Newspaper Page Text
ppjpy f ' tfi i?'vi'
'.rr' W !" ' V' I
jn -f -..tv-.,? c v. Vfift rt
, - j
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But Establislied for the Benefit of All.
FRIDAY, JUNE 9, 1893.
It is reported that officers of the
National Guards soil cigars to tho
soldiors. If this 13 true tho officers
would seoin to bo liable to prosecu
tion for unlicensed peddling.
What has mado tho San Francisco
Chronicle so suddenly become an
advocnto of tho groat vnluo of Ha
waii to tho United States? It is
only latoly that it characterized
thoso islands as a cluster of dosolato
volcano peaks, whoso trado was not
worth making tho slightest sacrifices
to obtain for tho Pacific Coast. Had
tho opinions of tho Ohrouiclo pre
vailed, at any time tho Hawaiian
troaty was opou within ttm years
past, Iho Umted"3tatos would have
lost hor propoudoratiug iufluouco
hero. 'Jhon, if the independence of
tho country by any means was lost,
tho control of the group would fall
into trans-Atlantic hands, the Mou
roo doctrino to tho contrary not
withstanding. Anyone who roads tho editorials
in tho annexation organs may woll
ask whether thoir writers aro willing
to accept thoir own logic, whou thoy
assumo that every little official de
linquency under tho monarch' is
referable to that S3'stem of govern
ment. Vory wrong things some
times occur in tho affairs of privato
firms or corporations, but without
being duo to any fault in tho rules
of tho firm or tho charter of tho cor
poration. If tho papers in question
continue tboir drawing of conclu
sions from such absurdly untenable
promises, perhaps thoy will not ob
ject to having thoir anti-royalist
tenots put to the tost of boiug
judged by tho doings of their cham
pions. Should thoy tempt us so far,
wo may lot thom hoar something
drop ono of thoso days.
Mr. Thurston's appointment as
Minister for Hawaii at Washington
is praised by the San Francisco
Chronicle. It says "Thurston is one
of tho ablest of tho young mon of
Hawaii," and "it was largely duo to
his ability and energy that tho Pro
visional Government was establish
ed." Still tho Chronicle says it is
ovidont that Mr. Thurston can ac
complish little at Washington "be
cause of Cleveland's desire to upsot
everything done by the Harrison
administration." In tho meantime
annexationists in Honolulu are curs
ing tho commissioners for having
spoiled the cause by thoir injudicious
public utterances in the United
States, especially thoir blatant de
clarations against allowing native
Hawaiians to have any more voico in
the government of thoir own coun-
A JAPANESE SPECIALIST.
Professor Clay MacCauloy of
Tokio, who recently arrived at San
Francisco, gave to tho Chronicle
some interesting information of tho
work of Dr. Kitasato, a Japanese
specialist, "who is woll known in the
medical world as tho discoverer of
the bacillus of tetanus and tho
method of dealing with it, and who
was an especially favored student
from 1885 to 1892 of Dr. Robert
Koch of Berlin, Germany." Tho
Japanese Parliament at its last sos-
Jipn appropriated $15,000 for tho
prront year and $15,000 a year for
tho next two years to enable Dr.
Kitasato, who had just returned
from Europe, to prosecute the study
and treatment of infectious diseases,
for which he had already in Ger
many gained considerable reputa
tion. Among the special objects of
his investigations have boon cholera,
abdominal typhus, diphtheria and
consumption. With the last-named
disease during the past winter Dr.
Kitasato has had results that are
noteworthy, and which, if confirmed,
are of world-wide importance.
Professor MacCauloy before leav
ing Tokio had visited Dr. Kitasato's
laboratory and temporary hospital,
where he saw records of thirty
patients who had been treated, some
for over two months and others only
entered a few weeks previously.
Four of tho consumptives first en
terod had boon discharged, showing
no further symptoms of tho disease,
aud a fifth was almost restored to
health. None who had boon subject
to the treatment but oviucod im
provement iu thoir conditions. Dr.
Kitasato does not claim ability to
stay tho fell disease after it lias
passed tho second stage, but the re
cords showed somo cases treated
successfully which had reachod
alarming symptoms. There lias as
yet been no public announcement
mado of tho apparent victories of
tho doctor, becauso tho largo hospi
tal boing erected by tho Govornmont
is not ready to rocoivo tho many suf
ferers who will go thoro for roliof.
Tho following particulars of tho
clever Jupauoso specialist aro from
the Chronicle's interview with Pro
Dr. Kitasato is known in tho medi
cal world as being au exceptionally
brilliant investigator. His intorest
in tho study of infectious diseases
while ho was a student of modiciuo
in tho Imporial University at Tokio
drow tho attention of tho authori
ties of tho Sanitary Dopartmont of
tho Homo Ollico to him.. In 1885 ho
was sent at tho oxponso of tho Gov
ernment to Germany to bo a student
under Professor Koch, with whom
ho becamo a specialist in bactori
ology. Just before his roturn to
Japan ho was offered a professorship
in tho Univesity at Berlin. Ho pre
ferred, however, to continuo his
work at homo. A letter in his
praiso from tho German Eniporor to
tho Eniporor of Japan recently caus
ed him to receive a Japaneso im
porial decoration. His services aro
now entirely under tho employ of
tho Government. His hospitals are
Govornmont hospitals. Ho has no
personal financial interosl in the dis
coveries ho is making or is to lUftkuTl
Tho most noticeable olTeet of Dr.
Kitasato's method is from tho first
tho noiwipp-oaraiK'o of tho disas
trous jvactionnrv fovors which have
followed tho injection of tho tubor
eulino usod in Germany. Iu but ono
ease did such fovor appear under Dr.
Kitasato's care and in that caso but
once. On this accouut tho patient's
strength is not drawn upon there
is no enforced depression to rally
Of course, Professor MacCauloy
says, it can not yet bo declared t hat
tho cure for consumption lias at last
boon discovered. Timo only will
show whothor tho porsons seemingly
cured are, iu fact, woll. But it cer
tainly is clear that several men who
seemed hopelessly iu tho clutch of
tho disease aro now apparently woll
and that many others aro week by
week apparently progressing toward
In an editorial article on tho sub
ject of tho interview tho Chronicle
Why should not othor govern
ments, especially our own, imitate
tho oxamplo set by Japan aud em
ploy physicians of acknowledged
ability, especially in such diseases as
consumption, to save human life
whore it can lie saved? Is it an ex
cess of paternalism for a govern
ment to put at the command of the
sick and suffering tho highest re
sources of tho healing art? Con
sumption in tho United States has
killed moro peoplo thau would have
died with half a dozen epidemics
of cholera, and yet tho Govern
ment, deeming consumption a mat
tor of course, has not concerned it
self with it.
If Dr. Kitasato's treatmout justi
fies itsolt completely tho United
States should soud over somo bright,
ambitious medical students to studv
under him and should establish
the in on thoir return iu a national
hospital for consumptives.
What greator tribute to tho re
markable spirit of progress display
ed by Japan in tho present genera
tion could bo desired thau this re
commendation of an American news
paper, that tho brightest medical
students of tho highly progressive
United States should bo sent to
learn tho most advanced science at
tho feet of a Japanese investigator?
Japan lias given ocular demonstra
tion in our Hawaiian waters of hor
progress in modern naval armament,
but tho "Land of the Rising Sun'
bids fair to be moro glorious in tho
science of saving thau in that of
destroying human life. In this con
nection Hawaii has now a closer
bond of sympathy with Japau than
will over bo established by Japaneso
exhibitions of naval prowess iu our
waters. We have hero ono of her
now school medical specialists, train
ed in foreign parts as well as at
home, working under the patronage
of our Government to alleviate tho
scourge of leprosy. As iu tho work
of Dr. Kitasato to destroy tho des
troyor consumption, Dr. Goto's sys
tem of treating leprosy is not claim
ed to bo original with him, nor to
euro cases advanced beyond cortaiu
stages. Thoro is no doubt, howover,
that ho has attaiuod a high degree
of efficiency in tho system he prac
tices. After some years of practice
iu thoso islands, wherein ho relieved
many patients at tho very least
mitigating tho horrors of their con
ditions Dr. Goto spent several 3'oars
in India and Japan, his fathor boiug
a ronowned specialist at home, to
perfect his knowledge of tho system
in tho medical schools and lazarettos
of thoso countries.
THESPIANS AT WAR.
Bob Hillyard and Wilton Laclcay
Have a Lively Sot-To
Not ciiice the memorable fight be
tween .John L. Sullivan uml Jim Cor
butt at New OjIciius List lull, says n
IJonUm ilonp.udi of May 17, bus u
buttle with fists cuut-i'd so much ex
citement and tu Ik among lliu Jiobton
bloods as the bcrnp which took plncc
yeutcidiiy between Bob Hillyard, now
playing the lending part in "Led Ab
truy" tit tho Globe Theater, and Wil
ton Lnckiiy, playing a similar role in
Aribtocrucy" ut the Columbia.
Hillyard was aggressive and water
pitcliua wore the principal weapons
iibi'd. Luckily hail a thumb broken
in two pluces and Hillyard's sculp
was badly cut. Iiotli bad black eyes
and wuio olherwihO marked. Lackay
in in bed. l'rufctbiunul jualouty wits
the cuiioo of the inw.
Is a tantalizing admonition to thobo
who at this &umon fool all tirod out,
weak, without appetite and discour
aged, Hut tho way iu which Hood's
.Snrsaparilla builds up tho tired
fraiuo aud given a ffooil appetite, is
really wonderful, bo wo say, "Tako
Hood's uud it will braco you up."
" I have been afiltct-
BHIouanosB, ' ed with biliousness
-. ii l, "and coustipatioa
Constipation,.. for flftccn ycare.
Stomach I,' first one and then
" another prepara
Palns. " tiou was suggested
" tome and tried but
' to no purpose. At Inst a friend
" recommended August Flower. I
" took it according to directions and
" its effects were wonderful, relicv
" nig me of those disagtccable
" stomach pains which I had been
"troubled with so long. Words;
'J'Catiuot describe the admiration
"in which I hold your August
" Flower it has jjiveti me a' new
" lease of life, which before was a
" burden. Such a medicine is a ben
" efaction to humanity, and its good
" qu alities and
"wonderful mer- Josso Barkor,
"its should be , .
"made known to Pnntor,
"everyone suffer- Humboldt,
ing with dyspep
sia or biliousness Kansas. 3
G. G. GKIiEX.Sole Man'fr.Woodbury.NJ.
HAW A 1 1 AX CO UN C IL NO. GSI), AME R
ioiin Li'iztim of Honor, meets THIS
(Friday) EVENING nt 7:30 o'clock, at
Harmony Hall, King .trei't.
.IOS. M. OAT,
PROF. S. MACAULEY HAS BEEN
thirty years in tlic-o Island, Tailing
and Repairing Pianofortes and Orguns.
Ho lins been engaged by, and given per
fect satisfaction to, every great musical
artist who lias performed hero in that pe
riod. He is prepared to do Tuning and
Repairing to-day, at Kkwinaiilk Fiiicks,
as well as ever, and respectfully solicits tho
patronago of this community.
ESS" Lcuvo orders at tho furniture and
music store of H. 11. Williams, the music
store of the Hawaiian News Co., or at his
own residence, next door to British Club.
Picnic and Luau
Allan Herbert, Esq., having generously
tendered the use of his grounds ut Kulilii
for that purpose, tliu ladies of the Masonic
Temple Furnishing Committee will give a
Orund Luau and Picnic at that place in aid
of their Fnud, on
Monday, June 12, 1893.
THE HAWAIIAN FEAST will be at 12
o'clock noon, after which dancing and
other amusements will be in order. The
Hawaiian Government Hand will be in at
tendance. The grounds will be opon from U o'clock
a. m. until 6 o'clock r. m.
Tin- Feast will be prepared by experts in
Hadges can bo purcha-ed from members
of the Executive Committee on Saturday,
or at the Hawaiian News Company's Store.
Executive Committee: Mrs J A Hassin
ger, Mrs J S McCSrew, Mrs A Fuller, Mrs E
I) Toiuioy, Mrs A llrown, Mrs M N Sanders,
Mrs J II Soper, Mrs Chas Williams, Miss
Fincklcr, Mrs I) Noonan, Mrs T Sorenson,
and Mrs I)r Wood.
The charge for admission to the grounds
will be ONE DOLLAR, and for children
under IU FIFTY CENTS. Admission will
be by badge, the baclgu to be worn at the
entrance and whilo on the grounds.
In connection with the above, Special
Trains will leave the O. R. & L. Co.'s
Depot for Kalilii (Herbert's) at 10:!J0 A. m.,
11 :Ii0 A. M. and :!:15 i M.
Returning will leave Kalihi at 2:30 l. M.,
1 v. m. and .:ln i i
tW Fare for Hound Trip TWENTY
FIT E CJo) C'KNTS. 74f)-:it
Oak Railway k laid Co.
MONDAY, JDNE 12, 1893,
Pearl City and Return -1st Class, 75 cts.;
2d Class, 50 cts.
Ewa Plantation and Roturn- 1st Class, SI;
2d Class, 75 cts.
Ctf Trains leave Honolulu at 8:45 a. m.
and 1:40 r. m.
G. P. DENISON.
IN AID OF THK FURNISHING FUND
for the Now Masonic Temple, the wives
of tho Free Masons of Honolulu will give a
series of Lunches aud hold n salo of Fancy
Articles, at the Arlington Dining Room on
Hotel Street, beginning MONDAY, Juno
nth, lasting until FRIDAY, Juno nth, in
clusive, between tho hours of lliiiOA. m.
and 2 o'clock v. m, Admission feu to
Lunch fiOc. All nru cordially invited,
Uy order of the COMMITTEE.
DRAFT NO. 12 FOR $20 FAVOR OF
Kalili (w) on Messrs. II, Hackfold it
Co. lias been lost and payment hereby
stopped. IOSIA KAINA.
ivaluwiio, Molokni, May 25th. 738-2w
ON TUB NIGHT OF MAY Hist, AT
Iwilel, Small Uold Watch with lilacl:
('ord attached, and name of "J, K. ICiinu
imu" engraved on inside of case, A suita
ble rouard will be paid to tho Under on
returning it to tho undersigned at tho
Marshal's otlico, J. K.'KANKPUU.
T SHALL NOT 11U REBPOXBIULi;
X from this (into fur an v debt or ilobts
that iiiiiv be eoiitrncud by my wlfo, Kalo
Marion i'hoinua, without my written older,
U. D. THOMAS.
Honolulu, Junu 5, ItMJ. 74-MJ
By Jns. F. Morgan.
Mortgagee's Notice of Foreclosure
and of Salo.
Of" The sale of tho property hereinafter
described is postponed to SATURDAY,
Juno 10th, at 12 o'clock noon.
NOTICE I? HEREBY GIVEN THAT,
in pursanni'o of a Powor of Salo con
tained in a certain Mortgage oxecntod Feb
ruary 8th, 1890. by George W. Mncfnrlnno
to Charles It, lllshop, recorded in Liber 123
at pages 135 to 137 of tho Hawaiian Regis
try of Deeds, It is tho intention of told
Mortgogeo to forecloso said mortgage, for
conditions broken, to wit: for tho non-payment
of principal nud interest thereon when
due. And notico is further given that,
U'3on such foreclosure, it is tho intention
of said Mortgagee to soil tho property in
and by said mortgage convoyed (unless tho
amount secured by such mortgago shall
have been fully wild) nt Public Auction, nt
tho Salesroom oi .Ins. F. Morgan, in Hono
lulu, at 12 o'clock noon on SATURDAY,
tno .hi tiny oi June, iwu
For fuithor particulars mnilv to
C. W. Ash ford, Attorney for tho 'Mortga
gee, .Mcrcuaui sircor, uonoiuiu.
Dated tills 1st ilnv of May, 189.J.
thi: rnornRTY to hk sold at tiik sale
aiiovi: AbVKiiTisKii as follows:
All of thoso tracts of land situated on
Nduanu, Hotel and Bethel stroets, In
Honolulu, known as tho Booth property,
doserlbcd as follows:
1 Survoyof Lots 1, 2,3, 4, 5 and 0, com
mencing at an iron spike at tho north cor
ner of Lot No. 1, on Nuuanu street, 78.9
feet from tho south corner of Nnunnu and
Hotel strcots, and running:
1 S. 33 38' Ii. true, 191.8 feet along
road through this property.
2-S. .r)9 00' W. truo, 45.0 feet along
3-N. 4 30' W. truo, 4.4 feet along Gov
4 N. 20 30' W. truo, 18 feet along Gov
6 N. 72 40' W. truo, 29 fcot along Gov
0 N. (J0 00' E. truo, 1.5 feet along Heck.
. 7-N. 30 10' W. true, 81! " " "
8-S. (X 00' W. true, 1.5 " " "
9-N. 8 45' W. true, 43.(1 feet along Har
bottle. 10 N. 21 30' W. truo, 31.7 feet along
11 N. 58 10' E. true, 27.7 feet along
Nuuanu street to initial point. Area.
8121 square feet.
a survey oi i,ots i, 8, , iu, ii and vz.
commencing at tho west corner of Hotel
and Bethel streets, and running:
1-S. 59 00' W. truo, GU0 feet along
2-N. 33 38' W. truo, 91 feet along road
through this property.
:s N. 57 3o' E. true, Ci0.9 feet nlong tho
''Empire Lot," James Olds, to Hotol street,
4-3. 33 38' E. true, 03.1 feet along
Hotel street to initial point. Area, 0155
square feet. 710-lTt
Mortgagee's Notico of Intention, to
Foreclose and of Sale.
tF The sale hereunder advertised has
been postponed to SATURDAY, June 17th,
at the Salesrooms of James F. Morgan, at
12 o'clock noon.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT,
in pursuance of a Power of Salo con
tained in a certain Indenture of Mortgogo
executed September 5th, 1892, by "William
C. Achi and Isabella A. Achi, bis wife, of
Honolulu, to Charles R. Bishop and Sam
uel M. Damon, partners under the lirm
name of Bishop it Company, of said Hono
lulu, and recorded in Liber 139 at pages 200
to 270, thu said mortgagees intend to fore
close the said mortgage, for condition
broken, to wit: tho non-payment of the
principal and interest secured thereby
when due. And notico is hereby further
given that, upon such foreclosure (and un
less said mortgage shall have been sooner
paid), it is tho intention of said Mortgagees
to sell 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
W-For further particulars apply lo C.
W. Ashford, Attorney for Mortgagees,
Merchant street, Honolulu.
BISHOP it CO., Mortgagees.
the ruorERTY to nu soi.u is as iollows:
1 All that certain tract of land contain
ing 30-100 acres at Kalawahine, Honolulu,
afoicsaid, conveyed to me by Bishop it
Company, by deed recorded in the Hawai
ian Registry of Conveyances in Book 112,
2 All thot tract of land containing 120
acics at Kcalakomo, Puna, Hawaii, con
voyed to mo bv Waileliua and wife, by
deed recorded in Book 113, page 281, and
being part of Royal Patent Grant 2a93 to
Kcnaaulani ct al.
3 All that tract uf land containing 110.74
acres at Manawai, Molokai, conveyed to
me by Hoopii Olepau, by deed recorded in
Book 118, page 15o, and ueing part of L. C.
A. ltJOO to Hoonaulu.
1 All that tract of land containing 4.20
ncres at South Kona. Hawaii, conveyed to
me by D. W. Kealalaina, by deed recorded
in Book 125, page 201, and being the land
dosoiibed in Royal Patent 5543, L. C. A.
6711 to Kaclcmukule.
5 All that tract of land containing 27.500
square feet at Kapahima, Honolulu, afore
said, conveyed to mo by Lau Chong, by
deed recorded in Book , page , and
being part of Royal Patent 401, L. 0. A.
8305 to Ivan on.
0 All that tract of land 150 by 150 feet,
being Lot 321, Block 0, at Pearl City, Ewa,
Oahu, conveyed to mo by Oahu Railway it
Land Company, by deed recorded in Book
127, page 288.
7 One share in Holnaloa, 1 and 2 North
Kona, Hawaii, transferred to mo and J. K.
Nahale by Kaoiwi by deed recorded in
Book 127, page 421.
8 All thoso lands conveyed to inoby Ke
aloha Kalua, by deed recorded in Book
130, page 190, and being a one-half interest
iu thu laud containing 130 acres described
in Royal Patent 5179, L. C. A. 7490 to Hi
Kaualoba at Kawanui 2, Nortli Kona,
Hawaii, and all that laud containing 49
acres described iu Royal Patent Grant 1597
to Kalua at Kawanui 1, North Kona afore
said. 9 All that tract of land containing 00-100
acre at Kalihi, Honolulu, aforesaid, con
veyed to me by S. Kaaiui, by deed recorded
in Book 87. pago 409.
11 All that tract of land containg 30-100
acre at Kalihi, aforesaid, conveyed to me
by Komo, by deed recorded in Book 90,
ii j,oih o aim ii utivupaiama,aiorcsaia,
12 All of that tract of land containing
702 fathoms at Keawanui, Molokai, con
veyed to me by Knui Kauunc, by deed ro
corded in Book 92, page 202, and "being tho
land described in Royal Patent 7081, L. C.
A. 1823 to Kaallopo,
13 That certain lot on tho Ewa side of
my new homestead at Kapalaina aforesaid,
convoyed to mo by Lau Cliong, by deed re
corded ill Book 133, page 12.
14 All that land conveyed to mo by J.
Malm by deed recorded In Book 115, pngu
8S, being part of Royal Patent Grant 2893.
15 All that land containing 18-100 ucro
nt Kalawahine, Honolulu, aforesaid, con
veyed to me by Uila Kuwaa, by deed re
corded in Book 107, jingo 125.
10 All thoso lands conveyed to ma by
Cluing Wuii by deed recorded In Book 111,
page 212, being Apann 13 and 13A, each
containing IW-IOO uure, more particularly
described iu Partition Deed recorded in
Book 110, pngo393.
17 All those lands conveyed to mo by 0.
SI. Hyde ami wlfo, by deed recorded iu
Bool: 119, pngo 324, being Apaua 11 and
11A. each containing IW-lOU acre, more par
ticulai I y described ill said Partition Deed.
18 That certain louse of land containing
15,100 square foot at Kapaliiuiu aforesaid,
purtof Rojal Patent 101 to Kunoa, for 10
years from January 1. 1891, mado to mo by
Lull Chong rnd recorded in Book 128, pugo
10 One buggy, one express, ono bay
horse, four curls, four harnesses, ami four
horses used Iu my cartugu business one
half interest In H. 1C. Kuni it Couiimnv. ull
ollico furniture in my olllcu No. M, Mer
chant strum, Honolulu, uforcHnld, also 110
shares uf stock in the Reciprocity Sugar
Comimny, 30 shares in thu Kona Ootlua it
Fruit Company, 0 shares in the Ewa Plan
tation Company, 70 Milt
ueing part oi me lunu couvoyeu to mo uy
P. Kuuou by deed recorded In Book 91,
ago &)i, una being part ot ltoyal Patent
01. L. C. A. 8305 to Kanoa.
Saturday, June 3, 1898.
Next to the docking of the
Oceanic the most important
event in the maritime history
of Honolulu was the arrival of
the "Miowera" on Thursday.
This adds to our already
excellent service, a line of
steamers on which the people
of these islands may journey
in comfort to the more north
ern cities on the American
Continent. That the line will
be a convenience to persons
who wish to travel across the
Continent via the great Cana
dian line no one will deny, but
whether there will be sufficient
demand for passage and
freight to warrant the continu
ance of the service after the
close of the World's Fair is a
matter for conjecture. It is to
be hoped that by that time
affairs here will be settled and
Honolulu will be the objective
point of globe trotters of the
Frequent calls for a superior
Anti Shaft Rattler prompted us
to order from our Coast agent
what in their judgment is the
best contrivance of its kind in
the United States. We receiv
ed them by the steamer on
rnaay ana can supply you
with any number of sets de
sired. They are an indispen
sible article to people who ride
and who want to get the com
fort there is in the luxury.
The cost is trifling.
Two days before the steam
er arrived we were entirely
cleaned out of our celebrated
"Colorado" brands of oils and
plenty of orders to fill. The
steamer and the "Mary Winkle
man" brought us a supply and
we will be pleased to receive
your orders. These brands
of oils are now used on a ma
jority of the plantations on the
Islands and we confidently ex
pect that in a twelvemonth
the demand for it will be quite
as great as for the Hendry
Breaker which is now used on
twenty-one different planta
tions. In both cases it is the
superiority of the article that
sells it. If you should try
"Colorado Oils" once the effect
would be a surprise to you.
A postal card to address will
bring to you a little book on
Lubricating Oils that will be of
interest to any person who
For weeks past there has
not been a Mammoth Chim
ney in town; we supplied other
dealers until our stock was ex
hausted and we were forced
to sell the chimneys from our
store lamps in order to supply
our retail customers, even
then we could not keep up
with the demand. Now we
have a large stock and can
accommodate anyone who
needs the articles. You know
what we mean, those great big
chimneys that are used on
All of our lines have been
filled up during the past week;
the blacksmiths have the
largest lot of Horse Shoes to
draw from that it has ever
been their good fortune to
meet. The carpenter can have
Nails galore and Tools with
out limit; and the man who
wants a Wheelbarrow can be
Last week we said some
thing about Hose, good hose.
575 feet came on the 'VAustra
lia" and remained with us just
three days, the 1 200 feet that
came by the "Monowai" will
probably last until the arrival
ofthenextsteamer, it's hard to
say. Our sales of Hose are
frequent because people want
a good article and they know
where to come for it. Hose
Reels are an excellent accom
paniment to hose because it
adds to the life of the hose.
Hawaiian Hardware Co., L'd
Opposite Sprockets' Block,
TEMPLE OF F
Corner Fort 8b Hotel Streets.
TWO GREAT SPECIALTIES !
I beg to Inform the Tjullos that 1 have received a Large and Com
plete Lino of the Celebrated
Diamond Dye Fast Black Hose
For Lndtcx, Gentlemen, Misses and Children in Silk, Lislo and Cotton.
INFANTS' OPENWORK SOCKS IN BAI.BRIGAN
INFANTS' Ol'ENWOKIC LISLE SOCKS IN FAST BLACK
1 CALL ATTENTION THAT I WILL HAVE A
SPECIAL HOSIERY SALE
ssr Goiumeucing SATURDAY the 13th,
WHERE GREAT INDUCEMENTS WILL HE OFFERED.
Prices as .Aclvertiseci in. m.y "WincAo-w-s !
Window Curtains! Window Curtains!
1 am ollering Extra Inducements in that lino. Received about 150 Pairs
of WINDOW CURTAINS
Manufacturers' Samples !
IN SWISS, APLIQUE .t NOTTINGHAM.
Ne-vv Designs I "Very Choice Pattema 1
fig?" Prices of Above Goods as Advertised in. "Windows BS
OiartairL ZMIa,teria,ls I
I AM OFFERING SWISSES, 48 INCHES AVIDE, AT 25c.
S3 . Jl JBH. JrL Jj X CJ ltd. ,
Corner Fort and Hotel Sts., ... - Honolulu, H. I.
THIS WEEK !
323 Oases Ex S. S. "Monowai."
C Cases Ex. 8. S. "Alameda."
40 Oases Ex S. S. "Miowera."
58. Oases Ex S. S. "Gaelic."
THE ABOVE BKANDS OF EXTRA
Choice v Manila v Cigars
ARE JUST TO HAND
Those who appreciate a GOOD CIGAR can now supply .
$3.50 TO S5.00 PER HUNDRED.
HOLLISTER; & CO.,
SS3 Fort Street, - - - Konolvilvi, EC. I.
. DAYIES & CO
EX S. B. "GAELIC,"