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Notice to Builders. Parties erecting or moving Building in e Kingaom are hereby noti fied that the penalties import by" An Act to regulate the Construction of IJuiM ings in the City of Honolulu anl ehewherc within the Kingdom,". approved August 2th, 18W, will be strictly enforced upon delinquents. C N. SPENCER, Minister of the Interior. Interior Oilice, Oct. 18. 11)0. j$ zt Tender for School House. Tenders will be received at the office of the Board of Education until TUESDAY, the 21st inst., at 12 o'clock noon, for build ing and cotupletingaSchoolIlou.se, with two rooms, at Kauluwela, near School street in this district; and for an addition to the School House at Waikikikai. Plans and specifications may be seen at the office of the Board of Education, in the Government Building, Honolulu. The Board does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any bid. W. JAS. SMITH, Secretary. Education Office, Oct. 11, IS'jO. 01-lw THE ADVERTISER CALENDAR. October, 1K0O. 8a.j Mo. To. Th. Fr. 8.. October 5 1 2 3 4 Lt Quarter. October 13 8 6 7 8 9 10 11 "w Moon. 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 October 27 Full Moon, 26 27 29 Ti 30 31 EVENTS OF TO-DAY. Legislative Assembly At 10 a. m. Bam Concert At Emma Square at 7:30 p. m. Baseball Association Meeting at the Chamber of Commerce room at 12:30 P. M. 1. O. O. F. Harmony Lodge No. 3, at 7:30 P. M. THE DAILY Pacific Commercial Advertiser. Be jmt and fear not: Let 11 the emta thou alm'st at be Thy Country'!, tby God's, and Truth's. MONDAY. OCT. 20, 1890. DEEPENING OF THE CHAN NEL. The arrival at this port of four foreign steamships, with an aggre gate nominal tonnage of over eleven thousand tons, and with over five hundred passengers, including theso en route, shows the growing importance of Honolulu as a cen tral port of call. And yet, one of these steamships the China, was unable to enter this port, and was compelled to do all her business hy lighters, while anchored some two miles from tho wharves. There is every indication that within two or three years at the farthest, tho number of steam ships will be largely increased, and the same sight as was seen last week will be witnessed every week, and that each new steam ship enterprise will employ larger vessels than most of those now running. To meet these growing and imperative demands of com merce, tho project of deepening the entrance to our harbor should be taken hold of without delay. All the necessary preliminary surveys have been completed, and what is now wanted most are the means, the men and the implements to ac complish the work in the best pos sible way. The recent survey of the bed of the channel, as shown on the ad mirable report and accompam'ing chart drawn bv Mr. Allardt, indi cates what is to be done, what is the extent cf the work, and how it is to be accomplished. So far as can be judged from a study of the work required, it is practicable, provided machinery of the right kind is obtained to do it with. If the channel can be deepened to thirtv feet on the bar where now there are not more than twenty four, it will admit the largest class of steamers and war ships employ ed: while its value to this port will be immense, in attracting hither shipping of every class, some of which only comes here now from necessitv. An Interesting Service. There was an exceedingly large congregation at the Sunday evening service at the Central Union Church. Capt. Isaiah Bray had charge of the service, and with Messrs. Alexander of Oakland and Campbell of Sacra mento spoke on Y. M. C. Association work. Mr. Breed of Oakland gave an address on Christian Endeavor work at the First Congregational Church in that city, and Mr. Dodge of San Jose one on Christian unity. HAWAIIAN COMMERCE. A Report Concerning the Industrie of the Islands hy Conul-(ienerl Sev erance. The following report on tho com merce and industries of Hawaii was forwarded on April lOih last to the Department of State by Consul Gencral Severance, Mid appears in the issue of the Consular Keports just at hand: As the result of the recent exten sion of the treaty of reciprocity be- tween the United States and this lunguom tor anotner term oi years, renewed actmty in the various ae- partments of business throughout the islands has been manifested, re sulting in an increase of agricul tural products and stimulating the commercial relations with the United States for the past twelve months, making Luc ear 1MJ one of marked prosperity. Ihe addition of American ton nage will be required to convey the IJio'iucisoi iiawau ui.w hcui wuuar- ket the I'acihc Coast and several fine vessels have been recently con structcd at Puget Sound and added to the large fleet of American ves sels already engaged in this profit able trade. Since the completion of the new railway of the Oahu Railway and Land Company, trains are now running over this road, which ex- tends sonin riftnen "mips westrrlvl , Tr , , . i r I irom iionoiuiu, passing ino neaa oi rcari iiaruor anu orening 10 Lne market good sugar land capable of irrigation. Ihesc lands are being taken for the cultivation of cane by American capitalists, and several new plantations are already com- menced. Tho principal materials for the construction and couinment of this railroad are. Hiinnliod fmm the United States. On tho I-lnn.l Knnni n Innro I uai.li wl luuu 10 uvy uphill uiuui;ui , . . . &, . ; . under an extensive s-stem of irri- . ,.. J.. . Bauuu iui tuu cunnauou oi sugar cane the cost of which when com- pleted will exceed 552.000.000 of capiuu. Americans are largely en- gaged in all these enterprises. In Honolulu tho American street- car system has been introduced and operated successfully, the rol- ling stock and animals having been imported from the United States. Mthough an hnglish corporation proiectcd the road, the stock is owned by various nationalities here Ihe Hawaiian Government has adopted the electric light system: so also have many of the large mills on tho different plantations, the plants u.ed being all manufac tured in the United States. From the annual report of the Collector-lieneral ol this kingdom for 1889, important statistical in- formation may bo noted. The ex ports of this kingdom virtually all go to tho United States. The trade with the United States during the past year has increased 5.78 per cent; 7LM0 per cent oi all imports and 91.35 per cent of all the ex ports for 1SS9 were with the Unit ed States. With Great Britain the trado was 674,831, or 12.3b per cent; with China and Japan, S212,- 830, or 1.1 per cent; with Austra- lasia, 3122,095, or 0.G5 per cent; with Germanv S90.741. or 0.4S per nont- with RiMtUh rnlnmhin S23.. w w - - , - 7 A. 1 J -- 20fl. or 0.1S nor cent: with the isl- nA t DonJfin C1Q i- nr O 1 7 I ' I . ' per CCn Iho total value of all exports and imports 01 tne Kinguom ioruie year " t P 1 1 1 I C al I 18S9 amounted to i?20,3ib,031, against ?lt.lil',JL'l in snow- iug an increase of ,295,710. The exports amounted to S13,S74,341, an increase over lbfed of 2,1 8,03a. The total value of imports of merchandise was 85.438.790. against sU !U0 .SS7 for 1887. showing an in- orAHiionf 8507 903 Tho pvres r.f ,.,!. f nta vnr imnnWa nf uiUVUrtuuiJC uuiiu J 9 o01,4ol,an increase of t2,a09,- the fficer3 derating with the sea 904, as compared with men,g . Qne a di During the year the specie im- -M.S va a fc-l V V J vaav i ports were 81,146,923, against Sl, 207,553 in 1SS8, a decrease of $00,- fclf 030. 1 he exports oi gold amount- ed to $40,777, showing an increase of exports of S1G,S42 over the year 1SS8. Thp tntnl vr.lnp. nf snorts for tho vear amounted to S14.939.241. an mcrease over 1S68 of over 307 807. The total quantity of sugar exported for 1S90 wus 242,165,835 pounds, or 121,000 tons, valued at 313,989,302, an increase of 6,277,489 pounds above the total export for previous year. Total quantity of rice exported, 9,699,196 pounds, valued at 8451,134, showing a de crease of 3,208,704 pounds, which is mainly owing to an increased home consumption by Chines and Japanese laborers. The less important products ex ported were: Bananas, 103,639 bunches; wool, 241,925 pounds; tallow, 97,125 pounds; molasses, 54,612 gallons; coffee, 43.673 pounds; hides, 27,158 pieces; goat skins, 11.715 pieces; sheep skins, 6.1S8 pieces; taro flour, 5,100 pounds; betel leaves. 473 boxes; cattle, 93 head. With but few ex ceptions the above products were shipped to the United States. The number of passengers arriv ing was 3671; departures 2313, showing an excess of arrivals of 1358. The number of Chinese that left the Kingdom in 1889 was 1059 over arrivals. During the vear tho total tonnage entered at Hawaiian ports in for eign commerce was 218.000 tons, of which 126,000 tons was Ameri can, 56,000 tons Hawaiian, 21,000 tons British, 33137 tons German, 12,268 tons other nationalities. DAlILY PACIFIC COMMEUOL A.DVEKTI9ER, OCTOBER 20. R. M. S. ZEALxNDI A. Ielye! on Account of the Labor Strikes In Sylney-Short of Coal--Fine Wea ther F.xerienct!. The Royal Mail Steamship Zoa landia, Capt. K. Van Oterendorp, arrived off port Saturday night shortly after 9 o'clock, but did not enter the harbor until 1:30 o'clock Sunday morniDg. It was blowiDg a gale of wind outside and it was a lonjr time before she could be trot to enter the channel, her machinery not responding as quick as it might nave done. The Zealandia sailed from Sydney October 1st, at 4 :20 a. m., and expe rienced light variable winds to Auck land which port was reached Octo ber Cth, at 5:12 a. m. She left Auck land the same day at 3:37 p. m. and met with light southerly winds to Tutuila, touching off there on the 10th at 10:15 p. m. From Tutuila tr tho nnnalnr lmil Utrlit tiawtarlf anil northeast winds; hom the equator to 12 deg. north, light easterly and x. E. wind;?. Thence to Honolulu fresh E. X. E. winds and head sea wk: frequent rain squalls. It will be seen that the - Zealandia had tine weather the entire passage. It was the labor strikes in Sydney that caused her detention as it was with difficulty that she was able to coal. Fabulous wages had to be paid by the ship to men to coal the , , ? . rather snort or coal betore reaching tfaig t tv 700i0rwi;n i,nM,t ;a port 5 steera-e passengers and 12 tons of cargo. In transit for San Francisco she had 30 cabin and 55 steerage passengers, 295 tons of freight and considerable specie Among her through passeDgers was Air. Johnston, .Manager or the Aiei bourne Tramways Company. ulw iU airawvi iou. m tWO llUlldrOU tOhS OI COai, tWO hUh . . f-, , bunches of bananas. Cabin passen- , ij.ii w i a gers from Honolulu: . 1. A irnwn, TC;fft. 3 MiUdrPn and fiPrvant. jon xjaul Isenberg, Henry N. Cas- tip. F. M. Swanzv. Mrs. A. P. Peter- son and child, Miss F. Potter, Col A. T. Fraser, Dr. C. B. Carter, wife, two children and servant, II. H. il- hams, Mrs. Capt, Lovell, Mrs. S. A Hutchinson, N. Garstins. J. T. Wa- terhouse, jr., i. o. southwick, ana 20 steerage. The Zealandia resumed her voyage to San Francisco shortly after i o'clock Sunday afternoon. i - COLONIAL NEWS. The Labor Strikes Federation Con ference The San Franciseo Mall ltoute, etc. The R. M. S. Zealandia brought fn fiieg Gf iate Svdnev and New Zealand paperSt from wbicb we clip the following items of interest At the conference on the subject of Federation, held 6ome time ago in Australia, Jew Zealand was repre sented by Captain Russell, Colonial Secretary, and by Sir John Hall, one of the oldest politicians in the colony. It was agreed then that a convention should be held, at which all the colo- Lies should be represented. The New Zealand representatives stated frank ly that they did not think the time was come for New Zealand to federate wuu tne Australian colonies, uui n . -m 1 1 was agreed that 1'arliament should I, 1 - 1 x .1-1 TTl i. u Bf5eu lu PP"iui ungates, tiu- A 1 X J iU if iUUieiV lb V MS aglWU lUdfc BY iuViX land should be represented at tho pnnvpntinn hv thrppfdolpcrfitps. Can- . Rllaselltha Colonial Secretary. - T td f appointed as one. while the others are sir George Grey and Sir -William Fitzherbert Tho deWates are not authorized to bind the colony to any constitution that may be adopted by the convention, but all documents must be submitted to Parliament. The New Zealand Herald of Uc- tober Cth says: The dispute from which our strike has arisen began in I A ntvn in I ia jiictrohan ct dime hi n t.l f charred from a steamer, and the I nniiinists incitPil that ha shnnld bp reinstated. The shipowners objected. and the men struck. The Union Steamship Company of New Zealand wereapartof the Shipowners' Union, and therefore the men oi tne cmon vessels struck. The Maritime Coun- cil of ew Zealand, in order to Doy cott the union Company, called out the engineers and officers, the wharf laborers, all carters, and lastly the coal miners, in order that the Lnion Company might not get any coal. The carters soon vent back to work, but the seamen and the wharf labor ers still remain ont. Their places, however, are gradually being taken j up by free laborers, and in a very few weeks no inconvenience will be felt to trade. Great difficulty, however, is felt with regard to coal. During the last session of the New Zealand Parliament a resolution was passed which provided for the con tinuance of tha San Francisco route and the direct service. The liability on the former will not exceed 30, 000 and.as it is the quickest route be tween England audXewZealand,the arrangement is a very favorable one. It was carried that the port of call in the colony should be left to the contractors, instead of Auckland be ing specified, as was done in the re solution as originally proposed by the Government. It is not at all likely, however, that there will be any change. Auckland and the Northern portion ol the colony are at a disadvantage in respect to the direct and the bncdisi services, and is entitled, on that account, to pre- ference as the port of the San Fran cisco service. It is, besides, the port in New Zealand which steamers from San Francisco can the soonest reach, and it is the headquarters of the Pacific trade, which is connected with this route, as the mail steamers receive mails at Samoa. THE LEGISLATIVE ASSEMBLY. One lluadrel anl Sixth llajr. Sati rday, Oot. lSth. Hoa1? met at 1.) a. m. Prayer by the Chaplain. Minutes read and ainroved. Iier. Kaliockanare"jrted from the Ju diciary Committee, on the bill relating to the crime of murder. They recommend a substitute bill which was read. The re port was signed by J. K. Kahookano, J. Nawahi and W. White. On motion of itep. Brown, the report was adopted and the bill wad placed on the oracr. Kep. A. 5. Wilcox, from Committee on Commerce, presented a minority reKrt on bills referring to Chines immiirra tion. lie offered a bill that he thought would be a practical solution of the ditii culties. Kep. Iiiekard moved the report l-e laid on the table to be considered with the ma jority report and bill. Noble Baldwin amended so as to con sider the matter on Monday. Kep. Marques thought the bill ought to be printed. On motion of Noble MarsJen the re jort was received, the bill ordered print ed, the matter to be considered Tues day. Noble Baldwin presen?ed a report from the committee on Constitutional Amend ments. They present a substitute to the amendments of Articles 47, 4S, 5'J and 63, and recommend that the bill to revise the w hole Constitution be indefi nitely postponed, as they consider it would be an unwise thin to do. The re rejort is signed by W. H. Cornwell, J. Marsden, A. P. Paehaole, II. P.Baldwin, A. H. Wilcox. J. K. Kahookano. Noble Widemann said he aareed with all the recommendations of the commit tee, except the one in regard to legisla tion for agricultural laborers. On motion the report was received, and the amendments proposed by the committee ordered to be printed. Minister Brown moved a re-consideration of the vote the previous day on the salary of the President of the Board of Health. The reason was that it would be an injustice to the present incumbent, as Dr. Kimball, his predecessor, had up to the time he left, drawn at the rate of $7,000 a year, and according to the law the present incumbent would have to re fund the excess drawn from the first of the present biennial period. The motion was put and carried, and the item will be the first one to be con sidered when the Appropriation Bill next comes up. Kep. K. W. Wilcox moved re-consideration of the vote on salary of Suerin tendent Water Works. The motion carried. Kep. Kahookano offered a reso'ution that, Whereas a certain communication appeared in the Daily Bulletin on Octo ber 15th which was untruthful and dero gatory to the members of the House, resolved, that the 8ergeant-at-Arms be instructed to bring the editor of that paper before a select committee of the House at 7 o'clock, Monday evening.and there to answer and say whether lie is guilty or not of publishing said state ments. The hon. member read abstracts from the communication, which he con sidered derogatory to the members of the House, especiallj' to the Hawaiian mem bers. The remarks were extremely in sulting. The pajer goes a' road and people will think these are facts. Our Constituents, too, will think that we are in the position which the communica tion states. He read Article 51 of the Constitution, which says that, " The Legislature shall have authority to pun ish by imprisonment, not exceeding thirty "days, every person, nut a member, who shall be guilty of disrespect to the Legislature by any disorderly or con temptuous behavior in its presence; or who, during the time of its sitting, shall publish any false report of its proceed ings, or insulting comments upon the same." He thought it proper to bring this matter before the House. Kep. Brown moved that the resolution be adopted. The matter complained of was under the head of communica tions. The editor was probably not re sponsible for the writing, but it would be as well to try and find out who the writer was. The editor had probably shown a little carelessness. Kep. Paehaole favored the resolution, but moved it should be amended so that the sergeant-at-arms should have a writ ten summons. Certainly this, the Legis lature of the Kingdom, should be en titled to respect. The communication is disrespectful to all the members of the House, both Hawaiian and foreign. It was highly improper, and evidently written by some mechanic who was angered about the Chinese question. Minister Peterson favored the resolu tion, but did not know what effect it would have without being amended so that it be referred to a select committee, and they have power to take evidence, sum mon witnesses, and administer oaths. Noble Widemann said the Attorney General had taken the words out of his mouth. He would further amend that Keps. Kahookano, Paehaole and Brown be on the committee. Kep. Brown moved to amend so that the resolution be referred to a select committee of five to be appointed by the President. The resolution as amended carried, and President Walker appointed Kahoo kano, Paehaole, Macfarlane, l'eterson, and C. Brown. Noble Marsden asked Noble Macfar lane if he was not interested in the Bul letin. Noble Macfarlane said he did not own cent in the paper, nor never had. Kep. Nawahi was appointed on the committee in place of Kahookano who asked to te excused. Noble Macfarlane was excused and Noble Widemann appointed. Noble Widemann said he was not a fit subject. He ought not to be on the com mittee. The President then appointed Kep. Lucas. The House proceeded to the order of the day. Second reading of an act to regulate the interment of the dead. The report of the Sanitary Committee was read, amending the bill and moving its passage. Noble Phillips moved the bill pass. Kep. Waipuilani moved it be indebn- ' itelv postponed. Kep. Marques said that the bill to re gulate the interment of the dead, was I t,.w.i nrm thp nrarticeof civilized conn- i trip?, and is sustair-.M bv recommenda tions made in pages 31, 67, to and wot the Report of the Board of Health. Ev erv rhvsician in the eountrv proclaims that such regulations are aosoiu.y u - " isperisab'e to prevent concealment oi crime and untimely burials, and also to provide for a proper registration of deaths. However, as this House has unmistakably manifested its opposition to all good and useful bills of ceneral in terest, and also for the reason that if ail tho good bills were passed in this ses sion, nothingjwoul l be leit tol done by our successors in 1S"2, therefore I move the indefinite postponement of my pre sent bill. The bill was indefinitely ptjKned. Second reading of bill So. 103, an art to amend the law relating to licensed practitioners in the lower Court. The report of the judiciary committee was read. They present a substitute bill, and recommend it pass. The bill on motion of Kep. Kahook ino passed to engrossment, and will be read a third time on Thursday. At 11 :oo the House adjourned. Xtiu dlipcrtiscmcnts. Notice to Stockholders. mm: annual mketing of the J- llawaiiansu'ar Co. will be held at the otEce of U. W. Macfarlane .v. C i.,on MON DAY, October 27th. at 10 o'chofc a. m. W. L. IIOI'PEU, 91-3t ; Secretary. NEW! NEW! NEW! A. J. SCHRE1BEK, WATCHMAKER and JEWELEK, - - - Under the Arlington. Hotel St. Special attention naui to fine Watch Impairing, Jewelry, Clocks, etc. Moderate Prices ! 91-lm FOWL ER'S Portable Ste 141b. KAILS, 20, 24, 30, and 36-inch Gauge. Now Landing ex fiirker. tar FOR SALK HY G. W. Macfarlane & Co. 93-lw 1345-2w THE ARLINGTON, Hotel St., - - Honolulu, J. II. FISHEK, Trop. terms: Board and Iodginp per week (accord ing to location ot room). 1 10 00 to 1 12 00 Transient, per day 2 00 Table Board, per week 7 00 Single Meals 50 ay-Visitors will find this one of the most comfortable and convenient luuses in the city, the rooms being large, light, and airy. Hot and cold water baths, NMy REMOVAL. HAVING LEASED THE STOKES IN the brick building known as the Lin coln Block, nearly opposite the old stand, and having disposed of that portion of my stock damaged by the late fire, and being in receipt of new goods per last steamer, and more on the way, I am prepared to till all orders as before. Thanking the public lor the liberal patronage bestowed on me for the past seven years. I hope, by careful and prompt attention to all orders to merit a continuance of the same. At the new stand I shall be p sted to see all my old customers, and as many new ones as may find it to their advantage to call. Island orders solicited and faithfully tie cued. CIIAS. 11USTACE. Telephones No. 119; P. O. Box 372. NOTICE. FROM AND AFTER this date we will not be responsible for any freight after same has been landed. Parties to whom freight is consigned must be at the landing to receive their freight WILDEK'S STEAMSHIP CO. Honolulu, Sept. 5, 18l0. 5$-ll BAEG A.JJSTS ! Hawaiian Hotel Stables HAVE FOB SALE Canopy-top Phaetons, Top Buggies, Double-seated Carriages, for family use, Top Carts, with pole and shifts. Spring Wagon, with poles, shafts, brake, Two-seated Buckbcard with brake. Horses, broken to harness or saddle. Hordes suitable for any and all purposes. Call or address 92-lm HAW'S HOTEL STABLES. MB. I.. ADLER BEGS TO INFORM THE ITB lic in general that he ha-i received per Australia, an elegant assort ment of Gentlemen's. Ladies' and Children' BOOTS, SHOES &. SLIPPERS. Plea?e eive me a call. 73-1 m W. E. R0WELL, Engineer and Surveyor Room 5, Spreckels Bloc k. i2-ly ANDERSON & LUNDY, Dentists. ARTIFICIAL TEETH from one to an entire set in serted on gold, silver, allum ;nuru and rubber bases. Crown and bridge wrk a specialty. To persons wearing rubber plates which are a oonstant source of irritation to the mouth and throat, we would recommend our Prophylactic Metal Plate. All oper- f r , : t : . V. v. j Lnrnvmnt, in n.tai ipnep. Teeth extracted without pain by the use of Nitrous Oxide Ga3. Hotel street, Tregloan premis-s. 55-lv PRACTICAL lltlU 181)0. 3mtieu Soles. HY JAS. p. M(lKi ATI 'TION SALK OF Property at Pearl City hy order of the OAHU RAILWAY AND LAND CO., I will s'll at Public Auction at iVarl City, On Saturday, Nov. 29 AT 2 O'CLOCK P. M. A limited uamberof those desirable Biis Lois at Pearl Gily. The Company hare expends $:,0n0 to procure au ample supply of pure mountain water, rQltinc in the completion of two laree Reservoirs uitb storage of nearlv LCHAMX0 callo .s. J From a distributing Reservoir with a capacity of 7O0.0U0 gallon, at an elevation of 100 feet above Rea level, water ha ben laid along Lehaa Avenue to the Pearl City Depot iu a Cinch Cat Irou Pipe, from which water will be supplied by the Com pany at Government Rates. The Company will bind itself iu the Deeds to carry purchasers and their fam ilies and servauts bv rail between Honolulu and Pearl City At 1 cent per 3Iile Second C lass, AND 1 1-2 cents per Mile First Class, during a Term of 9 years from the date of purchase. These special Rates of Fare will be trans ferable with the property during the term named in the Original Deed, trains will always be run for reasonable accommoda tion or residents at Pearl Citv. Trains will jreach Honoluln at C:4. and ft or 8:15 and ll:.-0 a. M., leave Honolulu for Pearl City and way Stations Rt 8:t" a. m. and 1:15 and 4 to 4:30 and 5:15 to 5:30 p.m. Subject, however to such changes as may be from time to time found necessary for the con venience of the publio or business interests of the Company. Evening Trains will also be run wheuever there is a reasonable demand. BEAUTIFUL VIEW! ThoRe desiring lots where the most charm ing view can be had from thevtrandaof cottage or mansion, can obtain lota front ing on Lehua, Maile or Woodlawn Avenues; this is a most chaiming location for resi dences, as all agree who have tak?n the trouble to walk up Lehua Avenue above the Ewa Court House. As a health resort, a better situation cannot be found. To as sist settlers, tho following easy terms ire offered : One-Third in Cash,. One-Third in :5 years, One-Third in years with interest at 7 per cent. Thus making it possible for the most limited in means, to procure a fine healthy residence: Distance is annihilated by rail way communication, so that people living at Pearl City will reach Honolulu in less time than it takes to come from Waikiki by the ordinary means of travel, while the expense for a person will not be more than five cents per day greater than the present cost of travel to Waikiki by Tramway. Now h your time to procure Homestead aifl Business Lots at PEARL CITY At Prices lower than they can ever be bought iu the future. Don't Let Your Opportunity Slip ! If you do yon will live to quote the "bind sight" sayiuKs we so often hear from people who had a cbanco to buy thewholeof Kalao- kahua 1'lains tor a sont?, but they didn't ! A word to the wise is sufficieut. fST Maps of the Lots can be seen at the ofhcesof the Pacific Hardware Co., Hawai ian News Co. and T. G. Ibrum, and at ray Salesroom, Honolulu, where all farther in formation can be obtained. J. F. MORGAN, 1344-td 91-mws AUCTIONEER. SUN NAM SING, :NY. lOO Xiiuanu Street. Befrs to call the attention of the public to their large and w ell selectt-d Stock of Japanese Goods, Suitable for this market, which will be sold at lowest prices. 49-ly E. R. Henhry, President and Manager. Godfrey Bkow.n, Secretary fc Treasurer. HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO., o , , , , LIMITED). Opp. Spreckela' Bank, - - Fort Street, Honoluln, Importers antl Dealern in GpihthI HARDWARE, GLASSWARE, CROCKERY Genuine Haviland China, plain and decorated; Wcdgewood Ware; Piano, Library and Stand Lamps, Chandeliers and Electoliers, Lamp Fixtures of all kinds ; a complete assortment of Drills and Files ; PLANTATION SUPPLIES OF EVERY HTION The "Gazelle" 3-wheeled Hiding Plow and Equalizer, Bluebeard Iiice Plow, Planters' Steel and Gocenetked Hoes. OILS: Lard, Cylinder, Kerosene, Linseed. PAINTS, VARNISHES and BRUSHES, MANILA and SISAL ROPE, HANDLES OF ALL KINDS; HOSE: Rubber, Wire-bound of superior quality, and Steam. A-ate Iron Ware' Silver Plated Ware, Table and Pocket Cntlerv, Powder, Shot and Caps, The Celebrated "Club" Machine-loaded Cartridges . VOEISTTS FOB: "New Process" Roj, " New Process" Twist Drills, Gate City Stone Filters, Neat's Carriage Paints, llartman's Steel-wire Fence and Steel wire Mats, Wm. (i . Fisher's Wrought Steel Ranpes, Hart's Patent "Duplex" Die Stocks 100-ly for Pipe and Bolt Threading The Weekly Gazette and Daily P. C. Advertiser AliE THE Lf:ALING I?A.I?JLItS Ol?' THE KINGDOM AND HAVE THE LARGEST CIRCULATION. 3Tcu) CUtocriisrmrnto. eTg.schuman Htol S:rwt near Fort, Fine Colun.bus lUisy C..' FlwetoiisCaiTiatfes For Sale Cheap! Warranted to Wear! A Large Assortment of Carts, - Brakes ami WAGONS. E.G.SCHUMAN Carries a Inrpe Hook of Cart. and Wagoa Carriage .MATERIALS, Uulis, Spokis, Felloes, Kims, OAK, HICKORY SECOND OROWTH ASH. All of which are o(T.ro.l at In duced Prices. CorroHpomlonct Solicit el. 84 131 Mm Honou n H. I. U P - T O W N Book, News and Stationery Store 10tf FORT STREET, A Fine Line of Staple Society Note Paper and Envelopes; -: WEDDING STATIONERY :- IS (iRKAT VARIETY. Clearance Sale of DOLLS! IWTo make room for New Goods. IKtS'T FOKOET THE 3M K It It I T rP- :TYPE WltlTEH The lioss of the Market. rriFfiL? i rr it iii Tit V. 1 II li UiU. PBOFKIETOR. Fresh California Fruit ! Per Stmr. Australia, at II. PETERSEN'S, 132 Fort Sired. 1 tn porter of and constantly on haiid the cboirevt Manila and Havana Cigars and Tobaccos. Good Smoke and Cold Drinks Krnteed. AUo Acting Aeent for the Pacific Erkowment Lr.Afg. Llaiiks for applica tion and all information pm-n. ,r0-3m H. PETERSEN. CASTLE & COOKE, i ixi ti wA.itrc, Shipping and Commission Merchants IMPORTERS AKD DkALERa IJT GENERAL MERCHANDISE. Hantation Agents, Life, Fire and Marine Insurtice Agents. 153 HONOLULU, H. 1. ly Jon5 E5A, Vice-President. Cecil Brows, Auditor.