Newspaper Page Text
SAXE OF LEASE
Of Government Land at LaupnUoo
hoo, Hilo, Hawaii.
On THUK8DAY, March 2, 1803, nt 12
o'clock noon, nt tho front entrance of Alli
olanl Halo, will bo Hold at Public Auction
tlioLoasoof all that Tract of Government
Land In tho District of Hllo, Hawaii, lying
between tho boundary of Maulua Nui, and
tho eastern edgo of Laupahochoo Gulch,
and oxtending from tho sea to tho line of
forest as Biuvoycd about iyi miles mauka
Reserving to tho Government the right
of way forthrco roads running mauka from
main road to tho Forest. An area of 20 5-10
ocrcs known as tho "Lydgato Homestead, "
and also tho spring supplying tho I.aupa
hochoo Water Works. Area, 3,000 acres a
llttlo more or loss.
For further information apply to tho
Land Office, Intorlor Department.
Term Lcaso for 15 years.
Upset price $1,200 per annum, payable
semi-annually in advance.
J. A. KING,
Minister of tho Interior.
Interior Ofllco, Jan. 30, 1893.
BALE OF LEASE
On WEDNESDAY, March 8, 18!, at 12
o'clock noon, at the front entrance of Alii
olani Halo, will bo sold at Public Auction
tho Lcaso of that Tract of Government
Land lying between the land of Hmnuula
and tho land of Kaiwiki, L. C. A. 0971, in
Hilo District, Hawaii, and extending from
sea to boundary about 11,000 feet mauka of
same and containing an area of 1300 acres
more or less.
Term Lcaso for 20 years.
Upsot price, $102 per annum, payable
semi-annually in advance.
J. A. KING,
Minister of tho Interior.
Interior Office, February 7, 1893.
SALE OF A
Oovornmont Lot at Kaluaopalena,
On WEDNESDAY, March 15, 1893, at 12
o'clock noon, at the front entrance of Alii
olani Hale, will be sold at Public Auction,
Government Building Lot No. 19 at Kalua
opalena, Kalihi, Oahu, containing an urea
of one 01-100 acres, a little more or less.
Upset price $200.
J. A. KING,
Minister of the Interior.
Interior Office, Feb. 13, 1893.
Holders of Water Privileges, or those
paying Water Hates, are hereby notified
that the Hours for using water for Irriga
tion purposes are from 0 to 8 o'clock a. m.,
ind 4 to G o'clock r. m., until further notice.
JOHN C. WHITE,
Supt. Honolulu Water Works.
G. N. Wilcox,
Minister of the Interior.
Honolulu, H. I., Jan. 5, 1893.
NOTICE TO OWNERS OF BRANDS.
All Brands must, by law, be re-registered
prior to July 1, 1893, or they will be
forfeited, and can thereafter be appro
priated by any one.
Registration on Oahu shall bo made at
the Interior Office.
On the other Islands it shall be done at
the Offices of the several Sheriffs.
G. N. WILCOX.
Minister of the Interior.
Interior Office, Dec. 2, 1892. 5S9-tf
S. E. KALEIKAU, Esq., has this day
been appointed Notary Public for tho
Second Judicial Circuit of the Hawaiian
Islands. J. A. KING,
Minister of the Interior.
Interior Office, Feb. 11, 1893. G49-3t
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But Established for the Benefit of All
MONDAY, FEB. 13, 1893.
The caustic article on our revolu
tion from the Sacramento Boo, re
published in this issue, shows that
the California sentiment on annexa
tion is not all one way. A portion
of the Eastern press notably tho
New York World takes a similar
view of the request for annexation
and its authors. Those expressions
of dissent hero and there through
out the Union indicate that tho
whole business stands certain of be
ing thoroughly investigated by Am
erican statesmen and leading organs
of public opinion.
The Sacramento Boo has an inter
view with Mr. F. Waldron, a formor
respected resident of Honolulu, Mr.
Waldron's chronology, if tho re
porter has done him justico, is a
little mixed, and his statement of
the electoral franchise very inaccu
rate, but ho gets tho origin of tho
annexation scheme down fine in the
"Tho present trouble is entirely
due to the MoKinley bill. It de
prived tho plautors of tho $5,000,000
a year which thoy rocoivod undor
tho reciprocity treaty. Soon after
tho bill was passed property in tho
Islands depreciated aim many plan
tors loft altogether.
"Tho planters boliovo that if tho
Islands aro annexed tho bounty on
sugar will fully coinponsato them for
their loss in tho abrogation of tho
"Annexation, in my judgment, is
necessary if tho Americans desiro to
maintain their domination in Ha-
Oonforonco on tho Question of Its
At tho instanco of Hon. S. M.
Damon, Vico-Presidont of tho Pro
visional Government, a conforonco
was hold last Thursday evening at
tho rosidonco of Hon. A. Young, bo
tweon a committee of tho Govern
ment, the Board of Health, and
monitors of tho medical faculty.
Through tho courtesy of Mr. Damon
and Mr. J. U. Castle, Secretary of
tho Executive and Advisory Coun
cils, tho Bulletin lias boon irivon tho
uso of tho ollicial report of tho con
foronco. Present: Doctors Andrews, Lyons,
Kodgors, Wood, J. S. MeGvow, H. G.
McGrow, Slangonwald, McKibbin,
Minor and Einorson; Messrs. David
Dayton (tho President), J. O. Carter
and J. T. Waterhouso (monitors) of
tho Board of Health, and Damon,
Young and McChesuoy of tho joint
Council. Mr. McChesney was chair
man of the conforonco.
Mr. Damon, being called on, gavo
a statement of tho object of tho
mooting. In preliminary romarks
ho expressed his sons.o of tho
valuable services tho Board of
Health had rondorod the commun
ity, especially in the past fow
years. That meeting had not toon
convened with tho object of "chanc
ing tho Board j but of assisting
it and incroasinir its usefulness.
Tho especial idea was if possible to
gain light on tho subjoct and parti
cularly from tho medical fraternity.
Whatover assistance tho doctors
could give was of courso to bo volun
tary. There was no chanco of remu
neration for it. Tho Board now
consisted of five monitors, four serv
ing without pay. Its work could bo
divided into thrco departments
(1), the health and sanitation of
Honolulu, (2), the appointment and
advisory control of physicians aud
agents and employees in the outer
districts, and (i?), tho control aud
management of the Leper Settle
ment at Molokai. Under tho control
of tho Board aro sixtj'-sevou persons,
comprising puysicians, superinten
dents, nurses and salaried
help, at an average monthly
pay roll of about $1000,
not counting tho pay of holpors at
tho Settlomont. Tho general ex
penses of tho Board, including for
medicines, food, etc., amounted to
$10,000 a month, so that it costs in
the neighborhood of .14,000 a mouth,
5168,000 a year, to conduct tho Board.
Mr. Damon paid a high tribute to
the work of tho Franciscan Sisters,
who aro doing nurse and housekeep
ing duties at tho Malulaui hospital,
Koloa hospital, Kapiolani Homo and
Kalihi receiving station, as well as
at tho Settlement. In conclusion
Mr. Damon asked for suggestions as
to improvement in tho Board, whe
ther it should be increased and
whether there should not bo one or
two physicians in its composition.
Mr. Young had recoivod a tele
phone message from Dr. Trousseau,
Port Physician, who had to go out
to tho steamer Monowai, saying he
thought there ought to bo at least
two physicians on tho Board.
Mr. Dayton announced that after
next day there would bo two vacan
cies on tho Board, caused by the re
tirement of Messrs. Parkor and Col
burn, who declined to take tho oath
of allegiance in the prescribed
Dr. J. S. McGrow called on Dr.
Emerson, as Secretary of tho Ha
waiian Medical Association lately
organized, to give a statement of the
conclusions formed by that body.
Dr. Emerson read a paper contain
ing tho views of tho Association, to
the following effect: The Board of
Health should be composed of sevon
members. Throe of them should be
medical men. Another three should
bo the Minister of tho Interior, tho
Attornoy-Gonoral and tho Superin
tendent of Public Works. Tho Min
ister of tho Interior, "bocauso he is
acquainted and has oxporionco in
those very things in which tho oper
ations of tho Board of Health lio;
tho Attornej'-General, becauso tho
Board should always guard itself by
proceeding in a legal manner; and
the Superintendent of Public Works,
because by his nature ho deals and
has to do with that sort of work which
enters into tho operations of tho
Board of Health, so far as tho Board
of Health deals in engineering, sani
tary engineering, etc." Tho mem
bers of the Board should bo appoint
ed by the Executive Council and servo
without pay. A President should bo
appointed by the Board from its
own number, and ho should act as
presiding ollicor and bo tho mouth
piece of tho Board; a Vico-Presidont
might also bo appointed to act in
tho absence of tho President. It was
the unanimous opinion of tho Medi
cal Association that tho Prosidont
should to unpaid, and should not
perform exocutivo functions, but an
oxocutivo ofiicor should to appoint
ed. Thoy favored a suggestion that
ono person might perform tho com
bined duties of executive ofiicor and
Dr. Minor explained that the sug
gestion to havo tho port physician
as exocutivo ollicor was in ordor to
pay a man enough so that ho could
afford to givo up privato practice.
Thoy doomed that tho executive ofii
cor should bo a medical nian,nnd ho
did not think that one could bo ob
tained for what tho President was
Dr. Andrews spoke of tho multi
plicity of qualifications required for
conducting tho operations of a Board
of Health. Tho skill of physicians,
chemists, business men and civil en
gineers was required, but his expe
rience in the States made him be
lieve that it would not bo necessary
to havo all this skill in one execu
tive officer. Tlioro should bo men
in tho Board, howover, capable of
deciding questions in all those spo-1
Dr, McKibbin thought decidedly '
there ought to be some medical men ;
on tho Board it would bo prema
ture at that time to soy how many.
Dr. Stangonwald was of opinion
that tho danger of cholora required
medical knowledge iu tho Board.
After reading tho discussion on both
sidos in tho papors, ho was hardly
Iiropnrod to dooido whether tho
'resident should bo a physician. '
Dr. 'Wood was n liionibor of tho
Asscciation wlio ngrood with ils con
clusions. It had not osnocinlly con
sidered tho question regarding tho
Dr. Emerson, at the previous
speaker's request, road a loiter to the
Board on the subject of cholera.
Owing to the arrival of tho sur
vivors from tho shipwrecked bark
Lady Lampson at a lato hour before
this paper goes to press, this report
has to bo cut off for to-day and com
ments on its subject matter deferred,
as tlioro is only time left (o givo a
hurried report of the ocean disaster.
Admiral Brown's Viows.
I send you a clipping from tho
Chronicle of tho 29th ult. I hope
3Tou will publish it, as no sane per
son would oxpect to see moro tlinu
ono side of anything in tho Adver
tiser. The P.'C. A. man may havo
overlooked it, but if it had suited
his purposo ho would havo found it.
Your papor published both sidos of
the question; tho P. O. A. only one.
That shows the difference botweon a
uowspapor and a hand organ. Tho
Hon. Joseph Marsctou ought to bo
popular in tho States; a man that
wants coolie labor at 8 conts per daj
should bo popular with the mechan
ics and laboring uion back thoro.
Honolulu, Feb. 13, 185)3.
Indianapolis', January 28
Roar Admiral Georo Brown
United States navy, who recently re
turned from Hawaii, says of tho do
posed Queen, with whom ho had
personal acquaintance, that hIio is
an obstinate woman, self-willed and
Admiral Brown does not believe
tho annexation of tho islands with
tho United States possible. The
islands employ 40,000 contract labor
ers, and tliis alono would bo an in
surmountable obstacle, being di
rectly contrary to tho Constitution
of this country. He is inclined to
tho belief that arrangements will bo
made by which tho islands will bo
placed under the protection of this
country, but will not bo mado part
Tho Admiral also has personal ac
quaintance with tho men at tho head
of tho now Government. Ho says
thoy aro cool-headed and wise and
business interests will not suffer.
It is Merely a Job.
Alroctdv a resolution has boon iu
traduced in the United States Son
ato, requesting tho President to cu
ter into negotiations with tho Pro
visional Government of Hawaii for
tho admission of tho Islands as a
Territory, and to lay the convention
before Congress for ratification by
legislation. There appoars to to a
difference of opinion in the National
Legislature as to whether tho Unit
ed States should enter into this an
nexation scheme. To our mind, tho
People's party has struck tho truth
in the whole business. Watson, of
"It is a job, and nothing but a job.
It is a job put up by Amorican property-owners
and sugar planters in
Hawaii, who aro not looking to na
tional prosperity but personal ag
grandizement." There is a great deal of meat in
that remark. As The Bee pointed
out yesterday, this proposed annex
ation of Hawaii is not a measure in
tho interests of good government or
of justico. It is not calculated to
protect tho rights of tho people who
havo any rights there, but it is de
signed especially to further the in
terests of American squatters, who
havo boon instrumental in disfran
chising tho natives, in taking away
from them their property and civil
rights, and who now demand that
tho United States shall deliberately
commit piracy on tho broad seas,
and steal those islands to still further
advance tho inlorests of thoso squat
ters. After tho theft has been consum
mated as it sooins likely that it
shall bo and after we got into trou
ble with England over it as it
seems likely that wo shall wo can
not lay tho ilattoring unction to our
souls that wo aro battling for tho
eternal principle of justico. Egged
on to it by a minority in tho Ha
waiian Islands, and that minority
tho class which has really stolen all
tho alloged rights it now claims, wo
can only aver that it is better for all
concerned that the United States
should steal these islands than that
thoy should fall into tho hands of
that infinitely infamous national
robber, Groat Britain.
Beyond that, wo cannot in con
science go. If wo go that far, wo
havo no right over again to abuse
England for whatover thefts she
may desiro to commit, on land or on
soa. Sacramento (C.) Bee, Jan. SI.
Mr. Albert Favorite, of Arkansas'
City, Kan., wishes to givo our readers
tho benefit of his experience with
eoltls. Ho saj's: "I contracted a
cold early last spring that settled on
inj' lungs, and had hardly recovered
from it when I caught another that
hung ou all summer aud left 1110
with a hacking cough which 1
thought 1 would never get rid of. I
had usod Chamberlain's Cough JJein
edy some fourteen years ago with
much success, and concluded to try
it again. When 1 had got through
with ono bottle iny cough had left
mo, and 1 havo not sullered with a
cough or cold since. 1 havo recom
monded it to others, and all speak
well of it." ni) cent bottles for s.-ihi
t by all dealers. Uonson, Sniiih & Co.,
Agents lor tne Hawaiian Jhmiius,
A halo old man, Mr. Jas. Wilson,
of Aliens Springs, 111., who is over
00 years of age, bays: "1 have in my
timo tried a groat many medicines,
somo of excellent quality; but never
before did I find any that would so
completely do all that is claimed for
it as Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
aud Diarrhfca itemedv. it is truly
a wonderful medicine,'' For sale by
all dealers. Benson, Smith & Co.,
Agents for the Hawaiian Islands.
Description of tho Show and tho
Statuo of Polo.
Tho Chicago Times gives tho fol
lowing description of tho Kilauoa
cycloramn,' in which Hon. L. A.
Thurston is interested, at (ho
"The luiauoa volcano imilding is
I lie largest in the world U3id for
cycloramn purposes, being 135 feet
in diameter, sixteen sided, with side
walls fifty-eight foot high. Tho
roof is suniiorted bv a hunvv iron
column iu thocontorof tho building,
on which tho trusses from the side
walls rest. Immediately in front of
the main building is an ornamental
entrance and band stand, the on
trance being twontyfivo feet high.and
will bo surmounted with a colossal
statuo of Polo, tho Hawaiian goddess
of lire. The figure is twenty-five
feet high and will rost upon a struc
ture representing a wavo of burning
lava iiowmg down tho mountain
side. Tho lava rocks will bo so con
structed that at night thoy can bo
illuminated from below, brilliant firo
effects showing up through tho
cracks in tho mock lava. Tho domain
of Polo is presumed to be within the
crater of tho volcano, amid tho burn
ing rocus and hro cavoms of Julau
ea, Honolulu's groatost attraction.
Within the entrance aro tho offices
on one side and on tho other
smoking room, lavatories, and ac
commodations for visitors, especially
thoso from tho islands of the Pacific.
Loading from tho lobbies aro tho
approaches to tho observation plat-
lorin, which places tho visitor in tho
samo position that ho would occup3r
if ho stood on the brink of tho pit in
the vast crater of tho volcano. Tho
surroundings will bo identical. Tho
horizon will present tho outlines of
the surrounding country of Manna's
snow-capped summit, from which is
sue delicate clouds of smoke, tellinsr
of tho slumbering fires beneath hor
crest. Further along tho eye moots
Mauna Kea, tho volcano house, and
tho blue sea. In tho middlo distance
is the raggod side walls of the first
great breakdown, seamed and fur
rowed with cracks and jagged edges,
whore the rocks have been ront by
many an earthquake. Beneath his
foot will Iw the lakes of hro, liquid
lava, foaming, dashing, leaping in
the wildest confusion. Tho floor
will bo a facsimile of tho floor of tho
ciaterin every detail, built up of
lava, and tho firo effects aecured by
the use of electricity in tho most in
genious and complicated contri
vances. The observer will stand on
lava rock brought from Kilauea.
"Tho cyclorama is tho work of
Walter Burridtro, ono of Chicago's
bust-known scenic artists, who mado
a trip to the Sandwich islands two
years ago with this object in view."
Tho Chicago Journal has tho fol
lowing description of Polo's statuo
in front of tho cyclorama:
"A colossal figuro of Pele, tho Ha
waiian goddess of firo, designed by
Mrs. Ellon Iiaukiu Copp, is now
being modeled under a temporary
structure in front of the panorama
of Kilauea on tho Midway plaisanco.
Within tho building the' artists aro
laying the lurid colors on tho canvas
which aro to represent the sky effects
around tho volcano and carpenters
aro constructing the caverns and
mountain peaks which aro to occupy
tho foreground. When tho pano
rama is thrown open to the public
soino startling scenic effects aro pro
mised in connection with this fore
ground. Tho cleverest devices of
the stago will bo called into plaj',
and tho caverns will glow with tho
firo of molten lava."
By Jas. F. Morgan.
Fine Wines k Lips
TO-MORROW, Feb. 14th,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M
1 will Mill at Public Auction, at mv Sales
room, Queen Htici't, on thonliovu
date, an Invoice of Pino
Wines and Liquors,
Ca-es English Sherry Wine,
Caos EnglNh Voit Wino,
Cases Fiench Claret,
Cases American Beer,
Cases Scotch Whiskey,
Cases Chas. Farre Champagne.
MP- THUMB CASH! .
PINEAPPLE PLANTS !
I'cr S. S. "MONOWAI'
Ripley Queen Pineapples Plants
far FOU SALE ItY
Lewis J. Levey,
(1 17-1 w
Cor. I'ort - (Jui-en uts.
AYi 0 A HOE I,, c.
Shotgun lit A 1 order with
'2. Cmmi.s and ('leaning I 1 1 -
plumentH, all complete;
lilxu, '.'00 bqulru'H llaud-loade
W l'or iinrtluiilnrn, luqiiliu of
Subsoribe for the Daily Hidlclin, 50
cents per month.
" I inherit some tendency to Dys
pepsia from my mother. I suffered
two years in this way ; cousulted a
number of doctors. They did me
no good. I then used
Rollovod in your August Flower
and it was just two
days when I felt great relief. I soon
got so that I could sleep and eat, and
I felt that I was well. That was
three years ago, and I am still first
class. I am never
Two Days. without a bottle, and
if I feel constipated
the least particle a dose or two of
Aucust Flower docs the work. The
beauty of the medicine is, that you
can stop the use of it without any bad
effects ou the system.
Constipation While I was sick I
f e 1 1 everything it
seemed to me a man could feel. I
was of all men most miserable. I can
say, in conclusion, that I believe
August Flower will cure anyone of
indigestion, if taken
Life of Misery with judgment. A.
M. Weed, 229 Belle
fontaine St., Indianapolis, Ind."
By Lewis J. Lovoy.
By direction of II. V. SEVERANCE,
Emj., U. S. Oonsnl-General, I will sell nt
Public Aifotion, nt my Salesroom,
On TUESDAY, Feb. 14th,
AT 10 O'CLOCK. A. M.,
Tho Effects of the late Geo. II. Chase, con
sisting of a choice lot of
Framed and Sheet Steel Engravings,
1 Largo Oil Painting of Kamehnmoha IV.
1 Yol. "Hawaiian Spectator," pub. 1839,
Very rave ;
A lot of Hound and Paper Cover Novels,
Milton's Paradise Lost,
Illustrated by Pore;
40 VOL. SHAKESPEARE'S WORKS,
(Hound in Cloth.)
Albums, Jewelry, Trunks, Etc., Etc.
XjQvvis T. Levey,
W. T. MONSARRAT,
Veterinary -:- Surgeon.
(lovcrnincnt Veterinary Surgeon, Inspector
of Stock, Port of Honolulu.
Excellent Accommodation for Patients. No
Risk in Throwing Horses.
Improved Veterinary Operating Table.
r&r- Orders for Plantation and Ranch
Stock will receive prompt attention.
Mutual 183-TELEPH0NES -Bell
THREE HAWAIIAN RUED
Mules. Can be seen at work
between the Kanichaniclia Schools
and the Masonic Temple any ilav.
Apply to E. B. THOMAS,
To Let or Lease.
A NICELY FUKNISH
ed Houne near town.
Enquire at Bui.MmN Oflice.
trally located. Inquire at
Bum.ktin OHice. 853-tf
HOUSE ON K1NAU,
nenr l'ensacola street,
(M)7-tf Hawaiian Hardware Co.'s store.
"TKW HOUSE OK FIVE
street, with Jlntlirooiu. nat-
ent W. C. etc. Commands
one of the finest views in Honolulu. Apply
to (177-tf) J. M. VIVAS.
A NICE COTTAGE ON
Ueretania street, near
l'llkol street, containing
I'm lor, 'i Bedrooms, llath-
rooiu, Diniugroom, rantry and Kitchen,
Servant', room, Ciirringe Houso, Stable, etc.
4 rameais pass every ::u minutes. Apply at
olllce of this paper.
TO LET OB LEASE
rplIE COTTAGE AT NO.
X iW King street, lately
occupied by Mr. M.S. Levy,
containim::) Iledrooms. l'ar-
lor, jJiiiiiig-room, iviicueu una iiatniuoui;
Stablo iu yardj Artesian Wator laid on.
Kor particulars and terms, apply to
01,'Mf at E. O. Hall & Sons'.
LAWN SIOWEItS TO LET 1!Y THE
day, week or month' Itepalrlng,
Cleaning and Sharpening done; Duplicate
1'iccns furnished when recj uired. Machines
culled for and returned. Also, Itepalrlng
Garden Hose in (nut, can do anything
ncces-iury around the house or stable.
King up Mutual Telephone! 102.
6tti-t( N. F. 1IUUGESS.
AKlltST-CLASS FAMILY UAT11INO
Ueort at 'all;il.l. Triwiieura puna
thu gate. Special arrangements can bo
Hindu (or Family l'iuulca uud livening
limbing 1'urtlon. m-it
"Hawaii Hardware Co., L'fl
Saturday, Feb. 11, 1803,
The discussion on the rain
fall in Honolulu during the
past week was interesting to
men who sold rubber coats,
not particularly so with us
because we deal somewhat in
Aermotors and when the rain
fall is greatest our sales in
that particular article fall off.
People do not require artificial
means of obtaining water
when it rains twelve or four
teen inches in twenty minutes.
For the next two weeks or
longer the attention oi the
people will be riveted on
American navy and
But we want to claim the
attention of the gentle house
wife for a few minutes. Dur
ing the week we received
glassware suited to the purse
of the people who are passing
through a period of hard times.
It's not cheap looking stuff but
something that will go side by
side with cut glass. Instead
of the conventional white it is
of white with provisional red
blending delicately into the
white. Some sets have bird.-,
and flowers etched into the
red showing the white surface
underneath, the prettiest, how
ever, have a fan cut into the
red giving it a rich effect. We
don't wish to deceive you in
the latter style, it is really cut
glass but the price suggests
something poor in quality.
We have berry bowls and
saucers (they'll do admirably
for ice cream), lemonade tank
ards and goblets. We will
sell them in sets or single
pieces. 1 hese are
glassware we have ever offered
there was as much
accession to the
there is now in the
United States over the pros
pect of the Columbian Exposi
tion; everything there was
'jubilee." A man wore a
"Jubilee coat" and he drank
"Jubilee gin." A lady wore
"jubilee hose" or was classed
as a back number. Hawaii is
undergoing a bit pf .a change
just now accompanied by some
excitement but we get only an
echo of the thunder; the noise
itself is made in the United
States, for the British Lion has
no time to grunt at anybody
else while lie is roaring in
Egypt. But we digress! To
follow the lines laid down by
the English in '87 and the
Yankees in 92-3 we must
adopt a name for certain of
our goods suitable to the
period and events of today.
For the next few weeks we
will ask vou to trv our "Provi
sional Rat traps" nothing like
them has ever been shown in
Hawaii. Fancy catching
eleven rats at a single setting;
they take everything in sight.
The only objection we, as
dealers, have to them is the
fact of their catching so many
rats that the supply is soon
Then we mention our
"Provisional Bells" for the
table or doors. These have
taken the place of the once
famous "290" bell that has
gone out of date. We recom
mend the "provisional" in
preference to anything we
have in stock. The table bells
are heavily plated and well
adapted to a climate like ours
where even a coat will rust.
Electric door bells and attach
ments for windows are among
the useful things offered you.
Several kinds of flour sifters
have been on this market of
late years and each one ap
parently an improvement on
the one that preceded it. By
the Mariposa we received
another new one belonging
evidently to the "Victor
fumily, as they are similar in
appearance to those of- that
name. You will remember
that in the Victor you turned a
crank. In the new kind, the
"Barlow," you simply shake it
and a wire connection at the
bottom sifts the flour.
Hawaiian Hardware Co., L'tl
Opposite Sprcclvcla' llloul;,
W. F. REYNOLDS, Prop.
Just Received Ex "Australia"
Lawn Tennis Packets, $3.50 to $0.
" " Kctsjull court.
" " Potcs.
Tops, 5c. to 10a.
Croquet Sets, $1.50 to$12.
Base Balls, 10c. to $1.50.
Base Hall Bats, 10c. to 00c.
Masks, $1 to $4.
Catcher's Gloves, 50a. to $7.50.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
Children's Picture Books
Pocket Knives & Scissors,
l'ltl.I. AND COHPI.RTE LIM1C OF
Full Bound Blank Books
At Snn Francisco Prices,
Blank Books & Office Supplies
Bruce & A. J. Cartwright.
To Let or Lease
At Prices to Suit the Times.
npHAT VERY DESIR
JL able Residence at pre
sent occupied by .lames
Lore as a homestead, situ
ate on Iving street .opposite the residence
of Dr. O. I'. Andrews. Houso contains
Largo I'arlor, Dining-room, 3 Large Hod
rooms, Kitchen, etc. Itooiny Stables and
Servant's Quarters in rear; onlv 10 min
utes' walk to tho Post Olltce. Possession
given in March, 1M).S. 5i)3-tf
.L and "Well-appointed
Two-story Urick ISuilding
witn j-iociHiuit wrounus
formerlv the residence of tho late H. J.
Hart, situate on Nuuanu Avenue below
School street. Terms easy. t!23-tf
NOTE Before seeking or closing bar
gains elsewhore, it will pay you to scan our
column, and to at once consult tho under
signed at their ottice.
C-We keop property in first-class con
dition. Our terms are moderate and as
landlords wo will always be found reason
able in our dealings.
8F Apply in each case to
BRUCE or A. J. CARTWRIQHT,
"Cartwright Building," Merchant street.
The following choice bit of word painting
occurs in Hawthorne's Marble Faun:
" Women bo they of what earthly rank
thoy may, howover gifted with intellect or
genius, or endowed with awful beauty, have
always some little handiwork ready to fill
the tiny gap of every vacant moment. A
needle is familiar to tho fingers of them all.
A queen, no doubt, piles iton occasion; tho
woman poet can use it as adroitly as her
pen; tho woman's eye, that has discovered
a new star, turns from its glory to send tho
polished little instrument gleaming along
the hem of her ke'rehief, or to darn a casual
fray in her dress. And thoy havo greatly
the advantage of us in this respect. The
slender thread of silk or cotton keeps them
united with tho small, familiar, gentle In
terests of life, the continually operating In
fluences of which do so much for tho health
of tho character, and carry oil" what would
otherwise be a dangerous accumulation of
morbid sensibility. A vast deal of human
sympathy runs along this electric line,
stretching from the throne to tho wicker
chair of tho humblest seamstress, and
keciiiiiL' hiiih and low in a species of com-
.munion with their kindred beings."
Housewives, wnuo you piy tne neeuie,
have you ever rellected on the vicissitudes
of lifo? See to it that your husbands pro
vide for tho future welfare of their families
by at once applying for a Policy in the
EQUITABLE IlIFE ASSURANCE SO
CIETY of the United States. No more
suitable, gift could be oHerod to you.
BRUCE & A. J. CARTWRIGHT,
General Agents for tho Hawaiian Islands
Etinlrablo Life Assurance Society of tho
For (jj Sale
1 FINE SURE-ST
btylMi and 111 First-class Ordor, can
bo had at n bargain.
f-Thls Surrey is with Lamps and
complete in every way, and can bo seen at
J) right it Son's Carriage Shop (upstairs),
King street; also
1 Fine Light Frazier Road Cart
Nearly New can bo seen at same place,
l'or particulars apply to
A Small Lot of tho Noted
NIU LEA or DWARF C0C0ANUT
Just Received from 811111011, ulso
11 lot of
ASSORTED VARIETIES OF COCOANUTS.
, SP Those Nuts are carefully selected
for plum nu nod are just beginning to
sprout. A photograph of the Dwurf Cocoa
nut limy be i-euii at tho storo of
H. E. MoINTYRE & BRO.
liovn.l Irish Lmen Stationc