Newspaper Page Text
iff nr";s!af1' ,,'T''
i THE DAM BULLETIN. 1
Pledged to neither Sect nor l'aity,
But Established for the Benefit of All.
TUESDAY, MAY 2, 1893.
Eviilontly tho Star was ashamed
youtorday of soino of tho utturnucus
in tho Provisional Logislaturo, as it
ignored tho ontiro proceedings and
ovon failod to niuntiun that thoro
was a sossion. Mr. Emmoluth, it is
to bofoared.will havo to put his sen- i
timonts in stoned plalos and issue an
organ for his own self,
"Agitation for any poli
tical purpose other than that for
which this government lias been
organized," would bo treason if Mr.
Emmoluth had his way.' Then what
would bocomo of Councillors them
selves who began agitating for Gov
ernment situations for themselves
and their friends boforo tho P. G.
was out of its cradlo?
For somo mouths tho mortuary
reports of tho Board of Health havo
indicated an improvement in the
health of Honolulu and tho earo of
young children. Although a fourth
of the doaths in April wore of babes
under ono year, thoro is only one
case from ono to ten. A fourth save
ono died from old ago. Tho com
parative monthly mortality shows a
doereaso. It is sad to seo tho annual
death rate per thousand still far the
highest for Hawaiiaus among all
Several words wore left out in our
leading article 3Testerday, which
turned two sentences into ono and
made nonsense of tho combination.
Tho sentences as written wore as
follows: "Suroty, while tho coun
try is enjoying profound peace, the
hundred and sixty men under arms
and under pay make a formidable
enough showing without drilling all
tho clorks and mulo-drivors, as sug
gested by tho Advortisor, into play
ing soldiers. Or is it intended to
disband tho bulk of tho soldiers and
thus show some respect to tho rising
discontent of tho taxpayers at pay
ing out their 11101103' for the support
of this largo crowd of useless and
needless military?" All the words
between ''into" and "paying" weie
dropped out by tho type-setter.
If Mr. Emmoluth were not devoid
of the slightest suspicion or shrewd
ness in his nature, his intolerant and
malignant resolution at 3-osterday's
meeting of tho Provisional Govern
ment might bo misunderstood. Such
a resolution coining from a more
astute politician might bo taken as
an attempt to drag a herring across
the scout, so as to mislead xcoplc
who havo not gained a proper com
prehension of tho crucial feature
of tho present situation. Tho gen
esis of the Provisional Government
is being investigated by tho United
States Government at this moment
just as much as any other element
composing tho present stato of af
fairs. It is goiHg to bo ascertained
for tho information and satisfaction
of tho United States Government by
the current investigation whether
tho recent change of government in
this country was effected by a suc
cessful revolution of people of the
country or by a hostile domoti.it ra
tion of United States forces against
tho previous form of government
and its constitutional representa
tives. "What the United States Gov
ernment will do in the event of its
being satisfied that its forces made
a conquest of tho Hawaiian Islands,
in behalf of a collection of residents
who desired to cede tho dominion
and territory thus acquired to the
United States, wo do not presume to
Tho revolutionary proclamation
mentioned "union" with the United
States as tho object intended to bo
accomplished before the Provisional
Government gavo up charge of this
country. "Union" implies the con
sent and co-operation of tho "party
of' tho other part." Had t'other
party immediatolj' consented to the
proposal, tho union would now bo
an accomplished fact, thoro would
bo no Provisional Government, Mr.
Emmoluth would bo reposing in the
obscurity that an overwhelming
majoritj' of his fellow-citizens deem
his fitting placo, and the only dis
content and sedition possible would
be against tho authority of the
United States. Theso things havo
not happened, because tho party of
tho other part tho United Stutos
evidently doubted tho legitimacy of
tho proposal as to its origin, and the
Government of that country is now
examining tho titloH of tho proporty
described in tho deed of cession that
Mr. Thurston and his colleagues car
ried to Washington. To this end it
is necessary that tho quasi-judicial
Commissioner gout lioro by tho Gov-
orninont shall soeuroall tho evidence ' into .?I0(),(HI0 each from tho estate of
procurable. Mr. Kininoluth's rowilu-1 tho late Henry Spicur, almost three
tion is only a plan, as uonmu as ' riirtlH of his ontiro property. Mr.
.... i i f i i hptcor wiia kiiowti in Atuoriea as tho
might bo expected from such a m'lt,m. ,)f ,.si ,,tH U, H,liuilh (l
hourco, to porvort justice, as tho legal, history of hpiritualistii in that coun
phrase gooH, by preventing tho wit-' try.
nossos through iutiinidation from
giving their honest uvidoiicu. In
ilii" action Mr. Emniolntli ns a
would-bo citizen of tho United States
is morally guilty of treason in ad
vance against that nation's Govern
ment, llo will havo to be watched
after annexation. A man of his
peculiar stmeture if disappointed in
results after that ovont would natur
ally gravitate to tho anarchistic element.
A Bridgo Across tho English Ohannol.
Most of our renders will remember
UV' !"ll"! ' ' ,J!T V Tr , ,
W0Il. v)nu.,v,i l)V ilio proposal l
pieico the lied of the chnuncl between
tlmt country itml I' rancu with u tun
mil. Km' u time it sjemed as if the
cmintiy hml been turned upside down,
anil Eiiglisdiinon were living in drend
of "Huouaptutu" they took ti silly
pU'.irtire then m using the Italian
spelling and expected to see tho
invincible body guard charge out. of
the black hole on I he co.isl and the
Imperial army follow, to lay waste
the land, capture the men and capti
vate the women. Tho fact that a
dy.iamite car. ridge which tin English
man could carry in his stick-coat
pocket would block a tunnel beyond
repair fur months, was not given a
moment's consideration. The girdle
of the inviolate sea was threatened,
the thought was intolerable. But
now it is gravely proposed to bridge
the channel, and though this is a
pioject as old as the English railway
system, it has been vuiy elaborately
developed by French and English
enginetns, aidctl by Sir John Kowl. r
and Sir Benjamin Baker, designers of
the Korth Budge, and it is evidently
to be prcsi-ed in good faith and w th
hope of success. It is intended to
bo ni-aily IS miles in length, resting
on I'l pieis, alternately 1,310 anil
1,(1110 feet apart, und con-tructed on
the canlili vui principle. But if Eng-li-liiiicn
weie al. timed at a tunnel,
what will they say to n bridge that
requins six dozen obstacles of u must
t'oimidable kind to the navigation of
the channel? But then English panic
is a must ttnceitaiu phenomenon,
quite as apt to lie missing when it
would be reasonable as to bo very un
reasonable when there is no occasion
for it. Harper's Weekly.
English Interest in Hawaii.
England so persistently fails to
"piotont," and so tranquilly accepts
American protection for British sub
jects and property in Hawaii, that it
may be expected that tho gentlemen
composing the provisional govern
ment of that country will soon be
heard from complaining that the old
country is playing a deep game of
"dumb insolence,'' and demanding
that Sir Julian Pauucofoto bo given
his passports on account of 'insult
ing -ilenco." Tho truth is that Eng
land has been on record for over
twenty years past in regard to her
wishes for the future of tho Hawai
ian Islands. At that tinio she was
determining whether or not to build
a great fortress at Vancouver as a
set-oil' to the Russian one at Vladi
vontock. SI10 took into full consider
ation tho situation and possibilities
of the inlands, and concluded that
she had no use for them herself, but
would bo glad to see tho United
States take them in out of harm's
way. Thoj' wore not within striking
dNtanco of any plaeo she bad to do
fend, and their possession could bo
of no conceivable use to bor. Tho
only desire she had in regard to
them wa that thoy might not fall
into Russian hands. That danger,
not a very imminent one, could best
bo averted by tho United States
"entering" (as a London paper re
cently put it) "upon their manifest
destitii and becoming one in the
great family of nations," which be
ing interpreted meant that our tak
ing of theso distant islands would
servo tho double purpose of secur
ing them from tho possible clutch of
au enemy, and of unmooring us
Irom the safe anchorage of tho Mon
roe doctrine, and no foreign ontan
glemeuts. S. F. News Letter, March
Siscuss tho Merits.
"An Observer Too" in the Advor
tisor of May 1st, says: "A man who
is willing to sonously write tho
statements contained in tho opistlo
is certainly ono who has tho cour
ago of his convictions," otc. If a
man when writing on a subject
shows that ho has "tho courage of
his convictions," is that not onotigh
Mr. "An Observer Too?" "What's
in a name? Nothing. It is tho
meat in the "opistlo" that is open
for your digestion, my little daisy
not tho name. Again ho says: "I
thoroforo propose, Obsorvor, that if
ho will publish his views over his
leal nniiio, or will publicly make
known his identity, I will ontor tho
lists in a similar manner, and will do
him right manly battle." Great
Scott! Who will take tho word
"Too" on tho other side, when ho
says ho will give manly battle?
Whore has ho been? When did ho
arrive? What does ho look like?
Manly battle is a mighty senrco arti
cle on your side of the ditch at this
season of tho year it is warped
While Mr. T. J. Kichoy, of Altona,
Mo., was traveling in Kansas he was
taken violently ill with cholera mor
bus. JIo called at a drug store to
get some medicine and tho druggist
recommended Chnmberlnin's Colic,
Gholora and Diarrhoea Jtoiuody so
highly ho concluded to try it. The
result was immediate relief, ami a
few doses cured him completely.
It is made for bowel complaint and
nothing else, it never fails. For
sale by all dealers. Jluiihou, Smith fc
Co., Agents for tho Hawaiian Islands,
Six London hosnitnls havo eomo
CHURCHES AND BUSINESS.
Strango Uaos to Which Housos of
Worship Havo Boon Dovototl,
Our ancestors transacted a good
deal of business of one kind and an
other in and about their churches.
To begin with tho churches of old
England in turbulent times wore re
garded as places of safe custody for
ptiuuc aim pnvaui piopony. 111 1110
border land of England and Scot
land tho idea was carried out still
more completely, mid churches, or
at least their towers, became regular
fortresses anil not infrequently woro
objects of offense and defense. Wo
may note in rural England that in
tho cases of ancient churches tho
tow'ers are often not merely dispro
portionate 111 size to tho rest of ttio
church, but are carefully and strong
ly built, evidently with an object.
Even in peaceful Surrey and Sus
sex tho belfries aro veritable strong
rooms with barred windows and
massive doors, and ofton contain au
ancient treasure chest. Hither, at
tho first alarm, money and valuables
woro hurried, for, beyond tho secur
ity of thick walls and bars and bolts,
thoro was an tegis of sanctity which
in a superstitious ago protected tho
building from the most ruthless of
foes. Tho fortress-like construction
of many of tho border land churches
is an interesting study to antiquaries.
In more than one well-known caso
tho holy ediiice consists moroly of a
barn attached td but walled off from
a regular Polo tower. Even in South
ern England a semi-military charac
ter is given sometimes to a church
tower by tho cresset, whorefrom, in
cases of general danger, such for in
stance as tho Spanish armada or tho
French incursions of a later period,
tho beacon fire spread tho uowsfrom
town to town and from village to
In lone districts, such as tho
marshland of Kent and tho Fen
country of Lincolnshire, tho tall
church-towers which tiro such pro
minent features in tho landscape
served a very important purpose, in
asmuch as thoy were landmarks for
travelers, and oven to-day tho pedes
trian has reason to bo thankful for
tho guidiug presence of Bostoii
"stump" or Lydd tower at tho close
of a hard day's walking. In a later
age than that of civil war tho vaults
of coast churches played a very im
portant part in what was au impor
tant branch of business. When a
now rector was appointed to a church
in tho woalds of Kent or Sussex it
was usual for him to receive a con
tribtition to his wine-cellar, accom
panied by a concise intimation that
out of tegard for the future poaco
and happiness, and, porhaps safety,
ho would do well not to inquire too
closely into tho uses to which tho
vaults beneath his church woro put.
Wanted More Tragedy.
Seoker How did you liko the
tragedy last night?
enough of it.
Seoker Good heavens, man! There
woro live acts; I'm sure you ought
to havo boon satisfied with that.
Sageman Oh, I'm not saying
there wasn't enough for tho play; I
mean there wasn't enough tragedy.
A massacre of tho entiro cast in tho
fir.'t act would havo boon about tho
right thing. Boston Courier.
J. C. Davis, Rector of St. James'
Episcopal Church, Eufaula, Ala.:
"My son has been badly afflicted
with a fearful and threatening cough
for several months, and after trying
several prescriptions from physicians
which failed to relieve him, he has
been perfectly restored by the use ol
two bottles of Bo
An Episcopal schee's German Syr
up. I can recom
Roctor. mend it without
severe, deep-seated coughs like this
are as severe tests as a remedy can
be subjected to. It is for these long
standing cases that Uoschee's Ger
man Syrup is made a specialty.
Many others afflicted as this lad
was, will do well to make a note ol
J. 17. Arnold, Montevideo, Minn.,
writes: I always use German Syrup
for a Cold on the Lungs. I have
never found an equal to it far less
G. fi. GHK1SN, Enlc Man'fr.Woodlmry.NJ.
PIANO TO IET.
A X UPRIGHT PIANO WILI,
S. let on May 3d. Apply to
AXY AND ALL PERSONS FOUXD
riding, dilviuu or otliorwlso trespass
ing on thu Kupiulau! Park Race Track,
without the necessurv permit, will bo pro
secuted, 0. O. BHIitJBR,
701 2w Secret ary.
HPK0IAL .MEKTING Or THE
Stockholders of tho Wuloliluu Agri-
cultural Ar Grazing Co. will be held at the
Olllce of Messrs. V. H. Irwin it Co., Hono
lulu, on WEDNESDAY, .Maj 3, 18!).), ut
11 o'clock A. M.
C. P. I.VUKIJA,
ELECTION OF OFFICERS.
AT THK ANXUALMKKTING OI'TIIK
I'uihiou Stahlus Company, (L'd),
hold In this city April 29, IMM, the follow
ing OMIrers weia elected to servo for tho
.1. J. S'llllvan ..
D. P. It. Iseiihurg .
.1. A. IhiHslngor
1''. W. Mucfailane
. .. . 1'UHlllltllt,
.. . Vleo.Piithldunt,
. , .Auditor.
Honolulu, Muy 1, lWi
By Jab. F. Morgan.
Mortgcigoo's Notlco of Foroclosuro
and of Bale.
N0T10R IS IiniliniY GIVEN THAT,
hi puraunuco of a Powor ol Snlu eun
taincil in n cortulit Mortgngo executed Feb
ruary 8tli, 1800. by Uoorgo W. Mnctnrlano
to Olinrlcs 11. Bishop, recorded in Llbor 12,1
at pngod 135 to 137 of tlio Hawaiian Regis
try of Deeds, it is tho Intention of said
Mortgagee to foredosa snld mortgage, for
conditions broken, to wit: for tho non-payment
of principal midlntorcsttliorconwhon
duo. Ami notice is further given that,
upon such foreclosure, it is the intention
of sntil Mortgageo to sell tho proporty in
and by said mortgago convoyed (unless tho
amount sooureu iv siion mortgage sunn
have been fnllv
tho Salesroom ol.Tas. 1. Morgan, in Hono
at I'tiouo Auction, At
lulu, at 12 o'clock noon on BATUltDAY,
tho :id day of Juno, 18IB.
fur further particulars opiny 10
W. Asliford. Attorney
. . T'7. . ..
lor 1110 ah
gue, .Niercimnt street, iioiumiui.
untcu tins 1st, iiav 01 .May, mu.
OIIARLKS It. 1JIS1IOP,
Tim l'lioi-r.urY to iir bom at thk balk
AtlOVK AUVERTISKl) AS FOLLOWS.
All of thoso tracts of land situated on
Nuuaim, Hotel und lictliel streets, in
Honolulu, known as the Uooth property,
described as follows:
1 Survey of Lots 1, 2,3, 4, 5 and 0, com
mencing at an iron spike at tho north cor
ner of Lot No. 1, on Xuutinu street, 78.1)
feet from tho south cornor of Xuuanu nnd
Hotel streets, and running:
1 S. 33 38' K. true, 101.8 feet along
road through tills proporty.
2-8. 69 00' W. true, 45.0 foet along
3-N, 4 30' W. true, 4.4 feet along Gov
1 X. 20 30' V. true, 18 foet along Gov
ft-X. 72 40' W. true, 29 foot along Gov
u X. 00 00' E. true, 1.5 feet along Heck.
7 X. 30 10' true, 80 " " "
8-S. (J0 00' W. trnc, 1.5 " " "
i)-X. 8 45' V. true, 13.(1 feet along Hnr
bottlc. 10-X. 21 30' V. truo, 31.7 feet along
11 N. 58 40' K. true, 27.7 feet along
Xutianu street to initial point. Area,
8121 square feet.
2 Survey of Lots 7, 8, J, 10, 11 and 12,
commencing at tho west corner of Hotel
and llcthel streets, and Tunning:
1 S. 50 00' W. true, GO.'J feet along
2 X. 33 33' V. truo, 91 feet along road
through this property.
3 X. 57 :iV K. true, 00.9 feet along the
empire i.ot, James uius, to iiotei street,
4 S. 33 38' E. true, 93.1 feet along
Hotel street to initial point. Area, 0155
square feet. 710-15t
Mortgagee's Notice of Intention
Foreclose and of Sale.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT,
in pursuance of a Power of Sale con
tained in a certain Indenture of Mortgage
executed September 5th, 1892, by AVilham
C. Achi and Isabella A. Aehi, his wife, of
Honolulu, to Charles R. Bishop and Sam
uel M. Damon, partners under the linn
name of Bishop k Company, of said Hono
lulu, und recoided in Liber" 130 at pages 200
to 270, the haid mortgagees intend to fore
close the said mortgage, for condition
broken, to wit: tho non-payment of tho
principal and interest secured thereby
; hen due. And notice is hereby further
given that, upon such foreclosure (and un
less said mortgage shall have been sooner
paid), it is the intention of said Mortgagees
to soil the property therein and thereby
described and mortgaged, at Public Auc
tion, at the auction rooms of James F.
Morgan, in said Honolulu, on SATUR
DAY, the 20th day of May, 1893, at 12
zy For further particulars apply to C.
AV. Achford, Attorney for Mortgagees,
Mcichant street, Honolulu.
BISHOP it CO., Mortgagees.
THE I'ltOITJRTY TO HE BOLD IS AS FOLLOWS:
1 All that certain tract of land contain
ing 30-100 acres at Kaiawahine, Honolulu,
aforesaid, conveyed to me by Bishop it
Company, by deed recorded in the Hawai
ian Registry of Conveyances in. Book 112,
2 All that tract of land containing 120
acres at Kealakomo, Puna, Hawaii, con
veyed to mo by Wailehua and wife, by
deed recorded in Book 113, page 281, and
being part of Royal Patent Grant 293 to
iConuauIani et al.
3 All that tract of land containing 110.74
acres lit Manawai, Molokai, convoyed to
me by Hoopii Olopau, by deed recorded in
Book 118, page I5j. and being part of L. 0.
A. 4000 to Hoonaulu.
4 All that tract of land containing 4.20
acres at boutu jioua, jriawau, convoyeu to
me by D. W. Keaialaina, by deed recorded
in Book 125, page 201, und being the land
described in Royal Putent 554-i, L. C. A,
,"741 to Kaoieniakale.
5 All that tract of land containing 27.500
square feet at Kapalamu, Honolulu, afore
said, convoyed to me by Lau Ohong, by
deed recorded in Book , page , and
being part of Royal Patent 401, L. C. A.
8305 to Kunoa.
0 All that tract of land 150 by 150 feet,
being Lot 321, Hloek 0, at Pearl Uitv
Pearl City, Ewa,
Oahu, conveyed to me by Oahu Railway tt
,'cu to me oy
ny. by dceif r
j, ami uoiupany, uy uceu recorded in uook
127, page MS.
y, page zaa.
7 One share in Holualoa. 1 and 2 Xorth
Koua. Hawaii, transferred to mo and J. K.
Nahule by ICuoiwi by deed recorded in
Book 127, page 424.
8 All those lands conveyed to mo by Ke
ulohu Kalua, by deed recorded in Book
130, page 190, and being a one-half interest
in thu land containing 130 acres described
in Royol Patent 5179, L. 0. A. 74911 to Hi
Kuuulohu ut Kuuauui 2, North Kona,
Hawaii, and all that land containing 49
acres described in Royal Patent Grant 1597
to Kaluu at Kawauui 1, North Kona afore
said. 9 All that tract of Iuud containing GO-100
aero at Knlihi, Honolulu, aforesaid, con
voyed to mo by S. Kuuiui, by deed recorded
in Book 87, page 400.
11 All that tract of land contains 30-100
acre at Knlihi, aforesaid, conveyed to me
by Komo, by deed recorded in Book 90,
1 hi go 380.
11 Lots 0 and 11 at Kapalama, aforesaid,
being part of the land conveyed to mo by
P. Kunoa by deed recorded in Book of,
pago 3j3. and being part of Royal Patent
101, L. O. A. 8305 to Kunoa.
12 All of that tract of land containing
iiu iniuoms ut iveuwanui, aioiokui, coir
voyed to mo by Kani Kanone, by deed ro-
corneii in jook vs. p
land described in Ro
A. 1823 to Kuallopo.
wl.,r till) n.i,l l.r.t.... l.n
land described in Royui Patent 7081. L. C.
13 That certain lot on the Ewa side of
my new homettead at Kapalamu aforesaid,
convoyed to me by Luu Chong, by deed re
corded in Bonk 133, pugo 12.
14 All thut Kind convoyed to mo by J.
Muhuhydeed recorded in Book 115, pugo
KM, being part of Royal Patent Grunt 289.1.
15 All that laud containing 18-100 uero
at Kaiawahine, Honolulu, aforesaid, con-
vojou 10 mo ny una lvuwuu, ny need le-
corded in Bool: 107, page 125.
ii All those lands conveyed to me by
('hung Wun by deed recorded in Book llf,
page 212, being Apaua 13 und 13A, each
containing OS-ioo acre, more particularly
described In Partition Deed recorded in
Hook 110, page 39i,
17 All those lau
17 All those lauds conveyed to me by 0,
M, Hyde und wife, bv deed rccorde
Bool; lit), page U, boing Apulia 11 and
I1A. each containing DS-loO acre, more par
tii'iiluily tliti-isrlln'il in said Partition Deed.
is -That certain lease of laud containing
15,100 square leut ut Kiiiulama uforesald,
part of Royal Patent 101 to Kunoa, for 10
jcurs from Januury 1, 1891, inudu to mo by
Lau Chong end iccorded hi Book 128, pugo
19 Ono buggy, ono express, ono bay
lmrr.li, four cuts, four hurncsses, and four
norses oxen in my curuigu ijusuicss, one
half Interest in ri, JC. Kuul ,t Company, ull
ollu'u furniture In niv olllce No. M. Mer
chant Kticct, Honolulu, uforcsaid, also 110
idiarcK of Muck In thu Reehiroclty Sugar
t'oiiiiiany, 'M tliiirea In thu Uoim ( ollVc it
Fruit 'uiiiiiny, fi olmrcH In thu Lua Plan,
tatloii (iiiimii. TU'i-int
Fine Job Printing at ihc UuUtUnOffioT,
Hawaiian Harflwaro Co.rL'ft
Saturday, April SO, JS9U.
Under the present govern
ment a portion of the street
along the water front has been
improved to such an extent
that old friends would hardly
recognize it. Heretofore it has
been the custom to repair the
driveways in the outer districts
at the expense of the business
thoroughfares. We are pro
mised other improvements in
public works which will be
hailed with sincere delight by
the residents. The pumping
plant at the water works,
when it becomes a fact, will
silence the short water cry of
the Waikiki folks and add
color to the lawns. The sew
age question which has been
mooted for years may very
shortly become a certaiaty and
cholera scares will not be
dreaded as thev now are.
through the excellent man
agement of the Board of
Health, Hawaii nei has thus
far escaped, but now that the
Islands have been so thorough
ly advertised and immigration
so cordially invited, it will be
strange if Mr. C. H. Olera will
not be found among the set
tlers and tourists who visit us
during the coming summer.
He is to be dreaded more
than the people who have
their eyes on Crown lands and
who will take them up with an
idea of laying them out, not
only for coffee growing but m
plots to overthrow the govern
ment. With the dangers
which surround us in the ab
sence of a proper sewage
system the people must seek
a preventive rather than a
cure. It will not do to wait
until the discomfort strikes
you under your vest button or
your girdle, it will be pain
ful then to read advertise
ments; look to it now. The
number of cases from Europe
were reduced more by the
contrivance of a smart Yankee
than the ship physicians. The
Ozonator did it! Last year
when symptoms of cholera
were felt in the United States
we took up two cudgels
against it. First, the Improved
Gate City Filter, because
microbes lurk in the water
even if it comes from an
artesian well; secondly, we
took the Ozonator in hand to
rid the air in the dwellings of
anything injurious to health.
We have a -supply of each of
these articles in stock and are
prepared to furnish them to
people who want good water
and pure air. Everyone
knows what the stone filter is
but most people are in the
dark about the air cleaner.
There is absolutely no smell
about it and yet its effect is
instantaneous and wonderful.
What the peculiar qualities
are of the liquid used in the
machine no one but the manu
facturer knows, We do not,
we only know the results. The
machine itself is a neat com
pact affair and may be placed
in the bedroom or parlor and
no one will know but that it is
a piece of bric-a-brac.
When the readers of this
column grow tired of scratched
and battered furniture they
cannot do better than get a
bottle of Masolene Furniture
Polish from us and put their
household goods in order.
Ten minutes' work will make
an old dressing case or bed
stead look like new. It's very
cheap stuff and brings the
same good results that are
obtained from polish for which
you pay twice as much money
as we ask.
Hawaiian Hardware Co., L'd
0iubltu Hpreokolu' Jllouk,
Corner asnox't Sc
S IF E O X -A. L !
By the S. S. "Australia"
T WILL KECEIVti A LAKGE STOCK OF
Dry & Fancy Goods
WHICH WILL BE SOLD AT
Corner Fort and Hotel Sts., - Honolulu, H. I.
R,EOS3SrT JUFL-BLTTJUL-x "TACORA"
Retjiilar Additions to Stocks Received per Sail and Steam
from Europe, Australia, New Zealand
and the States.
Koclio Harbor I.imc, I'owell Jhiil'r.vn Largo Stuaiii Coal.
AXObO COXTINKNTAb OUAXO WOitKS CO.'S
Guano " Goncentrado
OhlonilorH's Spatial Cane Manure, Ouleudorif's Dissolvod Peruvian Guano.
Steel HFLeiils, 14, IS, 1S&20 Dos.;
150LTS, NUTS and FISH i'l.ATUS TO SUIT.
1SAOS nice, Coal nnd Paddy;
WI11K Onlvaniud, Varni-liud, Mack and Galvanized B.irbod;
GATiDEX FENCE, GATES, ETC., ETC.
Ancliors tm.cL CligLixis
Yellow Metal Sheathing, Coal Tar, Iron Tanks, -100 gallon;
Plain und Corrugated Galvanied Iron,
Sqmuc and Arch Firo Uriek", Down Pipe,
(iiittering, s-.iiure and O. Q. 4 to Gin.;
Uidging, Galvanized Water Pipi, from y. to'-'in.;
Sheet Lead, Sheet Zinc,
WildenS Chaicoal Tin Plates,
Itoollng Slatos, Firo Olay.
Miggin's Fine Eureka Dairy Salt!
56 Pound. Bags;
LIVERPOOL COAKSK SALT, 1121t hai;;
HAWAIIAN COAKSl-f SALT, lOOlb bags;
HOOK SALT, SODA CRYSTALS, LUMP ALUM.
Useful and Ornamental Furniture
IlEDllOOM SICTS IX MAPLK, WALNUT and ASH,
SCOTCH CHLSTS OF DUAWKRS,
W1UTIXG DESKS IX KOSBWOOI) and MAHOGAXY,
COKNKK and HALL OHAlltS, CARD TABLKS, Etc., Etc.
French. Iron Bedsteads !
ZF-AJZISTTS a,n-c OILS I
COMPLETE STOCK OF SADDLERY,
Grain, Hay and Feed Stuffs Always on Hand
H A. VAN A '
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED
- A LOT OF
2TM Fill HAVANA CffiARS
KINK 1CXUUCUI TO
IVCost asticiioTJLS Smoker !
HOLLISTER & CO.,
loe Fort etreet, - - KCorxol-ulvi, K, I.
DAYIES k CO.