shown, to put a man up
against Mr, Cormvell,
Tho Firo Police.
Tho Firo Police at thoir spocial
mooting last night elected tho fol
J. T. Downey, Captain.
George Iiruns, Lieutenant.
Frank 'Wilcox, Sergeant.
Harry Armitago, Secretary.
Walter Hill, Treasurer.
Messrs. Downey, Hill and Armi
tago wore elected by acclamation.
Aftor a vote of thanks was ten
dered to tho retiring officers, tho
mooting adjourned, wliou a social
timo wad indulged in.
Mr. W. M. Terry, who has boon in
tho drug business at Elkton, Ky., for
tho past twolvo years, says: "Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy gives bottor
satisfaction than any othor cough
medicine I havo over sold." Thoro
is good reason for this. No othor
will euro a cold so quickly; no othor
is so certain a prevontivo and euro
for croup; no other affords so much
relief in cases of whooping cough.
For sale by all dealers. Benson,
Smith & Co., Agents for the Hawaii
Annual Meeting of the Planters'
Labor & Supply Company,
Important Reports and Discussions by the
Tho annual mooting of tho Plan
tors' Labor & Supply Company be
gan business at 5):B0 this morning
in tho hall of tho Chamber of Com
morco. Thoro woro present:
Hon. Alex. Young, President; Hon.
W. O. Smith, Secretary; nous. W.
Y. Homer, J. M. Hornor, Jos. Mars
don, J. B. Athorton, Aug. Droior, J.
N. S. Williams, H. M. Whitney and
H. P. Baldwin, Messrs. W. W. Hall,
W. J. Lowroy, Z. S. Spalding, F. A.
Schaofor, J. G. Sponcer, J. V. Hack
fold. T. R. Walker, T. S. Kay, C. M.
Cooko and W. H. Cormvell.
Reading of minutes was dispensed
with, as thoy had boon published in
tho Plantors' Monthly.
Tho Secretary read his annual re
port as follows:
Elovonth Annual Boport.
Tho past year has boon ono of
sovoro trial for sugar plantors. Tho
suddon and groat fall in prices of
sugar, of tho previous year, conse
quent upon tho change in tho Unitod
States tariff, loft tho plantations in a
serious condition. The cost of pro
ducing sugar boforo tho chango was
greater than tho prices realized un
der the now conditions. With high
rates of wages, high routs and ex
pensive cost of transporting produco
to tho market, tho situation was cri
tical. For a time it appeared that
many of tho plantations would havo
to suspend operations. "The danger
is not yot over, but thus far only
throo plantations havo suspended.
Every energy has been bent to re
ducing tho cost of production and
tho outlook is' not now so discourag
ing, although but fow plantations
havo more than paid expenses and
many havo not mot expenses.
To this subject of reducing tho
cost of production tho Trustees havo
directed tho most attention during'
Tho monthly statements of the
number of laborers employed and
ratos of wages paidhavo been regu
larly published and distributed.
Those reports havo boon of value,
but it is to bo romrotted that so many
have failed to make the returns to
tho Secretary. If all would report
faithfully the information thus ob
tained would be'-of much greater
Wages of laborers havo boon re
duced about one-third, but aro still
so high that unless further reduc
tions can bo made more of tho plan
tations will havo to bo discontinued
soon, and others lator.
Tho effort to obtain more Chinese
laborers has not met with success,
but it is hoped that tho measure now
before tho Legislature will result in
admitting a sufficient number of
them to supply tho demand, and at
wages adapted to the circumstances.
The subject is of national import
ance. JAPANESE LABOR.
Tho supply of Japanese laborers
has boon sufficient for tho most
pressing needs, and thoro havo boon
less complaints in regard to deser
tions. Tho agroomont proposed by tho
Hamakua plantors, and referred to
tho trustees at tho last annual meet
ing, was drawn up and sent to all
tho plantors. Some endorsed the
plan and others made no responses.
Had it been entered into by all it is
believed that much more benefit
would havo resulted. .
Tho effort to havo tho 15 percent
rosorved from tho Japanese wages
made available to defray tho ex
penses 01 runaway laborers, lulled.
Tho trustees appointed a commit
tee consisting of Messrs. II. F. Glado
and A. Young to obtain information
as to tho cost of engaging chemists
from abroad for tho various districts.
Those gentlemen will probably re
port tho information thoy havo
Pursuant to tho rocoinmondations
of tho company tho trustees procured
a valuablo microscope in January
last and presented tho same to Mr.
A. Jaogor with tho thanks of the
Company for tho sorvices ho has
rendered to tho agricultural interests
of tho country. Mr. Jaogor accepted
the samo aud expressed his apprecia
tion of tho compliment.
Tho trustees, by tho aid of Hon. J.
Marsdon, procured a supply of to
bacco seed from Sumatra, anil havo
distributed small quantities of it to
as many as applied for it.
More than ono half tho original
quantity remains on baud and sup
plies can bo obtained from tho secre
tary. Directions for planting, culti
vation and curing havo boon printed,
and are furnished to each ono who
takes a supply.
Tho conditions upon which the
seed is given out, aro that each por
son supplied shall report "tho result
of tho planting and furnish tho
company with a roasouablo amount
of the first crop for exportation
abroad as samples. Tho company
dosiros information as to tho location
where grown (elevation, otc), and
conditions under which it was pro
duced, aud any othor circumstances
which may bo of interest. Ono ob
ject being to ascertain tho localities
whore tho host results aro produced,
Statistics of tho sugar crop for tho
year ending Sept. 80, 181)1, wore pre
pared, showing tho crop, average
polarization, and percentage of each
grade of sugar. Those woro tabulat
ed and printed, and distributed
among tho planters, A similar re
port is being prepared for tho yoar
ending Sept. 80, 1892, and will bo
printed and distributed as soon as it
This valuable periodical has boon
continued to bo published regularly
by Mr. H. M. Whitnoy during tho
year, and has maintained its high
REPORTS OP COMMITTEES.
Eacli member of every committee
has boon notified of tho annual meet
ing, and reminded of his dutj
With all that is discouraging it is
of more importance than over that
the planters' organization bo main
tained. In union is strength, nnd
by concert of action results can bo
reached which cannot bo attained
by individual effort.
Williasi O. Smith,
Secretary P. L. ic S. Co.
Honolulu, Nov. 15, 1SU2.
On motion tho report was ac
coptcd, placed on iilo and ordered
to bo published.
Mr. T. li. Walker, in tho absence
of Mr. F. M. Swanzy, Treasurer, pre
sented that officer's report. Tho re
port was referred to tho Board of
Trustees for inspection.
Tho Secretary read the report of
tho Committee on Labor, 111 tho
absoneo of tho chairman, Hon. R. D.
Walbridgo. On motion tho report
was accepted and ordered to bo pub
lished. Tho following is an abstract:
Regrot is expressed at tho delay
of action by tho Legislature on tho
four bills on tho subject of labor, as
tho reports of tho committee and
debate in tho House would bring
forth statistics and valuablo opin
ions, which could not bo as woll
obtained in any othor way. Tho
need of cheap labor and plenty of it
is regarded as an admitted fact, not
only for tho salvation of tho sugar
estates, but for tho bonofit of now
industries and homesteaders. Espe
cially is this so if wo aro to compote
with foreign countries in raising cof
fee, cinchona, ramie, spices and othor
tropical products. Although tho
rates of vaes had boon reduced
thoy woro still too high, especially
with regard to old contract laborers.
Tho present Japanese labor cost
about $19 a month, which is boing
modified by employing them when
thoir contracts expire fas also tho
Chinoso) at from 12 to SU a month
with nothing furnished buta dwelling
house. "Even at as low a rate as Sw
por month it will bo seon that our.
prospects will bo sovoroly handicap
ped if wo aro to compote with India,
whore they produce largo quantities
of tea, fibre, silk, etc., with wages at
8c. por day, or Ceylon and China at
lUc. to 20c. por day, or tho British
West Indies, who ship to England
and Now York, at 20c. por day,
where in man' cases they work six
teen hours a da." The case of
Queensland is adverted to, whore tho
importation of black labor had to bo
resumed to save tho plantations, and
I ho report says thoro is a ncoossity
for keeping up tho supply hero, and
that -tho importations should como
from different countries, that wo
may have a variety of nationalities,
is belioved to bo generally conceded.
Some statistics aro then given, show
ing a total immigration of Japanese
sinco Marcli 11, 1891, of 6212 men
and 1G77 women. From July 21,
1891, to Oct. Hi, 1891, thoro arrived
of Chinoso 315 men and 110 woinon.
Tho total number of immigrants ar
rived under contract from March 11,
1891, to Juno 21, 1892, including wo
men and children, is 81120. Depar
tures of Chinese and Japanese from
tho first of 1891 to March 11, 1892,
were 5031, and the male arrivals 7107,
leaving a balance remaining horo of
2378. The report concludes that,
'-although the Legislature will have
this matter under serious considera
tion, it is a subject of so much im
poitanco in general and in detail, it
would seem advisable to havo a com
mittee appointed by tho Planters'
Labor & .Supply Co. to investigate
tho question unds confer with tho
labor committee appointed b- tho
Mr. Baldwin thought some action
should bo taken by the Trustees on
tho labor question boforo the close
of tho Legislature. Tho Labor Bill
had boon handled in tho House for
political purposes. It should have
passed long ago if it had not boon
for political purposes. Ho moved
tho report bo reconsidered and re
ferred to a committee of three with
Col. Spalding as chairman.
Thy Secretary favored reference
to a special committee as moved. It
required a committee of tho strong
est kind to present thoir views to
Tho motion passed.
Col. Spalding said ho had boon a
Trustee for some years, and would
not sa- tho Trustees woro not cap
able of handling tho question. The
troublo with tho labor question
hitherto was that it had not been
attended to by tho practical plant
ors. What was wanted was n com
mittee of plantors, not merchants,
lawyers and doctors.
Mr. Athorton A good idea.
Tho President appointed as a
committee on labor legislation, Col.
opuiumg, Jiossrs. jvay aim lowroy
Hon. J. M. Hornor road tho rooort
of tho Committee on Cultivation.
Col. Spalding desired to make
some remarks on tho report, especi
ally as he had not had an opportun
ity to shoot oil" for some timo. In
former times committee reports woro
discussed and thus much valuablo
information was elicited and pub
lished. The practice had unfortun
ately died out and, by tho silont
adoption of reports, it might bo
thought that thoir contents woro ac
cepted without regard to mistakes
thoy might contain, Now, tho ques
tion of depth of plowing was just
like those of cauo stripping, trans-'
portation, etc., on which difi'oront
circumstances might dictnto diverse
practices. It might bo tho proper
thing on Mr. Horner's plantation to
plow only six iuches deep, but ou
tho speaker's plantation it was con
sidered necessary to plow 10 inches.
Therefore ho could not go on record
as accepting tho opinions of Mr.
Hornor on plowing. t
Mr. Baldwin said it was a mistake
to say that discussion had boon
abandoned, but tho practice had
boon to hoar all tho reports first aud
discuss their subjects later.
The President spoke on the valuo
of discussion. Ho thought it was
bottor to discuss each subject when
the report was fresh in their minds.
Lot them got every side of a ques
tion. Truth was liko a torch; tho
more it was shaken tho lighter it
Mr. Marsdon belioved in dealing
with every subject while it was warm.
Whoro tho subsoil was richer than
tho surface, deop plowing was bot
tor; but it would bo unwise to cast
up a poorer than tho surface soil.
Mr. Hornor oxplained the tenor of
Col. Spalding oxplained how with
tho steam plow thoy broke up the
subsoil without bringing it on the
surface. Sometimes tho roots of
cauo wont down oven four feet. Ho
agreed that it was foil to bring up
an inforior soil from tho bottom, but
tho subsoil could bo disintegrated,
so as to bo read' for bringing to tho
surface if over that should becoino
Mr. Hornor reminded them that
ho had niado a distinction in tho re
port between the question of depth
of plowing and subsoiling. His con
tention was that tho upper three or
four inches were richer than the soil
Mr. Athorton related an account
of experiments made in four adja
cent plots in Kohala.
Col. Spalding made furthor re
marks, emphasizing tho valuo of
having tho soil woll broken, both for
drainage purposes and increase of
Mr. Baldwin believed in plowing
as deeply as possible His experience
was that if tho soil was deop it
should bo plowed deeply,, oVon if it
was only in tho way of subsoilnig. To
whatever depth tho roots would
naturally go, so deeply would it be
advantageous to loosen tho soil.
Tho report then took its usual
Mr. Williams read a lengthy re
port of "the Committee on Machin
ery. Col. Spalding and Mr. Baldwin
discussed tho boilor and fuel ques
tions raised in tho report.
Tho Prosidont thought tho com
pany was much indebted to Mr.
Williams for his excellent report.
Ho considered that on tho island of
Hawaii thoro was nothing requiring
mora attention for its importance
than tho boilor in the sugar mill.
Continuing ho gavo some technical
details of what ho had observed in
Mr. Williams followed. Giving
figures of tho valuo of a certain
amount of carbon in combustion, -ho
promctou tnai 1110 timo was coining
when not a pound of coal would bo
required in a sugar mill.
Col. Spalding in further remarks
said at Kealia thoy woro now using
ono ton of" coal to live or six tons of
sugar. It might be that some mills
woro using more steam than neces
sary. Tho report took tho usual course.
Mr. AY. J. Lowroy presented a
brief report from tho Committee on
Transportation, apologizing for its
brevity on tho ground that nothing
now had developed on tho question.
Mr. Baldwin promised tho report
of tho Committee on Manufacture
in tho afternoon.
Mr. Walker asked for time to see
colleagues boforo presenting the re
port on Forestry.
Mr. Haokfold road tho report of
tho Committee on Fertilizers. It
suggested tho desirability of having
an experimental station in the
islands. Tho sorvices of a compe
tent supervisor of such a station
would cost $5000 a year, which would
bo largely realized from fees for
analyses, otc. A letter from Prof,
van Slyke, formerly of Oahu Col
leges gavo particulars of tho expense
of an experimental station in the
Unitod States. Appended to tho re
port aro many reports from planta
Mr. Mart-don, in moving tho accep
tance of tho report, said it had oc
curred to him long ago that fertiliz
ing had becoino necessary. Planters
woro paying for what was of but
little valuo, such, as road sweepings.
Why not import' tho elements from
Europe and havo a small fertilizer
factory on every plantation.
Col. Spalding thought Mr. Mars
don was a little young in this busi
ness. If ho had spoilt as high as
from 12,000 to $18,000 a year, liko
tho speaker, ho would know whether
ho was buying dirt or not. For him
solf ho did not pay for coal on tho
Honolulu weighing, bocauso tho
Honolulu scales woro sometimes out.
Mr. Marsdon claimed ho had been
misunderstood. What ho contended
was that it would bo economical to
import the simple elements from
Europe, and use them in manufac
turing fertilizers from raw matorial
on tho plantation.
Col. Spalding said ho now niado
500 tons of fertilizers a year on tho
Mr. Walker thought Col. Spald
ing made tiio mistake of thinking
ovorybody should lie an old planter
with a largo estate liko himself. Ho
considered thoro was more empirical
rubbish in fertilizers imported to
the country than in anything else.
Tho mooting took recess from 12
to 2 o'clock.
Mr. Mooru, tlio pohliuiihtur at
Urndsliaw, Vn., after roadiug an acl
vortisoiiiont of Uliainburlain'H Coliu,
Oliolora and Dinrrhwit Huminly, con
cluded to try a small boltlo of it.
Ho Hays: "1 used it in two cases for
colic and throo for diarrha-a with
perfect (satisfaction, 1 have handled
and used a great deal of patent
medicine, but never tried any that
gavo as good results as this. Kor
sale by all dealers. IJonson, Smith A;
Co., Agents for tho Hawaiian Isl
iMechauics' Home, fit) and (il Hotel
street. Lodging by day, week or
inonth 2i5o. and BOo. a night j $1
and $1.25 a week.
Public Memorial Concert.
Tlio Royal Hawaiian Band will
give a public concert in memory of
His lato Majesty King Kalakaua,
this (Wednesday) afternoon, at 8
o'clock t at Thomas Square. Fol
lowing is tho prugrain:
Mnroli bn lliiumt (ike Alii. Hcrger
In Mcmorv of K-inc Kiiliikiiii.i lliTer
Sweet 1-of l.eliua. Alciilil II. il. Kit U 0
CoiiimioiI by King Kulukiimi.
Ornud Selection Muritiiiiit Wiillnee
Miireli llinviiil Nei .Horner
Oriitnl Select tun -Niilmivo . .Ventl
U11 Xuho An a Kiqi.i. I.ilil Kill o Uhulu.
Nil Mnlo Kama.
foi!ilo;c(l byKiiiK Kulnkiitm,
1. Kiipidlnnl .
For tho Soason.
Tho Pacific Hardware Co. aro dis
playing Dinner, Breakfast, Chamber
and Tea Sots in Doullon Ware and
Copeland; examples suitable for
presents in llnviland, Copeland.
Royal Worcester, Royal Devon anil
Bisque; Bisque Figures; Rochester
Lamps; a fow Fancy Clocks, and
many other articles.
Hinghain Buckets, plain and paint
ed, in nests. Every housekeeper
should havo a supply of these.
Refrigerators and Ice Chests of
tho most improved patterns.
Pictures and l'icturo p'raines.
Picture Framing in all its branches
A visit to tho art rooms is invited.
Tin: Best Plaster. Dampen a
pieco of flannel with Chamberlain's
Pain Balm and bind it on over tho
seat of pain. It is bettor than any
plaster. When tho lungs aro sore
such an application on tho chest
and another on tho back, between
tho shoulder- blades, will often pre
vent pnouinonia. Thoro is nothing
so good for a lame back or a pain in
tho side. A soro throat can nearly
ahwiys bo cured in ono night by ap
plying a flannel bandage dampened
with Pain Balm. 50 cent bottles for
sale by all dealers. Benson, Smith
& Co., Agents for the Hawaiian
A flower, tho Espiritos do Santo is
on exhibition at the store of Benson,
Smith & Co.
B.F. ALLEN &CD
Hebron, Newman & Co.
I NO ST1SKKTK.
(Hi and DANCE!
Members of Lodge Le Proves
de l'Oceanie No. 124,
jiavi: i)i:ciJ)i:i) to oivi: a
Grand Picnic & Dance
On November 19, 1892
Trains will Loavo tho Dopot as Follows:
1:45, 3:00, 4:35, 6:30, 7 P. M.
Returning will Leave tko Grove at 4:15,
5:15, G:10, 0:00, 11:00.
& Tickets for calo at Iloliron, New
mini s, i o. jtiik mote, i-.u
i'ailors, Hawaiian News Co.-
man iv l o.'s I'ruu btoro, Lute lee (ream
W. A. WALIi,
Suiivi:vuii,(LvTis with riu: Uovi.unmh.nt
I. 0. Uox tin. .Mutual Tele. ISO. Olllco
over MfJiop's llanlr.
H. W. SCHMIDT & SONS,
IMI'CIIUI.IH ANII UllMMIIi-llIlN .Mwil'llAMS.
Kurt tSUoet, Honolulu.
H. HAOKP13LD & CO.,
(!kni!U, Commission Ai.i:ms,
Corner 1'ort uml Queen Streets, Honolulu,
1 U tx. Hi X O
A Herd of Over Two Hundred Fed ou Cooked Food
KOIl TlIK PAST SIX MONTHS IK
Elegant Ooiiciition for. title Table !
We do not oiler .Skeleton Hird for nlc 11 1 $l..ri0 it piece, bill
Good Fleshy, Heavy Birds
Dressed aiid. Iced XT IDesireci
AX I) 1)1)1.1 VKKK1) Till-: MOUSING OK DAY KOI! USK
1 I.lvo Weight of Hlnls
Prices to S"ut
HENRY DAVIS & CO.
Office of J), n. Burnham,
M. A. SEED 1)11 V PLATE CO.. r
My Inst order for Plates arrived very promptly. Please accept
thanks for being so prompt.
1 wish to state, that lam winy your Plates exclusively for all
work done on these yrounds for the official record of construction.
Of course comment by mc as to the. good qualities of the Seed
Plate are entirely unnecessary.
C. 1). ARNOLD,
nr A.K.E3 FOE, SALE 03STT,-V ZBIT
109 Fort Street,
104 IPor-t Street, KConolxilvt.
J Have yen seen the New Roman
Have you seen the Night llowns
Have you seen the New Art Silki
Sachs' Store t
(Have you seen the Mousqiietaire
Pair at Sachs' Store t
Have you seen the New Silk
Sachs' Store f
Ho you know that the Latest Novellns aud Most Stylish Goods can
always be found a( Saehs' Store t
WE RECEIVED WITH OTHER GOODS
11 Y LAST STKAMKU A KUI.I, LINK OK I
.A.S FOLLOWS : t
Hlitclc Ciifliiiii'ro 12-im-b wide, lii cents por I Muck, Cotton, Sill: unit Kid Cllnvc-s in nil
vnril nml upwnrils. A-lk.
Miiuk India Lawn. Mack Kroncb Lawn.- Miu-k Stockings for Ladies and Children.
Mack Sattt-i-n In l'lain nml I-'igiin-d. ' Mack Silk Warp llonrii-tto I'lotlis,
Mack Calico in l'lain nml Kigurod. Ktc, Ktc, Kti:., Kto.
B. F. EHLERS & CO.'S, 99 Fort St.
19 Dressmaking under tlio management of Mips K. CLAHK.
A NHW VI HST-CLASS KAM 1 LV IIATIU
xV. iiig Itecort lias been opened at Will- ,
kikl under tbe aliovj name by Mits, L. ('.
Itowi:, for tlio comfort and convenience, of
tlm-o wisbing to enjoy 11 m-u li.it h. It is
situated a little beyond Ibu Villa. Triiui
cnis pass tbe Kt-
N. II, Speelal arrangements bave been
maile for r-umllv rlculcs nml l.veiilug
JliitbliiK I'artlc-. WXMf
ELECTION OF OFVIGEKS.
ATA MKKT1SO OK TIIK IIOA1U) OK
IV Trustees of tlif Oabu Cemetery Asso
ciation bold tills l.'tb day of Nov., lh'.rj, a!
tbe Itooms of tbe Cbaniber of Commerce,
mi Llectiou of Olllcern resulted ill tbe
cliolee of tbo Hon. .lames 1, Dowtett, Pre
sident, ami Hie Hon. .1. T. Wnterboue,
Jr., Yice-rresident. .Mr. llrucii Cartwrigbt
wnsMppolnted Treasitier and .Mr, .liiliu 11.
l'nty. Secretary t bey to bold sucb ap
nointiueiits dining tbe pli-UMirc of tbe
lloard of Trustees.
JOHN II. I'ATV.
Oii'l-lw Secretary O, C. A.
f H. LKVY WILL Ol'KN A DKY AND
ill. l-'uney Uoods Store nt No. 'It Vort
street, "Meliiemy Mock," on ,MONl)AY,
.November '.'Ist, wlien bo will be pleased to
SCO I IS iriCIIOS.
Honolulu, Nov. it, ihiu. .71-iw
' Subscribe or the Daily Bulletin, 50
' . J '
cents per month,
and Xnias I
varying from 12 to 20 lb.
Chirfaf Construction, HWMV
lljii The Rookery, Chicayo. r
May 0, 1S92.
St. Louis, Mo, i
Hoiiolxilia, 131. I.
Sashes at N. S. Sacht' Store 1
thai are selling for .ftl.UU at Sachs'l
for limpet and lutncy Work at,
I'ndresscd Kill Ulovis for $1.60 a
Striped and Polka Dot Chailles at
For Yokohama !
Tbe Nippon Tusen Kaislia's Steamship
Yamaskiro Mar u "
Will leiivn tbis port for Yokobaina direct
ou or about
December 1 St.
iSf Kor particulars regarding Vrelgbt
and 1'nsKige, apply to
W. G. Irwin & Co., LU,
HUSTACE & CO;,
WOOD and COAL.
White and Black Sand
WlHeh wo will sell nt tbe N ory Lowest
urn uMiiiiin il 1 I 1,1
Bell 414 - - TELEPHONE ptual 414
THK WKKIA lTui.LJjTIN-2a COL-
il minis ol Interesting Keudiitg Matter.
bland,!; mailed to foruigu countyieaa,