4
P V n u ill vnr ii , if P nil VOL. XII.-N- O. G9. HONOLULU. HAWAIIAN ISLANDS. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 15), 1890. iSTciu SUtofrtiscmrnfc S&bHtismrius. THE DAILY gusintss CJards. Supreme Court, Hawaiian Islands. Grrand Annual Mammoth Clearance Sale 3(L'rrti5rmrnt5. WE ARE NOW SHOWING AT ock MUSIC DEPARTMENT ftrr3 6 frrwf Six (New Styles) FISCHER md SCHURBERT (New York Make) AT THE- - PIANOS IVULUKEKY HOUSE N. S. SACHS, : -- TO COMMENCE- - mm, For Two Weeks Only ! . THE ENTIRE STOCK WILL BE OFFERED At Cost and Less Tlian Cost ! ALL GOODS WILL EE MARKED IN PLAIN FIGURES AND Sold PYi- - Cash Only! gjGT BONA FIDE SALE ! g)CT TOSITIVE BARGAINS ! THESE REDUCTIONS WE GUARANTEE EOR TWO WEEKS OILY! 56-t- f Australian Mail Service FOR SAN FRANCISCO. fne new and fine Al steel steamship 66 53 MAEIPOSA Of the Oceanic Steamship Company, w I bedne at Honolulu from Sydney and Auckland on or about Sept. 20, 1890, And willleave for the abeve port with mails and passengers on or about that date. For freight or passage, having BUPKBIOR ACCOMMODATIONS, apply to Wm. (x. Irwin & Co., AGENTS. For Sydney and Auckland. The new and fine Al steel steamship ALAMEDA 99 G the Ooeanle Steamship Company, will be dne at Honolulu from San Franoco or or about Sept. 27, 1890. And will have prompt dlapatcn with malls an assengers for the above ports. For freight or passage, having 8UPKBIOR AC COMMODATIONS, apply to Wm. G. Irwin & Co., AGKNT8 Clans Sprockets Wm. G. Irwin. CLAUS SPKECKELS & CO., BANKERS. HONOLULU Hawaiian islands Draw Exchange en the principal parts o the world. Will receive deposits oa open account, make collections and conduct a general banking aud exchange business. Deposits bearing Interest received in their Sav lugs Department subject to published rules and regulations. 17oc3tf LOVE'S BAKERY Ko. 73 xVnnann Street. MRS. BOBT. LOTE, ... Proprietress. Every Description of Plain and Faccyi Bread and Crackers, F BE B B Soda Crackers A S 3 Saloon Bread A1wajs on Hand. MILK BREAD A BPECIALTX Island Order Promptly Attended to- - 173-8-m 1 Just Received Per S. S. Oceanic and Eark Velocity, from China and Japan, Chinese and Japanese Fancy Goods SILKS, Silk Hanillcercliiefs, Dinner ami Tea Sets, Rattan Chairs, Flower Pots and Vases, Lanterns, Bamboo Baskets, Etc. WING WO TAI & CO. 25 Nunanu Street 82-- 1 m NOTICE. Pacific Commercial Advertiser 13 PUBLISHED Every Morning Except Sundays, At No. 40 Merchant 8t. DESCRIPTIONS I Dailt P. O. A.DVKBTMKB,one year 16 00 tlx months 3 00 per month 60 Wtim Hawaiian Oazkttc, one year S 00 foreign (in- cluding postage) 00 Payable IuvarlaMy In Adyance. tV All Transient Advertisements must be Prepaid. ADDRESS; HAWAIIAN GAZETTE CO., 46 Merchsat st., Postofflce Bex O. Honolala, II. I. LEWERS & COOKE, (Successors to Lowers k Dickson) iuorter and Dealers In Lumbr And all Kinds of Building Materials. No. 82 FORT STREET, Honolulu. 12 JOHN T. WATERH0USE, Importer and Dealer in GENERAL MERCHANDISE. No. 25-3- 1 Queen Street, Honolnln. ltf WILLIAM C. AOHI, Attorney and counsellor at law, Notary Public and Iteal Kstate Broker. Oktick 3G Merchant Street. 131-3- m H. HACKFELD & C0-- , bfeueral Cominissiou Agents Cor. Fort K, Queen Sts., Honolulu, ltf BEAVER SALOON, ITors Street, Opposite Wilder & Co.'a, U. J. NOLTE, PROPRIETOR. . .rst-clan- s Lunches Served with Tea, Coffee, Soda Water, (linger Ale or Milk. Open From 3 a. in. till 10 p.m. XdTSuiokers' Requisites a Specialty. ltf dONOLJLU IRON WORKS CO., Steam iCngines, Uoller. Nnir Mills Coolers, Brass and Iad Castlnirs, iud niichinery of every description made to ruer. Particular attention paid to ships' black-tmithin- g. Jol work executed on the shortest aotlce. ltf YOUNG NAP, Importer of fine new styles of Manila & Havana Cigars, Cigarettes ARBATED WATERS, Etc. Cor. Hethel ami Kins Streets. 9S-3- iu THE ROYAL SALOON, Cor. Niiuauit and Merebaut Streets Cnder the Management of E. H. U1, Wolter, Keep always in stock a variety of the best Wines, Liquors, libera, and ice cold beers on draught at 10 cents per gi&ss. and See Us.-- g ltf WONG SAI, Morcliant Tailor, MANUTACTUBEB OF Gentlemen's Underclothing Atnl Furnishing Goods. Woolen andPonsee Coats, Wool, Calico, (iennan and Linen ouiria. Finest Brands of Havana and Manila Cigars. 89 King Street. J. . SUN FIRE OFFICE, OF LONDON. Established 1710. Insurance effected upon every description of property at current rates ol premium. Total 8um Insured in 185 327.333,700 Claims arranged by t!ie Local Agents, and paid with promptitude and liberality, i ne jurisuic Hon of the Local Tribunals recognised. G. W. Macfarlane & Co. Agents for Hawaiian Islands. LEWIS & CO., Wholesale and Retail Grocefs 111 FORT STREET. J. 8. CASTLE, Commission Merchant. Office Cartwright Building, Merchant Street, : Honolnln, H. I. Mr LORRIN A. THURSTON, ' ATTORNEY - AT - LAW IIOXOIXMT, II. I. Office over Bishop's Bank. 49-l- y J. M. DAVIDSON, Attorney and Counsellor-at-La- w. Office Kaahamann Street, (In office formerly occupied by Mr. C oJ-l- y Kogers). WILLIAM C. PARKE, ATTORNEY -- AT -- LAW AND Agent to take Acknowledgments. Office No. 13 Kaahamann Street, Hono- - 67-l- y lulu, H. I. Honolulu Carriage Co. IP YOU WANT A HACK ring up 335, both telephones. All Hawaiian drivers. First class Horses and Carriages. Stand Fort and Merchant St. (i3-3- m CASTLE & COOKE, Life, Fire and Marine Insurance Agents ! AGENTS FOB: New England Mutual Life Ins. Co OF BOSTON. jEtna Fire Ins. Co, of Hartford. UNION Insurance Company FIRE AND MARINE, OF SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA. 1329 1- -t Pioneer Steam CANDY FACTORY and BAKERY. F, HORN Practical Oomectioner, Pastry Cook and Baker. No. 71 Hotel St. - - Telephone 74. 1209 35-t- f JAMES NOTT, JR., PRACTICAL TINSMITH&PLUMBER Corner of Kins and Alakea Sts., Honolulu, H. I. TELEPHONE Workshop, Mutual 261; residence, Mutual, 16b. Estimates furnished on all classes of Plumbing and Tinsmithing work. First class workmanship ana material guaran teed in all the above branches of my busi ness at reasonable rates. 44-l- y Walker & Redward, Contractors & Builders Brick, Stone and Wooden Building Estimates Qiren. Jobbing Vrouiptly Attended to. 76 KING STREET. Bell Telephone No. 3. P. O. Box OS ttl tf 0. BREWER & COMPANY, (Llinltotl). GENERAL MERCANTILE ASD COMMISSION AGENT8. LIST Or OFTICEBS: P. O. Jones. Jr President and Manager J. O. Carter Treasurer and Secretary Bon. W. F. Allen Auditor DIRECTORS: CASTLE & COOKE, 1 MPOR T E R S , In Banco. SFECIAL JrSE TERM, 1S90. W. Henry et al. vs. R. Maikai ET AL. Aiteal 1'bou Commissioners or Rights or Wat. before jcdp, c. j, mVullt, bicker, ton, and dole, j. j. On a petition to open an ancient road ncros a land, it was shown that a road or path for horses and foot pas- sengers had existed for many years across said land. Held that the Commissioner was right in opening a road nine feet wide across the land; but it must be located on the line of the old road or path. OPINION OF TM COURT, TER BICKER-TO- N, J. This matter comes here on appeal from the decision of the Commis- sioner of Rights of Way for the dis- trict of Koolanpoko, Island of Oahu. The plaintiffs claim that a cart road Bhould be opened across the defendant's land to enable them to haul their sugar-can- e to the mill. After hearing the evidence and arguments, tho Commissioner de- cided and ordered a road nine feet wide to be opened across defendant's land. On the matter being presented here the Court ordered a survey, and map of defendant's land and adjoining lands to be made, showing the location of roads, etc., etc. This was filed. It appears from the evidence that an old road or path had existed for many years across the defendant's land. The map locates this path along the northern boundary of the land ; the map also locates the new road as claimed by plaintiff, across the center of the land. We do net find anything in the evidence that would warrant tho changing of the location of the road from its orig- inal location unless it might be the convenience of the plaintiffs, which would not be a good reason for doing so. Where a right of way has been created by prescription or other- wise it can only oe continued in the same location. ' There is nothing in the decision of the commissioner to indicate that he intended to change in the location, he simply opens a road nine feet wide across the defendant's land, without locating it; it is fair to pre- sume that he intended it to run on the same line as the ancient road. We therefore affirm the decision of the commissioner opening a road nine feet wide on defendant's land , running along the line of the old road, along the northern boundary, and above the small ditch now there. Costs to be divided between tho plaintiffs and defendants. 1 M. Hatch for plaintiff; . ft. Kane for defendant. Honolulu, July 25, 1890. I do not think that the evidence proves a right to a cart road, as a right of way nine feet wide must be admitted to be, but as the width of the right of way does not appear to the issue on appeal, which is rather the location of the right of way, 1, with some hesitation, concur in the above decision. Santobd B. Dole. Kcui SUiDcrtisemrnts. The Planters' Monthly. For August, 1890. TABLE UP CONTENTS: Editorial Comments on current matters. Thoughts on Diffusion. Explosions in Vacuum Tans and Cells of Multiple Effect. On the Working of a Cane Sugar Cen- tral Factory. Cinchona Cultivation in Boliva, South America. A Seeding Cane. A Chapter on Tea I low and when it is Grown and Prepared for Market. Summary of the Reultd obtained at the U. S. Sugar Experiment Station. Starting an Apiary. Preserve the Forests. Something about Aphides. The Cost of Sugar Production in Cuba. The Fig for Profit. TERMS : Yearly subscription $ 2 50 Foreign " 3 00 Bound Volumes 4 00 Back Volumes bound to order. Address : G1ZETTE PUBLISHING CO., 46 Merchant St., Honolala. EAD THE DAILY ADVERTISER R if yoa want the latest news. Shipping and Commission Merchants, PLANTATION AND Just received direct from the Factory. We will sell them at Prices that defy com- petition, on Easy Monthly Installments! TsyCall early and get first choice. Also a new line of Plush Piano Scarfs and Piano Stools. TDE HAWAIIAN NEWS CO. 35-t- f Notice to Planters! THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE JUST a 50-to- n shipment of the Mexican Phosphate and Sulphur Cos High Grade Fertilizer ! ("A") Brand, OF THE FOLLOWING CEBTIFIED ANALYSIS I Per Cent. Phosphoric Acid 11 Potassa 9.25 Ammonia 3.25 Which is offered for sale in lots to suit, and will be kept in stock to supply wants of Planters. This Fertilizer has been tried and found to be productive of splendid results". . C. BREWER & CO., 15-- 1 in 1332-3- m Queen Street. CALL FOR DIAMOND CEEAMERY BUTTER In lib., 21b., 31b. and 71b. Tins Finest Article for Warm Climates. S. FOSTER & Co. Wholesale Grocers, SOLE AGENTS. 26 and 28 California St., San Francisco ffbl,89245-l- v CASTLE & COOKE, Shipping and Commission Merchants IM POSTERS AND DIALERS IV GENERAL MERCHANDISE. Uantation Agents, Life, Fire and Marine Insursice Agents. 153 HONOLULU. II. I. SUN NAM SING, :NY. lOO Nuuanu Street, Deps to call the attention of the public to their lare and well selected Stock of Japanese Goods, Suitable for this market, which will be sold at lowest prices. 49-l- y x2 M E,S (; ntfven unlvcr. c.rla lsal "atlsfactlon In the ( TO s cure of Oonorrhtp Dd feel safe lu recommend Dscstwr, III. nN.J7S ruicE. 81.00. r,S3U 1trL Soil ty Draftglsts. Hollister & Co., Wholesale Agenta. Benson, Smith & Co., Wlioleaale Agenta 6l-1216- 1y DEALERS IN 104 Port Street, Sept 6, 1890, INSURANCE AGENTS. Remington Sewing Machines, Dr. Jane & Sons Family Medicines. l-- y TNT OTT, akd 97 KING STREET. Hoiisekeeping Goods. .5 and Sheet hoh Work 07 BUILDERS' ASD GENERAL HARDWARE, AGRICULTURAL UIPLEHESTS, PLANTATION SUPPLIES, Carpenters' Blacksmiths' Machinists' and numbers' Tools, HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS a Kitchen Utensils, Taints, Oils, Varnishes, Lamp Goals, and General Merchandise. Blake's Steam Pumps, Weston's Centrifugal?, Wilcox &"Gibbs. and "04 JO HIST DIMOND BLOCK. 95 Stoves, Ranges rmd Plumbing, Tin, Copper UNDERSIGNED HAS THIS THE opened a retail store at No. 78 Nuuanu street, for the purpose of selling GENERAL MERCHANDISE, combined with a Tailoring and Dressmaking Department WONG HOF CHANG. Aug. 21, 1S90. 45-3- m ,.inhnn 240. P. . Box 307 Ho n. O. B. Bishop. Bon . B, WaUrhou ' .17

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Page 1: BICKER-TO-N, mm, Sept

P

Vn u ill vnr ii , if

P nil

VOL. XII.-N- O. G9. HONOLULU. HAWAIIAN ISLANDS. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 15), 1890.

iSTciu SUtofrtiscmrnfcS&bHtismrius.THE DAILY gusintss CJards. Supreme Court, Hawaiian Islands.

Grrand AnnualMammoth Clearance Sale

3(L'rrti5rmrnt5.

WE ARE NOW SHOWING

AT ock

MUSIC DEPARTMENT

ftrr3 6 frrwf

Six (New Styles) FISCHER md SCHURBERT

(New York Make)

AT THE- -

PIANOSIVULUKEKY HOUSEN. S. SACHS, :

--TO COMMENCE- -

mm,For Two Weeks Only !

. THE ENTIRE STOCK WILL BE OFFERED

At Cost and Less Tlian Cost !

ALL GOODS WILL EE MARKED IN PLAIN FIGURES AND

Sold PYi-- Cash Only!gjGT BONA FIDE SALE ! g)CT TOSITIVE BARGAINS !

THESE REDUCTIONS WE GUARANTEE

EOR TWO WEEKS OILY!56-t- f

Australian Mail Service

FOR SAN FRANCISCO.

fne new and fine Al steel steamship

66 53MAEIPOSAOf the Oceanic Steamship Company, w I bedne

at Honolulu from Sydney and Aucklandon or about

Sept. 20, 1890,And willleave for the abeve port with mails andpassengers on or about that date.

For freight or passage, having BUPKBIORACCOMMODATIONS, apply to

Wm. (x. Irwin & Co.,AGENTS.

For Sydney and Auckland.

The new and fine Al steel steamship

ALAMEDA 99

G the Ooeanle Steamship Company, will bedne at Honolulu from San Franoco

or or about

Sept. 27, 1890.And will have prompt dlapatcn with malls anassengers for the above ports.For freight or passage, having 8UPKBIOR AC

COMMODATIONS, apply to

Wm. G. Irwin & Co.,AGKNT8

Clans Sprockets Wm. G. Irwin.

CLAUS SPKECKELS & CO.,

BANKERS.HONOLULU Hawaiian islands

Draw Exchange en the principal parts o theworld.

Will receive deposits oa open account, makecollections and conduct a general banking audexchange business.

Deposits bearing Interest received in their Savlugs Department subject to published rules andregulations. 17oc3tf

LOVE'S BAKERYKo. 73 xVnnann Street.

MRS. BOBT. LOTE, ... Proprietress.

Every Description of Plain and Faccyi

Bread and Crackers,F B E B B

Soda CrackersA S 3

Saloon Bread

A1wajs on Hand.

MILK BREADA BPECIALTX

Island Order Promptly Attended to- -

173-8-m

1

Just ReceivedPer S. S. Oceanic and Eark Velocity, from

China and Japan,

Chinese and Japanese Fancy Goods

SILKS,Silk Hanillcercliiefs,

Dinner ami Tea Sets,Rattan Chairs,

Flower Pots and Vases,Lanterns, Bamboo Baskets, Etc.

WING WO TAI & CO.25 Nunanu Street

82-- 1 m

NOTICE.

Pacific Commercial Advertiser

13 PUBLISHED

Every Morning Except Sundays,

At No. 40 Merchant 8t.

DESCRIPTIONS I

Dailt P. O. A.DVKBTMKB,one year 16 00tlx months 3 00per month 60

Wtim Hawaiian Oazkttc, one year S 00foreign (in-

cluding postage) 00

Payable IuvarlaMy In Adyance.

tV All Transient Advertisements mustbe Prepaid.

ADDRESS;

HAWAIIAN GAZETTE CO.,

46 Merchsat st.,Postofflce Bex O. Honolala, II. I.

LEWERS & COOKE,

(Successors to Lowers k Dickson)

iuorter and Dealers In LumbrAnd all Kinds of Building Materials.

No. 82 FORT STREET, Honolulu. 12

JOHN T. WATERH0USE,

Importer and Dealer in

GENERAL MERCHANDISE.No. 25-3-1 Queen Street, Honolnln. ltf

WILLIAM C. AOHI,Attorney and counsellor at law,

Notary Public and Iteal KstateBroker.

Oktick 3G Merchant Street. 131-3- m

H. HACKFELD & C0-- ,

bfeueral Cominissiou Agents

Cor. Fort K, Queen Sts., Honolulu, ltf

BEAVER SALOON,

ITors Street, Opposite Wilder & Co.'a,U. J. NOLTE, PROPRIETOR.

. .rst-clan- s Lunches Served with Tea, Coffee,Soda Water, (linger Ale or Milk.

Open From 3 a. in. till 10 p.m.XdTSuiokers' Requisites a Specialty. ltf

dONOLJLU IRON WORKS CO.,

Steam iCngines,Uoller. Nnir Mills Coolers, Brass

and Iad Castlnirs,

iud niichinery of every description made toruer. Particular attention paid to ships' black-tmithin- g.

Jol work executed on the shortestaotlce. ltf

YOUNG NAP,Importer of fine new styles of

Manila & Havana Cigars, Cigarettes

ARBATED WATERS, Etc.

Cor. Hethel ami Kins Streets.9S-3- iu

THE ROYAL SALOON,

Cor. Niiuauit and Merebaut StreetsCnder the Management of

E. H. U1, Wolter,Keep always in stock a variety of the best Wines,Liquors, libera, and ice cold beers on draught at10 cents per gi&ss.

and See Us.--g ltf

WONG SAI,

Morcliant Tailor,MANUTACTUBEB OF

Gentlemen's Underclothing

Atnl Furnishing Goods.Woolen andPonsee Coats, Wool, Calico,

(iennan and Linen ouiria.

Finest Brands of Havana and Manila Cigars.

89 King Street. J.

. SUN FIRE OFFICE,OF LONDON.

Established 1710.

Insurance effected upon every description ofproperty at current rates ol premium.

Total 8um Insured in 185 327.333,700

Claims arranged by t!ie Local Agents, and paidwith promptitude and liberality, i ne jurisuicHon of the Local Tribunals recognised.

G. W. Macfarlane & Co.

Agents for Hawaiian Islands.

LEWIS & CO.,

Wholesale and Retail Grocefs

111 FORT STREET.

J. 8. CASTLE,

Commission Merchant.Office Cartwright Building,

Merchant Street, : Honolnln, H. I.Mr

LORRIN A. THURSTON, '

ATTORNEY - AT - LAWIIOXOIXMT, II. I.

Office over Bishop's Bank. 49-l- y

J. M. DAVIDSON,

Attorney and Counsellor-at-La- w.

Office Kaahamann Street,

(In office formerly occupied by Mr. CoJ-l- y Kogers).

WILLIAM C. PARKE,

ATTORNEY -- AT -- LAWAND

Agent to take Acknowledgments.Office No. 13 Kaahamann Street, Hono--

67-l-y lulu, H. I.

Honolulu Carriage Co.

IP YOU WANT A HACKring up 335, both telephones.All Hawaiian drivers. Firstclass Horses and Carriages.

Stand Fort and Merchant St.(i3-3- m

CASTLE & COOKE,

Life, Fire and Marine

Insurance Agents !

AGENTS FOB:

New England Mutual Life Ins. Co

OF BOSTON.

jEtna Fire Ins. Co, of Hartford.

UNIONInsurance Company

FIRE AND MARINE,

OF SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA.1329 1- -t

Pioneer SteamCANDY FACTORY and BAKERY.

F, HORN Practical Oomectioner,Pastry Cook and Baker.

No. 71 Hotel St. - - Telephone 74.1209 35-t-f

JAMES NOTT, JR.,PRACTICAL

TINSMITH&PLUMBERCorner of Kins and Alakea Sts.,

Honolulu, H. I.

TELEPHONE Workshop, Mutual 261;residence, Mutual, 16b.

Estimates furnished on all classesof Plumbing and Tinsmithing work. Firstclass workmanship ana material guaranteed in all the above branches of my business at reasonable rates. 44-l- y

Walker & Redward,

Contractors & BuildersBrick, Stone and Wooden Building

Estimates Qiren.

Jobbing Vrouiptly Attended to.76 KING STREET.

Bell Telephone No. 3. P. O. Box OSttl tf

0. BREWER & COMPANY,

(Llinltotl).

GENERAL MERCANTILE

ASD

COMMISSION AGENT8.

LIST Or OFTICEBS:

P. O. Jones. Jr President and ManagerJ. O. Carter Treasurer and SecretaryBon. W. F. Allen Auditor

DIRECTORS:

CASTLE & COOKE,1 MPOR T E R S ,

In Banco.

SFECIAL JrSE TERM, 1S90.

W. Henry et al. vs. R. MaikaiET AL.

Aiteal 1'bou Commissioners orRights or Wat.

before jcdp, c. j, mVullt, bicker,ton, and dole, j. j.

On a petition to open an ancient roadncros a land, it was shown that aroad or path for horses and foot pas-sengers had existed for many yearsacross said land.

Held that the Commissioner was right inopening a road nine feet wide acrossthe land; but it must be located onthe line of the old road or path.

OPINION OF TM COURT, TER BICKER-TO- N,

J.This matter comes here on appeal

from the decision of the Commis-sioner of Rights of Way for the dis-trict of Koolanpoko, Island of Oahu.

The plaintiffs claim that a cartroad Bhould be opened across thedefendant's land to enable them tohaul their sugar-can- e to the mill.After hearing the evidence andarguments, tho Commissioner de-cided and ordered a road nine feetwide to be opened across defendant'sland.

On the matter being presentedhere the Court ordered a survey,and map of defendant's land andadjoining lands to be made, showingthe location of roads, etc., etc. Thiswas filed.

It appears from the evidence thatan old road or path had existed formany years across the defendant'sland. The map locates this pathalong the northern boundary of theland ; the map also locates the newroad as claimed by plaintiff, acrossthe center of the land. We do netfind anything in the evidence thatwould warrant tho changing of thelocation of the road from its orig-inal location unless it might be theconvenience of the plaintiffs, whichwould not be a good reason fordoing so.

Where a right of way has beencreated by prescription or other-wise it can only oe continued inthe same location. '

There is nothing in the decision ofthe commissioner to indicate that heintended to change in the location,he simply opens a road nine feetwide across the defendant's land,without locating it; it is fair to pre-sume that he intended it to run onthe same line as the ancient road.We therefore affirm the decision ofthe commissioner opening a roadnine feet wide on defendant's land ,running along the line of the oldroad, along the northern boundary,and above the small ditch now there.

Costs to be divided between thoplaintiffs and defendants.

1 M. Hatch for plaintiff; . ft.Kane for defendant.

Honolulu, July 25, 1890.

I do not think that the evidenceproves a right to a cart road, as aright of way nine feet wide must beadmitted to be, but as the width ofthe right of way does not appear tothe issue on appeal, which is ratherthe location of the right of way, 1,with some hesitation, concur in theabove decision.

Santobd B. Dole.

Kcui SUiDcrtisemrnts.

The Planters' Monthly.

For August, 1890.

TABLE UP CONTENTS:Editorial Comments on current matters.Thoughts on Diffusion.Explosions in Vacuum Tans and Cells

of Multiple Effect.On the Working of a Cane Sugar Cen-

tral Factory.Cinchona Cultivation in Boliva, South

America.A Seeding Cane.A Chapter on Tea I low and when it is

Grown and Prepared for Market.Summary of the Reultd obtained at the

U. S. Sugar Experiment Station.Starting an Apiary.Preserve the Forests.Something about Aphides.The Cost of Sugar Production in Cuba.The Fig for Profit.

TERMS :

Yearly subscription $ 2 50Foreign " 3 00Bound Volumes 4 00

Back Volumes bound to order.Address :

G1ZETTE PUBLISHING CO.,46 Merchant St., Honolala.

EAD THE DAILY ADVERTISERR if yoa want the latest news.

Shipping and Commission Merchants,

PLANTATION AND

Just received direct from the Factory.

We will sell them at Prices that defy com-petition, on

Easy Monthly Installments!

TsyCall early and get first choice. Alsoa new line of

Plush Piano Scarfs and Piano Stools.

TDE HAWAIIAN NEWS CO.

35-t- f

Notice to Planters!

THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE JUSTa 50-to- n shipment of the

Mexican Phosphate and SulphurCos High Grade

Fertilizer !("A") Brand,

OF THE FOLLOWING CEBTIFIED ANALYSIS I

Per Cent.Phosphoric Acid 11Potassa 9.25Ammonia 3.25

Which is offered for sale in lots to suit, andwill be kept in stock to supply wants ofPlanters. This Fertilizer has been triedand found to be productive of splendidresults". .

C. BREWER & CO.,15-- 1 in 1332-3- m Queen Street.

CALL FORDIAMOND CEEAMERY

BUTTERIn lib., 21b., 31b. and 71b. Tins

Finest Article forWarm Climates.

S. FOSTER & Co.Wholesale Grocers,

SOLE AGENTS.

26 and 28 California St., San Franciscoffbl,89245-l- v

CASTLE & COOKE,

Shipping and Commission Merchants

IM POSTERS AND DIALERS IV

GENERAL MERCHANDISE.

Uantation Agents,Life, Fire and Marine

Insursice Agents.153 HONOLULU. II. I.

SUN NAM SING,

:NY. lOO Nuuanu Street,Deps to call the attention of the public to

their lare and well selected Stock of

Japanese Goods,Suitable for this market, which will besold at lowest prices. 49-l- y

x2 M E,S (; ntfven unlvcr.

c.rla lsal "atlsfactlon In the( TO s cure of Oonorrhtp Dd

feel safe lu recommend

Dscstwr, III.

nN.J7S ruicE. 81.00.r,S3U 1trL Soil ty Draftglsts.

Hollister & Co., Wholesale Agenta.Benson, Smith & Co., Wlioleaale Agenta

6l-1216- 1y

DEALERS IN

104 Port Street,

Sept 6, 1890,

INSURANCE AGENTS.

Remington Sewing Machines,

Dr. Jane & Sons Family Medicines.l-- y

TNT OTT,akd 97 KING STREET.

Hoiisekeeping Goods.

.5

and Sheet hoh Work07

BUILDERS' ASD GENERAL HARDWARE, AGRICULTURAL UIPLEHESTS,

PLANTATION SUPPLIES,Carpenters' Blacksmiths' Machinists' and numbers' Tools,

HOUSE FURNISHING GOODSa

Kitchen Utensils, Taints, Oils, Varnishes, Lamp Goals, and

General Merchandise.Blake's Steam Pumps, Weston's Centrifugal?,

Wilcox &"Gibbs. and

"04

JO HISTDIMOND BLOCK. 95

Stoves, Ranges rmd

Plumbing, Tin, Copper

UNDERSIGNED HAS THISTHE opened a retail store at No. 78Nuuanu street, for the purpose of selling

GENERAL MERCHANDISE,combined with a

Tailoring and Dressmaking Department

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all their earnings, the increase of theI3n lutljority. Tcru CUtotftistmcnU.of liquor would be sold. This bill wouldnot help any. There was a saloon in 3b!urti5tmtms.Afternoon Station.

The House at 1:40.Noble Walbridge, stated that the com

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ttolice force, and courts. I now understand why all the members were boanxious to have all the district courts,police court. It was in anticipation otthe passage of this bill. It was ail non-sense to limit the alcoholic strength totwenty per cent. It a man take out alicense undor this bill, ami the tuu hesella will be as strong a a lion. Thisbill will destroy the Hawaiian race, andwipe it out, and I move it he indefinitelypostponed. People can get all the liquorthey want now, but this bill assumesthat they don't get enough. I sen H-opl- e

walking around with bottles in the hippocket, the breast jxket, and in theirhands thev seem to have no troublein getting liquor. The saloon3 are welleauiniied. I don't approve of this tendency to break down all restraints. Thisbill is the younger brother of the Sundaylaw. If both pass, Sunday will be givenup to drunkenness.

Noble Marsden admired the imagination of the last speaker. Everything hesaid was imaginary, except the state-ment that evervbody could get all theliquor he wanted. That was true. IIlicit liuuor selling was the rule all overthe islands. It was sold at every Chineseetore. The liquors sold were all of thevilest description. This bill was drawnbv one of the strictest prohibitionists ofthis town, and prohibitionists believe itto be a distinct advance. Drunkennesshad decreased where saloons had beenestablished. When there were none, wehad practically prohibition witn tne result that every Chinese store was a saloon, lias bill would enable a manwithout fear of the law to buy a glass ofbeer, when as now he buys a bottle of" rooster " brandv which destroys him.In the South oi r ranee where wine ismade, drunkenness is rare in the Northwhere brandy is made, it is rile. A smgle case of selling spirits will, under thislaw, work the forfeiture of a license. Aman will not take that risk. .Last year75,000 gallons of brandy and gin werewithdrawn trom the Custom HouseMost of this goes to the eountrj' it costsfrom $3 to 75 c. per dozen quart bottlesin bond. This (showing a specimen) isa bottle of " rooster " brandy. A physician tells me that nan a bottle ot it onan empty stomach is liable to killman. It is poison. This is what thenatives buy and this is whaHdlls themI would give them instead ot this, goodhonest beer, pure light wine. TheSheriff of Hawaii tells me if this bilpasses he can control the liquor trafficNow he cannot secure a conviction.

iSoble J. M. iiorner lhis bill isfraught with more evil moral and financial than anything which has beenbroucht in this session. The object ofit is to distribute wine and beer for alicense of $250. This is set forth in thefirst two sections, and the rest of thebill is devoted to the evils which thefirst two sections are going to produce.The bill will establish fifty saloons, inaddition to those we now have. Butthese are to be good saloons, innocentsaloons, different from those we nowhave, when people will drink withoutgetting drunk. When my intellect isshort enough to see that wrong is right,that sin is holiness, that death is life,and life death, I may vote for this bill.I honestly believe that they will be amoral pest, breeding idleness and dis-tress among the people. The past his-tory of saloons (put it down gentlemen),I know them to be evil only evil. Theleopard can't change his spots, nor theEthiopian his skin. What saloons havealways been they will always be a curseand disgrace to every country that sup-ports them, and these very innocent sa-

loons contemplated in this bill will beno exception to the rule. The $230license fee is a small compensation tothe people for the loss of time, moneyand character ; for the misery engenderedand the lives destroyed by these saloons.This is claimed to be a temperance mea-sure. Statistics tell us that there hasbeen lately a large increase in the consumption of wines and beers and also ofcrime. 1 say increased drunkenness andcrime have kept pace with increasedconsumption of wines, beers and ales. Atthe same time these statistics tell methat the consumption of strong drink hasdecreased. What then will be the result if these saloons are established allover the kingdom. The report of theChief Justice shows an increase of 669cases in the biennial period. Most ofthe drunkenness does not come beforethe Courts. In one case a woman gotdrunk in a grog shop and fell off herhorse in the road for the evil-minde- d tolook and laugh at. (Noble MarsdenWhat did she get drunk on ? ) Soda andsarsaparilla. for all we could learn. Ifsoda water does this, w hat will wine andbeer do. In another case three voungmen in Kukiuhaele drank and then becan pounding each other with sticks of

kwood. One died. Another young manthank, lay down to sleep and neverwoke. Another in llilo went out on tothe beach and died. A woman out hereby Diamond Head was pounded to deathby a drunken husband. None of thesecases are in the Chief Justice's report.

Ki ou will say these were poor llawauans.Yes, but once they were innocent andpure, ineir ciuiuren ueiuanu protectionfrom us. It is our duty as legislators toprotect them. We are the only oneswho can put a stop to this. We can doit if we will, and thus save the property,the morals, and the life of the peopleI here are four strong men sitting inOahu Prison to-da-v for killinir one poorlittle Japanese, and the way the law hasbeen vindicated in that case is a credit tocivilized man, for it teaches that humanlife is not to be trifled with from passion,avarice or revensre. lheir twenty-seve- n

years of prison life means a cost of$20,000 and no one will sav it is toomuch for that one life. Who then isto pay the debt for the lives of thesescores and hundreds of Hawaiians. Wethink we know who handled the ropethat pinched the life out of that poorJapanese. But who mixed the drinks,opened the slaughter houses, dug thepitfalls, which have taken the lives ofall these Hawaiians. There are otheragencies besides t:erce and violent menwhich destroy and one is strong drink.The bottle kills more than the bullet,and it is our duty to protect, as lawmakers, from this destroyer, as frommurderous men. It is not the wise, thestrong, the high-minde- d who need ourprotection (perhaps not even the mem-bers of this Legislature), but the weakminded and young.

Kep. Kickard said the hon. memberhad spoken about half an hour.

Noble Marsden moved he have all thetime he wanted.

Noble Muller moved the House take arecess.

Noble J. M. Horner, continuing, askedwhether those who claimed to be cham-pions of the natives, would show it byhelping to postpone this bill. Let uskeep away temptation, make it easy formen to do right, and hard to do wrong.Let us reflect that when we put up ourhands to pass this bill, we send childrento bed without a supper, and theirfathers, perhaps, to an untimely grave,like scores of those I have mentioned.Now, Mr. President, I ask with earnestness and energy that this bill be indefi-nitely postponed.

I he House took a recess.

Wailaka.but as much illicit selling wenton as before. The keeper of the saloonsaid it could not le prevented. As longas all the selling could not be stopped,this bill would do no good, and he shouldtherefore not vote for it.

Kep. K. W. Wilcox thought it was amatter which this House should considervery carefully.

Kep. Naw ahi moved to amend bv adding "that no more than two licensesshall be granted for districts where thereis no wholesale license."

"Noble J. M. Horner said all agreedon drunkenness. The difference was asto the way to check it. His opponentsthought the way was to open anotherdoor, he thought it was to shut thosethat were open as fast as possible. Unething which hail been forgotten was thepetitions which were here from 500 to600 natives asking that no more licensesbe granted. One of these petitions wasfrom Hamakua. The people up theredid not want the hon. noble's bill. Theyhad petitioned against it. These peti-tioners should be considered. Theywanted their children saved. When hewas standing for election, the Portuguesesaid to the natives, "You vote for Hornerand you will get no more liquor." Theysaid, "We like rum, but it isn't good forus," and I bless them for it, and shalltry to do them all the good I can. Thedeputy sheriff said to Noble Marsdenthat this bill would enable him to con-trol the traffic. But the sheriff told meif the bill passed he would need twenty-fiv- e

per cent more police to keep order.There is the difference.

Minister Brown had as much horror ofexcessive drinking as any one. But hedid not think the bill would tend to anything of the sort. Children had beenspoken of. They were not in the habitof visiting saloons, and a dealer wouldnot expose himself to a $1,000 fine for thesake of selling 25c worth of liquor to achild. Ibis bill was very carefullyguarded, about as carefully as a billcould be. Anything which would prevent the drinking of the vile stuff now insuch general use among Hawaiianswould be a great benefit. -

Kep. Knudsen said the minister spokeas he knew, but he did not think he wasright at all. No liquor ought to be soldagainst the will of the people of the district. He would amend by requiring theapplicant to present to the Minister ofthe Interior a petition from a majority ofthe voters of the district, asking that alicense be issued.

Rep. Brown said he would adopt Na- -ble liurchardt 8 amendment.

Rep. Kahookano favored the amendment of Noble Burchardt, viz . , that nolicense should be issued within two milesof any existing saloon. He would alsostrike out the words, in his discretion.

Noble Von Tempsky moved the previous question. Uarried.

The motion to indefinitely postponewas lost, 21 to 16.

.Noble Marsden said he would acceptthe amendment of Kep. Enudsen.

Noble Kauhane withdrew his amendment in favor of Rep. Knudsen's.

Noble Baldwin moved to amend byrequiring a petition signed by two-third- s

of all the voters of the district.Noble Walbridge's amendment passedThe combined amendment of Noble

Burchardt and Rep. Brown passed.Rep. Knudsen's amendment passed.

The words, in his discretion, werestricken out.

The amended section passed.The House adjourned at 3:55 p. m.

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mittee had made every effort to obtainlniormation on tne sumect or mis mil,and had invited everyone interested toIks present. The committee believedthe bill to be a step in the direction oftemjerance. The issue of these licenseswould tend to prevent the excessive useof spirits. The committee had had analyses made, which were for some inex-plicable reason. The beer averaged onlyabout 44 jer cent alcoholic strengthinstead ot 8 or 9, Bass' Ale only 8 or 9,in-tea- d of 19 per cent as reported.

Kep. Knudsen I know very well thatno one here would want anything toharm the country. Noble Marsdenwants the cood of the country as muchas I do but not more. The only difference is he looks to whiskey glasses, andI to water glasses. If the bill only al-

lowed three saloons to each judicial district that would be a hundred. Butrorie .Marsden 13 not satisned witn ahundred he wants an unlimited numberWe don't want any liquor saloon inWaimea, we are not fools enough. InHonolulu people may want it but we donot. Is there any one of the fifty-tw- o

gentlemen here will say drinking isgood for the people? If you want to stopa nuisance, don't stop it with anothernuisance. If you want to stop murderyou don't commit a murder to 6top it.There is no trade in the world so unfairas the liquor trade. It is a mean nastybusiness. Is beer straight from England, good? No, it is stuffed full ofthings to tickle your throat with. Doesany one want his 6on or daughter to gointo a liquor saloon? It is not a place wecan approve of. It is respectable, ohyes, very respectable, but a kind of respectability we don t like to see. 1 therefore move this bill No. 77 A be indefinitely postponed.

Noble Marsden In all that has beensaid about the evils of liquor drinking Ifully agree'. Noble Horner made a morepowerful speech for this bill thancould. Illicit liquor selling is going onall around him on his own plantation,but he does not speak ot that, it isbetter to fill up on beer than rooster gin.If the people who pounded that womanhad drunk beer, they would have beenasleep and the woman would not havebeen hurt.

The motion to indefinitely postponewas lost and the bill was considered section by section.

Section 1 was read.Noble Walbridge moved in line four

the word fifteen be changed to nine. Ananalysis of one of the best Americanbeers averages about 4 1-- per cent andBass' Ale about 8 9-1- 0 per cent.

Noble Muller thought the plan of theoriginal bill limiting the number of acenses was better than the committee'sbill. He would move it be not morethan six in Honolulu and three in everyother judicial district.

Noble Baldwin moved the section beindefinitely postponed. He believed thatthose who supported the bill were sincere, and the bill might decrease liquordrinking, if it were carried out, but hisexierience convinced him that it woulnot be carried out. He wished to lookat the matter from a practical standIoint . The present law is well drawnand as good a license law as possiblebut w hat has been the effect. The business is carried on as though there wereno limitations on it. Even in cases obold and open violation convictions werenot obtained. I feel certain that thesesaloons will sell hard liquor and thatthis rooster stuff will be sold there. Weknow very well that people go into sodawater shops kept by Chinese, and comeout drunk. How much easier will it be forthese saloons to sell liquors than for thecoffee shops. There is no anti-scree- n

law. The practical result will be thalicenses outside of Honolulu will be beerand wine licenses, and that every kindof liquor will be sold. If the police outside would do their duty, it we had anefficient detective force, it would be different. I object to a saloon in itself evenif only beer or wine are sold. Thesaloon i3 a place which draws the young.It is a social convival place : a sort of i

school to educate the young in the use o:

liquor. Some one may say it is better tobring children up to the use of lightwines, etc., than liquor. But they wilnot stop there. In this country, wherethere is so much of the rooster article,simply gives them a taste for harderliouor. I do not take much stock in theargument that the illicit selling will bestopped. It will go on just the same.hooe that all lovers of the Hawaiianrace who as we know are easily led, wilvote against this bill.

Noble Marsden It is not expectedthat the whole country will be floodedwith licenses for the sale of light winesThe present liquor law does not containthe provisions of this. It permits thesheriff to go in without a search warranand if he finds a bottle of liquor on theplace the dealer forfeits a thousand doliars and loses his license, no one wildare to keep liquor on the premises withsuch a penalty hanging over him.move the section pass.

Kep. Brown did not favor the bill as istands. He would amend by providingthat only three licenses could be issuedfor each district, and that HonoluluWailuku and Hilo be exempt. It is notjust to the retail dealers here who pay$1,000. A large part of their trade is mbeers and light wines. If it should be objected that the whole of Honolulu shouldnot be excluded, let it be within a cer-

tain radius, say of one or two miles.Noble Kauhane was not in favor of the

bill. He had been instructed by hisconstituents not to vote for any measureof the kind. I move to amend so thatthe Minister shall upon the petition of1,000 residents of a district issue a li-

cense, f fe did not know why a saloanshould be thrust upon the people of adistrict if they do not want it. The mat-ter was under pretty good control in hisdistrict and they had peace and quiet-ness there in consequence.

Kep. Wrhite asked whether Hackfeld& Co. hadn't 15,000 cases of Monogramgin in the Custom House now?

The President You have no right toask any such question.

Kep. White had listened with greatpleasure to Noble Horner's speech thismorning. It far exceeded Hellenback.If he himself possessed such gifts hewould turn temperance lecturer. Hehad at one time used a good deal ofliquor, but had stopped five years ago.But if beer is such a good thing I maybegin again. Beer certainly seems tohave agreed with the hon. Noble fromHamakua (Noble Marsden). Our

too, I think, must use it.He favored passage of section 1 asamended by Kep. Brown.

Noble Isenberg protested against thehon. member talking about Hackfeld &Co. He had no right to do so, and itwas a shame that it should be allowed.He had been around a good deal sincehe had come back, and he must say thatthe spirits, wine and beer were the ruinof the Hawaiians. A great deal of wine,etc., was drunk. The Japanese drank agreat deal, and cot as drunk on Cali-fornia wine as on gin. He would votehimself for a bill to prohibit all liquor.If these saloons were licensed, all kinds j

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Wm. G. Irwin PresidentJohn D. Spreckels Vice-Preside- nt

W. M. Gilfard.. Secretary & TreasurerH. M. Whitney, Jr Auditor

W. M. GIFFARD,fi0-2- w Secretary.

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EVENTS OF TO-DA-

Legislative Assembly At 10 a. m.

I. O. O. F. Polynesian Encampment, No1 7:30 p.m.

A. L. or H. Oceanic Council, No. 777, at4 ,oj r. n.

Band Concert-p- . At Hawaiian Hotel at 7:30M.

St. Andrew's Cathedral Service at 7 p.m

THE DAILY

Pacific Commercial Advertiser.

Be Just and fear not:Let all the endi tboa aim'st at be

Thy Country', thy God'a, and Truth's.

FRIDAY. SEPT. 19, 1890.

THE LEGISLATIVE ASSEMBLY.

Eighty-firs- t Iy.Thursday, Sept. 18.

mime uouse met at 10 a.m. Prayeroy unapiain.

Kep. Brown, before the reading of theminutes, moved that the report of thecommittee of the whole yesterday, recommending the appropriation of $55,-00- 0

for the Volcano road, be adopted.Carried, and ordered to be entered onyesterday's minutes, the House havinghad no quorum on adjournment. Theminutes were then read and approved.

Noble Muller presented the unanimousreport of the commerce committee onthe bill to create additional ports of en-try at Kealakekua, recommending thatthe bill be indefinitely postponed, asthere was no necessity to justify the ex-pense. Laid on the table to be consid-ered with the bill.

Noble Burchardt presented the unan-imous report of the select committtee onthe military bill, submitting an amendedbill which they recommend do pass.Laid on the table to be considered withthe bill.

Noble Burchardt read a first time abill to provide $5,000 for further expensesof the Legislature. On suspension of therules passed to engrossment, to be read athird time Friday.

Minister Peterson read a first time hisbill toleclare certain lands to be Crownlands and nart. nf flin T?r,,l :

' i w vvjai uiLuam. v

Noble Macfarlane moved a resolutionmat "a select committee of five be appointed to devise such measures as mavbe practicable to prevent the cutting oftrts along the Volcano road. Adopted

jitep. Waipuilani read a first anlsecond time bv title his hill twKirMaH

W -- - vm

Honolulu into two taxation districtsHe moved it be referred to the financecommittee.

iNooie Pua moved it be indefinitelyFnineu. jine introducer bad a cooddeal of cheek to come down from Konaana attempt to cut Honolulu district intwo. If he wanted to divide up Kona4 1. 1 m smme case would De dmerent.

Kep. waipuilani contended he had angnt to introduce any bill he deemedlor tne public benefit.

The bill was indefinitely postponed, 18iu i- -, anu a motion to reconsider lost.

viuci ui uitj uay, second reading ot abill to open roads over the lands of thosent benefitted thereby. Considered sec-tion by section.

The first section passed.Minister Peterson moved that the bill

be referred to the committee on commerce, which had charge of other similarbins, as some provisions might conflictwith other bills.

Kep. Brown thought the bill did notconflict with the provisions of any of

'those bills.Kep. Kapaehaole thought the bill

would make a great deal of trouble.That he could see clearly, although theprovisions of the bill are not very plain.The bill is evidently brought in in theinterest of jeople in the carting business.I move the bill be indefinitely postponed.

Kep. Cummings moved the bill be re-ferred to the committee on commerce.

Noble Wklemann The hon. memberfrom Mo okai has put one case, I willput another. Suppose a man owns akuleana running clear across the valley.U hat are the other poor jeople to dowho live further up?

Keferred to the committee on com-merce.

Second reading of Bill 77, to licenseeale of beers and wines of low alcoholicstrength. The majority report was read,recommending the passage of the billwith certain amendments. The minor-ity report by Noble J.M. Horner and Kep.Knudsen recommended the indefinitepostponement of the bill.

Kep. Kickard moved the bill be con-sidered section by section.

Kep. Kanealii The bill provided forthe ruin of the people, the absorption of

NOTICE.

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Just Received per Schooner Olga,

and For Sale by

J. F. C0LBURN & CO.05-l-w

New Model Lunch Rooms!

55-t- f

SOMETHING NEW!

Just theThing Breakfast

cAunt Abbey's

Cooked Eolled Oats

HEALTHFUL,ECONOMICAL,

DELICIOUS.

K7 For Sale by all Leadicg Grocers. "Qt

MITCHELL & PETERSON,22-l- m S. F. AGENTS.

MRS. ERNESTINE GRAY,

Teacher of Piano, Organ and Singing.

9Studio Eagle House Cottage. 55-- ui

MRS. J. E. WARD,

Ladies' ISPurse,Cor. Likelike St. and Palace Walk. 56-2- w

NOTICE.FROM AND AFTERthis date we will not beresponsible for anyfreieht after same has

been landed. Parties to whom freight isconsigned mut be at the landing to receivetheir freight

WILDER'S STEAMSHIP CO.Honolulu, Sept. 5, 1890. 58-t- f

J

Page 3: BICKER-TO-N, mm, Sept

DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, SEPTEMBER 10, 1890.i

of the pubjct had net been purely theoCORRESPONDENCE.LOCAL AND GENERAL. drrrtisfmrnls.OAIIU RAILWAY k LAND CO.'Srightfully asks for pay for his road workiu Kau, viz. : That work has been doneby him which is not for hU privatebenefit, hut is of such value to thepublic, thut it i for the public inleret Special Straw Hat Sale

"WEEKS !FOE TWO

LOOK IN THE FORT

JYI. GrOLDBERGvE. R. Hk-ndr-

y, President and Manager.Godfrey Bkowx , Secretary A Treasurer.

HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,LIMITED).

Opp. Spreckels Bank, - - Fort Strwt, Honolulu,Importers and Dealers in General

HARDWARE, GLASSWARE, CROCKERYGenuine Haviland China, plain snd decorated; Wedgewood

Ware; Piano, Library and Stand Lamps,

Chandeliers and Electoliers,Lamp Fixtures of all kinds ; a complete assortment of Prills and Files;

nr i urn irniAvr nnnnmnriI I A iV I r r I IH VlumuAiiuivuu; iijuA) vi

STREET WINDOW.

5S-2- w

Johr Kit. Vice-rrtsUIe- nt.

Cecil Bkowk, Auditor.

aii lwnnir nnih UlUKY ITmmumli! mil

a Full Lino of

100 Fort Street

The "Gazelle" Riding Plow and Equalizer, Bluebeard Itice Vlow,Planters' Steel and Goceenecked lloes.

OILS: Lard, Cylinder, Kerosene, Linseed.PAINTS, VARNISHES and BRUSHES, MANILA and SISAL KOPE,

HANDLES OF ALL KINDS;HOSE: Rubber, Wire-bou- nd of superior quality, and Steam.

Agate Iron Ware' Silver Tlated Ware, Table and Pocket Cutlery,Powder, Shot and Caps, The Celebrated "Club" Machine-loade- d Cartridges.

AGENTS FOR:"New Process " Rope, ' New Process " Twist Drills,

Gate City Stone Filters, NeaPs Carriage Paints,Hartman's Steel-wir- e Fence and Steel-wir- e Mats,

Wm. G . Fisher's Wrought Steel Ranges,Hart's Patent "Duplex" Die Stocks

100-- 1 y for Pipe and Bolt Threading

HOLLISTEE & CO.,IMPORTERS AND DKALER8 IN

Drags and MedicinesCHEMICALS,

AMERICAN and HAVANA CIGARS,THE LEADING BRANDS OF

Cigarettes and Tobaccos.

retical and hearsay.A simple statement of what the work

consists of is surhcient to show this.The entire road is paved w ith heavy

rock from a foot to eighteen inches indepth, and sixteen feet wide. This iscovered w ith rotten a-- a to a depth ofeight or nine inches.

All of the rock and a-- a has to be quirried from holes in the ground, from threeto eight feet deep. In several places itnot only had to lqiarneo!, but cartedfor a quarter of a mile. For a number ofmiles from two to three, and even fourfeet of earth had to first be removed be-foiea- ny

suitable rock conld be obtainedFive and three miles of the roodare through a dense forest of lehua trees,and such a dense tropical jungle that aman cannot get through it except by theaid of a heavy cane knife to cut his "way.Six miles are over rouzh pahoehoe,which is frozen down so tight that a looserock the size of one's fist can scarcely befound, and every foot of material to beused on this section of the road will haveto be blasted or carted on. During themonth last past the powder bill alonefor blasting on this pahoehoe has been atthe rate of $1,034 a mile.

Six miles of the road are through "theoil which in rainy weatherwas in olden time3 impassable, and thenormal condition of which was mud tothe horses' knees. Three miles of theroad through the woods are over an un-even a a flow, which is so rough that theroad has to twist and turn toward everypoint of the compass to secure a grade.

All this has been done in a wild, unin-habited country, where all supplies ofevery kind have to be carted from fourto thirty miles, and where it rains fouror five days out of the seven, and not in-frequently during the whole week. Tosay that all this could be done for $1,100a mile is about as just a criticism as tosay that it. could be done for $10 a mile.

4th. Why the f-la- of making a pre-liminary ROAD WAS CHANGED.

In pursuance with the original plan,the work was started on tho preliminaryroad basis. 'The road to the woods, andpart way through it, was made withoutpaving, the rotten a-- a being simplyrounded up on the natural earth founda-tion. While good weather lasted thismade an excellent road, but with thefirst week of "Hilo weather" the groundbecame so soft and boggy that wagonwheels went clear through", and the roadbecame impassable. 1 went over theground with Mr. Marlin, and we bothcame to the conclusion that no road thatcould be built would stand the heavyrains, unless there was a rock bottom,which involved paving the entire road,and more than doubling the expense. Ifthe original plan had been followed, apreliminar3' road could have been putnearly, if not quite, through; but theresult would have been that by the timethe upper end was reached the lowerend would have become worthless. Iaccordingly instructed Mr. Marlin to

build the road thoroughly and get asfar as you can." Although regrettingthat more ground could not be covered,Lwas convinced that this would provesound policy in the long run, and expe-- !rience has proved it so to be, for the roadhas stood the wear of the recent tremendous rains, including a storm in Julyof eighteen inches in twenty-fou- r honrs,so well that a brake was driven over theroad a month or two ago, from the halfway-hous- e to the Hilo Post Office, adistance of over 13 miles in 55 minutes.

5th. The charge that the " creditOF THE COUNTRY AND THE APPROVAL OFA FUTURE LEGISLATURE WAS PLEDGED.'

This charge is without foundation, andis an entire misrepresentation of thefacts. I cannot think that such honor-able gentlemen as the members of thecommittee would wilfully misrepresent,ana tnereiore conclude that the samelegal light who led them astray con-cerning their fire lot legal opinion, musthave again deceived them.

The circumstances under which theWilder's Steamship Company and othersadvanced money to carry on the roadwere as loiiows:

In the latter part of 1888 I received thefollowing petition from Hilo:

PETITION TO CARRY ON THE ROAD.

To His Excellency L. A. Thurston.Minister oi ine interior.

Sir: We, the undersigned, understanding that the appropriation for theVolcano road is about exhausted, andthat unless funds can be obtained forthe continuance of the work, it willhave to remain unfinished until after anappropriation by the Legislature, caus-ing a delay of not less than a year andprobably more, in its completion, andfurther understanding that certain private parties are wining to advance themoney necessary to continue the work,trusting to the Legislature to reimbursethem for the money 6o advanced, wewould petition Your Excellency thatsuch measures may be taken as willsecure the advancement of the moneyon such terms, and the continuance ofthe work.

For the reasons for so doing, wewould state that it is of great importance to this District and to the wholeIsland of Hawaii that good communication be established between this placeand the Volcano and the other side ofthis Island; and that further, to stopthe work now, will entail an additionalgreat expense in obtaining labor atanother time .

This wa3 signed by 195 Hilo people.among others D. II. Hitchcock, F. S. Ly-man, G. W. A. Hapai, B. H. Brown, C.Moore, L. B. ahine, 11. U. Austin. J.Tucker, C. E. Richardson, Wm.Nailima,J. 1 . Aiona, M. G. Uorrea, V. A. Todd.W. C, Borden, J. Reinhardt. Jr., Chas.fci. Stone, Thomas Mutch, C. C. Kennedy, John Scott, Charles Furneaux, J. P.Sission, John Stupplebeen, Kaailau, A..M. Wilson, A. Ramsay, . w. Goodale.Win. Kinnev and others.

I thereupon saw the gentlemen whoafterwards advanced the money, and explained the situation to them. I toldthem plainly that I had no authority topledge the credit of the Government;that I could not bind the Legislature torepay them, and that I could pay no in-

terest on any money which they mightspend ; that if they spent any money onhe road it was entirely at their own

risk aud on their own responsibility, andthat they would have to depend "abso- -utely upon the Legislature and the

merit of the work done to secure repay-ment; that all that I could do would be torecommend to the Legislature to appro- -

riate the money. A hey agreed to advance the money on this basis, and anagreement in accordance therewith wassigned, which covers this ground and nomore. There is no "pledging" of the"Government credit" and do bindingthe "approval of .a future Legislature."

lhe above petition the basis of theaction taken, is on file in the InteriorOffice, and was subject to the inspectionof the committee, although they havenot mentioned it.

The action of those who spent thismoney was pure pro bono publico. Theyhave made no pront out oi it.

The ground on which the moneyshould be paid back to them is not"that they acted in good faith." Thatis no ground at all. The ground is thesame as that upon urbich Peter Lee

We do not hold ournelTes responsible for thestatements made, or opinions expred t.y ourcorrespondents.

The Keport of the Finance CommitteeMr. Thurston Makes m Statemen

About the Volcano Koad.Mr. Editor: Another of the charges

which the Finance Committee makeagainst me, is in connection with the"Volcano Koad." The gist of theircharge is :

1. That the original estimate of thecost of the road was grossly inadequateand deceiving.

2. That the work of construction hasbeen "extravagant" and that "the public funds in this instance have been unnecessarily squandered when such wastefulness could have been avoided."

3. That "a well known experiencedand responsible . road builder offered totake the contract for the Volcano roadfor the sum of $.'J0,00O. That the Minister refused to enter into such contract,and consequently, we find he has suc-

ceeded in buildir.g a portion only of theroad at an extravagant advance."

4. That I 'pledged the credit of thecountry, and the approval of a futureLegislature, to the Wilder SteamshipCo., W. G. Irwin & Co., Castle & Cooke.and Robinson and Dillingham, whom heinduced, without authority, to advancemoney in large amounts to supplementthe legal appropriation."

In addition to this the committee indulge in a liberal amount of word painting descriptive oi their opinion ol me, ofwhich the following is a sample:

"The action of the Minister w ith regard to tikis work forces upon your committee the conviction that aside iromflagrantly unlawful action, either grossdeceit has been deliberately practiced,or the Ministers official incompetencyhas been emphasized."

In reply to thischargel desire to state:1st. Concerning the charge of inade

QUACY, AND DECEITFULNESS OF ESTIMATEDCOST.

The question of making an appropria-tion for the Volcano road came up justbefore the meeting of the Legislature of18S8. I had but recently come into olhce,and there was no time to- - make a de-

tail survey of the line or examination ofthe particular character of the soil onwhich to base a dehnite estimate of cost.There had been no road built throughsimilar country in any part of the Isl-

ands, which could be used as a basis ofestimate. Under these circumstances Igot the most reliable information available, which was as follows :

Mr. R. K. Rycroft had made a goodwagon road in Puna, through loose brittle a--a. I asked him what the cost ofhia road had been, and requested anestimate of the cost of a road to the Vol-

cano.He replied that to make a road

like his in that character of rock costabout $2,000 a mile ; and that if therewas a--a all the way to the Volcano, hethought a first class road could be builtand finished for $2,500 a mile, as thecharacter of the rock was not as favor-able as at Puna.

I next consulted Mr. Samuel G. Wild-er, who I knew took a great interest inthe subject. He told me that if his HiloRailroad was 'a success he proposed toopen a wagon road himself if the Gov-ernment did not; that at his requestMr. L. Cabot, a civil engineer, had look-ed over the line and advised him that aroad over which wagons could travelcould be opened for $30,000, after whichit could be improved. He referred meto Mr. Cabot for further figures. I sawMr. Cabot, and he told me that he hadonly made a rough examination of theline, and his rough estimate of the costof a thoroughly-buil- t carriage road was$90,000; but that he thought a roadwhich could be used by wagons couldbe made for $30,000, and that this couldbe improved later as more money wasavailable.

On this information and advise, andwith the intention of first putting arough road clear through and afterwardimproving it, the sum of $30,000 was re-commended and appropriated.

Mr. Wilder was a member of theLegislature ; the lack of detail estimateson which to base a definite estimate ofcost, and the whole situation and subjectwas freeh' discussed and understood inthe Legislature, and recognizing the ne-cessity of beginning the work immedi-ately, the appropriation was made. Thedeep and wicked " deceit " of the " lateMinister " is the product of the livelyand versatile imagination of the com-mittee. If the gentlemen of the com-mittee can suggest and further informa-tion or more definite basis of estimatewhich could have been obtained,! shouldlike to hear of it.

THE CHARGE OF EXTRAVAGANCE.

2d. I deny the charge of extravaganceabsolutely.

The work throughout has been underthe immediate personal superintendenceof Mr. J. D. Marlin. He does not smileas sweetly as Mr. Muller; he is not suchan orator as Mr. Macfarlane, nor has hethe ability to deliver legal opinionswhich is possessed by all the gentlemenof the Finance Committee; but for thework in which he is engaged, I do notknow of his equal as an executive manin the country. He has been in chargeof some of the most important engineer-ing work of the Spring Valley WaterWorks; had the entire charge of theconstruction of the big Spreckelsvilleditch, and was for several years the headoverseer on the Spreckelsville Planta-tion. From personal inspection, uponseveral occasions, of the work while inprogress, and an intimate knowledge ofthe ground and methods used, and fromthe statements of the Sheriff ot Hawaii,who has been a close observer of thework done, and of all the prominentresidents of Hilo, who have takenan interest in the road, I unhesi-tatingly say that the work has been car-ried on by Mr. Marlin energetically,thoroughly and economicallj--.

The committee have cited no evidencein support of their charge of extravaganceand wastefulness, for the good reasonthat there is none ; the charge is an un-called for slur upon Mr. Marlin.

TUE $30,000 CONTRACT.

3rd In reply to the statement ofthe committee that an offer was made tobuild the road for the sum of $30,000, 1would sa' that the committee have beenmisinformed. No such offer was evermade, orally or in writing, directly orindirectly. The first intimation I haveever had of such an offer is the statementto that effect in the committee's report.

That any such road as is being builto the Volcano or anv road that

would stand one good Hilo stormcould ever have been built for$1100 a mile is such a manifest ab-surdity to any one who has been on theground, that not one of the intelligentgentlemen of the committee would havemade the suggestion if their knowledge

The W. G. Hall will probablybring later news from the Volcano.

The furniture, goodwill and leaseof the White House are offered forsale.

Camerinos' refrigerator, full ofgood tbiDgs, will arrive on the Aus-tralia to day.

The It. M. S. ilanposa is due thisafternoon from the Colonies en routeto San Francisco.

The entertainment of tableaux bythe Y. W. C. T. U. is to take placenext Thursday evening.

Mr. J. N. Wright gives notice else-where of his intended visit to theCoast and the stock be intends to return with.

Mr. Arthur Johnstone, late editorof the "Elele," is now in charge ofthe editorial columns of the "DailyBulletin."

The barkentine Planter with excellent cabin accommodations willsail for San Francisco on or aboutthe 23d inst.

At 10 o'clock this morning Mr. J.F. Morgan will hold an under-writer's sale of bats, bags, saddlesand dress goods.

The Board of Health, in our "ByAuthority " column, calls for sealedtenders for the supplying of drugsand medical supplies.

A meeting of the teachers of theCentral Union Sunday School washeld last evening, when preparationsfor Christmas were talked over.

A fireman after reading au item inlast night's Bulletin with regard toFire Department matters, is desir-ous of obtaining more informationon the parallel case.

Housekeepers should not fail to goto N. S. Sachs' clearance sale, astable linen, napkins, towels, lace cur-tains, bed spreads and mosquito netwill bo sacrificed to-da- y.

The steamer Australia is due to-

day from San Francisco with eightdays' later news and the mails. It ispossible that the vessel may drop inearly, at least it is hoped.

Let your foreign mail include acopy of the Hawaiian Gazette, giv-ing the latest local and island news.We have still a few more copies of" The Third Warning Voice " forsale.

Tho Hawaiian Band will give aconcert at the Hawaiian Hotel thisevening at 7:30 o'clock. Programmeelsewhere. If the Mariposa arrivesin time, her through passengers willhave a chance to enjoy the music.

Two regular and several specialpolice were searching in Manoa Valley Wednesday night. They foundsome pots and blankets in the valleyand brought them as u trophies " tothe Station House. Word was re-ceived at the latter place a couple ofweeks ago that the pots and blanketswere to be found in the valley.

The steamer Iwalani that arrivedyesterday from Hawaii, brought aJapanese prisoner in charge of apolice officer. The Jap has pleadedguilty to arson by setting fire to atrash house belonging to the PacificSugar Mill Co. at Kukuihaele.Seven other arrests were made,but when 'the Jap confessed theywere let go. He will be sentenced atthe Waimea November Term.

o rmblic will be much nleasettTearn that Mr. D. Howard Hitchcock, the young artist, whose paint- -

jgs of island scenery have attracted much attention, is to havethe advantages of visiting Europeand its art schools and galleries.Mr. Hitchcock's taste for sketchingdates back to his boyhood, whenwith his pencil he produced somevery fine pictures. His recent paintings of the lava lake are certainlyvery clever copies of the original,particularly in the rich color of themolten lava, which has always beena most difficult thing to reproduceon canvas. Tavernier's picturessurpassed in this respect, and Mr.Hitchcock's late paintings closelyresemble his.

Y. M. C. A.

The regular monthly meeting ofthe Y. M. C. A. was held yesterdayevening, the President, Mr. T. R.Walker, in the chair. Several committee reports were read. Mr. F. J.Lowrey for tho Temperance Com-mittee, reported at length on the ac-

tion of the Legislature on temper-ance bills. It was stated that General Secretary Fuller would returnfrom Maui on the next Likelike.Hie treasurer's report showed thatfrom April 1st to date, the receiptshad been 1,642.22 and expenditures

911.39, leaving a balance on hand ofS730.S3, exclusive of 403.40 in theSavings Bank.

Owing to contemplated absencefrom the kingdom, Treasurer South-wic- k

tendered bis resignation. Itwas referred to the Board of Direc-tors.

An Editor Arrested for Libel.Yesterday morning as our reporter

was innocently preparing to note thewords of mellifluous wisdom drop-in- g

from the mouths of our silver-tongue- d

legislative orators he wasmysteriously beckoned out of thehall by the sergeant at arms. Un-suspiciously following, he was con-fronted by the Marshal of the King-dom, who hailing him committedhim to prison. The charge is print-ing a criminal libel on His Majesty'sChamberlain, and the prisoner issummoned to appear before thePolice Justice at 9:30 this morning. (

TIME TAI3L.E.TO TAKE EFFECT AUG. OO, 180O

TRAINSA.M. A.M. P.M. r.M.

Leave Honolulu 8:15 1:15 B:30tArrive Ilonouliull O:40 2:40 C:3f 1

I ave HijiituUnli.5:10 10:51 3:51 ....Arrive Honolulu. .6: 1 1 11:55 4:55 ....

Saturdays and Mondays only.t Saturdays only. 53-- tf

PORT OF HONOLULU. H. I.

Title, Nun and Moon.BY O. t. LYONS.

CO

c aa B

"3 -3 -- ! 2 3

9 3 j o

A. til i.m.p.ra. a.rnMon.... 15 .'0 4.30 10.J I0.2o 6.47 6.02 7.20fm.s... 1 5.20 5.3) 11.00 11. 30 6.47 C.Oll 7.W

p.m.Wft.1.... 17 CIO B.OOll.W 0.30 5.47! 6.01 8.31Thnr... in 6.50 6.40 a.m. 1.30 6.48 6.0O; 9.10Frl 10 7.3a 2. 30 5.4H R.5'J 8.MBat -n K.5 8.30 3.30 5.M 10.45Bau.... 21 .ro 9.SO 'i.10- 4.20 5.48! 5.57 11.40

Th whUtle of the Honolulu Steam PlaningMill 1 blown daily by electric signal from theBurvey office j rrcisely t Honolulu mean noon.It nonri'l aain at 28 luin. 33 sec. pat 1 o'clockp. iu. of Honolulu mean time, to correspondwith I2h. Dm. 0s. as given by chronometers setfor Greenwich tuean time. This taut Is especi-ally for the benefit of mariner? and Jewelers.

Meteorological.

I HM10M. THF.KMO.

Day -3

I

3 B B '4

8m. 7 ).02 '20.95 T5 8.V0.00 IkeMon H 30.02,'2.W (9 87,0.00 Si 5 sTae 9 30.10 3D.03 70 8- - O.fHi 4 HtONWed !10 I0.12;30.0i 74 84 0.05 4 N EThur ll :).w.i2'J. 8:i 0.08 6J 3 N EFrl.. ;i2.2'J.IJji.U2 7 8.'. 0.00 62: 4 If E

74 8'.i 0.0O 61 i 2 M K

SUIPPINd INTELLIGENCE.

A Kill VA I,S.Thursday, Sept. 18.

Stnir Iwalani, Weir, from Lahaina andHaiimkua.

Uk Kanifjord, Anderson, 0G days fromNewcastle, N S W.

DEI'AKTt'KKS.Tui RMAY, Sept. 18.

Schr Lilioliho for Hanapepe.

VKSSKLS LKAV1NO TO-IA- Y.

Stnir C It liishop, Le Claire, for circuitof Oahu at 0 A. M.

VKSSKLS IN 1'OKT.IT S Flagship Charleston, Kemey, Seattle.II M S Acorn, I'ollard, from a cruise.I' S 8 Iroquois, Uishop. Samoa.15k 1'aul lsenbcrg, Wolters. Liverpool.Ukiite Planter, Dow, San Francisco.Br ship lUengfetl. Irving, Liverpool.lSktne Amelia, Newhall, Tort Townsend.Uktne Klikitat, Cutler, Utsnlady.15k Ceylon, Calhoun, San Francisco.Schr Ola, Uodin, San Francisco.lk Martha Davis, I'endelton, Boston.15k Kanifjord, Anderson, Newcastle.

VKSSEL.S KXI'ECTEI).Vesnols. Where from. Due.

Uk Faust New York15k Iirker London11 15 M S Nymph... Fisquimalt15k Atlanta Fort Oanible....Schr MarthaWTuft. Fort Madison. . .

Hark Edward May. . BostonBrig W U Irwin San Francisco ..SS Australia San Francisco. Sept l'JII M S Mariposa Colonies Sept 2011 M S Alameda .. ..San Francisco. Sept 27Bk Forest (Jueen San Francisco. .

Bk C D Bryant San Francisco..Cier ship Henrietta. .l'uget Sound...S S Chiiii Hongkong Sept 23Bk Charlotte BremenIT S S Mohican AucklandBrig Consn'elo San Francisco ..Bk Lady Lampson..San Francisco ..Schr Koht hewers .. l'uget SoundShip Fifeshire Liverpool

TASSKNGKKS.

ARRIVALS.

From Maui and Hawaii per stmr Iwa-lan- i,

Sept 17 V Paty and wife.John Dyerand wife, B M Overend, II B Macfarlane,C II F.ldriilge, A llartenberg and ID deckpassengers.

SMirriNCi NOTES.

The stmr Iwalani brought from Hawaii,Sept. IS, bags sugar and 15 packagessundries.

The Norwegian bark Kanifjord arrivedThursday, Scpt.H, K days from Newcastlewith 1,117 tons of coal consigned to Wilder& Co. Captain Anderson reports the first10 days out as the wort weather he everencountered, having heavy gale and seadead ahead, the rest of the voyage clearand favorable.

SUPREME COURT AT CHAMBERS.

BEFORE JUPP, C.J.

Thursday, Sopt. IS.Theo. II. Davics Sc Co. vs. A. "V.

Haalilio. Assumpsit. The courtorders judgment entered for plaintifffor $402.88 and coets. C. Creightonfor plaintiffs, liolokabiki and Ka-neak- na

for defeudant.EEFOKE M'CULLY, J.

In probate. Estate of P. W.AVaba. Final account. Ordered thatlinal account be approved, and thatthe administratrix bo discharged.Kane for the heirs. Kaumu AVaha,administratrix, iu person.

l'ublic Concert.This evening the lioyal Hawaiian

Band will give a concert at the Hawaii-an Hotel commencing at 7 :iJ0 o'clock.Following is the programme:1. March La Hanau Berger.2. Overture Joily Student Suppe.3. Finale Tannhauser Wagner.4. Selection Maritana Wallace.One, Two, Three, Four. Maui Girl. Wai

Aniani.5. Medley Pleasant Memories... .Beyer.t. Ballad La l'aloma Yradier.7. Waltz Mexican Waldteufel.i. fJalop Over Hedge and Ditch. ..Faust.

Hawaii Ponoi.

Sl'ECIAL HUSINKSS HEMS.i

C'amariiio'u llefrigeritorWill arrive er Australia to-daj- ',

'containing Peaches, Plums,Grapes, Bartlett Pears, Sugar

Pears, etc; Celery, Cauliflower. Oystersin idje'l nd tins. Cabbage, White amilied.

(JlKJt tJLIK0KMA FRfIT MaKKKT.

and N'lu llt to pay f r it. If Peter Leeand Wilder x Co. have done work ofthis? kind 1ft the legislature pay themtor it. It they have not, let the Ixgi.suture refuse to pav them for it. Neitherof them have a legal claim. Neitherpretends to have. 1 submit that on thefacts it is equitable and for the public interest to viy both ot them.

Lorkix A. Thurston.

I'olire Court.Thursday, Sept. IS.

Dan Davies, for malicious injuryby throwing kerosene oil over aChinaman's vegetables.was fined $10with d costs.

One drunk was fined SI. and nnolle pros, was entered in three othercases.

The steamer W. G. Hall is dnfrom Maui and Hawaii this afternoon.

iXcro 3liiicrtisciiinit3.

NOTICE.

AS I SHALL LEAVE ONthelMth of September for Cali,fornia, and intend to return infiv wppkn tit hrine lnn--n a I r.o

lot of Mule?, Horses, and perhaps a fewchoice Milch Cows, any person wishing meto fill an order for any particular qualityand number of Mules. Horses or Cows,will please give me all the particulars re-lating to the same. I also have on hand afew good Mules, Horses and Milch Cows,for sale.

Diirin?? mv nVwpnrA Mr W II Wr;r...- - - ' . u v

(at Castle & Cooke's) has full power to actforme. JNO. S. WRIGHT,

Litue liriton, Honolulu.131l-2- t w

Wi G. hi & Coiipy,(LIMITED),

-- OFFER FOR SALE

Lime and Cement,PARAFFIN E PAINT CO.'S

Compounds and Roofing

REED S PATENT

Felt Steam Pipe Covering, all sizes.

FERTILIZERS:

Wool Dust,33oue JVIeal,

IfisU Guano.ALSO

BUCK & OIILiVJDT'S

IM Grade Chemical Cane Manure.

GRASS SEEDS:

Cocksfoot, Rye Gra is and Clovers.

REFINED SUGARS,

Falrbank Canning Co.'s Corned

Beef, 1 and 2 lb. tins.

SALMON IN BARRELS,51-- y

ANDERSON & LUNDY,

Dentists.ARTIFICIAL TEETH

from one to an entire set in-serted on gold, silver, allum-inu- ni

and rubber bases.Crown and bridge work a specialty. Topersons w earing rubber plates which are aconstant source of irritation to themouth and throat, we would recommendour Prophylactic Metal Plate. All oper-ations performed in accordance with thelatest improvements in dental science.Teeth extracted without pain by the use ofNitrous Oxide Gas.

Hotel street, Trej;Ioan premises.65--1 v

Land For Sale.

A PIECE OF LAND SITUATEat Kulaokahua, District of Kona,Inand ol Uatm, lying along niauka

side of Beretania street, between Mrs.Rqwe's place and Napoleon's. This is asuitable piece of land for residence, havingwooden houses thereon.

ATjy-Fur-tJ er particulars can be had ofS. M. Kaaukai, over Pishop's Hank.

Honolulu, Aug. G, 1S90. 1335 31-2i- u

J. R. MARM0NT,

Boilers Inspected, Tested and Repaired.

WILL GIVE ESTIMATES FORnew Uoilers, Tanks, Pipes, Smoke-

stacks. Flume?. Bridges, and general SheetIron Work. Good references furnished,and all work guaranted.

fJjr-Add-ress P. O. Box 470. Honolulu,

H. I. 130 13J7-3n- i

Pound Notice.

THERE WILL BE SOLD ATthe Government Pound, nearthe Oahu Jail, on SATURDAY,Sept. 2oth at 12 o'clock noon.

one good by Horse, forehead and hindfeet white; brand AK on left side.

J. W. PI I,Pound Master.

Honolulu. Sent. Pi. 1810. (".of

75 Reward.

A REWARD OF $75 DOLLARS WILLbe paid for information leading to

the arrest and conviction of the party orparties who broke olf the steel picketsfrom the fence in front of the residence ofC. II. Atherton, Beretania street Applyat this oflice. 4--

The Most Complete Stock of Photographic Supplies

On the Islands.

AGENCY FOR THE KODAK.Dark lloom at Disposal of Amateurs.

Manufacturers of

AERATED WATEES !

Comprising: all the Popular Carbonated Beverages of the Day.

II0LLTSTER & CO,,

HONOLULU, II. I.148 1304

PACIFIC HARDWAKE CO, IU,B. F. Dillikgham, Tres. J. O. Spem-kb-, Manager. F. L. Wistf.b, Trran.

IRONMONGERS.3S3"ew Goods Just Heceived I

EUBBEE HLOS13of the best quality; all sizes.

Special Belting for all kinds of Machinery.

PACKING, Etc., Etc."Special Security" Cylinder and Engine Oil;

Locomotive and Albany Cylinder Oil,and Compound

KEROSENE OILof guaranteed test a specialty.

NEW STOCK OF SHELF HARDWAREMedianics' Tools, Cutlery, and House Furnishing Goods,

Art Goods, Picture Framing, Artists' Materials;Paints, Oils and Varnishes, Turpentine,

Galvanized and Plain Fence Wire and Slaples ; and

Plantation Supplies Generally.PACIFIC . HARDWARE CO., LU,

ll-t- d Fort and Merchant Streets.

The Daily P. C. Advertiser and Weekly Gazette

Art the Leading Newspapers In the Kingdom.

No. 20 Merchant Street OFFICE --(Honolulu, Hawaiian IsUnl

Page 4: BICKER-TO-N, mm, Sept

DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, SEPTEMBER 19, 1890.Shipping. (Drnerol ZlUrcrtistintnts. LIFE'S BEST YEARS. Xciu !Hbprrtiscmcnta. 3dmtUratnts.

Bat Only m Wonka Can Properly MoldHonolulu ami San Francisco Mail Service

B.F.EHLERS & CO CRYSTAL SODA WGEKSTHEOHonolulu.

KO. M KING STREET.JOHN GRACE, Proprietor.00 Fort Street,

HAVE JUST UECE1VED A VERY

jPi ssed and Untai Kid

CURTAINS IN LACE, SORIM, MADRAS

SOLE MAXUFACTEKER OF THE

GREAT BLOOD PURIFIER J.

SABSAPARILLA AND IRON WATER!NEW QOOI3S IN ALL DEPARTMENTS. gunger ajue:Dressmaking under the management of Miss Clabk.

LARGE ASSORTMENT OF

Gloves, in alliLeitkand ANTIQUE, in Great Variety.

LINCOLN,TIT.T, IN TFTF. FTF.17D AS A COXto do anv and all kinds of work

class of work belonging to his trade, inhprefnfnrp- - ViaviTUT CtirtAilpd TTIV rViOD

(In anv and all kinds rf wnrlf ftlinprtain- -

at all is worth doing well.

Sarsaparilla, Lemon, Cream,and Plain Soda,GEO. W.

rrMIV W'V.T .T..irvnWV RlTII.nFR TSM M. MS WW MS MS MS.mtM.-- v

I iraMnr and i nnw lut.t.pr nrpnarpilappertaining to contracting or any othertko ims nrml anrl mnrlfm-inliV- o nrnnnor aan.rncaa on! still rafain nlontw nf rnnm lt

Champagne Cider, Etc., Etc.

IXTALL AERATED WATERS GUARANTEED PURE

ing to the building trade that may be entrusted to my care. 1 am enabled to do Mutual 330--TELEPHON-ES--Bell 298.th same at verv low rates, to suit tne extremeiv ami times, ana at me same time

bearing in mind" that what is worth doing

Thanking theI

65

-I-SLAND ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.Ill I296-l-y

public for past favors,remain respectfully yours,

GEO. W. LINCOLN.

H. E. Mclntyre & Bro. CLIMAX BAKING POWDERIMPORTERS AND

ABSOLUTELY PURE!Groceries, Provisions and 3Teed40 Cents a lb. only-- Try one Can and you will always use itHAST CORNER FORT

New Goods received by every packet fromTrainee by every steamer. All orders faithfully attended to, and Goods delivered to any par of tnerltv free of charge. Island orders solicited. Satisfaction guaranteed. Postoffice Box No. 416

SPECIAL RATES TO JOBBERS.

HENRY DAVIS & CO.,90-6- m Eiclnsive Agents for tha Hwiiin Islands.

JTJST LANDED!rmR

2 "Westermayer PianosNew Slyles!

ED. HOFFSCHLAEGER 6 CO.,

.II. DAIS

& CO

Arrival ofBIciifffeU

141 Days from Liverpooll

LARGE CAltQO OV

New Goods

Anchors, Chains,Cocoa Mats, Kettles,

Sauce Tans, Fry Tans,Bedeteads,

Fence Wire,Sheathing Meltl,

Koofinglron,Cane Knivet,

Cutlery,

, Sole Leather Trunks,White Lead, Red Lead,Boiled Linseed Oil,Castor Oil, Belting,Coal Tar, Water Tanks,Fire Brick, Red Brick, Alum,Red Ochre, Fire Clay,Bags, Twine,Filter Cloth,

Soap, Groceries,Boots and Shoes,

Perfumery, Flags,Rope Brushes,

Croquet Set s,Dressing Cases,

Mirrors,Saddles

Bridles, Felts, Whips, Spurs,Blankets, Sheeting,Dry Goods, Merinos.Shawls, Handkerchiefs,Victoria Lawns,Mosquito Netting, Leggings,Laces, Ribbons, Hats, Helmets,Velvets, Embroidered Dresses,

Flannel,Basket Trunks,

Picnic Hampers,Rags, Mats, Carpets,

Clothing, Tweeds,Ginghams,

Hosiery,Scarfs,

Suitings in latest styles,Underwear, Braces,Sofa Pillows.Gloves, Flouncing,Embroidery, Curtains,Table Napkins,Table Cloths,Water-pro- of Coats,

. Artificial Flowers.Dust Cloaks,Pajama Suits,Fine Hosiery Silk, Lisle, Cotton,

Dinner Sets,Tea Sets,

Desert Sets,Fancy Crockery,

Common Crockery,Wedgewood Ware,

VawB,

Wicker Ware, Fancy Chairs,Hammocks, Tables, Baskets.Umbrella Stands,Decanters,Salad Bowls,Mush Sets,Flower Pots,Filters,Etc., Etc., Etc.

1295 100-l-y

Their iiaoplo.From twenty-on- e to twenty-fiv- e might

be the best years of life, but upon onocondition only that seems possible.The condition ia that the man be Inbonds of noble servitude of admirationto a noble woman. There will bemuch of disquiet attendant upon such aservice; but it will be the restlessnessof sure and certain growth, and growthIn the highest direction. Ah! but thewoman must be of exalted mold littleshort, indeed, of a divinity. Otherwise, it wero diabolical.

The Greeks had no more than aninkling of this method, although, as arule, they could not rear such high-soule- d

women as it Ls the privilege ofmodern Europe to excel in. Withthem the philosophers played the partof the woman. Often they played itdetestably, but not always. The rareexceptions were those unsexed menwho had attained to the state of purecontemplative spirits, to whom theworld is but a shadow of a world.They made Greece.

Similarly, the woman of our agearho, from the most unselfish motives.devotes herself to others whether toindividuals or classes, or entire na-

tions has in her power to make theman in his early manhood. This iswell known, but it is worth iteration.If only we could keep colleges of triedwomen for the finishing of the educa-tion of our boys! I warrant the re-

sult would be astounding. All theYear Round.

A Transition or a Craze?It is not so much .a condescension

of society to literature as it is a discovery that literature and art, in thepersons of those who produce both,may be sources of amusement, or per-haps, to be just, of the enlargement ofthe horizon and the improvement ofthe mind. The society mind was neverbefore so hospitable to new ideas andnew sensations. Charities, boards ofmanagers, missions, hospitals, newsrooms, and lodging houses for the illiterate and the homeless these arenot sufficient, even with balls,dancing classes and teas, ofthe superfluous energies of thisrestless, improving generation; theremust be also radical clubs, reading classeSj study classes, ethical, his-torical, scientific, literarv. lectures.the reading of papers by ladies of dis-tinction and gentlemen of spfcial attainments an unremitting pursuit ofculture and information. Uuriosxtris awake. The extreme of social refinement and a mild Bohemianism almost touch. It passes beyond the affectation of knowing persons whowrite dooks ana write ior me press,artists in naint and artists in music.Charles Dudley Warner in Harper'sMagazine.

Railroad Employes In India.Speaking of railroad wages in India,

I find that section men work here forfrom three to five cents a day, andthat the roads can get all the menthey want at these prices. Engineerswork on time and distance, and theyare about the highest paid of the railroad employes. Ihey get about 0 amonth while running regularly, butuiey can increase inis Dy extra run-ning to $85 and $100 a month. TheIndian railwavs have no conductorsin our sense of the word. The ticketsare collected and examined by men atthe various stations, and the guardwho manages the trains in other respects has nothing to do with thetickets. Such guards get about $25 amonth, and on the smaller railroadsthey receive from $7 to $20 a month.The most of the eruards are natives orhalf breeds, while a majority of theengineers are English. L don t thinkthe English engineers are as well posted as our American ones. I asked oneof them the weight of his engine. Hestammered and replied that He did notknow. The American engineer cantell you just what his engine weighs,how much steam she carries and allabout her. Frank G. Carpenter.

Miss Bunker Hill "I suppose thasoldiers take care of the Indians outon the reservation P" Mr. Western

Indeed they do, but the Indians takehair of the soldiers every chance theyget" Texas Siftings.

Wxti$ rats.

THE HIS DONIron and Locomotive Works,

Corner of Eeal and Howard Streets,

San Francisco California

W. H. TAYLOR PresidentR. 8. MOORE Superintendent

Builders of Steam Machinery

In all Its branchea.

Steamboat, Steamship. Land Engines & Boilers,High Pressure or uomponna.

STEAM VESSELS of all kinds built complete,WllU UU1M U i7 wuavni v.

ORDINARY ENGINES compounded when ad-

visable.STEAM LAUNCHES, Barges and Steam Tugs con

structed with reference to the trade in whichthey are to be employed. Speed, tonnage anddraft of water guaranteed.

SUGAR MILLS and Sugar Making Machinerymade after the most approved plans. Also, allBoiler Iron wort connected therewith.

WATER riPE. of Boiler oi 4het Iron, of anysize, made In suitable lengths for connectingtogether, or bheeu ronea, punched and packedfor shipment, ready to be riveted on theground.

HYDRAULIC RIVETING, Boiler Work and WaterPipes made by this establishment, riveted byhydraulic rivetiag machinery, that quality ofwork being far superior to hand work.

SHIP WORE., Ship and Steam Capstans, SteamWinches, Air and Circulating Pumps, madeafter the most approved plans.

SOLE Agents and manufacturers for the Pacificuoast of the Heme saiety uoner.

PUMPS Direct Acting Pumps for irrigation orcity works purposes, built with the celebratedDavy Valve Motion, superior to any otheipomp.

JOHN DYER Honolulu13m Boom No. 3. upstairs, Spreckels' Block

Pianos For Rent.

PIANOS IN GOOD ORDERfrom $4.00 to $7.00 per month.MUSIC DEPARTM ENT OFTHK HAWAIIAN NEWS

TIME TABLEOF THE

Oceanic Steamship Co.

From San Frauclsco, 13 O'clock, Noon. I I

Ieave Due at8. F. Honolulu

Aiarueia...haturday..Sept. 20 Sept 27Mariposa.. Saturday.. Oct. 1H Oct. 25Zealaiulia.. Saturday.. Nov. 15 Nov. 22Alameda... Saturday.. Dec. 13 Dec. 20

To San Frt4ico.Leave Due at

Sydney Honoluluii ariposa . . eunesuay . .fcept 3 . . . Sepl 20Zealandia.. Wednesday... Oct I Oct 18Alameda... Wednesday.. Oct 20. ..Nov 15Mariposa.. Wednesday ..Nov 26.. ..Dec 13Zealandia. .Wednesday . .Dec 21. . .Jan 1

Intermediate S. S. Australia, 12 M.Leave San Francisco. Leave Honolulu.rrulay Sept. I'A Friday Sept. 2Friday jct. VA Friday Oct. 21Friday Nov. 7 Fridav Nov. 21Friday Dec. 51 Friday Dec. 18

CHAS. BREWER & CO.'S

Boston Line of Packets.

ltnnDTPta Ultt T Tit t,-- PU'v. . V tnVfl nntica IhoMliu firm

BARK FOOHNG SUEY,

Capt. A. M. Newell,Will be laid on the berth in Boston to leaveior this port on December 1st.

For further particulars apply to

74 131G--y C. BREWER & CO- -

San Diego Steamship Line.

For San Francisco Direct.

The Al Steamship

EAliALLON,Capt. S. Bonifield,

Will leave Honolulu for San Franciscoon October 9.

3JPFor Freight or Passage, apply to

LIVINGSTON, CLARKE & CO.,

30-- m Cor. Fort and Merchant Sts.

Invoices of

Galvanized and Black Fence Wire

ami 8TAPLKS, .

For sale by

li. W. SCHMIDT k SONS.

33-l- m

NOTICE.TTAVINO BOUGHT OUT MR. W. H.a- Page in the Honolulu Carriage Manu-factory, at 128 Fort Street, I am prepare!to continue the above business under theold name of Honolulu Carriage Manufactory, ami being an old experienced carriagebuilder I solicit the patronage of my oldfriends and the public in general, and withmy thorough knowledge of the businessand with experienced workmen and usingonly the best material 1 guarantee generalsatisfaction. Please call and see me beforegoing elsewhere.

(Signed) GIDEON WEST.Honolulu.Oct. 28, 1889. 103-t-f

Removal.ON AUGUST 30, II. PETERSEN WILL

from 87 King St. to 132 Fort St.

Importer and constantly on hand thechoicest

Manila and Havana Cigars andTobaccos.

Good Smoke and Cold Drinks guaranteed.

fJAlso Acting Agent for the PacificEndowment League. Blanks for application and all information given.

50--1 m II. rETERSON.

nm AiMtiVR nv thtc s c. t.t.f.v.JL due June 15th, 20 head of tine youngt,:oKe --Mutes ana m neaa oi anartlil.i. nnhrnlipn. and within fiO rtavs 80 heftilof vmni!?. broken and unbroken Mules.ranging from 4 to 7 years old, and all forsale cheap, l am prepay I to mi auyririlfr t Visit Ihnse wishinir .Iiilesastoa.lvnumber or quality at as low or lov r ratesthan any importer, as I have arrangementswith one ot the best buyers in California,and I shall endeavor to buy from firstlmniJ

'Prompt attention will be given byj . . tt riiiii ut junior x'i ut i ( iiuiiuiuiui

Address 1 . O. liox 40'--'.1325 130-3- m J. N. WRIGHT.

rp ins rArEU is kept on fileX at E. C. IMKE'S ADVERTISING

Agency, 64 & 05 Merchant's Exchange,San Francisco, Cal., where contracts foradvertising can be made for it.

LIFE RESMEWER1 GENUINE

NONC

WITHOUT TtD DirorrH

4 THIS SIG iiNic Chaw BCttiNATURE.

Ir. lierce'Chain Kelt is UrerA'TriiSOg Svuarantred to CTIC-?sUS-

Pt''

be the latest improv edandon ynow la use.

5 Vhe electricity from V ,V,C?th ' ' e rr i.lmi felt bit

Thiscelelrateainir""" - "out ineiliclne; nrurawi., niinim..-..- .,

.i- - (natlitn- - ninMKra oi theI J ver or Kid ney., 1 Jtme Hiirk , eniale fn'tall or Bend 4 eW. inrtaniPj ofeMK2.o. 2. Address MAtiMiTIC

0I'V. 70I Sacramento st,.gan tranelco. 1 al.VJtT CiO If troubled with lleiBorrhoidiiorPilea,J--'l I ifta. 8eu(j Btamp for l'amyhlH o. 3.

HAWAII BUSINESS AGENCY,Corner of Fort and Merchant Streets, HopoMu,

Hawaiian Islands.

GENEK AL AGENTS, EXPERT.A.CCOXJN TANTS AJSTD

. COLLECTORS,REAL ESTATE, FIRE AND LIFE

HOUSE, LOAN ANDo

DepartmentsBooks and Accohkts accurately keDt andCollections will receive special attentionConveyancing a Specialty. Records searched and correct Abstracts of Titles furnisheaLegal Documents and Papers of every description carefully drawn and handsomely

DEALERS IN

AND KINO STREETS.

the Eastern states and Europe fresh California

flaul

Baldwin Locomotives!

The undersigned having been appointedbole Agents for the Hawaiian Islands

FOB THE CELEBRATED

Baldwin LocomotivesFrom the Works of

Burnham, Parry, Williams & Co.,

Philadelphia, Penn.,Are now prepared to give estimates andreceive orders for these engines, of anysize and style.

The Baldwin Locomotive Works arenow manufacturing a style of Locomotive particularly adopted

For Plantation Purposes,

A number of which have recently beenreceived at these Islands, and we willhave pleasure in furnishing PlantationAgents and Managers with particulars ofsame.

The superiority of these Locomotivesover all other makes is not only knownhere but is acknowledged throughout theUnited btates.

WM. G. IRWIN & CO.,

Sole Agents for Hawaiian Islands.21 1307

ISTEW GOODSa Fine Assortment.

We have just received per S.S. Australia,a nne selection oi rew uoods,

comprising, oneelegant

Hand-paint- ed Porcelain Dinner Set.

A few of those fine hand-embroider- ed

SILK and SATIN SCREENS,EBONY FRAMES,

Assorted colors and patterns of CrepeSilk Shawls. Elegant Tete--a te Cups

and Saucers. A fine lot of

MANILA CIGARS, 100 IN A BOX.

A few of those handy Mosquito Urns.Also, an assortment of new styles of

Rattan Chairs and TablesAlso, a small selection of JAPANESE

COSTUMES.Call early and examine this fin

assortment of Hew Goods.

WING W0 CHAN & CO.No. 22 Nuuanu Street.

155-l-y.

FILTER PRESSES.

Paauhau Piahtatioh, lHaw ah, March 9, 1888. (

Risdon Irou and Locomotive Works, San Fran-cisco.

Gentlemen We have used two of yourFilter Presses thisiewon. Theyare convenient, easily handled and are workingentirely to onr satisfaction. I can recommendno improvement on them.

Very respectfully yours.(signed) A. Moons,

Manager Paauhau Plantation.

Hxiia, Sept. 28, 1889.Mb. Johs Dteb, Agent Risdon Iron WotiHonolulu.

Dkab Sib: Please ship ns one of your SOCompartment Filter Presses, 240 square feetsurface, same as the one supplied ns last season,which 1 am pleased to say has given us entiresatisfaction. Yours truly,

GEO. K. EWART,Manager Heeia Agricultural Co.

These Presses are made extra heavy forhigh pressures, occupies a floor apace of llx4 ft., and presents a filtering surface of240square feet. A limited number In stock InHonolulu and are sold at very low prices.

Klstlon Iron & Loco. Works,San Francisco.

For particulars enquire ofJOHN DYER Honolul

0 Room No. S Spreckels Bloc:334 W.O.IBWIN ;Co., Agents

eugrusscu. . -Copying and Tbakslatikq in all languages in general use in this Kingdom.Real Estate bought and sold. Taxes caid and Property safely insured.Houses, Cottages, Rooms, Offices and Land leased and rented, and rents collected.Fire and Life Insurance effected in first-clas- s Insurauce Companies.Custom House Business transacted with accuracy and dispatch.Loans Negotiated at Favorable Rates.Advertisements and Subscriptions solicited for Publishers.Skilled and Unskilled Labor Furnished.Ah y Article Purchased or sold on commission.Inteb-Islan- d Orders will receive particular attention.

Tafnhnn No. M

P. & 33.

PAINTS AND COMPOUNDS,

Patent Ideal Roofing, and Sheathing

Papers,

MABCFACTCRED BY

a'ARAFFINE PAINT CO.,

WJI. G. IRWIN k COMPANY,

(LIMITED),

Sole Agents for the Hawaiian Islands

No. 2P.AH. Paint is esneciallv adantedfor bridge work (wood or iron) and smoke-stacks, and has been used for these pur-poses at Paauhau for the past four years,giving great satisfaction.

No. 3 P. &B. Paint for fence posts orany wood or timber used under ground orsubmerged, being a protection against allmarine parasites or water; also forfoundation timbers.

Ideal Roof Paint. Colors: Red, Brownand Black. Is the best in the market foriron, tin or shingle roofs.

P. & P. Compound. This article for affording perfect insulation iswithout an equal and has obtained recog-nition by the largest electric light com-panies and manufacturers of insulatedwire.

Ideal Roofing and Siding. Colors:Brown or Black. Adapted for steep orHat roofs. Can be laid by anyone withoutprevious experience.

All the above articles are absolutelytasteless and odorless and contain no coaltar.

For circulars or other informationapply to the agents. 51-- tt

NOTICE! !

TS HEREBY GIVEN TO ALL PER-- -sons that at a meeting of the share-

holders of VM. G. ill WIN & CO., L'd.,held on the 31st day of July, 1S90, it wasvoted to accept tue Charter of Incorpora-tion dated July 24, 1890, and granted tothem and their associates and successorsunder the corporate name and style of

WM. 6. IRWIN & COMPANY, LIMITED,

And that the Corporation under saidCharter was duly organized, and electedthe following named olhcers, viz:

President and Manager. .William G.IrwinVice-Preside- nt Claus SpreckelsSecretary and Treasurer .... V. M. GitFardAuditor l. C, Porter

Notice is also given that, pursuant to theterms of said Charter, no Stockholder shallbe individually liable for the debts of theCorporation, "beyond the amount whichshall be due upon the share or sharesowned or held bv himself.

"W. M. GIFFARD,1335 30 Sec'y Wm. G. Irwin & Co.. L'd.

WM. C. IRWIN & COMPANY,

(Limited.)

Wm. G. Irwin, - President and ManagerClacs Spreckels, - - Vice-Preside- nt

Walter M. Giffakd, ....- Secretary and Treasurer

Tueo. C. Porteb. ... Auditor

Sugar Factors and Commission Agents.

AGENTS of theOCEANIC STEAMSHIP CO.,

Of San Francisco, Cal.

Wm. G. Irwin & Co., (Limited) hasassumed the assets and liabilities of thelate firm of Wm. G. Irwin Sz Co., and willcontinue the general business formerlycarried on by that house. 1335 30

Election of Office vs.

VOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THATU at a meeting of the Stockholders ofthe Hawaiian Pacific Cable Co.. held Aug-ust 23. 1S00, the following officers wereelected :

Hon. E. Crow Baker, Victoria. B. C,President, vice J. Sherman Bartholomew,resigned.

Wm. W. Hall, Vice-Presiden- t, vice Hon.E. Crow Baker, resigned.

Hon. S. M. Damon, Treasurer, vice J.Sherman Bartholomew, resigned.

E. O. White, Auditor, vice W. W. Hall,resigned.

E. O. WHITE,Secretary H. P. C. Co.

Honolulu, Aug. 25, 1S90. 48-l- m

ALL BUSINESS ENTRUSTED TO OURAND FAITHFUL ATTENTION

For Sale by

Kins; and Bethel Streets.

INSURANCE AGENTS, CUSTOMEXCHANGE BROKERS.

of Business :

nroDerlv adinsted.and returns promptly made.

CARE WILL RECEIVE PROMPTAT MODERATE CHARGES.

HAW AIIAN iJUBlHEbtt. AUENUY.29 1304-t- f

Horses Kert.

SALE DEPARTMENT.

FOR SALE:Stallions of Various Breeds.

Mares with or without Foal, Horses Tor any Purpose.

BREAKING DEPARTMENT

A Skilful BREAKER and TRAINERis employed on the Ranch.

Satisfaction is guaranteed in Breakingauu iraiuiuf; nurses.

ISENBEEG.R2-f5-

and Weekly Gazette

Having had an extensive business experience for over twenty-fir- e years inNew York City and elsewhere, we feel competent to attend to all business of anintricate and complicated nature, or requiring tact and discretion, and respectfullysolicit a trial.

Bell Telephone No. 274.

WAIALAE BREEDING RANCH

IPedirrrecs of all

BREEDING DEPARTMENT

The following Fine Animals will standfor Service at the Ranch, Waialae:

Well-re- d Stallion "MARIN."Norman Stallion

"CAPTAIN GROWL."Thoroughbred Stal. "JIIDNIGHT."

Two Native Stallions

'PILIAOAO" and " FRANK."A. "Well-bre- d Kentucky JACK.

PAUL E.1314 -lv

The Daily Advertiser:

Tlieo. E. Davies & Co aARE THE LEADING PAPERS OF THE KINGDOM.COMPANY, 123-t-f 133 1200-l- y

lit 1no:It