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OAMJ RAILWAY & LAND CO.'S
TIME TABLE. FROM AX it AKTF.lt MAY 1. IHttl. A.M. A.M. P.M. p.m. 4:H0f 6 :85f 6:45f 6:60 Leave Honolulu. ..(1:15 8-45 1 MS Arrive Honouliuli.. 7:2c 9.49 2 : IS Leave Honouliull..7 :H 10:51 A-.:1 Arrive Honolulu... 8 ::)" 11:55 4:.".". FEAKL CITY LOCAL. Leave Honolulu Arrive Pearl City Leave Pear' City.. (1:03 . Arrive Honolulu.. .0:40 . t Saturdays only. Sundays excepted. Saturdays excepted. :07$ Tide. Mun anil Hood. BY C. J. LYONS. 9 5 5' r r co k r ol ae si P are-.? DAY. n.m' &.ni.n.m. n.m Mon. Tuts. Wert. Thurs. rri. But. Hun. '-'I U IIO 0 IK)1 6 80 (I '2(1 0 00 6 W 5 271 ft 28 ft 2I) 5 26 6 24 6 241 1 4 1 4 2 46 8 IMS 4 22 5 9 H 0 27i 0 f0 1 10. H M 7 15j U 1 IP. m. m. in. 1 2ft! 1 401 7 Ml 7 SO 6 1 Aft; 2 (HI 8 20 , 8 00;-6 8 m i l.V 8 601 8 301 K.m. p.m. i su .1 lo 40! 8 5()l in 9 2 1) 25 10 DO New momi Nov. 1 Ht Kill. 2m. a. in. Tile timi) hIuiiiiI for tlio poit l given at I21i. Otn. Osoc. (inMiiiKlit) of (jreenwiuli time or Hi. 2m. Msec. p. in. of Honolulu Observatory time. It is given by tbe steam whistle of the Honolulu Planing Mill, a few doors above the Custom House. The same whistle is sounded correctly at Honolulu mean noon. Observatory meridian, or loh. 81m. 26sec. of Greenwich time T II 1C aUfi fMUttn FRIDAY, OCT. 30, 1891. ARRIVALS Oct so Sluir Jas Makee from Kauai Stinr (' R Bishop from Kahuku and Punaluu n - . DEPARTURES. Oct 30 Ktnir Claiidine for Maui and Hawaii at 2 pin Sclir Mo! Waliine for Paauilo and Ko- hala ' . :Betir Uae Hawaii for Koolim VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW. iStrar Pele for Houuapo at 10 a m CARGOES FROM ISLAND PORTS. Stinr James Makee 24 head cattle, 40 bugs rice, iS bags peauuta, 15 pkgs sundries. PASSENCERS. From Kauai, per stnir James Makee, Octao-Mr Hulbert, Mr Hackfeld, Mr Swift, Mr Martin, Mr Urquhardt and 16 deck. For Maui and Hawaii, per stmr Clan dine, Oa 30 -Chief Justice A F Judd, Mrs J A Palmer, Mrs M Brown, J Ken Ion, G K Wilder, J S Smithies, W G Walker, C McLennan, Attorney-General W a Whiting, C B Wilson, M sj Kuuuro, Hon P Neumann, H Laws, W K Love, x F Keutou, Mr Kynmusley and wife, W H Akana, Mrs C 11 Pulao, Miss Chamber lain, W H Wright, S K Kane, P A Dias, Ah Sen, Lee Chung, N Monwar, W V Loekwood, E Hopkin andabout80 deck, FOREICN VESSELS IN PORT. US 8 I'ensacola, from San Frajiclsco Am bktne Irnigard, Schmidt, from San Francisco Brit bk Velocity, Martin, from Hong kong Brit yacht Beagle, Gill, from the Colo nies, via Hiio FOREIGN VESSELS EXPECTED. H I M 6 Hie!, Mori, from Japan W s China, from San Francisco, due Dec 15 Am bkt Mary Wlnkelman, Nissen, from Port Gamble Am bk Amy Turner, Johnson, from Bos ton, Jan. 10-15 Am brig Lurline from San Francisco, for Hilo, Oct 10 Am wh bk Morning Star, Mar 25, from New Bedford Am wh bk Mermaid, Mar 25, from New Bedford Am wh bk ( uliforuia, Mar 25, from New Bedford Am wh bk James Arnold, Mar 25, from New Bedford Br bk Pass of Leny, from Glasgow, due Nov 30 -Ger bk Paul Iseuberg, from Liverpool, Dec. 5 Am bk Martha Davis from New York Bk Harrison G Johusoa from New York Ger bk Sabiuo from Bremen SHIPPING NOTES. The steamer Pele leaves for Honuapo to-morrow at 10 a in with a load of steel rails and railroad ties. The schooner Moi Wahine sails for Kotmla and Paauilo to-day. The barkentine Irnigard has been hauled to the Fort street wharf. The steamer Kiuau has been hauled to her old wharf. Hip goes on the Marine Kailway Monday, to receive new blades in her propeller and to have her bottom cleaned. MARRIED. BERNHARDT GILES At St. An drew's Cathedral, Honolulu, Oct. 2!), by Rev. Alex Mackintosh, Mr. Wil liam O. Burnhardt and Miss Florence Mary Giles, daughter of Mr. aud Mrs. Harold Giles. TO-MORROW'S CAME. The following players will partici pate in the ball game to-morrow afternoon at the League Grounds: St. Louis J.ons. C Kaae, W Jewis, P Simmons, E-. Position Crescent Willis, O ....Angus, G Soper, J Haley, F ..Lishmau, p Hart, L Grube, J ....Thru in, D Holt, C ..p ..lb... ..2b. . . ab. .. . .g.g ..r.f... ,.o.f.... ..l.f.... Gomes, M Thompson , J A. arter. u Kaouli. II Lime, J no Leal, J no., sub. HORSrORD'S ACID PHOSPHATE. Beware of Imitations. LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS. Makshal Wilson lias left l.mvn by tlio Claiulinc. KlX Chinese 'who have been re inaiidcd from time lo lime in I lie Police ( lourt on an indelinile charge were discharged to-day. Anothkk Government, employee suffered through the "Garnishee Act" to the tune of $47.40 in a civil suit brought by Egan it Gmin in thu Police Court on Wednesday. Tub Scottish Thistle Club will give their first Halloween ball tit thu Armory, Bcrolania street, this even ing. Dancing will commence at. 8 o'clock. The sword dance in costuiuo will be given at intermission. Messrs. C. B. Ripley and A. Rey nolds, Honolulu architects, have on exhibition in M. Mclnerny's corner window in frame several pretty de signs of modern homes. The build ings are surrounded by tropical foli age and plants. His Honor Chief Justice A. F. Judd, Attorney-General Whiting and several members of the bar left on the steamer Cluudine this afternoon to hold the Third Circuit Court term at Waitnea, Hawaii, which will open on Tuesday next at that place. Young John Ying corporally pun ished a man named Utgertz for being too familiar with articles in his store and being too inquisitive as to the whys and wherefores. This morning Young John Ying paid a fine of Sf2 and costs in the Police Court. Hong Juen, a Chinese hack-driver, has brought a civil suit against Jas. Powell for $200 damages. The suit is instanced by the late "furious and heedless driving," for which Powell was lined and in which the China man's hack was injured somewhat. Two Chinese had a somewhat heat ed altercation on Alapai street this morning. One ef the Chinamen took offense at what the other said and picked up a bowl with which he struck the other across the head, in flicting an ugly gash from which the blood flowed abundantly. A warrant was secured by the injured Chinaman and his assailant was landed in the cooler to think over his rash act and to stand trial before the Police Justice. A native whose name was sup posed to be Akamai was brought be fore the Police Justice this morning on a charge of violating the fishing rights of Tong Sing on Oct. 24t.h. The Chinaman testilied to having seen Akamai with three others hVh ing on the date mentioned on their fishing kuleanas. On the supposed Akamai being asked his name he re plied George Makalena. It was a case of mistaken identity a4 the defend ant was discharged. ADVERTISING NOTES. Miss Rumbel has returned and will resume work. 5-3t Go to the Central Meat Market-for Fine Breakfast Sausages. l-2w Crescent vs. St. Louis on the base ball ground to-morrow atternoon. Aftek shaving use Cucumber Skin Tonic. Benson, Smith & Co., Agents. . 1-tf A desirable residence between Young and King streets is for sale or lease. Sunburn relieved at once by Cu cumber Tonic. Benson, Smith & Co., Agents. 1-tf Mb. S W. Lederer has for sale, at the 1 X L, Australian magpies, cock atoos, and paraquets, arrived by steamer Australia. At 10 o'clock to-morrow a Domestic sewing machine, two silver watches and a mantel clock will be sold at Morgan's salesroom. Delicious coffee and choooluto will be served every morning early at the Palace Ice Cream Parlors, Ludwigsen, & Cron, Hotel street. 221 tf Mr. JaB. F. Morgan will sell a stock of merchandise, under instructions from the Supreme Court, at his sales room, to-morrow at 10 o'clock. Ik you want something good for a cold lunch, call at the Central Meat Market, where you can get genuine German and Bologna Sausages and Pigs Head Cheese. l-2w EDISON'S LATEST. Mr. C. Stoeckle invited the Bulle tin reporter to his room this morning to give him an exhibitiou of ''Edi son's latest" in the shape of an im proved phonograph. The machine has fourteen tubes to accommodate as many people. The workings of the phonograph were explained and several songs and instrumental selec tions were given. Competent judges have examined the - phonograph and voted it as the best instrument that has ever been heard here. Mr. Stoeckle has secured the sole right to exhibit tbe instrument here and will place it on exhibition. The re production of popular airs sung and played in tbe United Stales is really wonderful and must be heard to be appreciated. The tone and voices of the soloists and piano or banjo ac companiments are natural and Mr. Stoeckle can make it be heard a long distance, having a funnel by which be can throw the sound. He intends to put the phonograph on exhibition in Ludwigsen & Cron's store to morrow, and next week will exhibit it in the store lately occupied by Egan & Gunn, King street. CHAMBERLAIN'S COLIC, CHOLERA AND DIARRHEA REMEDY Is famous throughout the United Slates for its prompt cures of diarr hoea, dysentery, colic and cholera morbus. It is pleasant to take and can always be depended upon both for children and adults. 25 and 50 cent bottles for sale by all. dealers. Benson, Smith & Co., agents. THE DAILY "BULLETIN is read by ail classes. 50 ceute per mouth. MECHANICS' UNION. A OIm'iimmIoii f II:.- Lull ie (.irxttKii I.'IHI M it 111 The Mechanics' mid Woi-king'iicu's Political Protective Union held a meeting ai Robinson hail yesterday evening. The meeting ;is hoiiic- lint delayed on account of n quorum not being present. At 7 :50 o'clock Hon. J no. Phillips, president of the Union, called the meeting to order, about thirty-live members being pre sent. Mr. W. II. Stone, secretary, read the nimuies of the previous meeting, which were approved. The following gentlemen were proposed for membership and under a su-peu-sion of rules were accepted: I'. Uionin, MatMcCann, U. 11. Wolters, W. G. Ashley, Alex. Lyle, J. G. Carney, D. Kipili, Hon. J. E. Bush as an honorary member, and others. Hon. J. E. Bush was asked to in terpret the remarks of the members and undertook the task. The special and standing; com nut tees having no report, ..he execu tive committee was called, when Mr. li.- More stated that the vacancies in that body had been Pilled, and as lie had been unable to attend last meet ing, he would ask the secretary to read the list of names as it now stood. President Jno. Phillips said that was unnecessary, as the names m full had been read at last meeting. Mr. More then stated that they bad met the executive committee of the Ilui Kalaiaina aud had a pleas ant conference. Under the head of new business the President stated that at a meet ing of the aforementioned committee they had decided on a subject for discussion for the evening, which was the Question of L'ibor. The matter of getting labor for planta tions was a vital one. The Planters' Labor and Supply Company had met and advocated very cheap labor, but a gentleman, well versed in matters of this sort, had told him that cheap labor was not the thing, but that with skilled labor the work could be just as well accomplished, if not belter. Without going further into the ques tion, he would . call on Capt. Jno. Ross for his views on the matter. Capt. Jno. Ross on rising said he wished they had called on someone else. He supposed that all reason able and fajr-Uiiuking men admitted that the prosperity ut the country was owing-to sugar "plantations and to an industry which has been over looked to a certain degree rice. AH that sugar ' planters think of is their own interest, they overlook the fact that the rice industry was suffer ing greatly from want of labor which in no way conflicted with the natives or foreigners. While conceding to the sugar planters it must not be forgotten that other industries are suffering as well. He also said without being severe on tbe planters they owe the trou ble and uneasiness which they are now experiencing to themselves. Four years ago when they had all the labor they wanted and were prosper ing on the fat of the laud, they did not think of the future. lie warned several planters of certain condi tions which might arrive in the future, but was not heeded. While traveling he was reminded of their neglect with regard to this matter, and was told he was correct in his supposition of impending trouble. At the present time, owing lo the crisis and the fall in the price of sugar, they (the planters) mu.it not think alone of getting cheap labor, but look to 1'ieir extravagance. Wouldn't it add to their prospects to reduce their fat salaries and relieve themselves of their equipment of fine carriages. Reduce extravagance in their own quarters before crying out to take out of the bone and muscle of cheap labor. Something in that direction would bring good feeling, instead of saying to others, the speaker included, that we are down ou the sugar planters. Such remarks had been made to himself and others, but as far as he was concerned the statement was erroneous, as he was for the prosperity of the plantations. There is sullicient room for other in du'stries. Only one-tenth of avail able agricultural land is now in use. Now if these planters were earnest they should have entered into other industries instead of depending on one. They have taken their wealth and invented in foreign corporations. Thousands of acres of land on Ha waii suitable for homes for the cultivation of coffee, ramie, rice and other agricultural pursuits. Have they (planters) invested in or taken the risk of the opening up these things or the encouraging of such undertakings? No; they take their money abroad and do Europe, they take their families to Paris. They may take them to Bagdad as far as I'm concerned, as long as they show a desire to do something here. A short time ago while engaged in con versation with the manager of a plantation he complained of his being hard up and that he wauled 200 more Held hands. The speaker put the query, how much of a crop lie was getting, when he was answered, G000 tons with 1200 men at work. He then said: You must have very cheap labor, you have three-eighths more men than is on any other plan tation. An idea had come to him that there must have been a waste in labor. Now he wished it to be known that he (the speaker) had been talk ing to a man who bad been iu the country only two years and had come j out of a glass factory. The boss of I that plantation, an American, was in ! Europe driving round iu line car- I riages. He (the boss) had employed a cheap luna to run the plantation. Jf a laborer asked for 85 advance of salary he was told to go to the olllce, or get. Such institutions as that are sorely in need of cheap labor and will want laborers without pay and Cud themselves. All plantations are not like that. Y'e want lo see plan- talions exist, in fueltiitiu Inorc of tliem, hut we nUo want lo see people who live here et their just dues. Let the planters live cheap labor, but they nniHt, not infringe; upon the rights of foieigiieri and natives. They say the natives won't work, but he would like t) know whose business it is as long as they can do without it. With regard to himself he had provided for a rainy day. The planters have no right to impose on us, as long as we don't burden them. The Hawaiian was the son of the soil and is the only aristocrat of his country. Let the planters pros per, but lo havo it at the cost, hard ship and troubles of the foreign or native families, I say no. He sup posed fair-thinking mon would like to favor plantation owners, but they must have a guarantee, that they do not suffer lor it. Thanking the' audience for their indulgence, Mr. Ross withdrew amid thunderous ap plause. Mr. J. C. Quinn, being called upon, addressed the assemblage. He had no doubt that it wa- a critical time. The plantations wa.it more labor but the mechanics and woi kiiigmen want protection. The planters must have labor, but they must concede some what to the woi kingiiicn of the coun try. It would be an easy matter that both parties interested should yield a little to each other. The only way he thought to settle the question was to pass the amend merit to the pres ent constitution, which should be accomplished at the next session of the Legislature. His impression of the proposed amendment to the Con stitution printed in the Bulletin was that it would enable licenses lo be cancelled when they ran out. He thought that if they would pass a law prohibiting the issuing of licenses to Chinese after they ran out it would finally settle the dilliculty. The speaker was glad to see Hon. II. 1'. Baldwin lake those views favoring the restriction amendment. If an extra session of the Legislature had been called two -ears ago when Mr. Win. Kinney agitated the Chinese question, he had no doubt that every thing would have been settled satis factorily. No country in the world can compete with the Asiatic races Japs any more than Chinese. As long as Asiatics are allowed to coin pete with other nationalities, the country will tinally drift down to about twenty merchants. All the mechanics wauted was the' amend ment to the Constitution. If that was secured they would rest with the knowledge that they are safe. Thuy wanted to pick out the right kind of men, to nominate good men, who will stay by their principles and uot men who would take $20 or $"9 for their votes, and send them to 'h:; Legis lature. The speaker wound up by saying that at the election he intend ed to vote for the best man whether he belonged to his side or not. (Ap plause.) The meeting adjourned at 8:50, subject to the call of the chair. SUPREME COURT OCTOBER TERM. Friday, Oct. 30. BEFORE JL'UD, c. J. Kauamu (w) vs. C. B. Wilson, trespass. Continued from yesterday. Case was heard aud damages amount ing to $.'375 was given in favor of plaintiff. Suit was brought against the Marshal owing lo the false im prison merit, of the woman. C. W. Ashfoni for plaintiff; A. Rosa and W. F. Frear for defendant. BEFORE ItlCKERTON, J. Iii the case of Lau Kin Chew and five others, charged with arson in the first degree, the regular jury panel and that of talesmen being both ex hausted, counsel for defendants asked for a change of venue, which was granted, l'he option of naming the district was left to defendants. Mr. J. M. Davidson for defendants chose Lahaiua, Maui, which was granted. Mr. Davidson also asked the Court to admit defendants to bail, which was refused. Waianae Company vs. Oka Kiyo shiro. Deserting contract service. Continued to next term on account of the inability of defendant lo ap pear. Rosa for plaintiff; Ashford & Ashford for defendant-appellant. C. Alee vs. Wong Leong, assump sit. Being tried before a foreign jury and continued till to-morrow at 9 :30 o'clock. The rest of the jury has beeu ex cused for the rest of the term. toil SALE or LHISE. 'IMIE Desiiable Residence I situate between Young and King streets, near Keeau- iiinkii street now occupied and belong ing to John Leal. For particulars up ply ou the premises. . 257 I in II !V 1IIA.V Base Ball Association Grounds, MIKOI NTKEK r. Oh SATURDAY, Oct. 31st, At ;::io i. n. AM ATEl'R LEAGUE GAME Crescent vs. St. Lou.s. katks of ahmission: Adults 25 ets. Children lo ets. io extra charge for carriages. 2ol 2t W. T. LiONSARRAT, Veterinary Surgeon. Of Olliee al Club Stables, Fort street. Both Telephones 477. oct 15-l KOU SALE PETALUMA Incubator, 12 Ap- XV. ply at this ollice. 242 U "German Syrup" Those who have not used Boscliee's Ger man Syrup for some A Throat and Lung . Specialty. severe and chronic trouble of the Throat and Lungs can hard ly appreciate what a truly wonder ful medicine it is. The delicious sensations of healing, easing, clear ing, strength-gathering and recover ing are unknown joys. For Ger man Syrup we do not ask easy ca.scs. Sugar and water may smooth a throat or stop a tickling for a while. This is a9 far as the ordinary cough medicine goes. ISoschee's German Syrup is a discovery, a great Throat and Lung Specialty. Where for years there have been sensitiveness, pain, coughing, spitting, hemorr hage, voice failure, weakness, slip ping down bill, where doctors aud medicine and advice have beeu swal lowed and followed to the gulf of despair, where there is the sickening conviction that all is over and the end is inevitable, there we place German Syrup. It cures. You are a live man yet if you take it. & NEW GOODS RECEIVED BY THE PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., L'd. Chandeliers. Piano, Banquet and Library Lamps, in oxidized silver, wrought, black and polished brass, direct from the factory. Turkey and Osti ich Dusters. Wire on Spools. Tucks and Square Flax Packing. Disstou's Files. Tube Scrapers. Hammers. Carvers, Table and Butcher Knives. Refrigerators and Ice Chests. A fresh invoice of Rubber Hose, etc., etc., eto. PACIFIC HARDWARE COMPANY, (L'D)., FOKT STUEKT. BKN 1IOUAN Will give another of his Famous At Y. M. C. A. HALL, On Saturday Evening, Oct. 31st, AT H O'fl.OrK. Introducing the finest of his American and Euiopean Views, the most beautiful ever placed on canvas. The Exhibition will consist of two pin ts, the latter part being for gentle men only. The first part will last one hour ii ml a half ; the latter part, which consists of tine Statuary from the Vati can at Koine and the Museum (IT Lou don, and physical anatomy in healthy and diseased conditions, will last one half-hour. This will be one of the most beneficial illustrated lectures a young niiin can attend. E3T Admission : Ladies 25 ets.. Gen tlemen 50 ets. jj55 4t Honolulu Athletic Association. rPIlE annual meeting of he above I Association will be held at the Gymnasium on MONDAY EVKXIXG, Nov. SJth. Election of ollieers, etc. c. J. McCarthy, 250 lit Secretary. FOll SALE. 17L-RXISHEI) House for sale containing parlors, three bedrooms, (linintr-romn. kitchen, pantry, bathhouse ami out houses, with lease of lot. Inquire on premises on Young street, between Thomas Square and Alapai street. 2.-.U tf FOWLER'S YAKD. HAVING bought the lease of this well-known 2KMX&. Lodging Ks ahlisliui, nt, I would call attei tion to its 100 rooms', which 1 intend to kept iu the best con dition. Anjbody desiring lodgings will please take notice. 255 1m JOI1X1UDIX. $100 KEWAltD WILL he given to anyone finding a liiamond which was lost from Its setting between residence of Mr. Kenjes in Nuuaiiu Valley and the Post Ollice on Tuesday last. 242 If lOli SALE rI'HE large estate know n as 1 Kahuku itaiieh, Kau, Hawaii, with all its belong ings. The Ranch contains 184,000 acres. There is on the Ranch a large and valuable forest of Koa and Ohia. For further parti oulars, apply to KAJiUKU, tf Kan. Hawaii. NOTICE. ALL shooting of game ou the lands of Moiuialua. Unlaw a, Aieaaud Mau nnhm, Island of Oaliu, is strictly for bidden without the necessary permit, which may he had on application to Mr. J. M. Dowsctt, at the banking house of Bishop & Co., Honolulu, II. I. M AL'NAl.l'A RANCH CO., JAS. I. DOWSETT. 220 tf Scotch Splint Coal ! rMIK undersigned offer for tale 500 1. tons of best Scotch Splint Coal, jimt arrived per "Stralliblaue" from Glas gow. This Coal is equal to best Web b Coal, and especially suited lor strain, household 'ami ploughing engine use. I 211 U G. W . MAC AKLAXK & CO. Stereopticon Exhibitions ! did it mm .: J nr. IMjHW: 1 HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO., Fort street, oppo. Sprcckels' Bank, Honolulu. An Entire New Stock of Dry Goods & Fancy Goods, Al ILL! N li li Y NOW OPEN AT N. S. SACHS', 104 Fort Street, - - Honolulu. New Dress Goods, Dress Silks & Grenadines A New Assortment of Fancy Draperies, Scrims, Madras & Curtains Latest Patterns in Sateens, Fancy Cotton Pongees, Ginghams & Cotton Crapes New Novelties in Parasols, Silk Shawls & Fancy Cashmere Shawls Iil tJloven. Kiel (ilovew. A Full Assortment of Sizes and Colors. SPECIAL BARGAINS ! 8-Mliii Mill iMsM Iii G10T6S At $1.00. The New Detective Camera KM ARE r ONE-THIRD SMALLER! Every Way Better than Any Other Hand Camera ! Just Received and For Sale by BENSON, SMITH & CO., 1 13-1 15 Fort Street. FINE CIGARS! We have received a IT 5 ft tKB&t KcT m Which we offer to Lovers or the Weed. ALSO Straiton and Storm Cigars! In Inrg-; "Vjiriety. Pet Cigarettes and Tobacco ro:- HOLLISTER & CO., lOU Fort XI reel. : : Family Kesidem-e To Let I I rptIE Handsome Residence j 1 on llereraniii street, he- l'Hisiinir to the Dickson EMat. I oecupieil by Mr. J. 11. Soper is for rent j on November 1st. Kor particular In quire of W.K.ALLEN, liishop & Co 's Hiiihlin;, Kaahti niauu street. V.Vi ltn FOK KENT '1M1R Verv Desirable Resi- i jii I dfnee located m Kiuau ; fbS9Q$ street near the corner of Pen- sneola street, presently occupied by p. j K. August Elders. Ibuise contains par- 1 lors, iiiniiijc-rooiii, kitchen, three cham bers, bathroom, pantry, veranda rooms ! and ample closet space. I'o.-'es-inu given December 1st. Impure at I HAWAII N HARDWARE CO.. 243 tf Port street, opp. tpreckels. ' OCCUR TO YOU ? That it would work belter if I used a 'Peima" or "New Easy" Lawn .Mower instead of this old style? That the Model Tool Chest is a very handy thing lo have around the bouse; a dozen different tools in one handle. That a Ratchet, or a Spiral Screw Driver requires less exertion and less waste of force to use than anv other. That Brass Nozzles and Roses ara pretty good things to use on the business end of a ho;e. That the Hartmariii Steel Wire Mat beats anything made as a dirt remover when it comes to shoes. That ihe Perfect Chisel or Ice Prong for cutting ice beats the old style hammer-aiid-a-nail process all hollow. That the best place in the King dom to get these things is at the Honolulu, II. I. Sample Lot of Choice CIGARS ! : : i Honolulu. II. 1. LOT FOK SALE I ' A LEVEL Lot. fenced and reiuly for building on, VMtcs-V on Alapai street, betweeu Ki- nan ami Quarry streets. Apply to M. A. UUaSALVKS, 2."0 9t Queen street. - FOK SALE or LEASE I JESIDEXCE on Lunalilo v'$ fl,re,-'t presently occupied l-iityife by Mr. J. A. Keuuedy, con taining double parlors, four bedrooms, dining-room, bathroom, large dluiug rooin, kitchea and pantry; servant's room, stabling, etc, ou rear of main building, (.rounds, 300x105 feet, well laid out. Vacant on 14th August Lot a (joining :!OOxl05 fwt may be purchased ou ivasouuble terms, R. I. I.ILLIE, 16$ xi With Theo. II. Davies & Co.