rT XXVNo. l.i TDESDAI, JANUARY. WHOLE No. (gazette · I 2CS tOX JOOt 7 5ffiCC 15CU seoj 5005--sojiocrfuw liv Uaes 4-! S pa scoi leo vm;jwvii uw One Colnntn. tiawQwtWWUW sdrCocrespasdencc - [PDF Document] (2024)

rT XXVNo. l.i TDESDAI, JANUARY. WHOLE No. (gazette· I 2CS tOX JOOt 7 5ffiCC 15CU seoj 5005--sojiocrfuw liv Uaes 4-! S pa scoi leo vm;jwvii uw One Colnntn. tiawQwtWWUW sdrCocrespasdencc - [PDF Document] (1)

F4.

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VOL. XXVNo. l.i

aiuaitmt (gazettePUBLISHED Y

HAWAIIAN GAZETTE CO., (Limited,)

Every TuesdaY Morning

Al FIVE DOLLAES PER AXSHM

PATABLZ IX JLPrJLSCS.

Prlxn SuksxHr SS-O- e In AdrMM

Watch. Jntlade postages prepaid,

H. M. WHITNEY, "Business Manaer.

OS??. . 3tercisat Street.

RATES OF ADVERT1SIHC.xe metered

ta Xosprie. I w, 1 nS Lises-- H in ' 1W

li Lines l51 LmesSMLiaes

5a 9a lyrhctf 4

" 1SX SCO, 4Jt SOS SPA 130O- I 2CS tOX JOOt 7 5ffiCC 15CU- seoj 5005-- sojiocrfuw liv

Uaes 4 - ! S

pascoi leo

vm;jwvii uw

One Colnntn. tiawQwtWWUWsdrCocrespasdencc inteadsd foi pebttesien.

s aoasd lrsi to tie --3iitoc at the Ewa-- .as Giiette.PosOaBar O."

Utltr to AdTeitii.ti,SsbcnpUooacdJot Priir-a- r. !ieaM Kbidressed so the "Xisvssrofti. HiwaiiiaUiiate.Post Bx. O.

idTerseaiats are vajiH vadwmet ococtie tU. j

B -- iU trei idTertlsati sst

W ufcM Use Tie rue4?X

iao friEeropi.ce aidTerfcalJ.-- saaeenpui iaiy b bo. tr Ptaloct

T K X

Daily Pacific Commercial Advertisers btu.ii f Hi.ir.ULOt Giarrrs OBxriyr

1. a Ofi: i Jlc&i3t Strt, aad ietTterbTv x. Uie City, at

Six Dollars C86.OO) Per Anann.j. t aai Wfc-- to e jidjiress.

" 5W.oa?raaai. t ij .tca CoatriJ ?ost jaiA.

s- - Ailirii a--. Cjouaoaieattoci,HTJlIIAX GAZETTE C'JXPA .

fa 45 Mereiiat Street.

JusiQfS tfanfr.

PROFESSiONAL.CHARLES L-- CASTER,

- No- - 24 Mercaaat Street. y

A. ROSAart Xa'c-- .

, So. 15 SxAHtrxAxc- SrisiT,Haaointa. I. T

W- R. CASTLE,ATTORNEY Xj--- W

i . S ry Pakiie. Attdi U. tie Cherts of

tike Etesian. J"

J. ALFRED aiAGOO:?,

Attorney and Counselor At Law..fHCE-eX- Au: SUeet.

HaootalK, H-- J--

CEC1L BUOITT.irriiTET A5B COSSELLOS AT 1AT7,

MJTASr POBilC

i . Ajt taru&SaK Aciao?led-eato- fjr.mu foctielilaadofCteii-ij..;- -

B.oci. iiereaast. Stntt. Hoeaida.

JOIIX H. PATV,BT PF3L1C C02OI35I05IS

af BZE3S.; i iw of Ciiifocau. ani Xew; Y ry

i-- it tie Biai Blsfc & Co.2aslcii

r i

X. WHITSEr, 3L D D. D

--Siital 3ccj os Tort SrattErf asd Fla orswer i, Bioci,

ST y itreefc Easrme. Eatel reet- -

WILLIAM 0. SMITH,

ATTORN EY-AT-LA- W,

--1 :x. street. : : Htaoiala.

THOMAS . Mm,ZS -- tary E-.'to2.-:'.i 3-i- "W. O. SisitSrV f5 Fok street

15-I- w 1257--y

MISCELLANEOUS.

vn. . ninn & co..

--t. J Hoaoisc K. L j .

II. HACKFELD &. CO.,esaral C3ii32iJc. Azers,

.3 sn. gtra3 fP. A. SCIIAE17EK. & CO

importers; Commission MercfeJ KoaoicJtL. EawiEia IiUidi.

H. S. GRETBAUir CO,

GmkT-z- l Vif-T.i'-i- axyl Cozi23isx3s.i3 ierciants.HoaoIcIs.E:i.

PIONEER STEAMCandy Manufactory Bake.?,

0 2Et2T,co. CfeaficcTiier. PutryCcoi and

3 TtEfee. St i- - 'S'aiartii and Fcrt aEXCHANGE CHINA.

Te ieri!md are prepared ta on

1 Hoagiang. I-- S Bt?BO? i CO. e

!.'.T W. iTACFARLANS & CO- -1. j.A ". fL ix,,n.T iw m7..

& ia --. . " "'" iUKiiUiS 3i2- - EiTaBas Isfaarta.

aal bar. i

ajJTXJtS bKtCa. ,T!e.. U t'-'

"Vr

H.

. i

.

1.H.L

and

,

JxacL-ar- t sr&s. j;scs

y ( Lm izt Iaa B ( el. s m. LV. LW mm aV wft Ui I9J0 fmm

rT SS 55

col

wcuw

Ofiice

Vsac- -

Aaer

toe

AT

aid.

eaener

Bail

ONdmr 1

jjsxsts

IbIbl

-- .0-

Susiitss diarils.

MISCELLANEOUS

ilSHOP & COMPANY.SBASZiXSSBS X7S lOSS.

I 3AXKEES.UOXCtriVC, UAAVAJIAX ISUSJtDs.

DRAK SXCHAXGS OXTHE MXK OF CAUFBSSIA, SAX FRARCISCO

a tsxui Aorsra w --

oik, Boston, Pari.1X M. ROTHSCHILD i SQ1S. LOXDOX.

Tie foaraertial Baskisj Co. ot Sydney.Loa-or- .

TieC aercilEaUEjcCo.otSji2eT,STilaey.Tie Iisief "e ZeIaad. AociUad, ad itsErase es la CirlKiarci, DjJtedia aad WtlU

TiefilrJL ct Brititi Colaaiia. Pctlxsd.Tie Jiores d Madeira Island!.Stoc)fco!a, Swedes.Tie t&artered Baak or Lcsdoa. Asatral aad

Ciia,Hozo?.Tokoiiu Japan. Asd trasiact atj GeaeralBaakinrBnilne!. y

j MRS. A. M. MTTT.T.TS,

Fasklnnable Dress asd Cloak Maker1251 Xo. XT last street. ly

WILDER Jt CO.,Comer of Fort and Queen. Stee*ts, Honololc,

Lsstb;,?2i&u, Oils, Jails, Salt & BoildirVHi Katerials of eTery iizd- - t

HYJOIAX BROS..Isjorters of Geaeral 3erciiridise,

7SOXFEANCE EXGLAT), GESM AXT AD THE

UNITED STATES.XcSSqceec Street. - - Honolulu. H.I,

HYMAN BROTHERS.Commission Merchants,

aw Front Street, Saa Franeuco.artieaUr attention paid to illinr and shipping

1215 Island orders.

M. S. GRINBATJM & CO.,Commission Merchants,

o. 121 CaSferaia Street, San. Francisco, Cal.lag y

HOLLISTER & CO..DRUSSISTS AND T0B1CCG8ISTS,

WHOLESALE AT) BETAIL,-15- 33

109 Fort Stre-- t.

M. E. JIcIXYE & IJRO.Grccery, Feed Stcra asd Baiery.

Comer Kin and Fort Streets.1251 Honotnls, H. I. t

EMPIRE HOUSE,J". OLDS, r::rrt::r Proprietor

Corar2ccana Arenceand Hotel Streets.Ckoico Ales, "Winas and LiqnorsI2it y.

E. S. CUNHA

Hotail w1tio JOoaJLor.UNION SALOON,

In rear of tie k Hawaiian Gazette bsiidis:.IfiSl So. SS JCerehaat Street.

Hsnotnrc Honorola. Eaneinls.

E3 IIOFFSSCIIXAEGEU & CO.Kin? and Bethel Streets,

Eonolnln, E.L.

KM Assios 3fereiAu.

HONOLULU IRON WORKS COjrp$ Steam Enrfces.SasarXills. Boilers,,

frill i Coolers. Iran, Brass and Lead Castle?Machinery of Every Description

ja-- iUii to Qrdr. -FarticnUr attentioa paid to Ships' Biack-saitiin- ?.

JOB VTOBxecstd as tie siortest1231 aacfee. y

E. O. HALL 3c SOIY.LUHTED.

Inporters axd Sealers is. Hari-s-aie-

Plows, PaiaU, OUs and General Merciasdise,OFFICERS:

Wa.'ir Hall President and lUnaserL C Abies Secretary and TreassrerVTmF AHea - AadftorTies 2Cay andS O Witte .......Birecters

1261 ComerFort and Ein Sts y

TIIEO. II ATIES & Co..fLiTS Ja3hs. Gssiy Co.

In-crt- ars asir Ccaisica Xsrcbasts,f - t ' ,LJ..

Ltofd's 12-- tie Lirerpoo! CadervTiters,Brsus&aad Faretsa 3(artae IasarzaceCoapsBy,

tSt AadZfoxt&era Assoraxce CiBpaty. y

C. rHUSTACFi ' . JCFcrarIy'-wit- i B.F. BoOes & C.)

Wholesale and Retail Grocer,111 Eras: Street, nader EimsOEy Hall.

Faraiix. PVintattoa.. and Skips Stores iwp- -l jBp at jaoct atce- - Se-- Gxii by erery

t By execated.aa rsLSPBoys x. us. j

JOIEVT. ITAXERIIOlfSE.IHFOETEE A5D DEALER IN GENERAL

2CERCHA5DI5E.12t Qaeea Street. Eatate. H. I. 7

2.rrvz2d. r.z.ZJTV-zzr- r. cx.essezLEWEK( 6c COOKE.

Saccesiors to Litxzs & Batxsox,Izsorurs asd DaaJarj is Isstber,

AsdaUHndi of BniMinj Materfiis.1220 Fort SrreetJTonolnfc. y

THE WES1 AND HAyATTANInvestment Companv

(LtaitediXoc. y loaned for tons' or sart perieds,

OH APPROVED SECURITY.Apjry to VT. L. GHEES'. 3farager.

1213 ssJJgce Bearer B'ocfc. Fcrt St. .T

, :C BREWER & co*kPAKT.'

Xlnuad)Gareral 3ereastil asi Costsusiios Agssts

qCBXy STEEST, EOOLrLTT. H. Iia or ornezzi- -

P.C. J05ES. zs. PreaMeatand Manarer3'lSSFS O.CAET&&- - irtjareraaasecrEtK7

f 1 .. crzatraas ' - 'or c.R. Eisno1. frExirrwATEEnoii,'EiZ SAXT K. AL4.sa y

-

HONOLTJLTJ, TDESDAI, JANUARY. 7, 1890.

Business Carlis.

MISCELLANEOUS.

WILLIAM C. PARKE.

Attoimey at Xia"wOFFICE: IS KAaBtnusa Strxkt.

ISS3 noaolala. II. I. ly

NELLIE M. LOWRET,MTo-tajtr- y - 3Exxlollo- -

OFFICE with "W. K. Castle, epposita1CT Post?ace. ly

WANTED!HXPJSRTEKCED SirGAIl

BOIEER. Apply by letter oUi refereseesand copies of testiaooial to tie

HAWAIIAN BCSi:vKSS AGEXCT.(ll-t- ?

jSTOTICE.EKOM AD AFTER JANUARY 1.

th People's Ice and Ref. Co. wUIaeurer ice lor one cent (l)per pound139-tw- 5

W. E. :FOSTER.Sec P. I. & R. Co.

FOR SALE!ABOUT 400 HEADS OFtSa- - Tame Cattle, of which some 60 Cows

'iS it are oroirn in for dairy purpose at aModerate Figure, at onr place Keanakota, nearOokaLu

HUJICCLA SHEEP STATION CO.,Kalaleia. P. O Wairaea, Hawaii.

tl2SS-t- f

MARINE INSURANCE.

The undersigned is anthorised to take. Marine Risks on

HULLS, CARGOES,FREIGHTS and

COUllISSIONS,

At Carreat Hates in the following Com-panies, viz:

Union Fire and Marine, o! NewZealand.

Hadgeburg General Ins. Co.,Sun Insurance Co., San Francisco.

JOHNS. WALKER,tO-l- r Arnt for Hawaiian Islands.

J. K. HOOKANO,(Ex Depnty Sheriff.)

ATTORNEY AT - LAW.CoiiXCnOSS PE0XPT1.T AlTSiTirD To.

CSS XOKTH EOHALA, HAWAII. ly

GARDNER K. WILDER,Attorney-at-La- and Sotary Public

OFFICE: HONOLULU HALE,12W arsEcaurr stbtbt. ly

H. L. HOLSTEJLN.

Ceiiscnoss PEaHPTLT Ait3xbsd to.12S EOHALA, HAWAII. ly

H. H. "WILLIAMS & COIstporters, Hasafacturers, Upholsterers,

xsn DrLiES nrFUHRITUHE OF EVERT DE5CSIPTI0H,

Pianos and Musical Ixtstrnsxents.14 165 FORT STREET. ly

WILLIAM C. ACHI,Attorney and Counsellor at Law, and

Eeal Estate Broker.Airaxns jkii thi Cocbts or Tna Knrczsox.

OFFICE: So. 23 Merchant Street,12S7 Hosolnla. H. L ly

HAWAIIAN WINE CO.,Ho. 24, Merchant Street, - - Honolulu

0 FRANK BROWN,12-- ly 3IAXAGER.

UNION FEED CO.,PEALBE5 IN

HAY a-n- d GEAINiceea and Edinbirji Sts.

27olc23i3.oiao 17S.Islaad orders solicited.

ISM 3a

A. 3. LOEBSNSTEUr.

Surreyor and Ci?il Engineer.12T2 HILO. HAWAII. 6a

A. M. SPEOTJ1VL,

Civil Engineer and Surveyor.

Port Hosolsla.Street, - - -fI2-3- I

Frank J. Rrng-e- r

Practical Wafch Maker & RepairerAt present Iceaied at S. Bote' Tailor StopOrders frost the ether Island Trill be carefullyattended to. Send care of S. EOTH. 1330--

"W. Xu HOSE,HtLO, - - - - HA.WAIL

DXttXK VS XLZ. EDTM 07

Tin and Iron Ware, Stamped Tin,Azate aid Graaite Ware,

XiSOZZXTXZ CT

STOVES, WITH ALL KINDS OTSTOVE PTPING.

AH this Stcck will be otd at Reasonable Price.jttfvllnp. paid Xn YHztsVcv mp

StgivievBe fflvs Me a. ! CalLy"

SswaiiandikzettB

TEN-PAGr- E EDITION.

TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 1S30.

THE COMBINATION PLATFORM.

Following is the text of the reviseddatform adopted by the Mechanics'

Union and the Hui Kalaiaina Fridayevening :

DECLARATION Or rRlSCIPLrS.

Yfhereas the worktnpmen in this King-dom feel that thev have not yet been dulyrepresented in either the Legislative or theExecutive branches of the Governmentand that their interests and reasonable de-sire have been ignored or disregarded inthe making and application of the laws:

Therefore, re the delegates, selected forthe purpose by the Mechanics' Union andthe rim Kalaiaina. after careful considera-tion of our heretofore published platformsand a review of our political principles, dohereby submit to the people the followingbasis of policy, which we have drafted forthe guidance of such candidates as we maypresent and support at the coming electiontor the Island ot Oahu:

1. Our candidates are required to pro-mote and defend all measures for the ad-vantage of the working classes and to op-pose whatever might be subversive of theirrights and interests, not forgetting, how-ever, that all classes in the nation beingalike entitled to consideration and protec-tion, any legislation must be made for themajority 01 the people, on the basis ofequality for all the civilized races heresettled and no loncer perverted to the Sie-sig- us

or purposes of any clique, faction orcolony.

2. "Our candidates are emphaticallypledged to maintain the absolute independ-ence and perfect autonomy of the King-dom and agree not to support any kind oftreaties or measures which might lead tothe practical annexation or absorption ofonr country bv any other power; out, forthe purpose of obtaining a still more form-al recognition of our independence, with adefinite guarantee of neutral rights, theywill favor a special appeal, not only toAmerica but also to all the great powerswho have hitherto protected us and madetreaties of friendship with this Kingdom;they will also countenance the continuanceof the present reciprocity treaty with theUnited States of America" under this reser-vation, however, that in the event of anabrogation or alteration of their presenttariffs, Hawaii must be at liberty to adoptmeasures to meet the contingency.

3. "Whilst deprecating anytampering with the present Constitution,we think that, from its having beenframed very hastily, it is necessarily im-perfect, and that a healthful revision of itmight be obtained in calm council withoutundue outside pressure. Such a revision,made in a progressive and liberal spirit,keeping in view the political and social ad-vancement of the country and carefullyguarding the people's liberties, would bethe most efficacious and satisfactory meth-od of eradicating forever all ideas of. retro-gression, which at present no intelligentman, native or foreigner, can entertainwithout fear for our future safety and in-

dependence.4. Onr"candidates will support a liberal

modification of the present law on theproperty and income qualifications nowrequired of electors for Cobles, in order toinclude in that voting privilege a worthyclass of natives, small land-owne- andmechanics, who are now unjustly de-barred. It might also be well to considerwhether a more satisfactory status of theLegislature could be obtained by dividingit into two separate bodies, instead of sit-ting together, as at present, which is ananomaly not to be found in any other con-stitutionally governed country.

5. We believe that certain public officesmight be satisfactorily filled by election ofthe people and recommend the question tothe thoughtful consideration of the legisla-ture. At any rate, we expect that theappointment of all the public officers will,in the future, give to the public bettersatisfaction than they have done hitherto,and we are in favor of the adoption of ajndicious civil service and equitable pen-sion law, to protect the really efficient andfaithful public servants and secure themfrom arbitrary removal with every poli-tical ehange.

6. "We decidedly favor the most rigideconomy in the expenditure of the publicfunds; and one of the most practicalproofs of that desire can be given by thesuppression of all unnecessary offices, nowused for the purpose of favoritism, and bythe reduction of many excessive salaries,whiles: the same time, the humble andindispensable public servants, who, atpresent, barely exist on a starvation sal-ary, should receive a just increase.

7. As the strength and wealth of a na-tion are boilt on the partition oi the soilinto numerous small farms rather thaninto a few large estates, our candidateswill endorse all practicable suggestions foraugmenting the efficiency of the Home-Stea- d

At. and consider the ways andmeans of obtaining and devoting moreland? to the purposes of that act. Concern-ing immigration generally, it must be thednty cf the Government to devote specialattention to the question of repopulatingthe kingdom with suitable people and offacilitating their settlement,

S. Our candidates will unconditionallyendorse and further the earnest wish ex-pressed by ocrFolitical Associations .forim-media- ie

and stringent measures againstthe "Asiatic hordes" who threaten thi3country, supplanting and starving ont thenatives and driving away the foreign work-men. Chinese laborers seem evidently in-

dispensable to our planting interests, andplanters most have the proper facilitiesfor procuring at their expense and obtain-ing as many as they may need, but thesemust be strictly kept on the plantationsand must be returned to their homes assoon as no longer used for plantationlabor. For that purpose, proper restric-tive constitutional legislation must be en-

acted without delay. Moreover, in con-nection with this Asiatic question, we in-

sist on these points.(A) That neither the Government nor

any public officers or government contrac-tors should be allowed to use Asiatic laboron public works;

(B) That no new comers of Asiatic racesshould be allowed to engage in trade ormechanical occupations, the present licen-ses being gradually canceled on the naturaldisappearance of the actual owners.

0. In thespecial interest of the laboringdasses. Hawaiian and foreign, we favor'the follo-wic-g snegestionsi

(A) That no finished materials that canbe made or procured here on reasonableterras be imported for Government me, soas tnprotectdocaUndastries;

(B) Thatin cotiKderation of the heavysubsidies paid to the ,QqetTts Hospitalfrom friiMw- - fnndf. Ihf ( .hmildirwt im ( tni-f- e; rnodifTfnjr

oa tumakeof it a truly cbafjtaLle

jew

ittteInstitution, more accessible to the destituteot all nationalities;

(C) That the present Sunday law beliberally modified, so that the peopltboallowed healthful recreation on that Jay:

(D) That a more equitnhlo assessment ofproperty and a just revision of the tax lawsbe obtained.

10. Regarding the liberal policy desiredby our Associations about public improve-ments having for object the developmentof national resources and giving greaterfacilities to foreign and domestic commerce,we especially recommend the followingmeasures:

(A) Tim immediate improvement ofHonolulu harbor, to accommodate vesselsof the largest tonnage and the Increasingcommerce of the port;

(B) Government assistance for tho ex-tension of the railroad around Oahu, whichwill not only give occupation to laborers,but also facilitate the settling ot the Islandand promote the cultivation of its richlands;

(U) The adoption of a better and moresystematic road system, and the openingof new roads in the remote districts wherethe local road taxes are insufficient andwhere consequently the lands are now in-accessible to settlement ;

(D) The improvement of harbor andlanding facilities on all the islands, andthe construction of all necessary wharvesand bridges.

If, to carry out the above contemplatedimprovements, or for the refunding ot thepresent national debt a loan be necessary,we recommend a proper utiliration of thePost Office Savings Bank.

11. Due attention must be given to thegeneral education, with liberal support otpublic schools; to the health of the countryat large, and to the sanitary conditions ofthe city of Honolulu.

12. In view of preventing the excessesof Government centralization recently de-veloped, a cautious study must be made oftho feasibility of local

13. And, finally, we demand a strongand rigid administration of the laws and amore impartial prosecution of delinquents,opium smugglers, illicit liquor sellers, andvagrants.

Hopingthat these brief views, formulatedin no partisan spirit, but with the mostearnest desire of serving the interests ofthe country at large, as well as of helpingthe cause of the people and of the workingclasses, will meet with the approbation ofthe people in the same way as they al-

ready have been endorsed by our candi-dates, we earnestly call on the voters tomanifest their adhesion at the polls.

Honolulu, Jan. 3, 1SS0.

CORRESPONDENCE.

We do not hold ourselves responsible for thestatements made, or opinions expressed by onrcorrespondents.

Political Opinions.Mk. Editor: I have . deferred com-

menting on "Justice's" letter in theGazette, until I had tho opportunity ofascertaining from Mr. Purvis what hesaid in the Honokaa meeting about mypolitical opinions. Mr. Purvis assuresme that Le expressly stated that he hadnot spoken to me about opium licenses,but that I agreed with him on generalpolitical principles. As a matter of factI do not approve of opium licenses ; butI do approve of licenses for the sale ofliquor; and more especially of beer andwine, rather than spirits ; for I believethat since the saloon was opened in Ko-ha- la

there has been les3 drunkenness,and I am quite satisfied that there hasbeen very much less distilling in thebush.

I have refused to pledge myself to voteagainst the King's veto, considering thatsuch a pledge is incompatible with theoath to support the Constitution, thatevery member of the Legislature shouldbe free to exercise his own judgment onevery case. And I think that the vetopower may occasionally be used withadvantage to protect the country from avote of the Legislature, which does notrepresent the general opinion outside ofthe house ; such as a corrupt vote. Orto protect a minority from unjust treat-ment by the majority. And this is espe-cially the case where there is only onelegislative chamber. But I fail to seethat this involves any extension of vetopower beyond what is nlreidy containedin the Constitution.

Ernest A. Burciiardt.Kobala, Jan. 2, 1S90.

Xew.Years Eve at 1'aauilo.On this occasion Mr. and Mrs. Horner

entertained a few of their numerousfriends at their residence. The housewas prettily illuminated with Chineselanterns, and most of the guests were infancy costume. A sumptuous and boun-tiful supper wa3 laid in the cottage ad-

joining the main house, to which fallpresent did ample justice. Among thocepresent the following were in fancy dress :Mrs. E.W. Barnard, representing Martha"Washington ; Mrs. S. Taylor, SwissPeasant ; Mrs. George W. Paty, Dinah ;Mrs. Jay 31. Homer, Queen of Spades ;

3Irs. C. 'it. Blacow, Rainbow ; Mr3. C.3fcLennan, Marguerite; Mrs, James R.Renton, Frost and Snow; 3Iiss llorner,America ; Miss Lewis, 3Iartha "Washing-ton ; 3Iis Kitty Horner, French FlowerGirl ; 3Iiss Nellie Brien, French FlowerGirl; 3Iis3 011ie Horner, Italian Peasant;Mr. Armstrong Smith, Nurse Girl;3ressrs. E. Madden and F. B Smith,Devil3; 3Ir. Albert Horner, Army officer;3Ir. Lightfoot, Chinese Mandarin; 3Ir.Ray, an Irishman. It was a beautifulmoonlight night, and dancing was keptnp until the wee sma hours. We ven-

ture to say that a merrier party thanthis never danced the old year out andthe new one in.

Paauilo, Jan. 1, 1890..

Memorial GlfU.

Hon. G. R. Bishop has had placed inKawaiahao Church, near the pulpit plat-form, a baptismal font, with the inscrip-tion surrounding the bowl. "Into thename of the Father, the Son, and theHoly Ghost." On the base is the in-

scription, "Presented by C. JR. BiehoD inmemory of Bernfce Panahi Bishop."On the wall of the church, near theporch, over the seat occupied by 3frs.Bishop, 13 a memorial tablet giving thedates of the birth and death of 3rrs.Bishop, and of her patents, Abner andLaura Konia Faki. These are fittingmemonalsof the-- estimable Christianlady, who manifested in. go many waysduring her life her interest in the welfareof lh Chiirru, and wan for year nnft riffbe patnr's rriwf rrAeot and mliiiKOHhelpers in his laborious church work.

trir"V!fr j"""""" "- - r

i WHOLE No. 1304.

TUE POLITICS OP TO-DA-

(Froth Luso Hawailano, Dec. 23.)

Tho struggle in which wo are going totake part noxt month, will bo one of themoat desperate that Hawaii has ever ex-

perienced. There will bo seen in thepolitical arena three great parties in con-

flict, that of tho Mechanic's Union,which falling to maintain tho view(intuito) of politics for which it wascreated, allies itself to the HawaiianPolitical Association only with the Ideaof preparing the fall of tho actual Cab-

inet, the Reform in different field fromtho first two appears to offer them atenacious resistance.

The kanakas have in mind as candi-dates to tho next Legislature, individualsof their own race. Tho Americans, thaEnglish and the Germans, strive to fol-

low the example of tho natives, and we,Portuguese, make no effort to coma outof tho shameful inaction in which wo lie.

Our colony represents, perhaps about4,000 electors, but according to the cor-

respondence which we have seen in thoother journals of tho country, as yet notouo of tho parties referred to remem-bered a Binglo citizen of Portuguesenationality to bo nominated either asNoble or Representative for tho nextLegislature.

This unqualified forgetfulness deservestho protest of all the Portuguese colony,and a practical solution. Wo are nottied either to this or that party, and con-sequently form a fourth party, and weprofit by the actual political division andcan make the other political factions feelour resontment.

The most practicable way to solvo thisprotest is for us to send to the Legisla-ture, Portuguese citizens who bind them-selves to support and defend tho follow-ing programme :

1. Sovereign independence of theKingdom.

2. Restriction of the Asiatic races.3. Modification of tho Labor Contract

law.4. Internal improvements.5. Education.G. Sound finance.7. Division of Crown lands into home-

stead lots for settlers.S. Reduction of the National debt if

possible.9. Free hospital for poor residents of

this Kingdom, without distinction ofnationality.

10. Creation of a municipal govern-ment in the principal towns of tho King-dom.

In the great Reform convention ofHilo the following candidates were nom-inated for tho next Legislature, viz: J.M. Horner. J. Kauhane, R. R. Hind, J.Wight, S. Parker, C. H. Wetraore.

The above ticket is the most ridiculousone that the party of Reform could con-trive. If such candidates can succeed itwill be a misfortune for the less wealthyclasses.

Mr. Horner is the prohibitionist cham-pion who has now for more than a yeardisgusted the public with his senselesswritings, and a defender of the Chinese ;

Dr. Wight is the one wlto alone was de-

termined to vote against tho anti-Chine-

amendment to the constitution; R. R.Hind is the famous planter who threat-ens to dismiss the Portuguese who buylands of the Government, and the othersare of equal calibre. Therefore it is notbest for us to support a list composedonly of fanatical planters to oppress uswith the weight of oppressive laws.

We wish our countrymen in Hilo toconsider well the situation in which thePortuguese colony finds itself politically,and make efforts to Bend one Portugueseto the Legislature; we judge that if theywere united they conld do it without theleast difficulty. Forward, patriots ofHilo, lose no time to follow a candidatewho may maintain and defend the pro-gramme which we publish to-da- y.

..n... ji.:ui v,c hac not us yet receiveda list, but we hope that oar friends A.Borba and A. Eno3 may accept the can-didacy.

TO TUE I'ORTUGUESE OF KOMALA.

We are informed tiiat Mr. R. Hind, aplanter in Kobala,. threatens his em-ployees that ho will give them no workif they buy the lands which tho Govern-ment is going to sell near the plantation.We advise the Portuguese to give sucn aplanter a send off.

Work is not wanting at a dollar a day,and if men cannot find it in Honoluluthey can go to Kau on a Governmentroad which will probably offer at leasta dollar and a quarter.

Let them buy land3 when they are ap-praised, for what we themis that the planter cannot, by law, buy asingle one of the lots which are going tobe sold. Let them hasten to file theirapplications as soon as the lots are num-bered. We believe that Cornelius Bondwill be the person charged to receivethem. Let them not lose this chance,because it is perhaps the last.

Kifle Shootlnc Slatch.On New Year's day a friendly shoot-

ing match took place at Niulii, Hawaii,between the Puehuehu rifle team andthe Niulii rifle team, which was won bytho former team by 25 points. Tenrounds were fired at 200 "yards with thefollowing result:

PCXHDEIIU TEAM.

G.P.Tulloch.... 4 34 34 44 4 44 33H. H.Webb 5 44 4 4434 4 3--39

F. Northrop .3 4 4 4 4 4 2 2 0 3--30H.Bryant 4 4 0 4 4 4 4 4 3 4--35

H. IT. Renton 554453544 3 2E.01ding. 4 24 4 0 3 4 4 3 3-- 31J.Hering. 4 0 0 3 5 4 4 4 4 4- -32

J. Hind 34 3334 4 5 4 4-- 37

Grand total ". 251

NIULII TEAM.

G.Bryant..... 2-- 3 3 3,2 3 2 0 2 21P. Born 0 04 33 33 42 0-r-

J.lfnVray 4 34 1334 4 1 3--39O.K'Phelps '.4 44 4 4 3 3 4 4 3-- 37

Judge, Atkins...;.., 4 4 3,5 3 4 3 3 3,435R. 'Lucas'.' .,..5 54 4 4 3 44 3 4-- 40R. Hill .4 0 7304434 429W. Sullivan vO 3 4 54 3 44 4 4-- 35

Grand tbUl....... 250

if i

fl

1

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rT XXVNo. l.i TDESDAI, JANUARY. WHOLE No. (gazette· I 2CS tOX JOOt 7 5ffiCC 15CU seoj 5005--sojiocrfuw liv Uaes 4-! S pa scoi leo vm;jwvii uw One Colnntn. tiawQwtWWUW sdrCocrespasdencc - [PDF Document] (2)

a. (MSt"-

KST XOBVS IX RX8T?S,

TEN-PAG- E EDITION.

TUESDAY. JANUARY 7. 19.

Tke decision rendered latelyagainst the Tramway Company iatke Police Conrt has ka& a mostwholesome effect and tke "work ofrepairing tlie track is being pusked

Ir was a great mistake to suppose

tkat the country "was rid of WaKeritarray Gibson when is died. Hisgkoei still lives and reign and editsikeiSele, and his estate makes uptite cash deficit.

The Advertises acknowledges

;ritk thanks thereceipt of tke Haadi--

craft Calendar, published and seal.-- but into the world by the Eamena-sneh- a

school boys. H is not as bigas sorae of the other calendars, .butin its own wsy not one whit inferiorto the .most pretentious of any o

them. Each month is prefixed by thestirring phrase of some famous manIn praise of labor. TheideaisaBestand. appropriate one.

Tee Hawaiian Almanac and An-

nual for 1SS0 Is out, and is as usualfail of valuable Information, statis-

tical and otherwise. Articles speci-

ally worthy of note are, 'EarlyTMtorsto the Hawaiian Islands,"by "W.D. Alexander, which revivessome interesting bits of Hawaiianhistory; "Hawaiian Varieties ofBananas, called from informatioafamished by Mr. Auld and Itfr.Jaeger. A digest of the IGnisterislmanifesto on the Chinese question isappended, and the usual interestingyearly retrospect.

Ds. "KWritt President of theBoard of Health, informs us thatthe surviving members of the unfor-tunate family of Mr. Daniel ItyonsIncluding nurse and all attendantshave been removed to quarantinestation, and that his late residenceand grounds will be thoroughly dis-

infected and placed. In the mostwholesome, sanitary condition. Assufficient cause was found on thepremises to account for the manifes-

tation of diphtheria, of which severalmembers of the family have fallenvictims, it is hoped and believed thaithe disease will znot become epi-

demic In view of the fact, how-

ever, that diphtheria Is essentially atilh disease,3 and that the drainagesystem of the city is cot as good asone could wish, it behooves everyhouseholder to look well to his sew-

ers, vaults, open drains, and all hissanitary surroundings.

Tss year which has josi closed hasbeen one of almost unprecedentedprosperity and progress In everypari of these Islands. T&e ssgarcrop has been large asd ikeklgfa.prises which have been realized haveraised the profits bejosd ailespidLs.-tfc-s.

WM!e the planters have,the chief benefit, it is

st21 true that all cTassps tkeecsEtryhare shared is tkes to somedegree. The public ucproveeeBtea.wksch the GoTgraaeafc kas kad aiiTmiii X ' " " ""' ilr.tinrfjT. electricligkfc,wiarraasd otker pufelie cob-Trnfnr- n-

hava bonoaitpi aE atake.

I 35 csr eamset dasre aad expects-fieati-at

tke year just, eoptmpnwagmay be sS21 rIAor la materialasrdarcralprpfridsstkaa Skatwaaebkae cksed; thai prosaierlij witk tkeaid of wise measures essj beeouaestill sere truly geseraL We wiall os-- readers asd. tkosewko aresot csr readers, too, a kzppy aadarosperocs Xew X

Jxrzewcl teefear Oaha aad ffaaolala by tkafc mostzseocgrcoGS of arTnrwrjtiinaJ tkeTj"rcrtafr'-Tf"r?-pn as2 Haiwbe iaferesszaf; io tkeno savbc, fc kaoar bumieaaapasaB tke

Til ii fh if i?il tfi

Tie aWMr"w TJueon is

EClii, J.fkiQaBS, J. W-GSti-

, V. H. Stone,H. G. Crakki JL HlBakar a

J. JL Giou4rfjfeP. QSmKhmb V. IF.

(ik piece of

irJ-MaaahiMa-aai J. W. Mater

ja, J.Xaaawvc, J. XabaaaK, J.Taaai X. iaa, J. Tailiia, D.

JDafUhL

3Efcaaoaaaaaaatrmal kcaaaanaaai

V. fftfeoK ud tkets focwhMwill be asked, fas patriot, to vote.Why eould not Ink work nave "beandone la opea,eYutioat N

A

Aauwko makes a profession ofpreeJawHBg in the public preas, tkalke is coasBBKid with patriotic devo-Uo- a;

taatheis the peoples frid;tkat every o-a- who does not "traiuwith his crowd" is a liar aad a trai-

tor, is, oa general principles a suspi-eww- s

ckaracier.The claim made, by those wko are

eagineerinjj the EleleAYilcox. ma-chi- ae

asd. tho&a who appear to havetke control of the Mechanics Uaioa,that they are actaated solely bypatriotic and aa-selfis- laotlvesj thattkey are tke sole political- - hope aadsalvaiioa of this oppraeeed popkaadikattke Eeloraa party eo&sktsof "liars,5 traitors,51 etc, etc, is apr&posttioa ikat seeds iaveetifa&w.

Words are cheap. A selfisk poli-twaa- aj

seeking his own adva&oeaaefit,caa xaake mora promises ia oaeaewspapec article than a ndliioaairapkilgathrorast can execnia ia a lifetissue.

It is generally admitted byeveathe most radical opposition speakersthat the old regime was radicallyrotten; the principle that tke Gov-

ernment is conducted for the goodof the people had been reversed, andit was conducted for the privatebenefit of the King and his favorites;the appropriation bill was openlyviolated, and moneys which wereurgently needed, and which had beenvoted for roads, were spent with arefreshing bravado for everythingunder the sun except the benefit ofthe tax payers. The !ele admitsthis. TheOiaio has repeatedly madeit. the subject of editorials. Mr.J. V. Kalna in his usual fervid style,amid denunciations of the "mission-aries, planters and haDles;1' refers tothe then administration as one whichwas "bringing the country to troubleand ruin.1

Under these circ*mstances, it is aproper thing to examine Into thedetails of the constituency of the'holier-than-thou- " patriots who areposing as the "defenders of the peo-

ple's rights," and who ask that thepeople trust them to take care of thetreasury and spend their money.

"When we look over the list of thepatriots and find that

ter of the Interior, ter

Plenipotentiary to Samoa JohaE.Bash Is one of the leading lightsof the. opposition; that their com-

bined wisdom has .selected him asone of their standard-bearer- s, andthat he Is their candidate for Repre-sentative from one of the districts ofthe Capital City, it becomes our dis-

agreeable duty, as public journalists,to say that however brave and patriotic his words may be, he has ablack and consistent record whichwill require more than newspaperrhetoric to remove from the publicmind.

When we look s little further aadIsd Mr.Antone Boss stating that heIs noi-oppose- to the Cabinet per-soaal- ly,

bat Is opposed "to their prin-dpies- ,n

it Is In logical seqaesce toesquire wkat Mr. Rosa's priaeiptes"werewhss he aad the other patriotswere BBoppiag sp tka Treeesry, paylag 'saaart fraacTil ageats 13 pereeat. epawsssioBs to oat aXoadoakas, pajiag a salaryof 3S9 a aaoplkto tke Qaeaa's aster as Brendoat oftke Board of Genealogy, sportiag agaag of eeaat-pirafc- gs o& tke Hawarns2savy to iketaaeof $8BjXQ ia sixawatks; where and what were Mr.Boss's priadplas tkeaT Jndgiaajfreaa. tke results, they wereskortaadsweet "The people be . Eeryassa for Myself and the devil taketke kzadtsaicsi-- and ke kepi tkeala his pocket.

Mr. Bobesi Hoo-piE-Bay-e- je Bakeris aaotker chclcaspecirsea of a pat-riot, wko Is sowin addi&a theretoa --nradciBgaaaa.0 Slaee ke slopped.oVawiBf; a salary as Goveraor ofMsaz, ke kae &ss linrng em 9efharity of tke &. Ha. is aowwSSag to sacriJee kaeelf o& tke

of hisalary fee

He aieo is opposed to tke "priao-pfe- sr

of tke GofenaaeaLAati rtgeeas we raa iomm. ike

iiai

ib arjBj, wko drear a sat

: pajil of tkeB-j-f 1 TtaK

lot. Ewi afi saukGtwel LordBowie it, Mr. Taxpayer, do

tarn JPmtkf out

&

MkyfgS QA21STTE, TUI81AyV JANUARY 7,

twh, titam l avted. for thy ara 1 4m of'a lim, progrcatira aw

ktafty, yon know, a twbrfs i is lam at xraw une.

MUMCfPLBS NOT MKK.

Tkadteeaeo of Hawaiiaa politiesis $eraQttKty. Tka ateasurM forwhich eaadkiates staad are ppshd.to tke baekgroaod or are forgotteaaltogether, while ike peraoaal quali-

ties of; tfeee eaadidatee tkeaMelves

are aiade tke chief subject of discos-sio- e,

and of coarse reeeive a thoiS

oaaiairiagi The so-call- politicalarena is simply made iato a publicstamping ground, where all the op-

posing personal likes and dislikeshaveacha&cetoigBtitoat. Whilethis interesting process of mutual"UackguardiBg" is goiag on, the.real public quesUoas are left to takecare of themselves aad get alo&g astkey may.- -

Now, nothing w more thoroughlyto be deplored tkaa suek a state ofsfairs as that just described. Ttisadicoaoa to which po&eat diooamioueverywhere in tke world is exposedas tke mad sUagiaajf every Ameri-can .campaign abundantly demonstrafes. It is somethiag to whichwe here are peculiarly owing to thefact that the commaatty Is small, is-

olated and cat off from all in-

timate contact with, the greatworld of larger interests and widerlife across the sea. The only reme-

dy for the evil is in the substitutionof principles for men as topics ofdiscussion. Our issues should bedifferences of opinion about matters

I of public policy and the conduct offiablic affairs, and not as to the

'merits of particular individuals.

Personal feeling, bitter hatred, orequally blind admiration of particu-

lar men or classes of men have al-

ways dominated public discussionhere from 'the earliest times. Oarpublic controversies have- - been vir-

tually an extensionUo politics of thekind of talk that goes on in society.Honolulu has always been disposedto fall into cliques, a perfectly nat-

ural consequence of the fact that theelements of our society have beendrawn from many different national-ities, from different classes, with veryvarying interests, occupations andways of life and thought. Theseseparate interests have furnished somany distinct centers of .crystalliza-tion, around which so-call- circles,sets or cliques have been formed.Some of these have been more .activeia polities thaat others, and ;fc is per-

haps this circBBvstaBoa which hasgiven rise to the phrase, "familycompact" The community wassmall, with nothing moving or stir-

ring In it, with hardly anything tomake even a weekly paper out of.Every one was acquainted with theaffairs of everyone else, and thisgave the Inevitable gossipy turn toour social and a personal characterto our political life.

It is still this same personal ele-

ment which coatinoes to wield soimportant an inlaeeee la pmblieaffairs to-da- It is the secret sotmerely of tke opposition, but of agreet deal of the support of tkepreseat Ministry. Tke Cabinet issustained by a vast number purelybeeaase tkey feel a co&ide&ee ia itsperseeaeL Aad if this is true areaof tke frionac of tke Govern moat, itk truer is aamch higher degree ofits cnomioc It is imporaoiblc to ptadewa the foes of theto a statement ofTkey esaaet be iadseed to draw aaiadktmunt. A, few iiiaoy attega-tioa-s

eometo tke surfaee ia eemver-satio- B,

bat tkey do sot bear iaepee-tiw- ,

aad are eridoatly sot aagm-mea- ts

oe which belief is reallyfousded, but merely argumeate ia-vest-ed

to justify a pre-eoaeaiT- be-

lief. -- litis sot tkea raaMy agaiuottke sets or priaaipfaa of tka admiais-tratie- a

that oppoeitios is really di-

rected. The seeeet of it is te beioemd elsewhere. It Kaa ia aper--soaal feeMag, a vagaeeebo of aa old jj.ikTaaue, aof a time-nex- err. Tketei gouMway.ae aaWd tin tml

is tka wortd, tkattiM

asatfufu oooiSwt at pobliB affairs, arevMMaat eary tttra, Jttd tbaitbeworft of publk imprwrameftt kmarokiaf on at a pace unknown intka history of Hawaiian affaire.

Tke remedy for the' diaaaVSxlllftsaWJ . iaV taatA alTllal

waaBaanw 4Paauv4Mruniu WUj aiuerW,

of our politic w simple. ItcoMistsas already augfteted, ia teaYingyallour p nasal prefaratMss and anti-

pathies keliud; la ttroppthg ttte per-

petual squabWing about individual,tkeeearaal orimiaaUoa aadreerim-iniitioB- v

waieh make poMtieel dw-cnaai-

here so wearisome and unen-durable, and in makiug our issuesouoe aad forever measure, not men.

3Tc $lucr!tatmtttts. - '

OABO VMS M USD C0.s

tisSj table.MRMsgniHMP '

T.w-t- tz2 tffuanTsuaa i

BaaaaauaaaunuBuauBaaaaaaauuununuE

Xitvee.

KoSlXol

pm xjaa.ee3.132.332.S6a.ai2.SB

9.009.139.339.309.?

3.43 9.4SAnlTe At

p.m.1

3.48

9.33

I9JS

TRAINS.

o51

SB

2.76.383.H9JS7

lajsilg.94!

n .ts:

ijl.lSHB.18j

SbHo&i.

BOBOlla

HaUvaMta.KiloxaWitea

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l7Sl9.WS.S3

3.381.7--

111.36

4.

m. hI

K. B. TialBa at .KiltW Ely oa'or to

SUSDAX TRAINS.'

Arrir.

4.44--36

11.3 4.364.18

11.13 4.Mll.M

LeTa

stepleave

ll.M

11.8609

4.98

SlffB&l

XeaTe. Sialioaa. . . Arrixe.

v .

Jfo5Sa! KJ 1 No 2 Xo4 No 6- ...

pJB. a. sap. sa. p. s.3.CG 13.33 9.30 Hosolatn ll-- 2.31 4.S3.12 12.42 9.42 MaftBalaa 11.34 2.19 1.413.2S12 5S 9.53 Puatea 11.35 2.0e 4.3J3.30 l.K 10.00 Ratem 11.13 2.03 4.3S

l.oe lO.t Aie 11.12 4.173.33 l.CS 10.CS Ealauao U.0 52 4.143.43i 1.13 10.13 Walaa 1I.C5 1.4S l.WArrive At Iairkl'sr

lp.ra.h.aa.1 9.1 a.m.1

Tnlns stop Killbl signal orleave pissesgers.

Honolulu

Hcusaloa....Pualo....(X'cOiUaes)Hilaira(3fcGrewijIIKiliaio......'(Xtj EspB'e).iu..;...

(AttVlCiIl)MlBlSl....,(CdaxlhOttse H

REGULAR

RATES OF FARE.

ii.ee!

ptaaeagei.

Xo3iKo4

p.Ba.a.Ba.

clijllteli5s3d clAKr roacd roaail

.15

.40

.50

.63

-- 75

5 .10

.40

FxseeBgets jrcfcalBgtwirilBS staUocavbere

cbuged addlUosalregular

TbeaboTeThalxj, JaaBarr

W.Q.AgetET,SBperiBtendeat.

MMPAGfflG

HAEDWAB1

cotpA,ij'aiFart Xarskait JttrMtt,

JSTfTS JLTTESTfQS

Nerw GrpodsFir Mkj id Wiiittf ftmUl

J'AKCY GLAS8WAEI!

Art Groocis',

Axitotjrpes

!lotogrTTireer

Oil Piiilaeif

11.

la.

1.0

.50

GO

K. B. at onto

te

-- SS

$ .3d.75;

1.C81.15

1.20

.1.38

1.25

4.MFor

3:S1

Uj

.35.

4.C5

! .39.53

t

.65

.70

i.75

X

i.eo

S. B. sot be-fore ike tialE atate sold, uill be 10 cesta totbe tare for train, rates.

time tables asd rates of fares to takeeffect on 2. 1S80- -

153-t- f

'

ana

90 BEZK

, .,

1.43J

:lau(3dsingle single

tieletaUeteis

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oaoajrk. Upon thsri aafavll iaal- - .A---k ii. . :

iasnt Am nisen of tkat vanscnuas

feuV'eionu7, pJay, wrtkoui, &- fo - iU .

180.

anmkie to siirfsta wkf aad bew it is v , S--p" '&ggpg

BBUnuw SaWaW j S auuWanBvOVMKjp flaeuVnnV

mentor in wkat particular tka in-- -- - hflipiir of aW workiaar ntan ana TUnomb JLtmovtmomtanuuuCaununuuuBuuL aaTatal nuYanauufiannaL. tanuul' nMaaBunV ,- - Je - -

f K tke atraay aanaaafjr tkat jgnot mipwjr tm inum ofOtntPt,

tmimm efasa, a raga taaauu Jar aaauaaajs tssjbi aaaaonui unao aaajsaaj ' '

?t- - i I '4 4 i it '

or i UBiiMi lmiiaij ottlM ). 1 1 I 1ami ia tka face of tkataci tbattiw naIUr0 r

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rasaiuunuo wcicors, a--XTSim. IMktec u4 Bgnk

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A PMITfVE CURE

swoon!- -

rmar.Reaa tstsAcy to 4dOancsnu. Bbmltsxt. 4w atr' BloodBrtemattv.aadCo-ncinuaaiCrrtctn-

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atchibk maan. ausbm. i.i i iwii pww'W Mam sexes, tattsajtijr ramiea or. a '

formiofAND BLOOD

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A MitirnMligi PotwtlajrtabMhMrtaUi

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FINEST BRANDS

Blttrs,

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English

IJALikmazHk

ZisfiuMtf Ifakgw,

peak:

bSnUa

m$2XszX&Jr,Mt!. :Sicr

SaslSW. aB Bbistagaaaia.jaiauaied froca Cri isn.ia

ateii tnasiaiakBi otii aa aV--masmtsawkFMcaly 9eat,Kaaaea, Saa..

BiaisSiCaafaaaV at Craisy BfcS.

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rT XXVNo. l.i TDESDAI, JANUARY. WHOLE No. (gazette· I 2CS tOX JOOt 7 5ffiCC 15CU seoj 5005--sojiocrfuw liv Uaes 4-! S pa scoi leo vm;jwvii uw One Colnntn. tiawQwtWWUW sdrCocrespasdencc - [PDF Document] (3)

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tlannary

&

SUPREME CALENDAR.

Term, Beclrminjr Monday,January C, 1SSO.

. Justice presiding; C. W."Ashldtel, Atloraev-Gcner.i- l; A.r.reter-son- ,

Lvputy Attorney-Genera- l.

HAWA1I.VX TCKY.

The King vs. John Hapa: malicious in--Jjure. Kaulnkou for defendant.' T"he Kins ts. Knhuakai; conspiracy.Kaulnkou and Achi for defendant.

The Kin? vs. Haraaia; conspiracy. Kosalor defendant.

The King vs. Kaona; conspiracy. Rosafor defendant.

The King vs. Knkaulalii; conspiracy.Kaulnkou for defendant.

The King vs. A. K. Palekaluhi; conspir-ae- r.

Rosa for defendant.The King vs. E. xf. ilahuka ; conspiracy.

Rosa for defendant.The King vs. S. K. rua; conspiracy.

Jvosa for defendant.The Kinsr vs. Kailianu: conspiracy.

Achi for defendant.TheKiugvs. George Kaili; conspiracy.

Achi fordeiendant.The King vs. Kaimimota; riot. Achi

for defendant.The King vs. Kaarokai; riot. Kaulukou

for defendant.The King vs. "Wahineaua; riot. Achi

for defendant.The King vs. Sam Leleo; riot. Neu-

mann for defendant.The King vs. George Maxwell ; riot. Eosa

for defendant.The King vs. John Kaai; riot. jv.auin-ko- u

for defendant.The King vs. Adam Kaeo; riot. Kaulu-

koa for deiendant- -Tne Kinc vs. George Baker; riot. Neu-

mann lor defendant.x The King vs. David Kahukula; riot.5j.Achi for defendant..? The King vs. Thomas Spencer; coaspir-- -

acv. Kinney for defendant.The King" vs. Kaaikaiio; conspiracy.

Kaulukoa lor defendant.The King vs. Wm. Terry; riot. Kaulu-

koa for deieadant.The Xing vs. Papule; riot- - Kaulnkou

for defendant.The King vs. Naihe; riot. Kaulnkou for

defendant.The King vs. Hoomaaara.aui: riot.

Achi for defendant.The King vs. S. Kila ; riot. Kane for de

4

f

COURT

Preston,

fendant.The King vs. .Robert Palaa; riot. Kau-

lnkou for defendant.Tae Ring vs. Xafcktalaa ; riot. Kane for

de&dant.The Kxng vs. Auirae; riot. Kaulukoa

ffr defendant.The Kmc vs. i.aehikta; conspiracy.

Kalna for defeocraat.The King vs. Manuel Kaaua; conspiracy.

Kaui&kouior defendant.The King vs. KaKK; conspiracy. Achi

for defendant.The King vs. Pasaato; ooasjiracy. Kau-tako- n

f r defendant.The King vs. Polikapc; riot. Achi for

defendant.The Kroj: vs. .Metes Makaluhi; rit.

Achvuv defendant.The King vs. Mane. Nameiana and

; "rioc. Kaalokoe for defendants.The King vs. John Ketii; riot. Kaulu-

koa for defendant.The Kiag vs. John Patau and Naisi;

riot. Kanlckoa tr defendants.Theingvs. Sjohme KaMlehiH; riot.

jLaulakoc"jor eefeadaat.The King vs. Ka'sreheaa; riot. Kante-ko- n

for defendant.The King vs. KahooEtahele; coaspirscy.

xvialeioa tor eefeadaa;.The King vs. Keawe riot. Kaalakoe

for defendant.The King vs. MaSio,; rf&t. Achi for

defendant.""The King vs. Jim Kamakee; rsot- -TheKiagvs-Kaaah- a; jsos.The Xin? vs. Laiieote: riot.The King vs. Jefeti Hapa; riot. Kane

fesr cesfetkiaat.The King vs. Kanoa ; eonspiracy. Kan-lko- u

for deieadaat.TheKussvs. rviiaai: riot.The King vs. S. K. Kassw; coesairacy.The rviagTS. Vfaht: cosaspiracy.The King vs. John Kjums; assaeh with

deaiv weapon. Case for defendant.The Kin vs. Hiram Ka&ha; eoospirscy- -The Kins: vs. S. H. Kaaaa&aca; coe-srvan-- y.

The'Kiiis vs. A. S. 3iihaete; conspiracy.The Kisri: vs. Kafei; assaeit wkh. caa-.gero- tts

weapoa.The King vs. Jmwe Davis; riot.The King vs. Kalaa; brceny. Appeal

from Pwfiee Oocrr. Hwuijim. Kacfexocix- detead&at.

Taahetaa vs. Fyyw aL; eijetraeat-Eors- a

for piiiauiT : .rxstdokee for defead--.StS.

Nivai es a!, vs. A&ksa.; efeesieiiuosa f?r yi,hitv ; Kane iraaiiat- -A. L. KeolMkaMejs. Apobe; ejeecet.

Ejisa for p&ia;i; janeiiksa for defead--

Jtfsri& Ksiai vs. Xaavti (v.); efesiseBt.ifscsirrit wrptantdf ; Btotb mc Ccerd- -aat.

VTTT

Xiahxsei vs C Jagsley; treswiis.iwi iraea ?oik? OomrC noacirfc.XaeckQC.orpiaiBdffa.pp3st; Pese-rso-

i V.S4iik''Vt t IT ? 1jikfvSK. c air I

ea. Achs for sfew&f; Xas-- e forfeioqincs.

TKr Mek. by ber jpar-fe- vs. Assns :sssssipsK- - Appeal rrasB PoSoe Cocn.Kor.,&c Sosi ior pi:e'jisnt;KaaeJTraeatoa sor eeisavant.

M . is. tssstle; ease.!2Cesaita-Peterso- B fork jlsiatiffs: Hart-vie- C.

f?rfetesdiat- -Nxaiaa esL vs. Aatone Eehin; ejsrt-stes- .t.

AcM for pitrjatiJr--; 3roE force- -"

iL El Coftera vs. S-- Ctyiord; cei.Easi fc r siiiatafL

Ar-.- t vs Jiases S. Holt. Jr. ; asseasu.AcciiOirtAEatsff: Essa ior deea5t.

AfiEiivs-- D. VTTrtVc; sssbskjssC Ap-r- si

from ?B; Cecrr. Haelela. Y.V. Asif oi for pisiaiEf: iideiK: force eadisi as?eSisr- -

Xaaksvs-'J-. ejeczseat.Achi for ptTfytrrr: cefeaiiat is person.

Tfeto. H. BxTies et L vs. A. HaaSsa;ssssrsas. CnstESteaKK--

J.efctrsest.

SlHartTeS-ixafek-

ifcCtrthy M3ak;Waiter- - Trisias5!l

roinssrtv. Jforris Jsia;

jasesilsTr. Nrr esaai."tw Frtsk Ecrr?n aL;

crtniry airxlj- - 2Cex csfesd- -

Tbe XisKTS. Ai f*ck; t2xvfzl pes--

5sasQceoc. itisreo KsrceieaciKsasTs. Ass ;

ec aL vs. "Vfryft ec aL;

C. J. vs. D.5nr

jcst.TCfer ts--

i--n farThe ts. et

so for

Tbe

? iiSEXTS. A2.-C- Ii' TfcJ. pjtr- -

s5CCfCCB3- - . .12s yj vs. AY. S. BasSi; eer- -

Xfce XiBr ts-Sao- Peccrssc ;jvsaSec-- It Ciisser-- ?eal Cois. WSserfbr

Tie Xs ts. Mraeft! Ctraa; exreesy.iaoev fer &tszxz- -TJbe"XsH:Ts.Aiar: IxroesT ussccd.

Tvrrt TriSe; ecKtiaEcasas-s-.Y.T.Asi5Bcifrdiiai.T;eSisrTs.AiTee:!KrsrT. .iirr-xa-e

fee iSiieaiT.Tit.T&eXsarTs. ISriHer; ca i 5Cff- -

Tbe Sirs ts. H. G. iCiics; sress

fb- - Tfae Sasr ts. Btter 3Gra: xssu2itHibtjErx. Arceai frocrTCSra: Cocrt,

JUt?KlTr. -- I r. -- . m-t- sa. wn-- i; ,. .. ...A? rrfc3i 'Wgca Lsrsea: ease.

3jjjaa Ear rfTfrT: JxtZBSaT-GsS3la- c

rr.Ja.ca. H-- rr w H. 2. 2xu jj-- ri I

contract. Ahfonl-Magoo- n for plaintiff;Neumann for defendant.

Skinner Jk Co. vs. Hawaiian Govern-ment ; assumpsit. Neumann for plaintiffs ;Attornev-Gcner- al for defendant.

Yong'ilow vs. J. 11. Soper; replevin.Appeal from decision of Jndd, O. J., atChambers. Ashfonl for plaintiff appel-lant: Castle for defendant.

J. F. lowler vs. Hawaiian Government ;assumpsit. Hartwell for plaintiff; Attorney-G-

eneral for defendant.J. F. Bowler vs. Hawaiian Government;

assumpsit. Hartwcll for plaintiff; Attornev-G-

cneral for defendant.A. Crawford vs. Ji. Briggs ct al; assump-

sit. Magoon for plaintiff; Smith for de-

fendant.K. Oliver vs. Hawaiian Government;

assumpsit. Neumann for plaintiff; Attor-nev-Gene- ral

for defendant.f". J. Hills vs,J.E. Brown; assamjsiu

Brown for plaintiff; Neumann and Carterfor defendant.

F. Harrison vs. Peter High; case. Hatchfor plaintiff.

TV. K. Foster, assignee, vs. AY. H. Tape;trover. Whiting for plaintiff; Brown fordefendant.

AY. C. Parke, assignee, vs. AY. C. Pea-co*ck; trover. Brown for plaintiff; hit-in- s:

for defendant.AWC. Parke, assignee, vs.S. J. Levey;

replevin. Creightoa for plaintiff.P. K. Lusiwieko "vs. Hawaiian Govern-

ment; ejectment. AYhiting for plaintiff;Attornev-Gener- al for defendant.J.. Brown vs. F. J. HiUs et al; as

sumpsit. Neumann and Carter for plain-tiff.

The YYaianae Company vs. Antonio J.Lopes: ejectment, Kosa for plaintiff;Brown for defendant.

In the matter of widening street inHonolulu; appeal of S. C. AUen, appealof Trustees estate of B. P. Bishop, appealof Airs. E.C. Snow.

In the matter of widening Fort and Kingstreets in Honolulu; appeal of Trusteesestate of B. P. Bishop, appeal of J. Y.Austin and C. E. Bishop, appeal of J. AY.Austin, appeal of James Campbell.

In the matter of widening Merchantstreet in Honolulu; appeal of J. AY. Austinand Mrs. Youmans, appeal of J. Y.Austin.

Edward M. Brewer etal. vs. AV.H. Page;assumpsit. Carter for plaintiffs; Hatchtor defendant.

Ahina alias Yong In vs. Yohung;eiectraent. Achi for plaintiff.

G. AY. C. Jones vs. Samuel Norris: as-

sumpsit Smith for plaintiff.L. C. Abies vs. John C. Kitton et al;

Hatch for plaintiff.Y. Knudsea vs. L. 11. Stolr. deputv tax

collector; assumpsit. Hartweil and Hatchtor ptainun ; Peterson lor ueieua&ut.

cvrsrs rsox othek ciRccns.Kalauola vs. Kekukahiko; ejectment.

Kane for plaintiff; Kaulukoa and Kosafor defendant.

J. K. Kaunamano vs. Y-- A, Kiha ei al;ejectment. Hoiokahiki ami Kane iorplaintiff; Masoon for defendasits.

Emma M. Nafcuina vs. S. K. Kupihea;trover. Smith for plaintiff; Kosa forde-fendaa- t-

Kuheana vs. PahuHizna; ejectment.Kinney for plaintiff; Ashford fc Ashfordfor defendant.

M. de Gouveia vs. H. N. GreenweU etals; ejectment. Kinney for plaintiff;Ha:ch tor defendants.

John Eoetnson vs. Mrs. E. M. Nakuiaaet al; ejectment; Ksatekoe and Poepoeforpfeiatlff; Kinney for defend&nts.

BJXO.Kaheia (k.) vs. H. fc. Austin: tort;

exceptions from Second Judtocl Circuit.Peterson for plaintiff; Y. A". AsMord fordefendant.

Mahoeetal vs. A. Kaahi et al; ejaityappeaL Kinney for piaiatiffs; Achi fordefendants, appellants.

BTVOSCJS,

Miriam Keaa vs. Jaiaes Keaa. Achi forplaintiff:

Louis Kodrigo vs. EHen M. Rodrico.Necmaaa- - for plaintiff; Brown for defendant.

M. X. ..u vs. Koieka (w). brown iorplaintiff.

K. H. Smyth vs. Lwloa Maeaae (w).jvaalukoe for plaintiff.

Aloiau (ek.)vs. Kmms Akwaa. Kaa-lakoe for plainritf.

A. Granlberg v. Hosc Gramfeerg (w).Smith for plaintiff.

Kitri Yoisey vs. Geo. W. AYoolsey.Vhian:: for plaintiff.Joaquin M. Sosrj vs. Eeke M. Makaktu.ea tor ptaintis.Mary H. McKesgne vs. John MeXeague.

itc&a for ptoinriif.Pseka Xaleleka vs. Eefceeci P. Peaks.

Poepoe for piaiatiff.P. C. A. de La Nex vs. Befewca de La

Nax. A". V. Ashford for plaintiff.

LtlrrtisrBr2t5.

isroTioE.mHE UNDERSIGKD. A COMMITTEEJ-- to o5jin sabscripaoas to aid in far- -aiihts; the tends tor - TheSaors" Hotae "' in Hoootcle teg leave tossate. Unr ta order to provkte a saitadebrack baniBg anc tsmisa it wsU requireat.3it ?to.U.: tail x grant ot foAM casbeen voted, by uie IjesIatcre oi ISA.coadiaeaal cpoo the bcikang of a ne- Heine" wiiia sveyears from that date:tsai SiSOJ has bee received from Mrs.2faria Hackfeid dooated in memory of herlate boseoad Henry HaclfeW: that thePresiieat of tae Board of Trustees haspledcwi tt J0. provided that STjKO cm beraised to cocapiete the reqcirei uaooctausec atjve. i. e. iisjujj. aac tnat iceCosrainee srS! fee gjad to receive sebserip- -rjoas Bnta eer at ticsaor at tae tnzix:of Btbop & Co.. in aid of a erase xhichhas EBQC& in it to ctKamead itself to thisceeaasaafcv. B. F. DILLINGHAM,

J. 3. ATEEBTON,JOHN H. PATY.F. AY. DAMON.

Hoaolete.Dec.31.Iic3.

Ctffifde if Redstiatk ef kklDr?iEr3CEST or bniaz. J

HtcroLnx--. H. L fTpjTOTY 'r-- MEN 3Y THESE PBE-J3- 1-

seats, tin is accordaace Bith. tie pro-TiiaG-

of SscSec 2. Cir-tj-r- of theSssaoa Lavs of US. BENSON. SMITHACO.fciveQediati OSre of tfcsMia--rferitheIaieKjr ava iixx trss for tae

EesiririKi e x Label siierecf the foQor- -

"artst;

if lisHT'AyO

Cotogrie.

J'l I f ITT3 C3XT XT

frp-arf- S--gi fc. Co.

Hojeinr.H.L.

TTTT'en rm-- ;rn fartie y1 cf Grge"Sr. Srtffc. s. zzxzzjxzgLsaai r c 3iicct. S2Jth & Co,, xhxx tiermrset2ra oransal prcpriesora c tae

--WiiAis.Hi2ao i5oceec Cs&:," forto 5rsi Lel 12 to & csed.

3br, tisKKcrs. tia eertScssss t3gntc ssoi3H5S3c&rifc i Col, the er-eES-

dL tbs si Lshd throcccttae Htssa y?jy ietr tie terra ofTTresti" Tesr &sxa tbe dric fcsrc.

ImtzZz&ESTrbsrtei-- 1 fcrre exsdt? Certfasare toce isezssl aifjfrrfrJr; r Hfarasa lxsds.

fixiil tbe EJeresta dsj-- c Decesber," i.D.15331. zd the Seal cl ika

jyezazEsezt c tb Tricar to lsL. A. THUBSTOF.

JGastar of tae lsUzar.

HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 90.

AY.AI. H. TAYLOR, rKKSii)K.NT.

yjrw

S. SUl'KniXTEKDKNT.

EISDOI IEON & LOCOMOTIVE W0BK8S. E. C3orner of Howard and Beale Sxreets, San Francisco.

ts3BKBS2zs BsBSHftljBB'Sl t rHaMaTytTSiT&flHaafegivr r.aiBaMaMaM

AGENTS FOE THE DAAIDSON STEAM PUMPS

onlv Steam Pump made that can be run at high piston speed, without shock, and with safety to the machine. TistonTHE stuffinj; boxes, valve seats, stems and lining of water cylinders are of the best composition metal U. b. btandaru.

Pumps have been adopted tor use in the New Spreckels' llefinery, Philadelphia, the Brooklyn AYater Works,Brooklvn, New York, U. S. Navy, etc., etcGOLD ATedal was awarded this Pump bvthe Massachusetts Charitable Mechanic Association, one of, if not

A the oldest of its kind in the United States money can not buy a gold medal from this Association, merit alonesecures it, and it was won from a large number of exhibitors of steam pumps.

Spreckels Sugar Refinerv, of Philadelphia, are now bavins built six Davidson rumps, of the plunger pattern, ISTHE steam cvlinder, 14 in. water cvlinder, 24 in. stroke; four rumps, 12 in. steam cylinder, 10 in. water cylinder, 24

in. stroke, of thepiston pattern, and two Pumns, IS in. steam cylinder, 12 in.water cylinder, 24 in. stroke.

yFull stock of Boiler Feed Pumps, Light Tank and Circulating Pumps all sizes constantly on hand.

-:- - Manufacturers of -- Sugar Machinery -:- -

and Mills, Engines and Boilers, Sheet Iron & Steel Water Pipe & Flume,

Irricatins? PnniDs and Machinerv. Double, Triple and Quadruple Effects, Juice Heaters. A'acuum Pans,- - - -c: r- - ....... . .. i .

Cooler AYagons and Tanks,Clarifiers,

IMPROVED DIFFUSIO N" APPAEATTJSCAPACITY AND RESULTS GUARANTEED.

Plans and Estimates furnished on application.

59-l- w 12ST-l- v

CAUL FORDiamond Creamery

BUTTER,In 1 lb., 2 lb., 3 lb. and 7 lb. Tins.

Finest Artide for Warm Climates.

S. POSTER & CO.,SOLE AGENTS,

33 and 25 California Street, San Francisco.125T-- ly

ANDERSON & LUNDY,ZDUZLIU T1STS.

ABXITICIAI. TEETH rEOH

Ono to rx-- n "Frrrtl-r-- o SotIri-eris- i o Gold. SilTer. All5izi

z Utbr Btses.Crowii and Bridge TTork a specialtj.To persci vrazicz BibrP!ii ubichireacoijMr: ocm cf irriti:io to the noi'i xxtiroti, se 'rccld rercsncid cr Proplyjiericilal Piste, ill cjretlc perfoted is --

csrdtrce viiz tie litejt inprartzitzii isiaisl jet Teti exexctec sitio:; paiaty tie ze ct iurocs Oiide Gis.3-- SS Kaul Vt,iilr. Gmsus't e!d stord.

llSSHfl

F. LHOXHA2D.HxiS5tedin3.

H. TT. EOSS,Hiwxii.)

LEONHARD&ROSS

Investment Agents.

EDeulirtf, State offadiiitmxkt & S3TTT1T.TT SXTZ, COTSZZT

isrrtsaztsis laz ptnexrt ci moderate rtganivho arah topiaee oct a lev hzsiztd. &&lux to tbs test adral2e.

(Lit

LZZTZ

Thfi-raiaio- f BaalZiCaieis EfcssbcrshErtiy zed steniilr rissg errerj eeoetb.

The flS cSez that sade lilt IbIj canIccjet be toschad for Use than $3XL

ELLENSBURCHXS A- -

P.of

CT

is

ssso

COAL and IB0JT GITY,BtOez thaa &ix it is EspossMs v fcstre.

The October e&c&saprsT&s that Elkax-bcrs- h

has a pslsxsa ct seariy C990 ct33 per eeai. greeter th2a vzs gtssrzlljsspxei.

g".PPgrSc

LEOIHiED k H.OSS,

,grMriss.xJkYr&.

Improved Filter Presses,Heine Patent Safety Boiler,

H. M0.UHK)

t

JTOHISr DlTSTl, Agent,11 SPRECKELS HONOLULU, H. I.

Atd ne tiat each. Jar bears Barca Signaturein Slss Isle tcro'i the LabaL

p5

ASZ POE

Kaiiroatt ars anu itauroauMaterial.

ROOM BLOCK,

Liebig1

FINEST AaD

STOCK SOUPS. ,MADE D1?HS AND SAUCES.

Invaluable for India asan Efficient Tonic in all

f.oos nf Troflln1flSH.T b i.l rf U Stcreiteptn d DeUeu ttan;fcat IadU. Keeps good in the hotteat

Cookery Books Post Free on Application to the cumates, and for anyCompany. lenirth of time.

LtEBIG'S EXTRACT OF MEAT Co., Fenchorch Afenne, London, England.

IT'

127.i

CHEAPEST

FOfl

LimitEd,

Dimond Block, Hos. 95 & 97 King Street,

TIN, COPPER and SHEET IRON WORKER

Plumbing, in all its branches ;

Artesian WeVL Pipe, all sixes:

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Galvanized Iron Water Pipe, all sizes,ASD LAID 05 AT LOWEST BATB8

Oast Iron andlre&d SoilFip,3Fn3JCTl1sTtlTlg

ALL KIHD3.

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lilt zsd Force Paspa, Ciders Psaps, GalTaniaed Iron, Hkeet Copper, SfcetLd,Lead Pzpe,Tia PIate,Wier CIosU Jtarble Slab sad Ecwb.EaaBeled Waah 1 timdt

Clxandelier Lamp and Lanterns, Etc

iorcig-- iHwrtiseis.

3

WILLIAMS, DIMOND & CO.,

SklppiHp & CeamissitR Mercktsaj8Cllfomla Street. inKrarrHf i JSSI

W- - H. CEOSSXAN 1X0 .

COABnSSION arERCHANTS77 and 79 Brend Ntreet, Sew Tork.Hfftrtnci Cattle A Cooke, aad J. T. WatST

hoog. t25i ly

THXO. H. DATIXJ. ntnot.o jaxtox.

THE0. 3. DAVIES & C0

Commission Merchants,

LIVSRPOOL. lSHy

Only "Pebble" Estailfsimieiit.

Muiler's Optical Depot133 ilontKomtrj- - St., near Both. S.FCal.

r Specialty 33 Years.The most compllcatcil cun cf cefectlre

Tlslon tbornnchlj tlIcnosctl FREE O?CHARGE. Orders bjr mail or eiprwi proaipUyattended to.

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CHLORODTNE.THK ORIGINAL and ONLY GEXTUTB.

Adrlce to Invalids. If joa with to obtainauiet refrcshltiR leep, free from headache, re-lief from pain and ancniah, to carta, and ataoacathe weary achlnga ol protractetf disease.

the nerous media, and ign!ate thecirculating systems of the body, yoa nlli pro.vide yourself with that marvellous remedy dis-covered by Dr. J. CollU Browne (late ArrcyMedical bul), to which he rate the name ofCIILORODYXE, and which Is admitted by theprofession to be the most wonderful and TaJa-ab- le

remedy ever discovered.CHLOKODYNE la the bestremevlyknewaf

Conchs. Consumption. Bronchitis. Asthma.CIILORODYXE acts like a charm tn DUrr

hea. and is the only specific in Cholera asdDysentery.CIILORODYKE effectnally cuts short aa at-

tacks or Epilepsy, Hysteria, Palpitation, andSpasms.

CIILORODYNE Is the only palliative in Neu-ralgia, Rheumatism, Gout. Cancer. ToothacheMeulngitis, 4c.

From Symee i Co.. PharmacenUcal Chetaists. Medical Hall. Simla. January 5. IxM. ToJ. T. Davenport, Esq., 33, Great Rassell Street,Bloomsbury, London. Dear Sir. Wo embracethis opportunity of concratalatros yen upon thewide-spre- reputation this justlv esteemedmedicine. Dr. J. Coliis Browne's Chlorodynevhas earned for Itself not only In Uicdostas,but all over the East. Asa remedy for renewalutility, we must question whether a better 1

imported into the country, and we shall be cladto near of lta finding a place in every An;to-India- uhome. The other branas. we are sorry

tosiy. are now relegated to the native bazaar.and, judging from their sale, we fancy thrtrsojourn there will be but evanescent. Wecould multiply instances ail inSnltam of the ex-traordinary efficacy of Dr. CoIUaBrewae'sChlo-rodyn- e

in Diarrhoea and Dysenterr. S pastesCramps,Neuralgia, theVomlUn; of Preynancr.and as a general sedative, that have ocexuedunder our personal observation darin; manyyears. In Choleraic Dlarrhcea. and eves in themore terrible forms of Cholera itself, we havewitnessed its surprisiccry controiiins power.We have never nscd any other form of thismedicine than Coliis Browne's from a firmConviction that It is decidrly the best, and alsofrom a sense of duty we owe to the professionand the public, as we are of opinion that thesubstitution of any other than CofUs Browne'sis a selibziutz Bbzacs or FAITH OX THZ raSTor thz ciizxtsT to rnzccuxs ass raTrzariuct. We are. Sir, faithfully years. SvwesJtCo Members of the Pharts. Society of GreatBritian. Hie Excellency the V:crej"s Cfceaists.

CACriOX. Sir W PaceWood suted that Dr. J. ColKs Brewaewas.undoubtedly, the Inventor of Chieredyse;. thatthe story of the defendant Freeman was de-liberately nntrue. which, be regretted to say,hadbeeD sworn to. See "The Times. JaJy 141S6I.

Sold in bottles at Is. lHd.. :. 9d.. 4s. 6tand Us. each. None is genaise wtlheat taewords "Dr. J. Coliis Browne's Cblersdyae " r.athe Government stamp. Overwhelming cedJcal testimony accompanies each beule.

Caution. Beware of Piracy and ImitationSole Mannfactare-- J. T. DAYENPOET. W

Great Russell Street. Bloamsbsry. London1T 6m

i m GDE ItThe HAWAIIAN GAZETTE COMPANY

are now printing a

'Tourists' G Iroil tie

Hawaiian Manfls,"

And are prepared to receive Advertuerseatsfor the eame. The Edition of this

Book trill be aboai

5,000 COPIES,And it will have about 200 octavo pasesdescriptive of tbe Scenes and Scenery ofthe Group. Tbe work ia to bo illustrated,and will contain from twelve to fifteen fallpage ilicatrations of Buildings and IslandScenery. It will also bavo a beaaUfaUyilluminated cover.

Aa tbe circulation of this work will beworld-wid- e, among tourists and travelers,it farnUbea one of tbe best mediums foradvertising that baa ever been offered tothe baainees men of these Island.

AdvertisesBeaU will be inserted at tnfollowing rates:Foil Paste, $25 with ten copies of tbe Guide,

gratis.Half Page, $U with fonr copies of tb

Goide, gratis.Quarter Page, $8 with two copies of tbs

Guide, gratis.Small Business Cards X page) S vriih os

oopy of tbe Guide, gratis.Every advertiser, on pajment or bis KH,

will be entitled to copies of tbe .Book, aabove speeiltd.

X3 Tot fBrtber particslars, address.

H. M. WWTEY,Mstngrr Sawsiiaa Gazette Ce.

Honolnln, November. 1889. 12S6.gsg

woNa sn,

Mercliaiit Xailor,XAXCTACTCXXZ Of

Geutlemen's UitercIotliiug"Woolen and Pongee CoaU, Wool, Calfee,

German an Wnen Shirts.

S King aHrt. Mr

rT XXVNo. l.i TDESDAI, JANUARY. WHOLE No. (gazette· I 2CS tOX JOOt 7 5ffiCC 15CU seoj 5005--sojiocrfuw liv Uaes 4-! S pa scoi leo vm;jwvii uw One Colnntn. tiawQwtWWUW sdrCocrespasdencc - [PDF Document] (4)

JJh UiUjorihi.

ELECTION PROCLAMATION.

In accordance with the Election Law of

the Kingdom, notice is hereby Riven thata General Election for Nobles and Re-

presentatives will be held throughout

the Kingdom between the hoars of S

o'clock a.m. and 5 o'clock S.M. on Wednes-

day, the 5th day of February, 1S9D.

The Election Districts, Yotinr Precincts,Polling Places and Inspectors of Elections

are as follows:

ISLAND OF HAWAII.

riKST DISTIUCT. SOCTU EILO.Consisting of Pnna and all of Hilo South

of the bed of Pnkihae Gnlch.

First Precinct: That portion of Pnnaextending from Kan to and including Ke-

hena.Polling Place : Kehena School House.Inspectors : J. II. Kauila, S. H. Haaheo,

J. Kahoomana.

Second Precinct : That portion of Pnnaextending from Kehena to the Hilo Boun-dary, excepting Keaan and Olaa.

Polling Place : Pohoiki Court House.Inspectors: J. E. Eldarts, W. H. Ship-ma- n,

J. X. Kamoku.

Third Precinct : The lands of Keaan andOlaa in Pnna and that portion of Hilo ex-

tending from the boundary of Puna to thebed of Pukihae Gulch.

Polling Place: Hilo Court House.Inspectors : F. S. Lyman, C. C Kennedy,

A. B. Loebehstein.

SECOND DISTRICT, CENTRAL HILO.

Consisting of that portion of Hilo extend-ing from Pnkihae Gulch to the bed of theHakalan Gulch.

Firs: Precinct : Extesdingfrom PnkihaeGulch to the bed of the Honolii Gulch.

Polling Place : School Hoass at Haaheo.Inspectors: John A. Scott, Jas. Gibb,

Pilipo Kumalae.

Second Precinct: Extending from Hc-no- lii

Gulch to and including Kawainui.Polling Place : School House at Papai-ko- n.

Inspectors : Geo. Weight, D. Kaaai, A.G. Curtis.

Third Precinct: Extending from Kawai-nui to and including Hakalan.

Polling Place: Honomn School House.Inspectors: Jas. A. Low, B. H. Schaltxy,

J.Palau.

THIRD DISTRICT. NORTH HILO.

Consisting of that portion of Hik andHamakua extending from the HakalauGnlch to the bed of Kalapahapuu Gulch inHaraakua, including Kukaiau.

First Precinct: From Hakalan Gulch tothe Hamakna ride of Laupaboehoe Gnlch.

Polling Place: Court House, Laupakot-ho-e.

Inspectors: E. W. Barnard, D. K. Makua- -kane, J. Xightfoot.

Second Precinct: From LaupahoehoeGulch to Kalap&bapuu Gulch.

PoiHng Place: Kukaiau School House.Inspectors: Geo. F Benton, R. Horner, S.

Bolabola.

POCRTH 3I5TRICT. HAJCASrA.

Consisting of the remaining portion ofHamaksA and South Kohala.

First Precinct: From Kalapahepnn Gulchto Knaikahia Gulch.

Polling Place: Honokaa Court Honse.Inspectors: B. A. Lyman. Nakipi, H.T.

Broderick.

Second Precinct: From Knaikahia Gulchto the boundary of Kohala.

Polling Place : Knknihaele School HouseInspectors: a Williams, W. Homer, W.

Third Precinct: The District of SouthKohala.

Foiling Place: Waimea Court House.Infpcton: PAuTJarreiVZ. Paakiki, W.

Treccnbcrg.

FIFTH DISTRICT, KOHALA.

Coaastins of North Kohala.Polling Pfece: Kohala Court House.Insprdors: F C. 3ood, John Hind, J. W.

Keolewa.

SIXTH DISTRICT. SONA.

Consistig of North and South. Vn .

First Precinct: From the boundary ofSouth Kobsls to and including the land cfKealakehe.

Polling PUce: School House at Kalaoa.Inspectors: J. W. H. Isaac Kibe, J. W.

Kaihemakawaln, S. W. Kanmntoa.

Second Prednct: From Kealakehe to andincluding Kapslaalaea.

Polling Place: Church at Hoiualcs.Inspectors Jacob Coerper. Manuel Gou-Tti- a,

E. KahnlannLThird Precinct: From. Eapalaslaea in N.

Sana, to and irxlnding Kfyi, in S. Vor..Polling Place: GoxErnment School Eosse

at Popopua, Kcns-waes- s.

Inspectors: J. W.Smith, W. W. Johx-so- n,

Chxs. KaiatkL

Fourth. Precinct: From Keei to andHonokna.

Polling Placet Hco*kena Conrt Hczse.Inspectars: G. Waiac, S. M. Kekca, X.

ert Amain.

Fifth. Precinct: From Hcriokns, to theboundary of Kan.

Polling Place: Chnreh at Papa.

Iseetars J. W. Knaimokn, Josspi Hb!LJciB.SEith,Jr.

SEVENTH DISTRICT, KAU.

Consisting of Kan.

First Precinct: Extending from the boun-dary of Puna to and including the land ofNinole.

Polling Place: Pahala School House.

Inspectors: A. Mock, Geo. Timoteo, It.Beke.

Second Precinct: The remainder of theDistrict of Kan.

Polling Place: Waiohinn Court House.

Inspectors: J. H. S, Martin, L. R.Joo. C. Searle,

ISLAND OF MAUI, MOLOKAI, LANAI

AND KAHOOLAWE.

FIRST DISTRICT. UOLOKAI.

Consisting of the Island of Molokai.

First Precinct: That portion of Molokaiconsisting of Kalawao and Kalaupapa.

Polling Place: Kalaupapa Store House.

Inspectors T. E. ETans, J. Kahaulelio,

C Kopena.

Second Precinct: The remainder of theIsland of Molokai.

Polling Place: Pukoo Court Honse.

Inspectors: R. W. Meyer, D. Kailua, W.A. Kukamana.

SECOND DISTRICT, LAHAINA.

Consisting ol Lahaina, Kaanapali and theIsland of Lanai.

First Precinct: The District of Lahaina.Polling Place: Lahaina Court House.

Inspectors: H. Dickenson, D. Kahaulelo,Wm. Y. Horner, Jr.

Second Precinct: The District of Kaana-

pali.Polling Place: Konokohau Church.

Inspectors: D. H. Kaialiilii, K.A. Wahine- -hookae, G. Kauhi.

Third Precinot: Island of Lanai.Polling Place: School House, Kaohai.

Inspectors: S. Kahoohalahala, MichaelMacfarlane, M. Kealakaa.

THIRD DISTRICT. NORTH WAILUKU.

Consisting of that portion of Wailukulying North of the road from Iao Valley,(on the South side of the river) to the SandHills, thence along the crest of the SandHills to the mouth of the Wailuku River.

Polling Place: Skating Bink.

Inspectors: Albert Barnes, A. N. Kepoi-ka- i,

B. W. Gill.

FOURTH DISTRICT. SOUTH WAILUKU.

Consisting of that portion of Wailukulying South of the North Wailukn District,including the Island of Kahoola we, but ex-

cluding Honuaula.

First Precinct: That portion of saidDistrict lying between the Sand Hills andthe mountain and also the Island of

Polling Place : Wailuku Court House-Inspecto-rs:

H. G. Treadway, E. Bal, Geo.E. Richardson.

Second Precinct : The remaining portionof said South Wailukn.

Polling Place : Custom House, KahnluL

Inspectors: W. F. Mossman, G. PWilder, Geo. Boss.

FIFTH DISTRICT. SfAKAWAO.

Consisting of that portion of Makawaolying South and West of Halehaku Gnlchincluding Knla.

First Precinct : All that portion of saidDistrict-know- as Kula and that portion ofthe land of Hamaknapoko lying South andWest of the Maliko Valley and manka of aline drawn along the center of the roadrunning from Kaluanui to the Makawao Jailand of a line drawn in extension thereof.

Polling Place: Makawao Court House-Inspect-ors

: E. H. Bailey, F. W. Hardy,Charles Copp.

Second Precinct: The remainder of theDistrict of Makawao.

Polling Place: - Hamaknapoko SchoolHouse. '

Inspectors: C H. Dickey, Peter Noah,J.F.Noble.

SIXTH DISTRICT. HANA.

Consisting of all the rest of the Island ofMaui, from and "including Honuaula toHalehakn Gulch.

First Precinct: From and including Ho-

nuaula to and including Kahikinni.Polling Place: Honuaula Court Honse.Inspectors : iL Kealoha.

Buchanan, John 'Brown.Charles

Second Precinct: From Kahikinni toand including Kipahsls. T

Potting Place : School Honse Sipahuln.Inspectors: CFLLake, Moke Mann. P. H.

Kauimakaole. Jr.,Third Precinct : From Sipahuln to and

including Kmrrif.Polling Place : Hana Court House-Inspecto-

rs

: F. Witircck, John F Lyons,BenJ. KahoopaL

Fourth. Prwinrtt FromKeaaae to andinclndinffHalehakn. '-- '

Polling ,Plsce: OSce cf Hnelo Planta-tion.

Inspectors: Joha D.Nama-k- a,

Charles Betts.

ISLAND OF OAHU.

FEST DISTRICT, EOXOLCLT.

Thit pcrtin-- r of Honolulu lying SsntbEast cf a line drawn front the submit ofthe Kccshsauui range of mountains alongthe crest of the ridg-ee- ra rating Manoa andMaViki Talleys from Ncnana " PancaValley to the flag pole on the old battery onPnowaina (Pcachhowl) ihssss direct to thejunction of Einan snd Alapai Streets alongthe center of Alapai to King Street, centerof King to Sosth Street, center of SonthStreet to the sea.

First Prscinctt All that partioti of saidDistrict lyissZ&Et of Pnsakcs Street sd

HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, TUESDAY, JANUARY

a lino drawn in extension thereof mankaand makai.

Polling Place: Government Nursery,junction of King and Wnikiki Streets-Inspector-

s:

E. G. Schuman, J. Lucas,J. M. Gimarn.

Second Preciuct All that portion of saidDistrict lying West of Punnhon Street anda line drawn in extension thereof.

Foiling Place : Beretania Street SchoolHouse.

Inspectors : J. A. Magoon, Albert Lncis,G. K. Wilder.

SECOND DISTRICT. HONOLULU.

All that portion of Honolulu North of theFirst District and inside of the line drawnfrom the flag pole at the old battery on na

(Punchbowl) to the junction ofSchool and Emma Streets, along the centerof School Street to Fort Street, along thecenter of Fort Street to Beretania Street,center of Beretania Street to the NuuanuStream at Smith's Bridge, thence np thecenter of said Stream to School Street, cen-

ter of School Street to Liliha Street, centerof Liliha Street to Jndd Street, along thecenter of Judd Street to the crest of theridge on the North-wester- ly side of NnuannValley and thence along the crest of saidridge to the peak called Lanihali.

First Precinct : All that portion of saidDistrict lying manka of School and JuddStreets and East of Nuuanu Street.

Polling Place : Store corner Nuuanu andPauoa Streets.

Inspectors: A.W.Carter, H. Von Holt,M. Keliiaa.

Second Precinct : All that portion of saidDistrict lying makai of Judd and SchoolStreets and West of Nuuanu and FortStreets.

Polling Place: Second House on theEwa side makai of the School Street Bridge.

Inspectors : Jona. Shaw, T. H. Hobron,J. P. Iwa.

THIRD DISTRICT. HONOLULU.

That portion of Honolulu adjacent to thefirst and second Districts, bounded on theW&ikiki side by Alapai and Soath Streete,Maukn by School Street ; on the Ewa sideby Fort Street from School Street to Bere-

tania Street ; along the center of BeretaniaStreet to Richard Street, along center of

Richard Street to the se.i and bounded ma-

kai by the sea.

First Precinct : All that portion of saidDistrict lying mauka of Beretania Street.

Polling Place : Royal School House.

Inspectors : F. W. Wundenberg, Jno. M.Vivas, J. Mahiai Kaneakna.

Second Precinct : All that portion of saidDistrict lying makai of Beretania Street.

Polling Place : Kapuaiwa Building.

Inspectors: Henry Smith, BarneyA. V. Peters.

FOURTH DISTRICT. HONOLULU.

All that portion of Honolulu lying Westof Districts Two and Three, bounded asfollows : Beginning at the sea at the footof Bichard Street ; np Richard Slrsef toBeretania Street ; along Brretania Street toSmith's Bridge ; thence up Nuuanu Streamto School Street ; thence along School Streetto Liliha Street ; thence through the centerof Liliha Street to King Street, along thecenter of King Street to the bridge crossingthe Nuuanu stream and bounded makai bythe sea.

First Precinct : All that portion of saidDistrict lying West of Nuuanu Street.

Polling Place: China Engine CompanyBuilding.

Inspectors: F. B. McStocker, SamuelMahelona, C. W. Macfarlane--

Second Precinct : All that portion of saidDistrict lying East of Nuuanu Street.

Polling Place: Bell Tower, HonoluluFire Department.

Inspectors: C.T.Bodgers, H. W. Anld,T. C. Porter.

FIFTH DISTRICT. HONOLULU. j

" All the remaining portion of Honolululying North and West of Districts Two andFour. ,

First Precinct: All that portion of saidDistrict lying East of the main road nptCalihi Valley and manka of King street.

Polline Place:

Inspectors: Fred Tnrril, Marcus Col-bcr- n,

J. A. Diaz.

Second Precinct: All that portion ofsaid District lying West of the road npKalihi Valley and makai of King street:

Polling Place: Reform School Premises.

Inspectors: W.L. Wilcox, T.A-Lloy-d

A. Fernandez.

SIXTH dt- Consisting of Koolanpoko.

. i - f' Polling Placer Kaneohe Court House.

, Inspectors: M-- B ose, A- -I Kzulia, Jas.Olds-- . ni

, SEVENTH DISTRICT. WAIALCA..r - -- ;, fffrfConsisting of Kbolanloa andHVaisIca.

First Precinct: Waialna.

Polling Place:- - Waialua Court House--

Inspectors: Frank

-- iuj

stead, E. S. Tim--

Second Precinct: Kbolanloa.

Polling Placet Koolanlos Court Hcnae-Inspecto-rs:

Jas. DonneUy, Jno. Kalafci,James Ajlett--

EIGHTH DISTRICT. SWA.

Conssting of Ewa and Waisaaei41 TiJFirs Precinct: Ewa.Polling Place: Ewa Court House.

Inspectors: Alex. J. Campbell, .VictorKapalfi, Lv K. HalnaleaL . f I1

Second Precinct: Waianae.

Polling Place: Waianae Court House.

Inspectors: John F.Scott, J. Keiahsaa,SarnL Acfirerw.

ISLANDS OF KAUAI AND NITHAU.r f

yiKST IHSTBICT, WATJCZA.

FroEi Pnssaaiea Point to and inate&isgKslaheo asd the Island of Niifeaz.

T. 1890

First Precinct: From find including Kala-he- o

to and inclnding Hannpepe.Polling Place: Hanapepo School House.Tnpectors: Alex. McBryde, H. C. Norton,

J. Kalunn.

Second Precinct: Thnt portion of saiddistrict extending from Uannpepe to a linedrawn from tho sea to the mountains at apoint 200 yards West of Waimea Mill andincluding the Valley of the Waimea Riverand its branches.. ?

Polling Place: Waimea Court House.Inspectors: T. H. Gibson, J. Kamalenui,

C.B. Hoffgard.Third Precinct: That portion of tho said

District extending from the Second Precinctto the Puanaaiea Point.

Polling Place: Kekaha School House-Inspecto-rs:

C. Borchgrevink, E. Kopke,David Kua.

Fourth Precinct: The Island of Niihau.Polling Place: School Honse.

Inspectors: Geo. S. Gay, J. B. Kaomea,M. W. KeaU.

SECOND "DISTRICT, LIHUB.

Extending from Kalaeheo to and inclnding Hanamauln.

First Precinct: The District of Lihne.

Polling place: Lihue Court House.Inspectors: S-- W. Wilcox, R. YV. T. Pur-

vis, J. Kala.Second Precinct: The District of Koloa

from its junction with Lihne to and includ-ing the land of Lawai.

Polling Place: Koloa Court House.Inspectors: J. K. Burkett, J. K. Farley,

A. K. Mika.

THIRD DISTRICT, HANALEL

Extending from and including Waialuato Puanaiea Point.

First Precinct: That portion of said Dis-

trict lying between Waimea and the Kali-hiw- ai

River.Polling Place: Waioli Court Honse.Inspectors: C. Koelling, J. Kakina, J. C.

Long.

Second Precinct: That portion of saidDistrict extending from Kalihiwai River toaud inclnding the land of Papaa.

Polling Place: Government School Honse,iiilanea.

Inspectors: H. H. Garstin, W. B. Star-ke- y,

J.B. Alexander.

Third Precinct: That portion of saidDistrict extending from the land of Papaato and including the land of Wailna.

Polling Place: Court Honse, Kapaa.Inspectors : S. N. Hundley, R-- C. Spald-

ing, S. Kaiu.

liORRIN A. THURSTON,Minister of the Interior.

Interior Office, January , 1690.

Notice of Reward. 'In accordance with the power conferred

upon me by Law, I hereby offer a rewardof Fifty Dollars ($50) to be paid to anyperson who shall give evidence which willlead to the conviction of any person forthe violation of any of the provisions ofthe Election Law by doing "any act desig-

nated in such law as a "corrupt" or" illegal " practice.

L. A. THURSTON,Minister of the Interior.

Honolulu, Jan. 5, 1S90. 0t 1305-t- d

Notice to Voters.The last Legislature changed the bound-

aries of certain Election Districts, to cor-

respond with the changes in population.Changes have been made in the following

named Districts, and consequently allvoters residing therein will have to Re-

register before the Inspectors of Electionof their respective Precincts, in order tovote at the coming election, viz:

lsuiSD or OAHU.

The five Districts of Honolulu.isulsd or MACI.

The District of Wailuku.The District of North Wailukn.The District of Hana.The Second Precinct District of Maka-

wao.ISLASD or HAWAII.

The District of South Hilo.The District of Central Hilo.The District of North Hilo.The First and Second Precinct of the

District of Hamakna.The District of Kona.

, In all other Districts the Register ofthose who voted at the Elections in 1337will be used as the basis of the Register for1S90, subject to the corrections and addi-tions required bylaw. 4fi t I

Everv voter should examine the'Becis- -ter of the Precinct in which he resides, in

isrrjquirea or not, as it mayhave been omitted by accident.

L. A. THURSTON,--Minister of the Interior.

Interior Officeffjan. 51. 1890. ' '"""

5 1305-G- t

MB. TJAyiD TAYLOR baa been ap-pointed by the Board of Education, SchoolAgent for and Lanai, vice Mr. T.JZ. Evans who has resigned.-- "

By order of the Board of Education.W. JAS. SMITH; '

Secretary-- .

; , Education Office, Jan. 3, 1630. .

) Porelga Office Xotice... Foeeigx UrncE. - 1

" Hasoxrtc,'H.L,Jan-i,lseaf- .

Official notice has been received by thisDepartment from Mons. G. B. d' Anglade,Commissioner for Frsnoe, that? 3L LEON BELLAGUET,

Chancellor of the Consulate and Commis-

sariat of France, haying left this Kingdomon account of ill health, has been relievedof bis functions as such Chancellor, asaforesaid; 4 ""'

, 'OS,And farther that,y 34-- LOUIS KOCHis no longer attached to the French Com-

missariat- 4--3t ldfA-l- t

The nttentlon of all persons holding

office under tho Government is herebycalled to Section 102 of the Election Law of

15S3, which reads as follows :

Sec. 102. Any person holding any posi-

tion of trust or profit under the Govern-

ment who shall, either personally orthrough another, for pay or without pay,act as a runner, committeeman, cleik,secretary, or in any other capacity, for thepurpose of procuring or assisting in thoelection of any person, except as a voter,and in casting his vote, shall be punishedby a fine not exceeding one hundred dol-

lars, or by imprisonment at hard labor forany term not exceeding six months, or byboth, such fine and imprisonment in thediscretion of tho Court. Besides the saidpunishment, the office of such person shallbe at once vacated, and such person shallbe disqualified for three years from holdingany office under the Government, andfrom voting nt any election, and from Sit-

ting in the Legislature. The provisions ofthis Section shall not, however, be con-

strued to apply to Cabinet Ministers so asto preclude them from publicly or privatelymaking oral or .written statements of thepolicy of the Administration, or advocat-

ing the same.L. A. THURSTON,

Minister of the Interior.Interior Office, Dec 26, 1SS9.

1203 152-2- t.

It is the intention of the Government toestablish a regular and systematic Meteo-rological Record of the Kingdom for thebenefit of the public. Those persons whohave been keeping records of rainfall andother similar data for a term of years past,are respectfully requested to furnish copiesof the same up to January 1.1S90, to thisDepartment for compilation and publica-

tion.Each person so furnishing material will

be furnished with a printed copy of thocompilation.

L. A. THURSTON,Minister of the Interior.

Interior Office, December 2t5, 1SS9.

151-- 2t 1303-3-t

It has pleased His Majesty the King toappointDOCTOR JNO. HANco*ck KIMBALLto be President of the Board of Health ofthis Kingdom, vice Dr. N. B. Emerson, re-

signed.Iolani Palace, January 1, 1S90.

l-- 3t 1304-- lt

COPIES OF THE ELECTION LAWSof 1833, can be had upon application to theInterior Office, in either the Hawaiian orEnglish language. Price, 25 cents each.

LORRIN A. THURSTON,Minister of the Interior.

Interior Office, Dec. 9, 1SS9.137-6- t. wit.

New School Houses.Tenders will be received at the Office of

the Board of Education until TUESDAY,January 23th, at 12 o'clock noon, for theconstruction and completion of SchoolHouses at the under-name- d places, viz:

AT HONOMU, Hilo, Hawaii, a house22x41x12 feet, two rooms, with veranda,and veranda room.

AT WAIMEA, South Kohala, Hawaii,a house, the same as the above.

AT KAAUHUHU, Hamakua, Hawaii,a house 20x23x12 feet, with one room, ver-

anda, and veranda room.

Plans and specifications can be seen atthe Office of the Board of Education, Ho-

nolulu, and at the School Agents of eachof the districts named.

The Board of Education does not binditself to accept the lowest, or any bid.

By order of the Board of Education.W. JAS. SMITH,

Secretary.Education Office. Dec. 21, 1839.

1303 150-- 3t

Mr. M. Makalaa of Inhaina, has this daybeen appointed an Agent to take Acknow-ledgments to Labor Contracts for the Dis-

trict of Lahaina, Maui, and a Notary Pub-lic for the Second Judicial Circuit of theKingdom.

L. A. THURSTON,Minister of the Interior.

Interior Office, Jan. 2, 1890. 1304 3t.

H. G. Treadway Esq., of Wailuku, hasthis day been appointed Chairman of Wai-

lukn Road Board, vice W. H. Cornwell re-

signed.The Board now consists as follows :

H. G. Treadway Esq., Chairman.H. Morrison Esq.

L. A. THUBSTON,

I Minister of the Interior.Interior Office, Dec 30, 1889.' 1304-3-t

Owing to the General Election occurringthis year on Wednesday February 5th andby virtue of the authority in me vested bythe Constitution and the statutes of thisKingdom and deeming it essentia! to thepromotion of justice. I do hereby order thatthe regular Term of the Fourth JudicialCircuit to be held at Nawiliwili, Island ofKauai on the first Tuesday of February1E90, be hereby postponed nntil WednesdayFebruary 12th 1890 at 10 o'clock a.m.

Witness my band and the sealL.S.J of the Suprems Court at

Honolulu this Gth day ofJanuary a. d. 1B90.

A. F. JUDD,Chief Justice Supreme Court.

Attest : Hzkbt Smith,1304-3- t. Clerk Supreme Court.

A British Cruiser Arrives From Esqa!-xaaa- lt

to Believe the Espiegle.The English warship Champion which

arrived Friday evening, twenty-tw- o daysfrom Esqaimanlt, B. C, came into portSaturday afternoon and anchored in thenaval row. On Saturday morning whileonteide she ealuted the Hawaiian andAdmiral Kimherly'e nags. Her ealnteswere responded to from the Mohican andthe shore battery. The Champion is atbird-cla- es cruiser of 2,380 toss, withengines of 2,340 horse power. She car-ries twelve gone, was commissioned atSheernees, December 4, 2868, for thisstation, and came here from EeqaianaK.to relieve the Eepiegle which vessel wBlleave for South America.

Sf -- rT?p&$V

EST MODUS IN KinnSy

TEN -- PAGE EDITION.

TUESDAY, : JANUARY 7. 1S90.

THAT PLATFORM.

That remarkable political combination,tho Mechanics' Union and tho Hoi Kalai-ain- a,

has at last evolved another plat-

form. Judging from the ending of theintroductory clause, the makers musthave been indulging in the Americanpasbmo of "eating crow." Either that,or the former platform of the Mechanics'Union still represents their principles,and this, as it indeed says, is simply a"policy for the guidance of candidates."At any rate tho statement is good in themain and recommends itself to thethoughtful consideration of all honestthinking men. But it is not new, nor isit, in its best parts, original. Everything rational and for the best public in-

terests has already been adopted andacted upon as the principles of the Re-

form parly of 18S7, and is the basis ofaction of that party to-da- y. The presentGovernment has already initiated several important suggestions. The abol-

ishing of useless offices was commencedby doing away with four governors andtheir clerks, then continued by discon-tinuing several wholly ornamental butuseless military positions. Decentrali-zation was commenced with tho localroad board act, wheroby the road money

tof each district is now expended in thedistrict where raised by men who areresidents and taxpayers ot such districtsor of the island. The Homestead Actoriginated with the party now in controlof the Government during the old regime fand while its provisions were treatedwith contempt prior to July 1, 1SS7, sincethen strenuous efforts have been madeto set off homesteads, and induce thesettlement of small land owners. Thedeclared policy of the present Govern-ment is to take the Crown lands, andwhile making suitable and liberal pro-

vision for the proper and dignified sup-port of the Crown, to throw the whole ofthis vast body of lands iato-th- e marketunder the provisions of the Homesteadlaw. And so on. The really admirableand patriotic provisions of this new plat-

form have been forestalled and are nowthe principles upon which the Govern-ment of the country is being conducted.

THAT TICKET.

One turns from the good principles Betforth in the new platform, or ratherguide to candidates, recently adopted bythe Mechanic's Union and Hui Kalaiaina,and viewB with utter amazement the listof names put forward as representativesof those principles. "Measures.not men,''becomes a "hollow mockery with such ashowing. The gospel is good, but whenthe Devil is appointed to preach thegospel, one knows that the Devil, andnot the gospel, will be preached. In18S4 the Republican party of the UnitedState3 was stronger by far than at theelection of 18SS, yet Blaine was defeated,while Harrison was elected. It was be-

cause the people distrusted Blaine andwould not vote for him. "Measures.not men," becomes a hollow mockery,when men are put forward to representthe measures who are known to be ene-mies of the real principles set forth there-in. Now, with regard to the personnelof the proposed ticket. Of course criti-

cism is not applied to those who havemade no record, and no doubt there aremen on this ticket who, if elected, willdo honest, good work. Men who, likeC. J. McCarthy, indicate an honestnature, by the stand he took in decliningto act on a jury some years ago in a casefor damages against a liquor dealer, orlike J. Phillips, A. Marques, E. Mullcror H. G. Crabbe. Bnt how aboutothers ? How about J. E. Bush or R.W.Wilcox ! Are these the men to repre-sent constitutional government? Aresuch men as these to overhaul and givean intelligent, liberal, enlightened formto our constitution? Have the Mechan-ics of the country forgotten that only afew months ago the criminal, Wilcox,attempted to overthrow the governmentin order that he might thepersonal powers of the King? Have theintelligent laboring voters of this nationforgotten that day after day, week afterweek, Bush has been crying for blood-

shed and ruin? That he has done bisbest to overturn the Government andto restore the old order of personal gov-

ernment, of government for the few anddisregard for the well-bein-g of the nation rCan it be possible the respectable law-abidi- ng

citizens like Macfarlane, Lucasand others consent to ally them-selves with men like them! Is the Leg-

islative record of Bush and Wilcox for-

gotten? And how about Mr. Widemann?What can he show for his record? Atthe last session he was returned as anupholder of constitutional reform andhonest government. His record wasconsistent from beginning to end, inopposition to the principles of progress,and in upholding the power ofthe King. And what has John A.Cummins to show for bis legislatesrecord except constant subserviency tothe King as opposed to the rights of allthe people? These are the standardbearers setecUd to Tfftmsnt tke liberaland pregroMire idea set fertk bytfcpMechanics' Vmoa sad th EkJe's coat-ps- y.

"Measure not men" sorely sotsuch men.

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THE LORDS OF LABOR.

La a recent speech at Ncweastle-on-Tyn- e

John Morley referred to the leadersof the workingmen who have tried toameliorate the condition of their fellowsas "the plain, russet-coate- d captains" asthe "lords of labor," and quoted a coup-let or two from the following fine poemby James XTcFarlan, a Scotch working-ma- n

with the soul of. a bard, who died ofconsumption in London in 1S26 after asomewhat erratic and checkered career.They come! thercoruein a glorious nia-c- h,

You can hear their steam steeds neigh.As they dash through skit's tr'umphal

arch.Or plunge mid the dancing spray.

Their bale-tire- s blase in the mighty forge,Their life-pul- se throbs in the mill.

Their lightnings shiver the gapine co"ge.And their thunders shake tfie hill.

Hoi these are the Titans of toil andJtrade- --

The heroes who wield no sabre;" But rahrhtier conquests reapeth the

bladeThat is bo-- ne by the Lords of Labor.

Brave hearts like jewels light the sod.Through the mists of commerce shine,

And souls flash out like stars of GodFrom the midnight of the mine.

2Ce palace is theirs, no castle great;No princelr pdlar'd hall;

Bat they wefi can laugh at the roofs ofstate

'Neath the heaven which is over all.Ho! these are the Titans of toil and

trade, etcEach bares his arm for ihe ringing strfe

That marshals the sons of the soil.And the sweat-drop- s shed in their battle of

lifeAre gems in the crown of toil;

And prouder their well-wo- n wreaths, 1trow.

Than laurels with life-bloo- d wet,And nobler the arch of a bare boh! brow

Than the clasp of a coronet.Then hurrah for each hero, although

his deedBe unblown by the trump or tabor;

For holier, happier far is the meedThat crowueth the Lords of Labor.

-- Pall Mall Budget.

NEWS AND NOTES.

A commercial panic is reported atBnenos Ayres.

The human race is increasing 30.-000,0-00

a year.Silcott, the defaulting House of

Representatives cashier, has beentraced to Quebec

Germany makes the slowest rail-road time, twelve miles an hour onaccommodation trains.

'"Hurrah!" This exclamation, so-- famil'ar to English ears, is said tobe of Slavonic origin.

A circular saw that slits gold pensis the size of a quarter, and revolves3,000 times per minute.

A general boycott by the Knightsof Labor on Sugar trust sugar ispredicted in a short time.

Chautauqua has 150,000 literaryand scientific students and probablywill have" as many religions.

A palace conspiracy has been dis-

covered at Tangiers, and the Sultan'sbrother has been put in prison.

Sir John Lubbock has just discov-ered that the death rate in LondonislGiper 1.000 as against 17i inother English cities.

Over one hundred first-clas- s iron-clad war steamers are now said to bein process of construction in variousparts of the world. .

The largest collection of coins inthe world is in Vienna. They areplaced in the Public Cabinet of An-

tiquities, and number over 125,000.

It has been found in England thatsome of the more delicate pigmentsof water-colo- r paintings" are fadedbv the glare of the incandescentlight.

The Municipal Council of Parishas passed resolutions congratulateing the people and government ofBrazil upon the of theRepjblic.

The Queensland Legislative As-

sembly recently held asession for eight days. There was asharp struggle over an appropriationfor railways,

A French manufacturing firm hasbrought out a new fabric made othe fiber of ramie, and called ramielinen, that is said to combine thequalities of linen and silk, with double the strength of linen.

Philadelphia crematorists are re-

joicing over the action of the healthauthorities in recommending thebuilding of a crematory for the burn-ing of the city's unclaimed dead.The medical students object

Hammerfest, perhaps the north-ernmost habitation in Europe, isabout to adopt electricity to illumi-nate her streets. The town is in thepolar circle and darkness prevailsthree months out of the twelve.

There are in the United States5S,999 Post offices, an increase overthe previous year of 1,623. Thenumber filled bv the President .is2,6S4, an increase" of 196, and filledby the Postmaster-Genera- l 56,315,an increase of 1.427.

There are 3,000 medical women inthe United States whose incomesrange from ?5,000 to $20,000 a year.The number is increasing everyyear, and the supply of "lady doc-

tors" bids fair to be as great as thatof the male physician.

"While the United States has beenadopdng the Australian ballot theAustralians iave been introducingan American institution Arbor day,to wit: in South Australia the firstFriday in August has been selectedas tree-plantin- g day.

The debt of the city of Parisamounts to 790 francs for every man,woman and child within the citylimits. In Frankfort the debt isequivalent to 317 francs per head, inMilan to 218, in Berlin to 154, in theHague to 136, in Brussels, the mostheavily indebted of all Europeancities, to 1,605.

Over 30,000 people in St. Peters-burg are reported suffering from in-

fluenza. The chief center of inter-est is the handkerchiefj and even the

iTT Ti " "-

Czar has joined in the general blow-

ing up. The epidemic was spread-ing at last accounts.

The railroad service of the UnitedStates for the year cost ?19s441,095;the number of routes was 2,113;aggregate length 150.3S1 miles, andnumber of miles traveled 204.192,-4S- 9.

The rate of cost was 91 centsper mile.

It is now established that flowersand the pommies dislilled fromtiem have a sa'atary influence andcois-itut- e a tl erapeatic agency ofhigh value, and that residencein a perf-ne- d atmosphere forms aprojection --om pulmonary affec-tions and arres-- s phthisis. In theto.Tj of La Grasse, France, wherethe making oi perfumes is largelycarried on, phthisis is unknown.

Sir John Macdonald says that ifthe national policy fails in. Canadaannexation to the United States willfollo.T. The naional policy may besaid to have already fal'ed. It hasburdened the Dominion with an in-

creasing deb- - and failed to harmon-ize conflicting interests and preju-dices. On the alternative of annex-ation America will have some-thing to say.

The San Francisco Grand Juryhas animadverted severely upon thepracJce of bringing togetnc: de-

praved criminals and comparativelyinnocent youths in the B ormSchool. That is what goes far tomake the school a preparato y semi-nary for San Quentin. If the facil-ities do not exist for separating andgrading the inmates they should beprovided. It is poor economy tobreed crime.

Since 1SS2 eighty-tw-o miles ofstreets hr re been built, paved anddrained in Borne, at a cost of ?30,-000.0- 00,

and 3,000 houses erected inin large, modem blocks, where oldquarters formerly stood, and fivenew bridges throw-- i across theTiber. In consequence of these im-

provements, the old city has been sochanged that the visitor of twentyyears ago would hardly recognize it.

Hongkong is growing with mar-velous rapidity, and the rumor thatit is to be made the Oriental termi-nus of the line from British Colum-bia, completing the British circlearound the world, is tempting thithercapital from all sections of Britishdominions. It now has 7,000,000tons of shipping per year, over $35,-000,0- 00

of locally registered capital,and it is practically the financialcenter for the whole East.

The Australian Ballot System.The success of the Australian sys-

tem of voting at the late elections inMassachusetts and Montana rendersit certain that the reform will spreadthroughout the Union. In teslinga new system an oanceof trial isworth a poand of theory.The main purposes of a general electoral reform law are perfectly wellunderstood. They are to securesec-ec-y to the ballot, to p. eve-- ' 1 bri-

bery and intimidation, to remove themain pretexl for political assess-ments by hav"ng the Sta.e supplythe ballots and to free the peoplefrom the domination of professionalpoliticians. This reform is boand tocome, and ambitions leaders wouldbe wise to step out of its path.X. T. AYorld.

The most enthusiastic advocatesof the Australian Ballot law coaldhardly have anticipated such an un-

qualified approval of tbat measu.oas was given to it by the people ofthis Stat js. We confess that, al-

though we were stroDgly in favor ofthe reform, we had imagined thatafter the first trial it would be neces-sary to urge many of our citizensnot to judge too hastily of this newmethod, on the ground that succes-sive trials would accustom our peo-ple to what, at first sight, mightseem an intricate system of ballot-ing. These fears have proved to begroundless. There is not one voterin a hundred in this State who, afterthe experience of yesterday, wouldgo back to the old order of things.The Australian ballot plan is notonly destined to be a permanentmethod in Massacbfsetts, but, afterthe practical unanimoos indorse-ment the people of this State havegiven to it, it cannot fail to be speed-ily incorporated into the electoralmethods of the other States of theUnion. Boston Herald.

A Dangerous Kock.

Some time ago Captain Lee of theC.P. steamer Abyssinia reported arock as lying off the coast of Japan,and the position given was latitude36 deg. 39 mm. north, and longitude142 deg. 26 min. east, or thereabouts.The Admiral of the English fleetthen on the station told off two ofthe men-of-wa- r, on their return fromHakodate to search for the reportedrock. After spending some time invain, they returned to Yokohamaand reported that no such dangerexisted in this particular spot, or forseveral miles round. The sealingschooner Bose, Captain Gierow,while on her cruise north at aboutnoon on the 11th of July, 1SS9, andwhile the crew were below havingdinner, ran on a rock and heeledover so far as to throw the dinnerand plates off the table. The crewrushed on deck and at that momentthe vessel slipped off into deep wajer.After the surprise was over the leadwas Jhrown, but no bottom could befound at thirty-fiv- e fathoms. Capt.Gierow had just previously taken thesun, and found the position of thevessel to be latitude 36 deg. 26 min.X. and the longitude by dead reck-oning 142 deg. E. Although this isnot exactly the spot indicated by theAbyssinia, it is possible that a dan-gerous rock lies in or about the posi-tion pointed out by Captain Lee ayear ago.

haWAIIIM gazette, tuesda, januaHy i, moEDIS02PS XEW CLOCK.

Possibilities of the SpcaktnjrTliucpieco.Thomas Edison, the phenomenal

inventor, has reached a critical stagein his career, and it would bo astrange sarcasm of late if hislatostinvention should mako him positivelyabhorrent to the growing genera-tion. Over in his laboratory atLlewellyn Park is this, icvontion.It has been tried and found perfectand it is a phorographic clock which,instead of chiming the hours, callsthem out at every quarter in a voicefull of clearness. It may be fittedwith any set to suit the purpose forwhich it may be intended. To a re-porter it was exhibited recently.

The inventor was as cherry andplayful as he always is. "Tbeclock," said he, "is an improvement,and if it were only on the niarkeinow it would save you reporters agood deal of worriment. Forin-stanc- e,

say you are at a politicalmeeting with a dozen speakers card-ed. They are to have each a halfhour. Ton know whal a ficf'on thatis. But now, if you had a clock likethis, see how it would work," andhere Mr. Edison placed a seu witlrnit. He pointed the hand to thequarter ot an hour and a voice cameringing out: "This speaker is halfthrough." At the half-hou- r theclock blurted out: "The audiencewill please not encore. The gentle-man now gives way to another."

"The only fear I have," continuedMr. Edison, "is that the young un-

married folks may not relish it. Youare married? No! "Well, I don't givethis out as a bribe, but when you getentangled in the preliminaries cometo me and I will give you one thatyon may present to the family intowhich you aspire to bo admitted. Itwill be a fibber. I'm a little indoubt about the popularity of theparlor clock with the younger peo-ple."

Mr. Edison has got good reason tofear. A more tantalizing ornamentto a pair of ardent lovers than a.

matrimonial parlor phonographicclock cannot be imagined. Fancy,for instance, a Sunday evening in acozy parlor with two hearts beatingas one stalled by the voice from themantel: "Good night, a fond goodnight In another hour it will bemidnight." Then dolefully at aq aarter past and each succeedingquarter comes out its hoarse croak-ing- s,

until 11:55 o'clock, when itblurts out:

"In five minutes more it will be to-

morrow,' and every ten minutes sub-sequently the air is filled with itsmaudlings, such as "Ah! how stillthe hour," "Mabel, I am watchingthee, ba, ha!" "Methinks I hear thesp" it o thy mamma cjon the sia;'-.- "

"Please don't heed me it is my mis-

fortune to remind you that the houris half-pa- st 12." "Did I hear youask me to get that hat?" "Will youkindly remember me in your pray-ers?" 'Look out! I hear a footstep,Ha, ha! I was only fooling thee!"'x'll soon have to call father to go tohis office."

And so the clock jabbers on mo6texasperatingly. Of course the wordsare set to suit the circ*mstances. Ifthe wooer be a favored person thelanguage will be much different, thetone of the clock will be sweet andsimpering and the words coy andcaptivating.

m

About Mailing Letters.There are undoubtedly a great

many stupid people in the world. Alarge number of them do not seemto know how to perform the simplestacts of life properly. There is an-

other large class that is careless inthe doing of almost everything. Thepeople who do all that their handsfinde.h to do with care and exacti-tude are not as numerous as mightLas apposed in these days of mentaltraining. The statistics of the post-offi-ce

show what a dreadfully stupidand careless lot of people there arein the United States. The simpleyet important act of mailing a letterproperly ought not so often to bethe subject of error as it is. TheSuperintendent of the Dead LetterDepartment at "Washington reportsthat 6,266,893 pieces of dead mailmatter were received during theyear. The most of them were im-

perfectly or wrongly addressed. Anaverage of more than ten mistakeswere made for every man, womanand child in the country. Of thewhole number of letters improperlymailed no fewer than 21,670 con-

tained money, to the amount of 34,-83-0;

negotiable paper was found in24,075 Tetters, amounting to thelarge sum of $1,497,282, and 3,417wrongly addressed letters contained

5,320 in postal money orders.From these figures it is very appar-ent that one of the good resolutionsof the new year with a large numberof people ought to be a determina-tion to be more careful and exact inthe matter of mailing their letters.The numerons errors now committedcause endless confusion and troublein the postoffice, and are a sad re-flection upon the business exactitudeand intelligence of our people.News Letter.

- I'nu UDriiscniciits.

CASTLE & COOKE,

Sliipping and Commission Merchants

IMPOBTEES A5D DEALZES 15

GENERAL MERCHANDISE.

Plantation Agents,

Life, Fire and Marine

Insurance .Agents.

153 HONOLULU, H. L ly

ABOUT TOBACCO.

Some rotcnt Facts tor and Against thoWeed.

The fact that in a Bingle cigar iscontained sufficient nicotine to killtwo strong men is not so terrifyingwhen it is remembered that tho othersubstances which go to make it uphavo a neutralizing effect, thougtitho schoolboy's experiences after hisfirst pipe show the dire results of thedrug when taken in unaccustomeddoses, whether large or small. It isno argument in its favor to say that

ng nieo, clever men aye, greatmen have smoked and owned noin effects from it. Those strong menmight have been stronger; thoseg.eat men greater. It is not ration-al to argue, as the President of theUnited States did when certain offi-cers of the army complained to himthat General Grant was an immoder-ate drinker of whisky, and ho re-plied: "Let me know where Grantgels his whisky that I may send abarrelful to every general in theamy." A Bismarck may smoke butno amount of smoking will create aBismarck; rather will it, in ninecases out of ten, destroy the embryoChancellor or statesman. Neitherare the facts that wounded soldierson the battlefield cry out for tobacco;that the Indians go for days withoutfood, subsisting only on the stimulusof the pipe, that lunatics are allowedto smoke to allay the frenzy of theirdiseased brains, and that by pnffingat a big cigar the white man pre-

serves himself in tropical climatesfrom insect pests (though he destroysthe insects) any proof that tobacco isthe health elixir some people wouldhave us believe it to be; abnormalsuffering, whether of mind or body,requires a narcotic; unwonted situa-tions demand unaccustomed habits.The chief harm of tobacco lies in thefact that the nicotic poison acts by asystem of accumulation; its toxic in- -

flue ices are not transitory as thoseof alcohol. Moderate quantitieshabitually taken result in chronicnicolism of the system. The processsomewhat'resembles that of tanning

it is slow but permanent. Canni-bals are said to turn up their nosesat the nicotized flesh of smokers.The National Review.

SVdufrtisem*nts,

Chas. 33xevex & Co.'s

Boston Line of Packets!

IMPORTERS "WILLplease take notice that thefine bark Martha Davis willbe laid on the berth in Bos-ton to load for this port dur

ing February next, to sail on or about thefirst day of March. 1S90. ,'

--For further particulars apply to

1201203 C. BREWER & CO.

J. N. S. WILLIAMS,ENGINEER and CONTRACTOR,

TS PREPARED TO DESIGN AND--L contract for aU classes of Sugar Extrac-tion Machinery, Irrigating Machinery,Evaporating Apparatus, Vacuum Pans,Engines of all kinds and for all purposes,Water Wheels, Water Conduits, both Pipesand Flumes, Steam Boilers of variouskinds, etc., etc.

Diffusion NacliiiieryIn all its branches a specialty;

Plantations supplied with Chemical andAnalytical Apparatus of the veay best de-scription to oader.

Close attention paid to all orders andsatisfaction to the purchaser guaranteed.

P.O. Itox380, Fort St., Honolulu.67 1287-l- y

The Liverpool and Lon-

don and Globe

ESrS-DrRAJSrC-E CO

ESTABLISHED 1836.

Assets 8 40,000,000"et Income 9,07a, OOO

Claims raid 112.569,000

Takes Risks against Loss or Damage by Fireon Buildings, Machinery; Sngar Mills, Dwellingsand Furniture, on the most favorable terms.

Bishop & Co.llgg-fi- l6m

THEEISDONIron and Locomotive Works,

Corner of Beal and Hvtranl Streets, '

San Francisco California

W.H.TAYLOB....". PresidentB.S.MOOBE Superintendent

Builders of Steam Machinery

In all 1U branches.

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

STEAM YESSEL8 of aU kinds built complete.witn nuns oi wooa, iron or composite.

ORDINARY ENGINES compounded when ad-visable.

STEAM LAUNCHES, Barges and Steam Tugs con-structed frith reference io the trade in whichthey are to be employed. Speed, tonnage anddraft of water guaranteed.

3UOAB MILLS and Sugar Making Machinerymade after the most approved plans. Alio, allBoiler Iron Work connected therewith.

WATEB PIPE, of Boiler ot iheet Iron, of anysize, made in uible lengths for connectingtogether, or Sheets rolled, punched and packedfor shipment, ready to be riveted on theground.

HYDBAUL1C BITETEtO, Boiler Work and WaterPipes made by this establishment, riveted byhydraulic rivet'sg machinery, that quality ofwork beiw; far superior to hand work.

SHIP WOBB , Ship and Eteam Capstans, SteamWinches, Air and Circulating Pumps, madVafter the most approved plans.

SOLE Agents and manufacturers for the PaciniCoast of the Heine Safety Boiler,

POMPS Direct Acting Pumps for irrigation orcity works' purposes, built with the celebratedDavy Valve iiotlon, superior to any otherpump.

JOHN BYEK Honolulu I

13m Boom So. 3, upstairs, Spreckela' Block

rjuwHseaehij.

(3ASTLE & OOOEE,IMPOETEES-,-

SMpping and Commission Merclianl

PLANTATION AND INSURANCE AGENTS.

DEALERS IK

BUILDERS' AND GENERAL HARDWARE, AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENT

PLANTATION S XT I? 3? X. I E

Carpentera' Blacksmiths' Machinists and numbers' Tools,

HOFSE FURNISHING GOODSKitchen Utensils, Faints, Oils, Varnishes, Lamp Goods, and

Q-ener- Merchandise.Blake's Steami Pumps,. Weston's Centrifugals,

Wilcox & Gibbs, and Remington Sewing Machines,

Dr. Jayne & Sons Family MediciMcj1204 i- -r

HAWALTAI BUSINESS AGENCY,Corner of Fort and Merchant Streets, Honolulu,

Hawaiian Islands.

A.G-EISTT- EXJPEKA.CCOTJIsrT.A2SrTS AJSFD

COLLECTORS,REAL ESTATE, FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE. AGENTS, CUST03

UUUSK, LOAN AND EXCHANGE BROKERS.0

Departments 'of Business:Books akd Accouxts accurately kept and properly adjusted.Collections will receive snecial attention and returns nrnmntlr mm?Conveyancing a Specialty. Kecords searched and rairn-c- t a hstmrt. nf t:m fn:.iLegal Documents asD Papers of every description carefully drawn and handsome!

eugrusseu.Copying and Translating in all languages in general use in this Kingdom.Keal Estate bought and sold. Taxes paid and Property safely insured.Houses, Cottages, Booms, Offices and Land leased and rented, aud rents collected.Fire and Life Insurance eilected in first-clas- s Insuraiice Companies.Custom House Business transacted with accuracy and dispatch.Loans Negotiated at Favorable Batf3.Advertisem*nts and Subscriptions solicited for Publishers.Skilled and Unskilled Labor Furnished.Any Article Purchased or sold on commission.Inter-Islan- d Orders will receive particular attention.

ALL BUSINESS ENTRUSTED TO OUB CARE. WILL RECEIVE PR03I1AND FAITHFUL ATTENTION MODERATE CHARGES,

t 1 1.uaviug imu an exuMiuve Dusmesa experience lor twenty-fiv- e rears i

New lork City ami elsewhere, we feel comDetent to nttptul tn nil hiriT,.M nf .intricate and complicated nature, or requiring tact and discretion, and respectiaHi

a inui. HAWAUAM HljSlVKSK AREXfiV

rfiTljUf

AT

tx....:.. over

auiiuii.Belt Telephone No. 274; 09 i2tJ

Given Away!5.000 IN SILVE R WA R E

-- CONSISTING OF- -

Satin Ware, PeacKbowl Ware, Glass Ware, Etc.

$2.50 FOR TIM BAYS!

YOUR HOLlDAy PRESENT GRATIS:

Our grand Silver Gift Salo commenced on

Monday, Deo. 16, '89,During Huh sale every customer purchasing the amount of $2 50 worth

will receive a handsome

ISILVHR p R a s E FTTi

THE LEADING MILHNBRY HOUSE

Corner of Fort and Hotel Streets.

14C.

JOHN GRACE, Proprietor. -

f m 1 fish

CEYSTAL SODA WOEKI1. 5i KING STREET.

SOLE MANUFACTURER OF THE

GREAT BLOOD PURIFIER

SAKSiPAEiliM AID IEOI WATEB

GIN GHrUBT ALE,i

fearsaparilla, Lemon, Cream and PlainChampagne Cider, Etc., Etc.

r vAbfA

S,i . .

1 1 .

,

.

'

ALL AREATED WATERS GUARANTEED TUBE.

Mutual 330--TELEPHON-ES Bell m

ISLAND ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.HI 12-l- y

rT XXVNo. l.i TDESDAI, JANUARY. WHOLE No. (gazette· I 2CS tOX JOOt 7 5ffiCC 15CU seoj 5005--sojiocrfuw liv Uaes 4-! S pa scoi leo vm;jwvii uw One Colnntn. tiawQwtWWUW sdrCocrespasdencc - [PDF Document] (6)

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THE THIRD WARD IN LINE.

The Honolulu Rifles Armory on Bere--' tania Etreet, that grand old tramping

ground of the former Ward 5, but now,

j by redistribution of election districtsbeing within the precincts of District 3,

was the scene of much animation Mon--

'(lay evening on account of the rally of

voters of the district to form a District:Glub. The hour set, 7 o'clock, was; barely parsed when the meeting was

ri rn called to order by .Mr. E. G. Schumann,tLto wfao called for nominations for a tem-

porary chairman. In response, withoutIn acco- - opposition, Mr. James F. Morgan was

the Kincd elected to the position, and air. South-- a

General .wick as temporary secretary,A committee on Permanent Organiza- -

presented- -tion was next PrPosed tlie fNowing

th K", were nominated and elected,

o clock a.viz; Messrs p A1,en j WMc.

day, the 5t Donal(f Juiius Asche, J. Eckhardt, andThe EIe Keumj. This committee retired and on

Pollinn Pli returning presented the following Con-ar- e

as folic .stitution for adoption by the Club, thesame being read in three languages:

ARTICLE 1 XAME.FIRS1 The name of this club is, The Third

Consistir District Reform Club.of the bed .

AKTICLE 2 object and membeksuip.

First Pn Section 1. The object of the formationextending -- of this club is declared to be a political

hena organization bv and for all residents of' Hawaiian, American or Euroiean birth

Foiling TOJ. descent, for the purpose of estabhsh-Inspect- oi

ingand maintaining honest constitutionalJ. Kahoomi government in the interests of the citi-

zens and taxpayers of the city and King-Secon- d

P jom an(j to assist in the selection ofextending 1 honest and representative men for elec--

darv, excep tive officers.Pniiino p Sec. 2. It is expressly declared, as a

fundamental principle of this club, thatInspector no ciass or creed shall be acknowledged,

man, J. N. J recognized, or permitted in the organiza-- .- , tion, but all action shall be based on the

"rf principle of honest, representative, con--Olaa in Pa Bttut;onal government of the people, bytendicc fro tie people, and for the people.bed of Pnki Sec. 3. The doctrine of majority rule

Pollinc P is expresslv adopted and confirmed, andall members of the club shall be pledged

Inspector! h:,i hv n(i m)DOrt the rules, reso--A. B. TjoebeutionSj and nominees first, of their

own club; secondly, of the general, orSECOND central committee, directorate or con-

vention of all the clubs duly and regu- -

Con6istiniiariy assembled under this or their con-

ing from Ptstitiition or constitutions.Hakalau Gn Sec. 4. Evervone eligible as a voter of

,, the Third Ward, who, having passedJurat fxecjjjg committee on enrollment, shall have

Gulch to thinned the constitution of the club, shallPollinc pitherebv become a member thereof.

Article 3 relates to the number andInEPectorsname of officers ; article 4, to the com-Pih- po

Kumm;ttees; article 5, to the order of busi- -

s- - , Tj.ness, and article G, the pledge, asfol- -

W: "We, the undersigned voters innolii Gulch he Third District, declare our adhesion

Polling Plio the principles above laid down, andkon. uerebv become members of the Third

District Reform Club.Inspectors The committee then presented the

G. Curtis. 3ame of James F. Morgan, as president ;

Third Preos- - u- - Kawainui, vicedo. ; and E. G.

nui to and inschumann, as secretary, and they werejlected bv acclamation.

Polling Ph Opportunity was now given to speak--

Inspectorssrs, and to "aid in. diseminating theJ Palau news more generally, Mr. Harry N on

tlolt ablv filled the arduous duties of

third interpreter. Speeches were made byTion. W. C. Wilder, L. A. Thurston, W.

Consisting.).. Smith, and Messrs. B. OrdensteinHamakua a'" Oleson. All of the speakers

applause that of tlieGnIchtothenn.stefco Interior Thurston markedlyHamakDB in,o, when, touching upon the rumor of

First Preciiupposed cession of independence of thetheHamakua'ationhe stated, he was a representa- -

iveoffotir generations ft ho had livedPolling Pilfer the flag of Hawaii and he hoped

hoe- - hat four generations more of his kindInspectors: vo'iild be able to live on in the land of

kane. J. Lighlawaii as an independent nation.At a little past 9 o'clock the meeting

Second Prjdjpurned subject to the call of theGulcb to Kalahair.

Polling Pla, FALLg IN LINRInspectors:

Bolabola.By an order from L. C. Abies, Secre- -

FocRTnlrv 0f Central Committee, the Fourth

Consisting action met on Tuesday evening at 7:30

Hamakua and'clock at the old Armory, Queen street.C. Abies called the meeting to order

rirst irreciU'to Kuaikahia frd appointed G. W. Smith (of Benson,

Pollin" Plaemith & teraPorai chairman, and

Inspectors: - G- - Sorter temporary secretary. The

3roderick. fiairman then appointed a commitiee of

on Permanent Organization. as

to the boundafs: GeorSe McLeod, S. . Lederer,PWlfaaPtal-Adter.D.Kaap- a, J. H. Fisher. The

.jmmittee retired and brought in a: t,rt consisting of a draft of the constitu- -

A. Mio. an 0f the Fourth District Club.

lnira v .JG. W. Smith was elected permanentpermanent vice--

h.onala. --evident, and T. C. Porter permanentPolling Placecretarj--. A committee on enrollment

selected as follows: J. H. Fisher,Inspectors: P R. cy Sherman, CharlesYredenbarg. ' Jglerj jD W;cke C. Mahoe, D.

ptpttt W. E. S. Edison, Laanui, W. C.urke,VJ. D. Tregloan, M. Pedro. The

Consisting ofVmmittee's report was unanimously

ro.un "aceA,'recess o ten minutes for an oppor- -Inspeclors: Eni'ty 0 those present to sign the Club

fieolewa. kl "was then taken The following gen- -

Bnen spoke: AV. A. Kinney, W. O.SIXTHS Qlias. Aclii and others.

'Consisting o tAXI) SALES.First Precino

Auction by the Government Brh.South Kohala to1

Kealakebe. i Good 1,r,ces- - ,Polling PlaceJOn Dec. 30 there were sold"by Mr. J.Inspectors: Hassinger, chief clerk of the Interior

Kaihemakawalapartment, on account of the Govern-Secon- d

Precinct the followins pieces and parcels of

including Kapalid to the designated buyers and at the

Polling Place: ces quoted. The first lots offered

situated at Kalihi and were twentyInspectors: Ja

Teia. E. Kahularnamber. They were sold as follows :

Third Precinc lots to 'Abrahama ? 4S9

Kona,toandilottoPoomaikalani U4lots to H. C. Myers 19o

Polling Place: iots to j. i. Dowsett, Jr 330

at Popopiia, KoS lots to A. A. Montana. 333

3lottoJ. I. Dowsett 135Inspectors :R H Lilmokaiani. . . cso

eon, Chaa. K&ia. lot at 3,anoa to E. D. Baldwin . 500

Fourth PrloHHawaii. to Ono- -

eluding HonokwPolling Placetlaking a total of $5,039

.'here was also sold a lease of 600 acresInspectors. at HUo to the 0nomea

K. Robert "fa Co. at $750 per annum.Fifth Precis

boundary of K&merica's first carriage came fromPolling Placglarid at the eod of the seventeenth

Inspectors: jf?tury-Joh- n

B. Smith,'

J - .&"t'iM'!!'ji'-- ' 9':Z

A NOTABLE DEATH.

A Grand Benevolent Order in Mourn-ing.

The founder of the order of Knights ofPythias, Col. J. II. Rathbone, died atLima, Ohio, on the 9th inst. Immedi-

ately upon being apprised of Col. Rath-bone- 's

death, Gen. Carnaham issuedorders that the officers and Sir Knightsof the uniform rank, Knights of Pythias,wear a badge of mourning for sixty daysand that tlie divisions drape their war-

rants in mourning for a like period.The founder of the order ot Knights of

Pythias, Justus H. Rathbone, was bornin Deerfield, Oneida county, N. Y., onthe 29h of October, 1S39. His father,Justus Hull Rathbone, was a prominentlawyer in the city of Ttica, and hismother was a member of the well-know- n

New England Dwight family. He waseducated at Mount Yernon boardingschool, Courtland Academy, CarlisleSeminary and Madison University, allsituated "in his native State. From beingtaught he took to teaching, and in 1S57

he went to Lake Superior and took upthe ferule at Eagle Harbor. At thebreaking out of the war he aided informing the first Michigan regiment.

While in charge of the Harbor schoolRathbone became so impressed withthe storv of Damon and Pythias and thenoble self-sacrifi- of Pythias that he de-

termined to do all in his power to inducemen to emulate an example so pure,generous and true. The result of hisstudy was the ritual of the Order.wfiich,however, was put away at that time forfuture use. The death ol ms latuer, inMay, 1SG1, caused him to leave the LakeSuperior country, and w bile on a visit toa sister at Germantown, Pa., he receivedthe.offer and accepted the position ofchief clerk of the United States hospitalat that place. The war spirit still burn-ing, he entered the army, and in 1S63was ordered to Washington for duty inthe Medical Department, where he re-

mained until 1S65, when he accepted acivil clerkship in the office of the

In 1SC6 he resignedthis office, accepting a clerkship inthe Treasury Department, resigningthis in 1809 to fill a position inStetson's publishing houte of Boston.There he remained until the In-

dependent News Company of NewYork was purchased by Stetson, andRathbone was made its superintendent.Soon he returned to Washington andentered the War Department as clerk.

It was while in the medical depart-ment in 1864 that Rathbone brought hisritual to the attention of some friendsand that the Order was founded. Mr.Rathbone was a very large man, beingnearly six feet high and weighing over200 pounds. He was a rapid penman, agreat reader, was possessed of musicaltalent and was a warm, strong devotedfriend and a loving husband and father.

The members of the Pythian order inthis island Kingdom in unison with theirbrothers abroad, voice their "requiescantin pace."

A Mournful Scene.

It is seldom that our community havehad to witness such scenes of sorrow asthose that have fallen on the family of

Mr. Daniel Lyons. . Last Friday hisyoungest child died of diphtheria, andwas taken by its father almost alone tothe Catholic cemetery and deposited inits little grave, Rev. Bishop Olba offic-iating. Then death took the oldestdaughter Lizzie, a sprightly healthy giriof ten or twelve years, who died onTuesday. Her body was taken in thesame way, attended only by its father,the priest and the undertaker and laidby her little sister. Wednesday at 9 a.m. the mother died also, and at 2 o'clockher remains were taken to the cemeteryattended by her husband, the priest andthe undertaker, and laid beside those ofher two children all three the victimsof that relentless disease, diphtheria,hitherto almost unknown here. At thegrave a few friends brought several bou-quets to lay on the graves, the last, theonly mementoes that were permitted tobe bestowed on the dear woman andmother, whose dying bed had been for-

bidden to them, on account of the contagiousness of the disease of which sheand her two girls died. The residenceoccupied by the stricken family hasbeen tabued for several days, by orderof the Board of Health ; but kind friendshave supplied the food and nourishmentneeded by the invalids, although pre-vented from attending them personally.

o

Sailors' Home Society.

The annual meeting of the Sailors'Home society was held Saturday morn-

ing. The treasurer reported $2,000 in-

vested in Government bonds, ?500 inthe Postal Savings bank, and $29 inhand. The following new trustees were

elected for three years: Messrs. S.N.Castle, J. H. Paty, T. R. Walker, S. B.Dole, C. M. Cooke and F. A. Schaefer.

The Board of Trustees held a meetingafterwards and discussed a site for theproposed new Sailors' Home. A com-mittee was appointed to raise subscrip-tions for that object, as follows : Messrs.B. F. Dillingham, J. H. Paty, J.B.Atherton and F. W. Damon.

The officers of the society were re-

elected for the ensuing term : They are,Hon. Chas. R. Bishop, President; Mr.F. A. Schaefer, Secretary; Mr. John H.Paty, Treasurer; Executive Committee,Hon. S. M. Damon, chairman, Hon. J.B. Atherton and C. M. Cooke. Thelatter committee was instructed to con-sider a proposition from the Govern-ment to exchange the lot in front of thePolice,station with one double the sizecorner of Alakea and Halekauila streets,as a site for a new Sailors' Home.

Reception and Dance at the EagleBouse.

New Year's eve was celebrated at theEagle House by a dance and reception.The outside of the building was hungwith gaily colored lanterns which pre-

sented a pleasing sight. The large din-ing hall which was beautifully decoratedwith flags, palms and small Japaneselanterns for the occasion, was where theguests to the number of about fifty"tripped the light fantastic toe" to themusic of Prof. Berger's string band. Thespacious verandas afforded ample roomfor promenading. During the eveninglight refreshments were served. Atmidnight much merriment was createdand "A Happy New Year" went therounds from one to another. About 1a.m., after thanking the host and hostecs,Mr. and Mrs. Krouse, for a most enjoy-able evening, the company dispersed tothe strains of Hawaii Ponoi.

- -- --

HAWAIIAN GAZETTE!. TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 1890.

NATIONAL HAWAIIAN CABLE.

Incorporation and Organisation of the

Hawaiian VacIHc Cable Company.

As shown by legal notice in this issue,

the organization and election of officers

of the Hawaiian Pacific Cable Co. took

place on tlie S0th"bf December, 18S9.

The capital stock is $100,000 with theright to increase to $250,000 under thecustomary legal restrictions. Enoughstock has been taken and paid for to

complete the first division Honolulu to

Wailuku and enough more money sub-

scribed to construct and equip the Ha-

waii division Wailuku to Kawaihaeand this without liens upon the propertyor pledging of tlie stock in any way.Three of the five officials Messrs. Bar-

tholomew, Hall and White are Hawaii-

an citizens, but both American and Brit-

ish capital is interested.J. Sherman Bartholomew, the Presi-

dent, was graduated and received hisdegree of Electrical and TelegraphicEngineer from the New York ElectricalCollege, Poughkeepsie, N. Y, occupyingthe position of Treasurer and later As-

sistant Superintendent of the Pullman'sPacific Car Co. ; Manager of the Burling-ton Route Telegraphs at Omaha, Neb.,and officer in charge of Custer, U. S.,Signal Station under Chief Signal OfficerHazen. Has had practical experiencein land telegraph and cable constructionand in lifting and relaying submarinecable. Mr. Bartholomew is a blood rel-

ative of Superintendent Charles Barthol-omew, who was in charge of the AtlanticCable Station at Trinity uay, ireiana,during the cable laying period of 1868.

Hon. Edgar Crow Baker, of Victoria,B. C. retired from H. B. M.'s navy asnaval lieutenant after serving eighteenyears. He settled at Victoria, B. C,and after serving the then province invarious positions of trust was largely in-

strumental in the admission of BritishColumbia to the Canadian Dominion.He has represented his constituency inthe House of Commons for nine years,leading the entire poll at the last elec-tion. Mr. Baker is Secretary-Treasur- er

of the Victoria and Esquimalt TelephoneCo., the Kaniloops Telephone Co., theVictoria Electric Light Co., and generalagent for British Columbia for the BellTelephone Co., besides being heavilyinterested in commercial business atVictoria and Montreal.

The Treasurer, Frank A. Dudley, is amember of the law 3nd real estate firmof Ely & Dudley of Niagara Falls, NewYork", and has been connected with bus-iness for the Northern Pacific Land De-

partment at St. Paul, Minn., and Port-land, Oregon, and brings to the cablecompany valuable experience in legalmatters connected with corporate andfinancial affairs. The London, Eng-land, stockholders John Thompson,William Redmond and Daniel Munroeare represented by the firm of Bartholo-mew & Baker, holding general power ofattorney for the transaction of cable busin ess.

For the information of the British andAmerican stockholders it is proper tostate that the newly elected Secretary,E. O. White, is also Secretary, Treasurerand Director of the ". O. Hall & Son,Limited," hardware company, and hasbeen connected with the company forthe past ten years, four years previousto and six years following its incorporation.

The Auditor, William W. Hall, isPresident of the "Hall" company justmentioned. Mr. Hall entered the ser-

vice of the firm at the age of 18 and hasbeen occupied in the different positionsof clerk, partner, director, and finallyPresident of the corporation, during thepast thirty years. Mr. Hall is a memberof the Board of Education of the Ha-

waiian Kingdom, and one of the mostinfluential and prominent citizens of thiscountrv.

"Xeu) tiirjcrtisemcnts.

CASTLE & COOKE,

Life, Fire and Marine

Insurance Agents !

AGENTS FOR:

New England Mutual Life Ins. Co.

OF BOSTON.

JEtaa. Fire Ins. Co. of Hartford.

T7 3STI03Sr

Insurance CompanyFIRE AND MARINE,

OF SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA.' ISM y

3STOTICE.r WILL SOT BE RESPONSIBLE

--L for any debts contracted without mywritten order, for"Mrs. Kailiino Norton.

S. M. KANAKAND1.Honolulu, Dec. 9, 1B&9.

137-3t- w Id.

Executor's Notice.UNDERSIGNED HAVING BEEN

appointed executor of the estate ofCharles Jay Hardee, deceased, hereby no-tifies all persons having claims against theestate to present them, properly certified,for settlement. All persons indebted tothe estate are requested to settle their ac-

counts at an early date.J. O. CARTER,

Executor Estate C. J. Hardee, dee'd.Honolulu, Nov. 27, 1SS9.

jPl 70 6 DATBWflVGujm&SMd st to WWS9 caoM fltrfesare.

El IfrdaclybyO

TrWaaBzV 'Su!

Big G h given univer-sal satisfaction in tbaenreof Gonorrbcp andGleet. I prescribe It andfeel safe in recommend-ing it to all sufferer.

I.J. ST05EB, K.DDecatur, III.

PBICE.S1.00.Sold br Drofteiats.

Hollisteb & Co., Wholesale Agents.Benson, sh*th fc Co., Wholesale Agents.

RUPTUREa a or piEBCcsHAGSETIC JElAKTIC

TJSDSiX"Onl7 Electric Trmin tha world. No Iron Hoooa or 8ulSnnnn ! Kaxt to vur. This eelbrmled

Trnas has radically' cared thonsandJof oatiesti. Estab-lS- Perfect fit tine trusses

sent to all parts of the world and we guarantee safefor foil parbcolars, write for Pamphlet No. 1.

Address, 31. E. xraaa co,78l Bacrasento Street,San Francisco, CaL, U. 8. A. ForPlica ns our NewIcstrumaat xorBams Traissat. Price, Sat or 8s. 3d.

Oo

H

H

aftt'frtismtat.

T. I. Davies k Co,

HAVE DECEIVED BY LATE

ARRIVALS FROM

KaHREZ93

Jr

Blift

2

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DryGroodsIN GREAT VARIETY.

FANCY AND

araus mOrnamental Ware,

Glassware,

Crockery, Etc.,

Dinner Seta, Tea Sets,Breakfast Sets, Toilet Sets,Nappies, Plates, Bowls,Fancy and Plain Crockery,Perfumery, Soaps, Etc.,

BAGS and BAGGING!

IRON AND TIN WARE,

Corrugated, Plain and Agate;Galv. Water Pipe, and Tubs,

Hollow Ware, Fence Wire,

PAINTS, OILS,

SHEET IRON, SHEET ZINC,

NETTING, CUTLERY.

Crosse & BlackwelTsA'D

MORTON'S

tiEOCEEIES!

JAMS and JELLIES,'RAISINS, CURRANTS, Etc.

ALSO By Steamer and Sail, from theUnited States, a

ETJLIi LINE OF

American Groceries,

PROVISIONS, FEED, FLOHR

And Other TCequirements for

t

COUNTRY STORES.

A id Discoi

TO THE TRADE!133 1200-l-y

BUHA.OH

5

Tlie Genuine Article. In Quantities to Suit.

:- -: -:- -

A Full Just to Hand ex Stmr

109

COLG-A.TEl5- S

SOAPS AM PEEEUlES

Assortment Australia.

o

Depot for Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla.

Fort St.,

WYKT'HS

Extract IVIalt, Etc.

HOLLISTEB & CO.,

Honolulu

STE1WAI PIAIOS !

THE BEST .3VIERICA.3ST PIANOS IN THE "WORLD

WESTEEMATER'S PIANOS!T33CE BEST GERMAN 3PLAJSTOS FOR THIS CLI3VLA.TE.

ED. HOFFSOHLAEGEE & CO.,Sole Agents for Hawaiian Islands for Steinway Sons, New York;

anu a. westermayer, .Benin. Also,

Mscher Pianos! wFor Moderate Prices by

129ft 100-l- y

148 1276

a-

the &

Sale at

HOFFSCHLAEGUEE, &

FOR THE HOLIDAYS.

Perfumery ! Perfumery !

-- :o:-

and

BENSON, SMITH & CO.,

Have Received a Large Assortment of

liciwfe's, Colgate's, Wright's, Gosaells

PERFUMES.ISTew Odors,

"Wild Olive,,Vn.ne Boleyn,

Masnolia,Seventh Regiment,

Italian "Violet,

115 Eort Street,

aural

ED. CO.,Kinft Bethel Streets.

Just

Goya Ijily,

a Eastman's

Marjjareta,Sultana,

White Heliotrope,Caprice,

Harvest Queen,Orange Flowers,

SACHET POWDERS, FANCY BOTTLES, ODOR CASES AND BASKETS.Hinano Boquet Cologne, Maile Cologne.

113, Honolulu, B.

IfTonWant to Furnish Tour House--.GO TO:

B. F. EHLERS & CO.'s, 99 PORT ST.,

For all tinds of CURTAINS, BEDSPREADS, SHEETINGS, HOSPO NETS

And PLUSH RUGS in all sizes, at very, low prices, in great variety.

PfljSH GOODS FOE THE COMING HOLIDAYSMy JUST OPENED.

I.

The Daily Advertiser and Weekly Gazette

ABE THE LEADING PAPERS OF THE KINGDOM.

I No. 26 Merchant Street J. OFFICE Hoaolula, Hwi, fahad.

aer;?:i'"g"asJ---f- w.F "ST3isT16KRB5Tp-i5SE3Bs- e

SUtotriiscmtnts.

rT XXVNo. l.i TDESDAI, JANUARY. WHOLE No. (gazette· I 2CS tOX JOOt 7 5ffiCC 15CU seoj 5005--sojiocrfuw liv Uaes 4-! S pa scoi leo vm;jwvii uw One Colnntn. tiawQwtWWUW sdrCocrespasdencc - [PDF Document] (7)

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LOGAL AND GENERAL,

jffiik thieves are evidently around.

ate time-tabl- e of Oceanic SteamshipCo. in this issue.

The Advertiser staff took a holidayon New Year's day.

Luaus were all the rage last week with' the Hawaiian population.

The new Bell Telephone Co.'s cardnow records 431 subscribers.

The French cruiser Champlain sailedfor San Francisco Wednesday taking amail.

Mr. F. M. Swanzy is now a partner inthe well-know- n house of T. H. Davies&Co.

The Sailors' Home society want just$7,000 more to enable them to erect a$15,000 building;

A select social party occupied Arionhall on Tuesday evening. Dancing waskept up till a late hour.

Jlesssrs. F. Schlesiuger and L. Lesserhave been admitted as partners in thefirm of M. Phillips & Co.

The Kaumakapili Sunday schoolscholars, in charge of Mr. A. L. Smith,attended a picnic at Ewa on Tuesday.

The quarterly meeting of stockholdersof C. Brewer & Co. (L'd) will be held onJanuary Sth at 10 a. m. at the company's

4me- -

were is a new commission mercnantjn town. His name is J. B. Castle, withan office in the Cartwright Building,Merchant street.

Wednesday, January 1st, was usheredin by the chimes of Kaumakapili church,the firing of salutes, bombs and fire-

works in all parts of the town.

The Hawaiian Band serenaded theRoval Family, the Cabinet Minsters andJudges of the Supreme bench at their

'respective residences on New Year'sday.

Punchbowl hill attracted many visi-tors Jan. 1st. The weather was calmand the road in good condition. Thosewho viewed the surroundings from thesummit were well repaid for their visit.

Messrs. Castle & Cooke offer materialstoo numerous to mention and whichembraces a large stock of standardgoods "especially selected to meet thedemands of Planters, Sugar mills andMechanics." Call and inspect.

A fire alarm was rung on Tuesdaynight for a small blaze in the seventhward, which proved to be in a nativehouse on Emma street. The depart-ment turned out in full force, but theirservices were not required. Damageslight.

New Year's day was observed as ageneral holiday "throughout the city.Government and private business wassuspended in all quarters. Pleasureseekers took in all parts of interest:Ewa, Pali, Punchbowl hill, Waikiki andthe city front.

The Honolulu Iron Works have re-

cently imported from Boston, a steam

.i""'fc ..-.- "...-- ,r '

Ah of which labor saving macnines are'&Ki beinc placed in position, liiere is

hiuch manifest in the management of the works.

The reception of Her Majesty the.Oueen on the occasion of her birthdayf). Tuesday last, was well attended.Jjiags floated from Government and pri-

vate buildings and the war vessels in theharbor were gaily dressed with bunting.The usual salutes were fired.

W. C. Achi, the lawyer, in the courseof si long speech delivered at the meet-ing of Ward 4, Tuesday evening, said hewas obliged to confess that he was wellsatisfied with what the Reform Govern-ment had done for the country duringthe two years it had held office.

Dr. J. H. Kimball is officially an-

nounced in this issue as President of theBoard ot Health, vice Dr. N.B. Emerson,resigned. He enjoys a high reputationas a physician, and has had many yearsof practice in the States before he cameto the islands, some six years since.

The Hawaiian Pacific Cable Companyhas accepted a charter of incorporationand elected the following officers :

J. Shernftin Bartholomew PresidentHon. Edgar C. Baker, M.I.Vice-Preside- nt

Frank A. Dudley TreasurerE.O. White SecretaryW. W. Hall Auditor

A rare Russian coin was found lastweek by Mr. H. Adams, which is worthnoting." It was coined in the year 1773,

unnii the reiszn of impress Uatanna.tt is of copper metal, and marked twentyuionpr.ka. and in size ana imcKiiess. con- -

ii vft erably larger than a silver dollar. ItCfc? nrobablv left here bv some of theRussian traders which frequented theseislands early in this century. The coinis on view at this office.

Through the kindness of Mr. J. G.Rotliwell, Secretary of the HawaiianRifle Association, a partial list of win-

ders in the annual target practice at theAssociation range New Year's are here-with presented: Gov. Dominis Cup,C. B. Wilson ; The Brodie Medal, J. H.Fisher; Aldeh Fruit and Taro Co.'sMedal, C. B. Wilson ; H. A. R. Trophy,F. Hustace; AVaimanalo Gold Medal,H. W. Peck; Hyacinth Cup, C. W.Wilson.

And now comes Mr. Horn, the pioneerconfectioner, whose first candy and cakefactory dates back to the fifties, and laysa tin of ice cream and a mammoth NewYear's cake on our "imposing stone," tofeast on which all hands are invited toshare. Beautifully worked on the crustis the inscription: "A Happv New Yearto the Boss and Staff to" the P. C.Advertiser, with compliments of Mr.and Mrs. F. H " Our entire staff unitein "A Happy New Year" to the donorsand to all connected with the PioneerCandy store.

Active Fteps are being taken towardsraising funds for a new Sailors' Home.

s The sum of $15,000 is required, and theZrrm n ttnn &.r "hIhA'n Huso uuuies appear else-where, will be glad to receive subscriptions, or they can be left at the bank oi

top & Co. The committee havelew, and the President of the

Trustees. Hon. C. R.BishoD.with his accustomed eenerositv. offers'$1,000 provided the remaining $7,000 canbe raised. It is to be hoped that thesite, corner of Alakea and HalekauilaBtreets, will be the one selected on whichto build the new home.

Thrum's Annual for 1890 is publishedand ready for distribution.

Professor Sauvlet has composed agavotte and dedicated it to Queen Kapi-olan- i.

The bark Lady Lampson brought$25,000 in gold coin for Messrs. Bishop&Co.

Those business men and others whoare using the electric light speak of it inthe highest terms.

The residents of Waialua had quite acelebration on vNew Year's day what withhorse races and a luau.

It is intended to make the HonoluluFire Department's torchlight processionon February 3 a very fine affair.

Mr. T. E. Evans having resigned theposition of School Agent for Lahaina andLanai, Mr. David Taylor has been ap-

pointed to the vacancy.

The officers of China Engine Co. No.5 for the ensuing year are : Hang Sam,Foreman; Lau Chong, First Assistant;Chang Kim, Second 'Assistant.

Mr. Paul Isenberg in dismountingfrom his horse at Waiala'e on Saturday,sprained his ankle, and will be con-fined to the house for several davs.

A very neat and handsome little cal.endar is being distributed by Messrs.Tlieo. H. Davies & Co. "Art Gem Cal-

endar" is certainly an appropriate name.

The U. S. S. Mohican returned from acruise Friday morning and anchored inthe naval row. At noon Admiral Kim-berl- y

transferred his flag from theNipsicto the Mohican.

Dr. W. A. Mack, Government physi-cian at Kona, Hawaii, has been trans-ferred to Lahaina, Maui. He left on theW. G. Hall Friday morning for Kona tosettle up his affairs, and will then re-move to Lahaina.

H. B. M. S. Espiegle, after quite alengthy visit at this port, leaves on Tues-day morning for Acapulco. Capt. Clarkand officers have made many friendsduring their stay, who will wish them apleasant trip, and hope to see them againere long.

The Friend says, "It is expected thata scholarship for Hawaiian youth willsoon be established in the Pacific Theo-logical Seminary of Oakland, California.Three thousand dollars is the sum re-quired, more than half of which has beenpledged."

Mons. Bellaguet. French Chancellor,who lias been in ill health for severalmonths past, lett for San Francisco onthe French gunboat Champlain. Hehas been relieved of his functions assuch Chancellor, and M. Louis Koch isno longer attached to the French com-missariat.

Another arrest has been made forcom-plicit- y

in the hanging of K. Goto theJapanese, at Honokaa. The party isW. D. Watson, a teamster employed onthe plantation at that place. At Hilo

the 7th inst., Watson, alongwith J. R. Mills and W. C. Blabon, will-hav- e

a preliminary hearing.

Mrs. C. W. Sherman, the artist, hasjust completed an oil painting, the sub-ject of which is an Autumn scene in NewEngland. The artist has produced amost effective and realistic picture oncanvas. It is now at her studio, Merch-ant street, but will soon be handed overto one of our residents for whom it waspainted.

The eleventh organ recital at Kauma-kapili Church this Tuesday eveningpromises to be a very pleasurable affair.Miss Annie Dowsett will sing a serenade,with violin obligato by Prof. Sauvlet,and Lieut. T. G. Fillette will also beheard in a vocal number. A rare treatmay be looked for in the advent of Prof.Berger's string orchestra in chambermusic.

His Excellency the Minister of ForeignAffairs informs us that Henry GrubeMarchant has graduated from the firmof Kilburn & Cross, Boston, as a compe-tent engraver. He will remain with thatfirm for a few more months to learn theart of photographing on wood. It is apleasure to record anything about thisyoung man, who is a credit to hiscountry.

Several of the new ballot boxes for theNoble tickets, to be used in the comingelection in the Kona and Kau districts,were shipped on board the steamer W.G.Hall yesterday. The boxes are stronglymade, fitted with locks, and distinctlymarked with the name of the voting pre-cinct. The steamer also carried the sup-plies of registers of voters for the abovedistricts.

A Chinaman employed at the resi-dence of Mr. J. H. Paty had $40 in goldcoin stolen from a pair of pants hangingin his room, on Thursday evening. Hewent out for a few minutes, and duringhis absence the monev was taken evi-

dently by some one well acquainted withthe surroundings. Friday morning aChinaman was arrested and taken to theStation house on suspicion of being theguilty party.

Mr. Geo. P. Castley who resides at thecorner of Kinau and Kapiolani streets,employs two Chinamen, who occupyrooms over the barn. One of them hidhissavincs, $46 70, on a beam in hisroom. While at work on Friday after-noon the room was entered by someoneand the money carried off. The otherChinaman also mourns the loss of a silkcoat. The police were notified, but asyet no clue to the thief has been ob-

tained.The steamship time-fabl- e published in

this paper was made up in a form some-what different from that issued by thecompany's agents, and to meet the fre-

quent inquiries made by correspondentsabroad and throughout the group, es-

pecially in the addition of the days of theweek on which the steamers leave eachport. In the form now presented, it will,prove acceptable toall whohave to' de-

pend on a time-tab- le to keep the run ofthe mail days.

Mr. Lincoln Spencer leftop the W. ,G.Hall on Friday for Kau, to superintendiha cnnntmnHnn of the new road from'Hilea to Pahala. This road will beabout five and a half miles in length andtwentv feet wide, skirting along the foothills frpm Hilea rajll to Pahala mill, Itwill form a short 'section-o- f the Government road through Kan1, so that vehiclesHrill be able to go from Waiohinu toHonuapo, tthence to Hilea, ana on toPahala. It is at the latter place thatMr. Lee's road to the Volcano com-mences, and is a great improvement onan almost impassable trail.

HAWAIIAN GAZETTE. TUESDAY, JANURAT 7, 1890.

frrindintr will commence at Wainakumill in about two weeks.

Five Chinese were arrested Sundayfor having opium unlawfully in possession.

Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Gilman have re-

turned from their honeymoon trip onMaul.

The Tramways Co. have accepted ad-

vice and are now reducing the liabilityof carriage accidents caused by contactwith the street rails.

The Mechanics' Union and Hui Ka-laiai- na

will have a mass meeting at theHonolulu Rifles' Armory, Beretaniastreet, Wednesday evening at 7:30o'clock, at which some of the nominatedcandidates will probably speak.

By the Kinau, news was received of afatal accident which took place on Fri-day, December 27th. A Portuguese lab-orer was crushed to death by a largeboulder while at work on a road in agulch between Ookala and Paauilo.Death was instantaneous. The unfortun-ate man's name was Darruda and heleaves a family.

There was a large attendance at theservices of the Second Congregation ofSt. Andrew's Cathedral on Sunday.Rev. Alex. Mackintosh preached in themorning and the pulpit was occupied inthe evening by Rev. F. L. Warleigh, B.A., Chaplain of H. B. M. S. Champion.The choir rendered fine music at thelatter service.

One of those pleasant monthly gather-ings of the Hawaiian Mission Childrens'Society was held Saturday evening atthe residence of Mr. P. C. Jones, Nuu-an- u

avenue. The Rev. S. E. Bishoppresided. Several interesting contribu-tions to the "Maile Wreath" were read.Miss May Atherton gave an acceptablevocal'number and a piano trio by MissesDamon, Cornwell and Widdifield waswell rendered.

MECHANICS' UNION.

A ReTlscil Declaration of PrinciplesUnanimously Adopted. The Candi-

dates Nominated.On Friday evening a meeting of the

Mechanics' and Workingmen's PoliticalProtective Union was held at the K. of

P. hall, Fort street, with a good attend-

ance. Mr. John Phillips presided, sup-

ported by Vice-Preside- nt D. McKenzie.After the meeting was tialled to orderSecretary W. H. Stone read the minutesof the previous meeting, which were ap-

proved. T. K. Nathaniel was asked toofficiate as interpreter.

President Phillips then read the re-

vised declaration of principles of theUnion, on which it pledges its candi-

dates. It is almost an entire changefrom the platform at first laid before theUnion, and includes the following linesof policy : To defend all measures forthe benefit of the working classes ; abso-lute independence and perfect autonomyof the Kingdom ; the Constitution, whichit is considered was framed hastily andimperfectly, to be carefully revised ; lib-

eral reduction of the income qualifica-tion ; to augment the efficiency of theHomestead Act; immediate and strin-gent measures against Asiatic laborers ;

that no Asiatics be employed on publicworks; no material that can be made intlie country to be imported; the Sundaylaw to be modified ; revision of the taxlaws ; improvements to the harbor ; ex-

tension of the railway around Oahu;better and more systematic road system ;

careful attention to roads and bridges ;

if a loan be needed, to utilize the PostalSavings bank; rigid laws against theopium and illicit liquor traffic and va-

grants, etc.The objectionable clause in the former

platform, relative to the election of Gov-

ernment officers, has been much modi-fied. The platform was not read in Ha-waiian as the Hui Kalaiaina which washolding a meeting elsewhere had thenative translation. The President statedthat there would be a meeting at anearly day and then both translationswould be read.

J. A. Mehrtens moved, seconded byD. McKenzie, that the principles con-

tained in the document be adopted bythe Union.

D. M. Crowley then made a Bpeech inwhich he stated that the platform mustgive perfect satisfaction to the workingman. It had unanimously passed everymember of the joint committee of theUnion and Hui Kalaiaina. 'The mostimportant question in the document wasthat referring to the Chinese. Hethought the Government had beenthrowing dust in the eyes of the work-ing man. They did not say when theywere going to stop the incoming of athousand a month of a far more objec-tionable nationality, namely, the Jap-anese. A native could not compete witha Jap brought here to work for $13 amonth. Not a word had been said intli3 ward meetings about the Japs, thereason was they dare not. It had beensaid that the executive committee hadbeen asleep, but they had been busy asbees, and the platform presented is theresult of their labors.

On a call for question, the platformwas unanimously adopted.

President Phillips then read the fol-

lowing list of nominees who had pledgedthemselves to run on the Union plat-form: For Nobles ft. A. Widemann,John A. Cummins, E. d Macfarlane, ErMuller, H. G. Crabbe, C. J. .McCarthy,J. S. Walker, John Phillips and D. W.Pua. Representatives Ward 1, J. E.Bush; 2, W-- H- Cummings; .3, A, Mar-ques; 4) T.fR.Lucas; 5, R. W. Wilcox.

. R. More moved that the action of thejoint committee in nominating candidatesbe endorsed. Carried.

A. Coyne thought that the Executivecommittee merited praise for the mannerin wnicn tney naa worKea tor tne me-- ichanics.

John Bowler said tne committee' haddone their duty to the Union. They hadstudied the character of. each candidate.He urged on those presentthat they have'got to agub'iur luese men, mat lueyuiaygo into the Legislature and protect hisand their rights. No half way measureswould do.

President Phillips said he thoucht ainass-meetin- g would' probably her calledfor Monday evening, at which most ofthe candidates would be present, aVdihehdpedv'triey would turn out' 'intrdngforce. Due notice would be given of thetime and place, by posters and throughthepress.

After a brief discussion respecting theappointment of Ward committees, themeeting adjourned.

KOHALA ITEMS.

'i

The New Year's Celebration RifleShooting Political Meetings.

The Kohala public enjoyed itself in aquiet way on 2few Year's day, and prob-

ably enjoyed as much as anything elsethe bright clear sunlight and compara-tively good condition of the roads thathad resulted from a few days cessationof rain.

The native Sunday-scho- ol had someexercises in the forenoon, and there werevarious small luau parties, but theshooting match and spread at Niuliimay be regarded as the principal eventof the day.

This district sports three rifle teamsone at Niulii, a central one on Kohalaplantation and a third one in the "out-side" or western part of the district.

The team first named selected four oftheir best shots, invited four of the bestshots in the central team to join them,and then challenged the outside team tocompete for the medal at the "inside"or Niulii range.

Rather an unfair challenge on the faceof it, but the plucky outsiders acceptedit, and not only that, they won themedal, Mr. H. H. Renton carrying offthe prize with a score of 42, being thehighest score made by two points, thoughall the shooting was good.

At about 3 p. u. Robert W. Wilcox ad-

dressed the people at Makapala from thebalcony of a house that set a little backof the road. But there were some pass-ers who did not regard him as worthstopping to hear. His speech couldscarcely be characterized as anythingmore than a glorification of himself anda disparagement of others. His shaftsof contempt were of course directedchiefly against the "missionaries," andmore particularly against the presentmembers of the Cabinet, whom he re-peatedly characterized asbeingthe lowestof the low, entirely devoid of any qualifi-cations that would admit them to thesociety of gentlemen. He was careful tosay, repeatedly, with reference to hisown bearing and acts, that they werethose of a brave man and a "gentle-man." He would better have remem-bered the Scriptural injunction, "Letanother man praise thee and not thineown mouth." The Blue Ribbon Societyhe declared to be hypocrisy itself, andunworthy to have existence, a declara-tion that was scarcely consistent with,his claims to being actuated in all thingsby a pure love of his country and desireto elevate the native race. He furtherdeclared that the desire of his heart wasto wrest the Government trom the de-

graded, ignorant mob that now held it,and put it into the hands of "true patri-ots." and so on ad nauseam. Heraised no enthusiasm among his hearers,although he was cheered on severalpoints that he made.

A native Hawaiian said, "His ideasdon't take in this district, they are notapplicable to the conditions that exist inthis country." The general impressionhe made seemed to be that of a conceitedbraggadocio.

Mr. J. K. Kahookauo, candidate forRepresentative, then responded to calland gave expression to some very goodideas. He undoubtedly wants to workfor what he conceives to be the good ofthe native race, and would probably notmake a bad representative; but hisviews on some points can scarcely beconsidered sound or safe.

He was followed by Mr. J. W. Moana-ul- i,

the other candidate for Representa-tive, who declared that he had notintended to stand for election, but did soby invitation. He denied that he stoodas the candidate for Representative ofthe haole, as had been charged, but hestood for the people at large. He depre-cated the raising of any race prejudiceas an entirely mistaken and mischievousidea. He expressed confidence in thehaoles, said he knew them, believedthat they had wisdom and really desiredthe best good of the country. He wouldmake no boastful promises to do this orthat for anybody, for he recognized thefact that he was but one among themany who would sit to consider thelaws, and realized also the fact that ifelected it would not be to sit at ease, asone whose work was ended with theelection, but that the toil would be beforehim, and he would labor for the bestinterests of all classes, looking to theAlmighty for guidance.

It may be said of both these speakersthat they were apparently frank, had thecourage of their convictions and meantto stand by them. They are graduatesfrom what in their day, were three of thebest schools for Hawaiians in the King-dom, and both are lawyers by profession.

Union mill has started giinding, andKohala mill will start within a week.All hands will Eoon be busy taking offthe year's crop.

Wilder's S. S. Co. needs a gentle prod-ding. It makes too common an occur-rence of going off without landing thebaggaye of passengers. Not a pleasantexperience in any case. .. ..

Sunday School Festival.That usually quiet place Lahaina,

Maui, was the scene of much gayety onNew Year's"day, on account of a large'gathering of Sunday schools. Besidesthose in Lahaina there were schoolsfrom the island of Molokai, Wailuku,Waihee, Hana, Makawao, Paia andHamakuapoko. These different schools,'were taken to Lahaina on the steamersMokolii, Likelike and W. G. Hall. Theexhibition took place in the large Wai-ne- e

church, in the afternoon and even-ing. The building was crowded to over-flowing on both occasions: Between the,afternoon and evening exhibitiohstherewas a grand luau, and at the first sittingthe tables were occupied by 960 persons.The exercises and singing of the differ-ent schools was really excellent. Thejudges were unable to come to any deci-sion as a majority were of the opinionthat all were equal. A detachment ofthe Royal Hawaiian band added muchto the enjoyment of the affafr 03 theirfine playing. H. R. H. Liliuokalaniand many prominent residents on Maui,were among those present.

.

The P. Jtt. Institute.The students of the Institute had their

'annual feast on New Year's dav. Thenew recitation room was appropriately

"Jammed with ferns and mottoes. Mr.U. A. crown gave tne porker, and otnerfriends contributed generously to theluau. The carpenter work is all done onthe nW buildings, and the last coat ofpainting is all that remains for the con-

tractor to do. Funds are needed now tofurnish and fit up the various rooms.

editorial.We print in to-day-'s issue a trans-

lation from the Luso Hawaiiano ofDecember 28. We are not in a posi-tion to know how far it representsthe sentiments of the large body ofPortuguese voters, bat if it does rep-resent them generally it shows thatthey are not likely to prove an element of danger in onr politics. Theitems in the platform laid down bythe Luso coincide generally with thepolicy of the party in power. Theadvisability of a general introduc-tion of municipal governments iscertainly doubtful, though possiblythe time has come when Hilo, Wai-luku and Honolulu can make thechange with advantage. It is alsoquestionable whether any reductionof the national debt is consistentwith a large extension of the workof public improvement, but at anyrate some of the debt may perhapsbe refunded at a lower rate of inter-est. The strictures of the Luso onthe Hawaii ticfiet for Nobles seemsunhappily not without foundation.The ticket needs some revising inorder to make it truly representa-tive, and also more in harmony withthe wishes of the various districts.As to the charge made by our Portu-guese contemporary against Mr.Hind, we can only say that it is mostinjurious, and we earnestly hopethat it is without foundation. Thework of the Government in carryingout the provisions of the HomesteadAct, constitutes one of its most use-ful services. Any effort on the partof any planter to obstruct the opera-tion of that Act, disqualifies him forcandidacy and only tends to sow theseeds of disrtust and bitternessagainst the planters.

HILO HAPPENINGS.

The sociable and ball at the CourtHouse hall, Hilo, on New Year's evewas enjoyed by a sociable lot of people,all seemed to assimilate. It was gener-

ally conceded that it was the most en-

joyable gathering that has been held inmany years. The music under direc-tion of C. J. Stevens was excellent. Atmidnight the dancers sang Americanairs accompanied by the band, therewere fireworks, and the bells also rang.The night seemed like day, the moonshone so bright. Dancing was kept upto an early hour Wednesday morning.

On Christmas eve there was a danceat Wilson's livery stable. The carts andcarriages were all put on one side and)the dancers had a good time, but it wasnot the same rink as it was before thetransformation.

Just now we see what an accommoda-tion a railroad would be. The Kinaucould not land her freight at Papaikouso she landed it at Hilo. Wilson'struck with six horses took it as far asPaukaa and the balance of the way itwas carried on the backs of mules.

J. Nawahi, Esq., and R. W. Wilcoxhave gone on an electioneering touramong the plantations on this side ofHawaii. Doubtful if they meet withany better success than was done here.An effort was made to get the Hailichurch for Wilcox to speak in but mostof the trustees objected, so he had toleave without making his little speech.An effort was made to raise money forWilcox but very little was raised. Mr.Nawahi, who has, for many years beenquite an active member of Haili churchwill not go there any more it is said.He is angry because the church was re-fused Wilcox. The church had somebeautiful present to give NawahiChristmas, but he would not accept it.The silver voiced Kekoa formerly a min-ister and lawyer is also displeased, andwill not go to Haili church any more.

Nawahi and Major Baker, it is said,will run for the Legislature. The reg-ular ticket is a strong one. It is unfor-tunate that there should be so many inthe field. At a meeting held at theCourt House January lst.lt. Rycroft andKamoku were recommended to be nom-inated as Representatives. Some of thePortuguese wished to have Silva recom-mended for nomination.

During 1889 $30,000 worth of fertilizerand $17,000 worth of flour has beenbrought to Hilo. J. A. M.

Hilo, January 2d.

Auction Boles.

by 1,. j. levet.

Mortgagee'sNOTICE OF SALE !

DIRECTION OF HYMANBROTHERS, Assignee in a certain mort-

gage made by Acheong, Tai Way, Alim,Kara SJng and Ahi. doing business tinderthe firm name of Tons Hong Wai Company, ofKuhaluu, Koolanpoko. Oaha, to Conchce andAbniig. dated November26th. 1836, and recordedin the Registry of Deeds in Honolulu, in Liber103. on pages 81 and 8-- andjassfgned to HymanBros., dated November 26th. 18S6. and recordedin said Registry In said Liber 103. on pages 82and 83; e, by order of ald As-

signees of mortgage, I will sell at Public tac-tion, at my salesrooms in Honolulu,

On Saturday, Jan. 25,AT 1 O'CLOCK NOON.

The property covered by said mortgage as fol-lows:

The Rice PlantationOf the Tong Hong Wai Company at said Kaha-lur- i.

and all the

Crops, Bnildings, Live Stock, Tools,Implements belonging to the same,

Together with a certain Lease from Thomas ALloyd to Achce, dated January 20th, 16S2, or theland Apana I. U P No. 6711 in said Koolaupokoand a five year's Lease of all that

TRACT OF LANDKnown as the Lnnkni Bottoms described inlease from Mrs Catherine J Steward to Ah Tanand Company, dated July 1st. 1880, and recordedin said Registry In Liber C5, on psgcs267and26S.

Further particulars mar be obtained of W. O.Smith or to Hyman Brothers.

E0 Terms Cash and Deeds at expense ofPurchaser.

LEWIS J. LEVEY,1304--2; Auctioneer.

.- -- & jAa&MfcajjgbA-fciJrfM&-

-- v "rf'RV'x r-'- r

&urii ales.

BV J. F. XOHGAN.

valii Beal EstateAT AUCTION.

On Monday, Jan. 20AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON,

At my Salesroom, Queen Street. I will sell atPublic Auction, all the Land of the Ahn- -

paa of Walchu, Maui, belonging to theEstate of W. C. Lunalllo. This

Valuable Property will be soldin Four Lots as follows:

X.OT 1.Fonrteen and 0 Acres of Land of Pobaku-nu- i.

Being mostly old Taro Patch Land.

LOT 2.All of the remaining portion of Waiehu, be-

longing to the Estate lying on the Waihee sideor tne Waiehu Stream, and raakai of Pohakn-nu- l,containing an area of Two Hundred and

Seven 86-1- (207 Acres. This Tract In-cludes about Sixty five (C3) Acres of good CaneLand, heretofore cultivated by the WalbeSurar Co., and runs to the sea.

LOT 3.All of the Land of said Ahupuaa belonging to

the Estate lying on the Wailnku side of theWaieha Stream and tuauka of the Public Roadleading from Wailuku to Waihee. containingan area of Eight Hundred and Seventy-nin- e

0 (879 i) Acres. This Tract containsSugar, Taro and Rice Land.

LOT 4.All of the Land of said Ahupuaa belonging to

the Estate lying on the Wailuku side of theWaiehu Stream and makal of the Public Roadleading from Wailuku to Waihee, containingan area of One Hundred and Thirty-nin- e and

(1S9 Acres, being mostly PastureLand.

Maps of the several Lots to be sold can beseen at my Salesroom, Honolulu, at the office ofWO Smith. Esq. Honolulu, at the office of MD Monarrat, at the Pust Office, Wailuku, andat the office of the Waib.cc Sugar Co., Maul.

Et? Further particulars can be obtained ofW O Smith or M D Monsarrat, Honolulu.

Terms Cash. Deeds at Expense of Purchaser.

JAS. F. MORGAN.Auctioneer.

Mortgagee'sNOTICE OF SALE !

ORDER OF RUFUS A.LYM.VX, Assignee of a certain mortgage

made by W K Kaainonl of Honokaa, Hawaii, toClarissa C Armstroug, dated January 7ih, 1886,and recorded in the Registry of Deeds In saidHonolulu, In Liber 99, paes 56 and 57. and bythe said Clarissa C Armstrong, assigned toRufus A Lyman of Paauhau, Hamakua, Hawaii,by deed of assignment, dated June 23d. 1886,acd recorded in said Liber 99, on page 57, andin accordance with a power of sale contained Insaid mortgage, I will sell at Public Auction, atmy salesroom, Honolulu,

On Saturday, Jan. 25AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON.

All the Property included in said mortgage asfollows:

ALL THAT TRACT OP LAM)

Situate at Kona, Island of Hawaii, known thoAhupuaa of Pahoehoe, and being the land des-cribed as Apana 3, in Royal Patent numbered.1668, Land Commission Award So JOB to Lahl-lah- i.

Second The one undivided fourth part of allthat certain tract or parcel of land situate atOpea, Hilo. Island of Hawaii, and containingan area of 894 acres, and being the same pre-mises described In Royal Patent (Oram) No.3059 to Hoec and Pahukoa, said undivided fourthhaving been conveyed to said mortgagor byPaaluhik, the husband and one of the heirs ofsaid lloee w, by deed dated the 2tth day ofJanuary, 18S3, and recorded in the Registry ofDeeds in said Honolulu, In Liber 78. on page 329.

Terms Cash and Deeds at Purchasers expense.(Sf For further particulars apply to W. O.

Smith, Attorney, or to

JAS. F. MORGAN.Auctioneer.

Dated Honolulu, January 3, 1S90.

idieisiio-ibijIe- :

Im ail Homesteafl

FOR SALES,VIRTUE OF AX ORDER

issued of the Supreme Court, the under-signed will offer at public sale.

On Thursday, Feb. 6thAT 12 O'CLOCK NOON,

At Alliolanl Hale front entrance, the ONEUNDIVIDED HALF TITLE and INTERESTof bis wards in the property known as the

"BUNGALOW,"Situate on Liliha Street, in Honolulu, as perdescription hereinafter mentioned.

Said property consists of a large DwellingHouse with Kitchen attached, a Cottage In therear. Stables and Servants' Rooms. Besides theHomestead Lot, there is a large Pasture Lotcapable of pasturing two or three hi rses all th4year round

The locality bears the reputation of being oneof the healthiest in Honolulu, and the Home-stead being elevated cummandsa fine view ofthe city and surrounding country

DESCRIPTION FIRST PARCEL.

Being a portion of the Tract or Taree! ofLand described in Apana 1 of Royal Patent No.2582 to Jose Tecbelru and Manuel Palko.bounded and described as follows, to wit:

E hoomaka makekihi Akan mauka o kela Ika pa pobakn e kaawale ai o Akewama ke klhlKom 1 koMamalaholoUenu52Uik-195pauku- .

ma ko Namal a me J Kekaulahao, Hems 41sKom 118 panka. Hcma54a Hik.TS.'paukn ma koKiu & me Kauka Rooke, Uenia 89" Kom 72 pauknma ke Alanui Liliha. alalia Akau56 Kom 582puuku, Akau 43" 3U' Kom '316 pauku e mabele?ana i kela Apana 1 kaawale ka aoao makal noJoc Techeira. alalia Alalia 43" 30' Hik 35 paukuAkau 470 Hik 143 pauku ma Alewa s blki 1 kahl1 hoosiaka'lvmalalla 1 Ska.

SECOND PARCEL.

Bing Apana 2 of said Royal Patent No. 2562,bounded and described as follows, to wit:

E hoomaka ma ke klhl Hik mauka o kela 1 kapalena o Alewa rac Olokn pill ana 1 Ko Kapall ame Namal t k ps pohaka pobakn x a solo Uerna470 Kom 315 pauku mako Namal a hlkll kokeAupuni pohaku x ola ke kihl Hik o ka Apana 3o ke Aupuni ma Alewa, Akau 49 Kom 590 paukuma koke Aupuni a me ko Puninl, Akau 45" OCT

Hlk35pauKn. Akau 36" Kom Bkaulma ko Pu-

ninl a htkl i ka pabakn nul pill 1 ka pa pohaka,Utraa6730' Hik 254 pauku. Akan 49 Hik 171pauku ma ka pa pobakn a hikl 1 ke klhl Kom oko Kapali pohaku H. bull a nolo ma ko Kapall.Hems 41" Hik e holo pololel ana a klkl i kahl 1

hooraaka'i. malalla 4 0 Eka.THIRD PARCEL.

Being a portion of Apana 1 of Kuleana No. 57awarded to Kiu by the Board of Laud Commis-sioners bounded as follows to wit:

E hoomakalna ke kilii Hema u J Kekaulahao,a e holo Hema 4l0 Kom 117 pankn a & Ileuia54" illk 142 pauku ma ka aina o Palko ma, alaliaAkau 40 3P Ulk 113 pankn e pill ana me Kaukallookc. alalia Akau 52s 20' Kom 148 pauku iaeilaloehoakoa a paul kela, mulalla 197 6-- anana.

All of which said Tracts or Parcels of Lasiare situate in Alewa, Honolulu, Island of Uakn.

fSg" Further particulars, esquire ofHEJTRY SMITH,

Uuardiaa minor children of W. C. Jonec, dcLHonolulu, January 4. 1990. IKH-- ti

vi

4

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John E. Smith, Jk'

iu-i!.1

8

In tho Supreme Court of the Ha-

waiian Islands. In Equity. InChambers.

BEFOIIE THESTOK, J.

Alexander j. Cartwright,Trustee, vs. Lydia M. Piikoi(Otherwise Ena) axd JohnEna.

Tho bill alleges that defendants,on Juno 26th, 1S79, being thenhusband and wife, executed a cer-

tain deed of trust to the plaintiff ofcertain property therein mentioned.

The deed recites that differenceshad arisen between the defendantsand that they had agreed to liveseparate and that the defendant,Lydia, had so agreed to live separ-ate at her own costs and expensewithout charging her husband withany debts whatsoever for her main-tenance. And that said John Enawas desirous that all the saidLydia's property, both land andchattels should be held to the soleand separate use of said Lydia, herheirs and assigns forever. Andwitnessed that said J. and L. Enagranted and conveyed to the plain-

tiff the property mentioned. Tohold unto said plaintiff his heirsand assigns forever, upon trust toapply the rents, issues and profitsthereof to the said Lydia for hersole use and benefit and for hersupport and maintenance, and uponthe death of the said John or inthe event of the death of the saidLvdia before the death of the saidJohn, to convey the same free andclear of the trust to such person orpersons as the said Lydia mightdirect, or by her last will and testa-

ment appoint.The bill alleges that the said

John and Lydia lived apart andthat on the 7th April, 1883, saidJohn obtained a decree of divorceabsolute from said Lydia, and thatJohn lawfully married anotherwife. That a parcel of land de-

scribed in exhibit B in tho bill, isincluded in said trust deed, and isunproductive and cannot be madeproductive without large expendi- -

ture of moneys, and is of greatvalue, and that the present incomeof the trust property is insufficientto suitably support and maintains'aid defendant Lydia, and to makethe repairs necessary to preservethe trust property. That the re-

maining estate is in need of repairswhich will if made greatly improvethe same and yield a large in-

creased income for said defendant,Lydia, that it is necessary, advis-able and greatly beneficial to thetrust estate and also to the use andbenefit of said defendant, Lydia,that said parcel of land describedin exhibit B, bo sold under the au-

thority of the Court, and the pro-ceeds be devoted to the remainingestate comprised in the trust andthat there is danger of great waste.

The bill prays that said parcel ofland be sold under the authority ofthe Court, discharged of all trustsand that the proceeds, after deduct-ing expenses and costs, be appro-priated by said plaintiff to the useand benefit of said defendant,Lydia, and the remaining trustestate.

The defendant's answer admitstho allegations in the bill andclaims that the trust created undersaid deed of trust had terminatedby the fact of the divorce betweensaid defendants and the defendantssubmit that' the Court has no au-

thority under the bill to order asale.

At the hearing the defendantsurged that the divorce terminatedthe trust Under the" authority ofSwift vs. JVeuman, L. B., 10 EquityCases 15 and Jiussell vs. Doicding,L. B., 14 Equity Cases 421. Butthese cases were overruled by Fitzgerald vs. Chapman, L. B., 1 Chan.Div. 5G3 and Burton vs. Sturgeon,L. B., 2 Chan. Div. 3 IS.

These were all cases arising un-

der marriage settlements, and astho trusts of the settlements werein some respects different fromthose in the deed before me, it maybe that the Court would, on a propershowing, hold that the defendant,Lydia, would be entitled to havethe trust property toher, but I cannot make such a de-

cree in this suit.The only person now interested

in the trust property is the defend-ant, Lydia, she has under the depda right to the whole income of theestate, there is no estate to protectfor persons entitled in remainder,and the defendant, Avho is underno legal disability, objects to thesale of the portion of the estate forthe purposes contemplated.

It is urged by the defendantsthat the Court has no jurisdictionin the matter, and by the plaintiffthat the Court has jurisdiction ofall trusts, and can rightfully makethe order prayed for, to protect andpreserve the remainder of the trustproperty.

I feel myself, very doubtful as tothe authority of the Court to makethe order under the circ*mstances,and am inclined to think it has nosuch authority, but the exercise ofsuch authority, if it exists, is dis-

cretionary, and I exercise such dis-cretion by declining to make theorder.

The bill will therefore be dis-missed.

A decree will be signed on pre-sentation. '

W. A. Whiting and Cecil Brown

S-- sirrgge

for plaintiff; A. Bosa for defend-ants.

Honolulu, Oct. 31, 1889.

In the Supreme Court of the Ha-

waiian Islands In Banco. InVacation, December 11, 1889.

Cook vs. Dayton.Replevin.

Cook vs, Dayton.Assumpsit.

Appeal from Police Justics, Hono-lulu.

BETOBE JUDD O. J., H'CDIiT, PBESTON, BICEEBTON AND DOLE, 3J.

Opinion of the Court by Preston, J.This is an appeal from the decis-

ion of the Police Justice of Hono-lulu, whereby he gave judgmentfor the plaintiff in both tho aboveCUSGS.

On the 27th of March, 1888,Bichard Cayford executed a volun-

tary deed, whereby he granted andtransferred to John Cook, the furniture, implements, utensils andtools of whatever description andkind then owned by Cayford, andbeing in or upon or in any way con-

nected, with that certain dwelling-hous- e

and lot then occupied by himsituate on Alakea street, and also,one brake and harness and onehorse, said property being particu-larly specified in the schedule thereunder, upon certain trusts in favorof his (Cayford's) wife for her life.This deed was toot recorded untilthe 10th of January, 1889. On the17th of December, 1888, one Mar-

cus K. Colburn commenced an actionin the Supreme Court against thesaid Cayford for the recovery ofdamages through the loss of a horsealleged to have been occasioned bythe malpractice of the said Cayfordas a veterinary surgeon : a verdictwas rendered in the said action onthe 25th April, 1889, for the sumof three hundred ($300) dollars,which judgment was duly enteredup and the amount is still unpaid.Cayford was adjudged bankrupt onhis own petition on the 20th of August, 1889, and the defenuant wasappointed assignee on the 30th ofthe same month. At the time ofthe adjudication, the aforesaidbrake and harness was in the cus-

tody of the Marshal under an at-

tachment, and was delivered to thedefendant. On the 24th of June,and before the bankruptcy, certainof the furniture comprised in theaforesaid deed was sold at auctionby James F. Morgan, and the pro-

ceeds, amounting to one hundredand nineteen and 30-10- 0 ($119.30)dollars were paid on the demand ofthe defendant to him by Morgan.It appears from the testimony in thelower Court that at the time of theexecution of the deed, Cayford wassolvent and was not indebted toany person whatever. Cook, thetrustee, never took possession ofthe property.

The defendant appealed from thedecision of the Police Court on thefollowing points of law: First,"Was not said trust deed in fraudof creditors and therefore void?"Secojid, "Does not said deed comeunder the provisions of Section 1263of the Compiled Laws, page 409?"

By tub Court.- - -- It being ad-

mitted that Cayford, at the time ofthe execution of Ihe deed was notindebted to anybody, and Colburnnot becoming a creditor of thebankrupt until after the judgmentwas signed, this case falls withinthe principle of Dowsett vs. Kapi-la- u,

3 Hawn. 709, where it is statedthat: "The law is likewise plainlysettled that a voluntary conveyancenot fraudulent in fact is good as tosubsequent creditors, though voidas to antecedent creditors ; " we aretherefore of the opinion that thedeed is not a fraud as against theassignee in bankruptcy.

With regard to the second point,Section 1263 of the Compiled Lawshas no application to this case ; itmerely requires mortgages of chat-tel property to be recorded ; thisdeed is plainly not a mortgage.Had it been proved that the bank-rupt was indebted at tho time ofthe execution of the deed to anyperson, our decision might havebeen different. We think that itmight fairly be contended that thedeed was intended to defeat or de-

lay creditors. We look upon thedeed with great suspicion, and re-

gret that under the circ*mstancesof the case we are compelled tosustain the decision of the Courtbelow.

The judgment of the Court be-

low is affirmed.W. O. Smith for plaintiff; A.

Bosa for defendant.Honolulu-- , Dec. 12, 1889.

JF1RE INSURANCE.

Royal Insurance GoLIVEBPOOL,

Capital and Funds, - $ 29,000,000

UNION New Zealand,Capital, - -- . - $10,000,000

TAKE KIIES OH

BUILDINGS, MERCHANDISE,

MACHINERY, FURNITURE,

And . all other Insurablq Property atCurrent Bates.

JOHN S. WALKER,1270-I- j ARCnt for Hawaiian Islands.

carWMjiMn

HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 1880

38tw Sttincrtisciiunts.

J. D. LANE'S

M -- jJ!f.130 Fort St., near Hotol St.

Manufacturer of Monuments,Headstones. Tombs, Tablets, Marble Mantels,

Waehstand Tops, and Tiling in Blackand White Marble

Marble "WorkOf Every Description made to order at thelowest possible rates. Monnments and Head-stones cleaned and reset.

from the other Islands promptlyttended to 1290 3m

BEAVER SALOON

H. J. NC-T- E, Proprietor.

Beja to announce to his friends and thepnblic in general

That ho has opened the above Sa-loon whor* first-clas- s Refreshments

will be served from 3 a. m. till 10 p. m.,under the immediate supervision of a Compe- -

tent UiC ae Uutunt

TnE FINEST GRADES OF

Tobaccos,Cigars, Pipes and

Smoker's SundriesChosen by a personal selection from ilrs

manufactories, has been obtained, andwill be added to from time to time.

Or.s of Brnnswick & Balko's

Celebrated Billiard Tablesvcoonncctod with the establishment, where

loersolf thecuecan participate. :290Sm

THE BABco*ck&WILCOX

"Water Tube Boiler,

Is superceding' all other Steam UoilcrsBECAUSE IT IS MORE

Economical of Fuol,Less Liable to Explode,

Easier of TransportationAND COSTS NO MORE ! !

OB" Fall description and prices can be ob-tained by application to,

W. E. ROVVELL, 'Honolulu.1251 yl Sole Agent IlnivaUan IsIandB

BENSON, SMITH & CO.

JOBBING AND MANUFACTURING

PHAHMACISTS !

A rCLL LINE OF

3R-UO- T IDlE-ULg- S.

CHEMICALS.

Medicinal Preparations,

AND

PATENT MEDICINES

AT THE LOWEST PRICES

12904m 113 and 115 Fort Street--

BOUND VOLUMESOF THE- -

Hawaiian GazetteAND

Daily P. C. Advertiser

i'or Sale at the office of Fublicatoin,No 4ti .MerehaM'slreet,

July, 1SS9. d&vr

rnxrol 2UDertisncnis.

JUST RECEIVEDPer "JAMAICA,"

AN INVOICE OP

MORTON'S GOODS.

Also: Now Landing from the "ROYALALICE, "an invoice of

k

If

JIXPART AS FOLLOWS:

Assorted Pie Fruits. Assorted Pickles,Pie Cranberries and Rhubarb,Pickled Walnuts, Oriental Pickles,Mushroom Catsnp, Wslnnt Catsup.Mango Relish, Soyer's Relish.Mango Chutney. Black Currant Vinegar,Raspbury Vinegar, Raspbury Syrup,Mayonnaise Sauce, French Peas.French Mushrooms, English Peas,Leiershe Black Mushrooms, Cod RoesKippered Herrings, Findon Haddock,Bloaters, Fresh Herrings, Jugged Hare.Albert Sardines,Liebig's Extract Beef, in 2 oz and 4 oz Jars.Oxford Saneage, 1 and 2 lb tins,Copeiand Peas. Pork Sausages, nam.Tongue and Chicken Sausages.

ALL KINDS OF

Ground Spices in GlassTins Neapolitan Maccaroni,Tins Pearl Barley, Epps Cocoa.Chocolate do"Sante, Chocolate Men!er.Schuertzers Oocoatine, Coxes Gelatine,Fresh Plums, in Glass. Jars,Essences of Anchovies, etc., etc.

Also: per steamer from San Francisco;

ALL KINDS OF

FLOUR, GRAIN, CEREALS,

In Great Variety;

M Roll Better, Gill Eflp Bolter,

In 50 lb Kegs.

In fact every thing required for Familyand Plantation use, etc.

Wo have always on hand a Choice Selec-tion of

Chinese & Japanese TeaIn Small Boxes;

FRESH ROASTED and GROUND OLDKONA COFFEE.

Parties wishing to send something veryChoice in Coffee to their friends abroadwill find jnst the Article.

" FOR SALE CHEAP AT

Tea

FORT STREET, :

12!XMy

Tuesday,.

H. MAY CO.,Sealers, Boasters,

Provision Merchants.and

HONOLULU

FRANK GERTZ,Fort Street, Honolulu.

fc- -

Importer and Manufacturer of

Ladies', Misses', Gents'

and Youths'FINE

BOOTS & SHOESOf the Best and Latest Make.

1290-3-m

WILDER'SSteamship Company

(LI31ITEI)

STMH. KINAUIAKENZEN- - : l t Commander.

Will leave Honolulu at 2 o'clock p.m.. touchingat Lahaina, Maalaea Bay and Hafcena the sameday; Mahnkona, Kawaihae, and Lanpahochocthe following day. at Hilo ntmidnight.

Tuesday,.Friday.,..

Tuesday,.Friday...Tuesday,.Friday, ..

&Coffee

arriving

Friday,...

HONOLULU:

Oct. 15Oct. 25Not. 5Nov. 15Not.26Dec. 6Dec. 17aJCC l

AIUUVE9 r hosolulu:Wednesday, 23Saturday, Nov. 2Wednesday, Not. 13Saturday, Nov. 23Wednesday, Dec 4Saturday Dec 11Wednesday, Dec. 25Saturday, Jan. 4

STME. LIKELIKEDATIES i i : CemmaHder.

Leaves Honolulu each week for Kaunakakai,Kahulal, Uuelo, Keanae. Hana, Hamoa andElpahulu.

Stm,KILAUEA HOUCaHEKOH : j Commander.

Leaves Honolulu each week rorPaauhau.Kbho-lalel-e,

and Ookala.

STME.LEHUACLAKEE : : : : Cemmaader.

Leaves Honolulu each week for Hakalau, andOnnnica.

STE. MOKOLIIXeUKEGOB : : j Commander.

Leaves Honolulu each week for Kaunakakai,Karaalo. f*ckoo. Labaina, Olowalu. Lanai, Mo-nu- i.

Haiawa.Wailau.Feiekunu.and Ealaupapa.

TICKETS per S. 8.KDTAU fer tieVOLCANO : : : $50

W. C. WILDER. Presideat.S. B. ROSE, Secretary.

Capt. J. A. Ems. Port Superintendent- -OFFICE Corner Fort ana queen Streets. Ho- -nolqln. IJW-tf- .

(QtXUXai 5HHKni9tRUHt.

ORIENTXnsurazioe C 03XiitXLy

OP HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT.

CASH ASSETS JAN 1ST, 1884 : : - St.4ll.894.4l

Takes risks against Loss or Damage by Fireon Buildings, Merchandise, Machinery and Furn-iture on farorable terms. A. JAEGER,

1213 ly Agent for Hawaiian Islands.

Marine Insurance Company,OP BERLIN

PORTTJNAGeneral Insurance Company,

UF BERLIN

Th2 above Insurance Companies have estab-lished a General Agency here, and the under-signed, General Agents, are authorized to take

Rinks agalnnt the Dangers of the Seasat the Mtxit Reasonable Rates, aad eatho .Most Favorable Terms.12S1 ly F.A.SCHAEFER & CO.. General Acts.

HAMBURG MAGDEBURGFire Insnrance Company,

OF HAMBURG

ISE, rVKX-- .ITURE and Machinery .Insured against... ..m u uuai 4aTur?uiu icrzus.

1200 ly

OF

A. lAKHI-- B

Agent for the Hawaiian Islands.

WASHINGTONFIRE AND MARINE INSURANCE CO.,

MASSACHUSETTS.

Cash Assota Jan. 1st, 1884 $1,595,550.34.

Ta.kF.s,FI,,ks ?aln3t Loss or Damage by Fireon Buildings, Merchandise. Machinery and Fnrn-!t??- on

farahle terms. A. JAEGERAgent for Hawaiian Islands.

s,ooo,ooo.A

1223 y JAEGER. Agent for the Ha w'n Is.

PRUSSIAN NATIONALrarSTJHANCE

Capital :

ausrurj,

compawt,OF STETTIN

established - 1S15.1

Relchsmarhs 9,000,000.

n"dcrs,Rnei having been appointed agentof the above Company for the Hawaiian Islandsnni?Jfp8redTJt0 ""P1 r'sks nst Fire on

Frnltnr4l." Herchanah-e- . Froduce.Sugar Mills. on most favorable termABLEHERPE.OMPTLY AWtfSTKDANDl 'AY--

H. KIEMEKSCHNKTDEIt,u" y At Wilder & Co.s.

Northern Assurance Company.ESTABLISHED 1836.

Accumulated Funds: - - - - 3,000,000

The agent of this Company in Honolulu hasreceived instructions to

Reduce the Kates of life InsuranceIn. this country to a mlnimnm rate, withoutany extra preminm for residence in the HawaiianIslands-- .

A mSnn the,principal advantages attachingLife Pol cy in the " NORTHERN. "" urawn to tuc lollowin":

to attcntiou

SURRENDER VALUES of Lapsed Policiesare held at the disposal of the Assured for SixX C&T8

rAYMENT of Claims, withoutdeduction of discount.

A,B5IjJTI0N of restrictions on Foreign Traveland Residence. THEO.H. DAVIES,!!"0 k AGENT.

TRANS - - - ATIVAN TICFire Insurance Company,

-- OF HAMBUEG.Capital of the Co. and Reserve, Reicha '

marks 6,060 000Capital their Companieo.101,650,000

To,al Rcichsmari, 107,650,000

NORTH CE RNIANFire Insurance Company,

-- OF HAMBURG.Capital of the Co. fc Reserve Eeichs- -markg.......... 8,830,000Capital their Companies 33,000,000

Total Reichsmark8 43.830,000

The undersigned. General Agents or the abovethree companies for the Hawaiian Islands, arcprepared to insure Buildings, Furniture, iMer-chandi-

and Produce, Machinery, 4c, alsoSugar and Rice Mills, and vessels in the har-bor, against loss or damage by fire .on the mostfavorable terms. H.HACKFELD & CO

1251 ly

H0ETH BRITISH AND KEBCAHTILE

Insurance CompanyOF

LOJTUOX A ED1XHI II

ESTABLISHED 1809.Rmoubcisotthb Commxtas at Dxc. 31, 18oo;

Capita! XOUO.0O0

!lp2M,ed 2,508.0006J5.O0O

Flre Fund and Reserves as at 31stDecember. 1889..... 1788112

5-- Llfe and Annuity Funds .."."."" 445!L01SBranch ........::::

7 Revenue Life & Annuity Branches S3&006

ED. HOPPSCHLAEGER & CO1237 ly Agents for the Hawaiian Islands.

The Liverpesl & Lsntfen 41 GJsbc

INSURANCE CO.ASSETS - --

NET INCOMECLAIMS PAID

- $31,161,000- $9,000,000

- - $88,714,000Have established as agency in HofloJalafarthe Hawaiian Islands, aad the umderined arepresared to write riska against

FIlEfNlVILlINeg,MERGIANBISE & IWELLTJfGS

Oa favorable tens. JBwelliar Bisks aSpeciality. DeUoked dwelling asdca teatsinsured for a period oftaree yeets, for two .alaae la advaeee. Lamcm- - iwemwHy nrfJtl aad payable

"WSb: BISHOP CO.

Gtntvd RtoKrimmata.

Bsla Beard ef IT:A OKHTS far-th- e Hawaiian ITa. 12:0 ly CBKSWEK Lm

Pkiladelrtla Beard of UiukrwriA GENTS ftr the Ilawailia lili.AiaiOly C. PKEWEk A.CI

- AMJtUieCIM NKENFire Insurance Cimpjwy.

The nnde" nedhaviasbees riitttiirfjU.uBrisks sealnst firs oc Strae and Brkik llags, and on XefehamtlM atoferf Ummor the .most favoraole term. For prttcaJHapply at the office of F. A. SCHAiiFKB M

lis? ly

GENERAL INSURANCE

Per Sea, River Sc jLa T;OFDRESDEN- -

Having established an Agency at EobgIo!" 1

mu Hawaiian isianos. we nnaerslgcea Cea jAenis, are autnonzea to laceRblcs ajraiaattkeD&aeOT f tfc

ATTHXMeat BniimaMa JRat. a

Meat Paveva ele TeF. A. SCHAEFER 4 CO.12S61y ' Agent for the HawaUaa ZsIaJ

Insurance IVotiThe Agent for the British Forrim v.-.- .

anrance Company (Limited) haa rtcelrrdstructlona to Kedaee the Rates of Isanco between Honolulu andP&rti in Ihe Paxuu ia now prepared to Kane Policies atlowest rates, with a special reduction on fre

r "anjers. TILEO. HJIAYiSi?.ly Agentunt.for.Mar.In3.Co..Llmii

THEMutual Life insurance Co.

OF 2TEW YORK.

.assiTS uau. 31, 1SSS. .... 31

Beliable, Profitable, Prospt sad Cer

Those Who desire f T If T...li..i...i . . ... .UUUik.autiivu iu appjy 10S. B. RttSE,

1212 ly Genreal Agent Hawaiian Island

The Hartford Fire Insurance

nARTFORD, COS"ECntTT.(CTco*kKHUTTD ISIO.)

Total Asst Jan. 1, 1888, $5,288,643

Having established sn agency at Hoao.n.ciucujaiua .isianaj, me untianigned IsPred to accept risks against fire oa BoIIdJlerchandise, Furniture. Machinery on thelavoraoie terms. Losses promntry adlustedlpayable here. C O bEXSEX.I"-- '" Agent ior tne HawaUaa IaUnj

Metropolitan Marki

331i3a.gr Street,

Choicest MeatsFllOM -Finest Her

6. J. WALLER, Pn

FAMILIES AND SHIPPINC

SUPPLIED ON SHORT NOTH

AND AT THE

Lowest Market Prices

jar-A- il Meats delivered from this Xarktlthoroughly chilled immediately after klllicmeans of a Patent Dry Aliifrlgerator. Meat so treated retains all IImHproperties, and is guaranteed to keep Itauer ueuvery man iresniy-Kiue- u meat.

tSDOSm

BY TAKINAyer's Pills you will relieve the svof those germ.i of disease which sure!though often slowly, undermine healtAs a cathartic, they are unexcelleThey are gentle yet searchlmr. seafully stiruulatius both the secretory' aititic iury organs, xiiey are corjpos- -

of vegetable ingredients only, and aitherefore, free from the objectio&alqualities found in other Pills.

Ayer's Pi Hiare BUgar-coatc-d, and agreeable to tieye aad taste. By apportioning the dia accordance with the directionscoiapanying each package, these PSMay be administered with PerfcSafety to patients of all ages. Asafter-dinne-r Fill, taken to assist tprocess of digestion, they are of gtdBenet, aad as such are largely tuthroughout Europe, America, andthe countries of the civilized world.

CtMtijMtMN tr CostiveinIadigeatioa, Dyspepsia, BUiousEHeadache, Toul Stomach. Loss of .

petite, Disorders of tho Liver, and Kley Coaaplaiats, Ayer's Pills are iavaj

awe, aad should be at hand with etfamily for cm ia emerjeacy .

rMMHID XT

. J. C. AIEX ft , LmI, IhiL U.JItWayDwgilstoaaaMesaaaaYe

HOLLISTER k C8 100 FfM

KOJKCTJLb.T-- SeAtew.IU HJ

AmrMV M CMAMMtr at UWaee at HH.O. HAWAII.

X.B. Bsu.t Tmarnncr Coujictsh."IMUIyJ

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rT XXVNo. l.i TDESDAI, JANUARY. WHOLE No. (gazette· I 2CS tOX JOOt 7 5ffiCC 15CU seoj 5005--sojiocrfuw liv Uaes 4-! S pa scoi leo vm;jwvii uw One Colnntn. tiawQwtWWUW sdrCocrespasdencc - [PDF Document] (9)

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CORRESPONDENCE.

We do not hold ourselves responsible for theBta lients made, or opinions expressed by ourfejjionaents.

OjT ,lNot Yet Dead.

Mr. Editor: The Daily Bulletinin an article of late date contains an

i abstract of news received' by ther French cruiser Champlain relating

to a line of steamers to be estab-

lished by the Messageries MaritimeCo. between Noumea, New Caledo-

nia, and Papeete, Tahiti, and thewriter thereupon decides that adeath blow had been given to anyline between the Society group andthe Hawaiian.

It is regretable that the writer inthe Daily Bulletin so quickly con-

demns at chance a project of com-

munication of steamers betweenHonolulu and Tahiti just as it wasalmost on the eve of accomplishment.

I agree with nothing which thatwriter says.

To accept the possibilities of anestablishment of a steam line by theMessageries Maritimes of Prance be-

tween New Caledonia and Tahiti, isto accept something not yet anaccomplished fact, but even if true

..tJj project as relates here will not'TjpSptopped, but on the contrary.

"jVIonsieur Lacascade the Governorof Tahiti who arrived in Aucklandby the steamer Richmond last Nov-ember sent to Paris a cablegram asfollows:

"From the Governor of Tahiti.To the Colonies of Paris. Cale-donia has voted 50,000 francs to con-

nect the Messagaries Maritimes with.Tahiti. The parliament of Tahitilhas voted the same, this makes 180,-00-0

francs including the subsidyfrom the metropolis. Shall we hopefor the French project or shall Icontinue negotiations with the Eng-lish company. I await answer atAuckland."

The next day an answer was re-ceived from France as follows:"Negotiations made with Messa-geries Maritemes relative to line be-

tween Noumea and Tahiti. Stopspeech with others."

At this time this is all we know:Who knows whether the negotiationshave succeeded or not? This is thesame Question that has been asked 1

so many years in Tahiti and is notyet solved. "Wo admit by hypothesisthat contract with the MessageriesMaritimes is complete. If this is soI shall feel glad, but Tahiti still demands steam communication withHonolulu.

Last September the parliament ofTahiti, by request of the Govern-ment, decided "That to aid a mailline connecting San Francisco withTahiti by way of Honolulu, all har-bor fees would be exeamted on such

ssels." Further, the ParliamentTahiti consented to assist linan- -

lll i r(nnm vtrtfol CfWJ1ff r TOQOnjjtUllj oicuuu uuoiai ociuvo uubivcouSan Francisco, Honolulu and Tahiti.

Later ou the Tahitian parliamentvoted a distinct subsidy "of 50,000francs per year for live years to the

.Si'essagories Line between Noumea&nd Tahiti." Consequently that line(the M.) will not prohibit the estab-lishment of the proposed line whichis much desired, viz: the steam com-

munication between the SocietyGroup and the Kingdom of Hawaii.

Therefore, I close by saying thatthe foregoing fully contradicts thestatement of the Bulletin, and theTahiti Line has not received its"coup de grace."

(Sgd.) J. T. Coqnet,H. H. M. Consul at Papeete, Tahiti

Mr. Editor: I am pleased tohave the opportunity of enrollingmyself as one of the visitors at theChristmas tree at the WailukuChinese English Mission School. Weassembled in the school building atabout 7:10 p. si. on Christmas eve andin a few minutes we were greetedwith a song, "Merry Christmas hasCome," by the school, in English.Mrs. Simpson, the principal, presidedat the instrument, and the clear notes

.Aof the organ were enough to tell whoSynched the keys. The words were

u. jHt-jF-oke- so plainly by the little Chin- -

ese children that it would have been

difficult to tell their nationality hadthey not stood in full view. Everyone seemed to appreciate the treatthat was in store for us. Then fol-

lowed the recitations; the dialogues;the catbechism on the birth of Christ,all of which reflected the highestcredit on the teacher. Then followedother songs and chants in Englishand finally the whole school sangsome choice pieces from the GospelHymnB in Chinese, led by a China-

man of the vicinity who has everyappearance of being a devoted Chris-

tian. I am told that he preaches tothe Chinese every Sunday and thathis influence's a power in favor ofthe Christian work at this place. Itis not possible for me to tell you howmuch good I think is being done herethrough the influence of Mrs. Simp-son's school. It does seem to methat God has sent her here foribis particular work and thatlier work may be the very instru-ment to cause a change for the

I a better in the religion of these people.pThe seed sown in the minds of those

Chinese children will certainly growand bear good results. I am en--

llirraged, for I have reason to be-- I

5r'e tna" alfeady many people arelanding assistance in tnis matter.I learned, by accident, that the goodpeople of Haiku had rememberedthis school in their Chistmas offer-ings. To receive a recognition from

such church-goin- g community isencouraging to Mrs. Simpson.

The tree was beautifully decor-ated, and after the rendering of theChristmas story and Bible selec-tions by the children, the great"snowball" was rolled into the roomand with appropriate exercises itwas opened and then came the dis-tribution of Jhe presents. Everyone had been remembered. SantaCftsus left not one out; everythingseemed be happiness and joy. Thenthe Bev. Mr. Westervelt made someremarks, through an interpreter, ex-

plaining to the Chinese why we observe Christmas Day. Next camethe games of amusem*nt in whichthe Chinese fathers and young menheartily engaged. We all had agood laugh and a merry time. IfMr. F. TV. Damon could only havebeen with us I am sure he wouldhave been encouraged in his mis-sionary work. Let's see how manygood people will assist the school inmaking the next Christmas a happyone. John A. Moore.

Wailuku, Dec. 28, 1889.o

HOW TO STO I A KUNATVAT HOUSE.

Directions Given by a Master In Thlg

Difficult Proceeding.A policeman who has distin-

guished himself in stopping run-away horses, gives in the MedicalClassics the following points as tohow to accomplish that end with thegreatest success. "When you see arunaway coming do not try to checkhim by a rush from the oppositedirection or the side, for you will beimmediately knocked flat by the col-

lision; but instead prepare yourselffor a short run with the horse.Measure with your eye the distance,start for the run while he is yetsome distance off, perhaps ten feetin the case of fair to medium run-aways. You may depend upon hiskeeping a straight line, for a reallyfrightened horse is half blind,and would not turn out for asteam engine. He will go straightahead until he smashes into some-thing. So do not get close to theline on which he is rushing, and ashe passes you grab the reins nearthe saddle. Gather the reins firmly,and then, leaning backward as yourun, give them a powerful yank.You may be able to brace yourselfsomewhat as you give this jerk byhalf sliding on your feet. Thestrong jerk on the bit tells the horsethat he again has a master, and pre-pares him for the final struggle. Astep or two forward after the firstyank, do it again. This is the fin-

ishing stroke. It never fails whengiven by a determined man. Keepa firm pull on the reins till yougrasp the horse by the nostrils, andhold him so till he is pacified.

. 3mu Stitocrttscincnte.

TJP-TOW- N

Book awl Stationery VTAiif

106 FORT STREET.

FIRST A Happy New Year to all ourfriends and thanks for their very lib-

eral patronage during the recent Xmasseason.

SECOND For two dollars and a halfthe best razor in the country. Neverneeds grinding and always ready foruse.

THIRD A MILLION FACTS for only35 cents.

FOURTH By the last steamer thefinest line of stationery and tabletsever imported into this Kingdom.

FIFTH Fine BAGATELLE BOARDSat $10, $15 and $25 each.

SIXTH-Mu- sic Folios, Sheet Music,Gospel Hymns No. 5, Franklin Squaresong collection, etc.

SEVENTH Staple stationery, Office

requirements, full bound books, etc.

EIGHTH-FI- NE BICYCLES, $21, $25

and $30 apiece.

NINTH Diaries in great variety for1890.

THOS. G THRUM,PROPRIETOR.

1303-1-51

Notice by Administratrix.NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN

undersigned has received the ap-pointment as Administratrix of the estate ofPETKKO W. WAHA, late of Hookcna, SouthKona. Hawaii.

AU persons tuning claims against said estateare notified to present them to the undersignedat said Hookena, or to Henry Smith, at Alilo-la- nl

Hale, in Honolulu, within six months fromdate hereof, or they will be forever barred.

KAUMU WAHA.Administratrix Estate P. W. Waha.

nonolnln. December a, 1889. 1303--it

H. HK CAS1XE,

OFFICE In the Cartwright BuIIdlnjj,

opposite Post Office, Merchant St. 1301

HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 7". 1890'.

Official Directory.THE COURT.

His Majesty Kalakatja, b. No-vember 16, 1836; elected Feb-ruary 12, 1874, and inauguratedFebruary 13, 1874.

Her Majesty the Queen, b. Decem-ber 31, 1835.

Her Royal Highness the PrincessLiiiiuoKAiiANi, Heir Apparent,b. September 2, 1838.

Her Royal Highness the PrincessVictoria Kawekiu KaiulaiIiUNAMXO KAIjANINUIAHXL- A-

paIiAPa, b. October 6, 1875.Her Royal Highness Virginia

KAPOOLOKU POOAIAIKELANi, sis- -

ter to Queen KapioijANT, 6. Apr.7, 1839.

His Highness Prince Davidson of H. R. H.

Princess Kekaulike, b. Feb-ruary 19, 1868.

His Highness Prince Jonah Ku--

hio Kalanianaole, son of H.R. H. Princess Kekaulike, b.March 28, 1870.

His Majesty's Chamberlain, Col. G.W. Macfarlane.

His Majesty's Vice Chamberlain,. J. W. Robertson.

THE CABINET.

His Ex. S. M. Damon, Finance.His Ex. Jona. Austin,- - Foreign

Affairs.His Ex. L. A. Thurston, Interior.His Ex. C. W. Ashford, Attorney-Genera- l.

SUPREME COURT.

Hon. A. F. Judd, Chief Justice.Hon. D. McCully, First Associate

Justice.Hon. E. Preston, Second Associate

Justice.Hon. R. F. Bickerton, Third Asso-

ciate Sustice.Hon. S. B. Dole, Fourth Associate

Justice.Henry Smith, Chief Clerk,

rj" Sitting in Honolulu FirstMonday in January, April, Julyand October.

POLICE COURT.

William Foster, Magistrate.CUSTOMS DEPARTMENT.

A. S. Cleghorn, Collector-Genera- l.

G. E. BoardmaH, Deputy-Collecto- r.

Captain A. Fuller, Harbor-Maste- r.

GOVERNMENT OFFICIALS.

Gaorga . Rn, X. 1 1 itor-Gener-

Department Foreign Affairs: Capt.H. W. Mist, Sec'y.

Department Interior: J. A. Hassin-ge- r,

Chief Clerk.Department Finance: F. S. Pratt,

Registrar.Department Attorney-Genera- l: A.

P. Peterson, Deputy.Prof. W. D. Alexander, Surveyor-Genera-l.

Jno. H. Soper, Marshal of theKingdom.

C. L. nopkins and Chas. Creigh-to- n,

Deputy Marshals.Thomas G. Thrum, Registrar of

Conveyances.W. E. Rowell, Superintendent Pub-

lic Works.S. G. Tucker, M. D., Medical

Supt. Oaliu Insane Asylum.C. B. Wilson, Superintendent Wa

ter Works.POSTAL DEPARTMENT.

Postmaster-Genera- l, F. Wunden- -berg. '

Assistant PostmasterGeneral, D.Manaku.The Post Office is on Merchant

street. Office hours 8 a.m. to 4p.m., except Sundays. When mailsteamers arrive after office hours,or on Sundays, mail are assortedas soon as delivered, and a generaldelivery made. Letters are notdelivered in Honolulu by carriers,but must be inquired for at thedelivery window of the Post Office.

BOARD OF EDUCATION.

Hon. C. R. Bishop, President.A. T. Atkinson, Inspector-Gener- al

of Schools.W. James Smith, Secretary.

BOARD OF HEALTH.N. B. Emerson, M. D., President.George Trousseau, M. D., Port Phy-

sician.Geo. C. Potter, Secretary.

FOREIGN PASSAGE RATES.Cabin passage per steamer, Hono-

lulu and San Francisco, $75; Roundtrip tickets, good for 3 months, $125.

Steerage passage per steamer, Ho-nolulu and San Francisco, $25.

Cabinpassage per steamer, Hono-lulu to Hongkong or Japan, $250.

Steerage passage per steamer, Ho-nolulu to Japan, $35.

Cabin passage per sail, Honolulu toHongkong, $60.

Steamers to and from San Franciscoare two every four weeks one directand return, the other en route to orfrom Australia and New Zealand.

All through passegers given a stop-over privilege on application to theSteamship Co., as the direct Islandsteamer sail 10 days before the throughsteamer, it gives a tourist plenty oftime to see considerable of Hawaii.

Steamers from San Francisco to Ja-pan and China, or vice versa, occasio-nally touch off port en route.

Special Notices.

MR. W. F. ALLEN,AN OFFICE WITH MESSES. BISHOP tHAS corner of Merchant and Eaahnmanm

streets, and he 'will be pleased to attend to anybusiness entrusted to him. 1234-6- m

THRUM'S ALMANAC.HAND-BOO- EXCELS THE HAWAIIANNO ALMANAC AND ANNUAL for reliable

statistical and general Information relating tothese Islands. Price SO cents; or mailed abroad60 cents each.

THOS. O. THBUM, Publisher,1181- - Honolulu, H. L

aural SUtocrtiscmtnts.

H.Hackfeld&Co.HAVE JUST RECEIVED PEB

Bk.C.R.IBisliopJ

Per Steamers and other late arri-vals a large and complete

assortment of

Drv GtoogLsSUCH AS

Prints, Cottons, bleached andnnbleached ;

Sheetings, Denims, Ticks, Stripes, &cA fine selection of

Dress Goods in the Latest Styles

Also, Curtains, Mosquito Netting,Lawns, &c;

Woolen Goods of every description;A complete line

Tailors' G-ood-s tClothing, O. & TJ. Shirts, Shawls,Blankets, Quilts, Towels, &c.Handkerchiefs, Hosiery, Ribbons,Hats, Umbrellas, Carpets, &c.Sealskin Traveling and CarnageRugs, &c. Fancy Goods, Notions,

Cs. of Best English and Australian

HOGSKIN SADDLES!BOOTS AND SHOES,

BAGS AND BAGGINGFor every purpose;

Sail Twine and Filter-Pres- s ClothCutlery, Stationery, Jewelry,Perfumery, Pipes, &c.

VIENNA FURNITURE!Looking Glasses, &c.Pianos, Herophones, Aristons,Accordeons, Harmonicas, &c,

WRAPPING AND PRINTINGPAPERS,

Paints and Oils, &c.Asphalt Roofing, Asbestos,

Barrels and Kegs, Keg Shooks andRivets,

2 Baxter Engines, Steam Pumps,Autograph Presses,

Iron Filter Presses !

Sugar. Coolers, Iron Bedsteads,Galvanized Tubs and Buckets,Lanterns, Axes, Hammers,Tin Plates, Sheet Lead,Sheet Zinc, Galv. Iron Sheets,

Galvanized Corrugated Iron & Ridging

Screws and Washers;"

GALVANIZED FENCE WIRE,Barbed Fence Wire,Yellow Metal, Comp. Nails, Iron

Tanks.STEEL RAILS,

Fishplates, Bolts, Spikes,bwitches, Portable Rails,Steel Sleepers, Portland CementFire Bricks, Roof Slates, Boats,Baskets, Demiiohns, Corks, &c. .

GEOCEEIES!Pie Fruits, Sauces, Cond. Milk,Blue Mottled Soap, Windsor SoapWash Blue, Cream of Tarter,Carb. Soda, Vinegar, Biscuits,Stearin Candles, Rock Salt,Camphor, Safety Matches,Castor Oil, Epsom Salts,Hunyadi Janos, &c.

CROOKERY .

Dinner and Breakfast Sets, Plates,Bowls, Toilet Sets, Flower Pots,Assorted Crates, &c.

GLASSWARE: Tumblers, WineGlasses, Sample Bottles, &c.

LIQUORS:Champagne, Port Wine, Sherry,Bitters, Rheinwine, Clarets,Cognac Brandy, Whiskey, Rum,Gin, Doornkat, Porter, Ale,St. Pauli Beer, Pilsener,Muller's Lagerbier, &c.Harzer Sauerbrunnen, (Mineral

Water),Alcohol in bbls. and demijohns, &c

HAVANA CIGARS,

American Smoking Tobacco, &c.

ALSO,

HAWAIIAN SUGAR AND RICE !

Golden Gate and Crown Flour,Bread, Salmon, Cal. Produce, &c.

EiT" For Sale on the most LiberalTerms and at Lowest Prices by

H. HACKFELD & CO.12S03m

Wing Wo Tai & Co.Importers and Wholesale Dealers in

Chinese, Japanese, American

and European Goods.

By late arrWa have received fresh 'stocks in

All kinds of Tea, White and Colored MattiuK, Japanese Screens, Flower Pots,

Camphor Trunks, White SilksPongee Silk, Silk Handkerchiefs, Hanllft

Cigars, best QtuUitr, etc. IX

Wim 5li)oerttscments.

HEAD QUARTERS ! HEAD QUARTERS !

FOR

HOLIDAY GOODS,AT THE

POPULAR MILLINERY HOUSE,1 04 Fort Street, Honolulu, H. I.

N. S. SACHS, : : ProprietorImmense Variety of Fancy Novelties Suitable for

BflDSHU ill iff HUB PBESEMTS

WHICH WE OFFER AT PRICES A TRIFLE ABOYE COST.

PLTJSH TOILET CASES, consisting of Comb, Brush and LookingGlass, in white celluloid, at $1.75 and upwards.

.PLTJSH TOILET CASES and MANICURE combined, at $3.00 andupwards.

MANICURE SETS in Plush Boxes, at 75c, $1.00 and upwards.MANICURE SETS complete, in oxidized metal from $4.00 upwards.PLUSH CUFF BOXES, from $1.25 and upwards.COLLAR and CUFF BOXES combined, in Plush $2.00 and upwards.PLUSH HANDKERCHIEF BOXES, at $1.25 and upwards.HANDKERCHIEFS, GLOVES & PERFUME CASES combined, at $3.JEWEL CASES and WORK BOXES, at $1.25 and upwards.PLUSH ALBUMS, Cabinet size, only $2.00.METAL WHISKBROOM HOLDER & MATCH safe, combined, $1.25.PLUSH OWL WHISKBROOM HOLDER, $1.50.OX HEAD PLUSH WHISKBROOM HOLDER, $1.50.SHAVING SETS in Plush Boxes, at $3.75 Set and upwards.CIGARS, MATCH and ASH RECEIVERS, in Metal at $1.00.PIN CUSHIONS, at 50c. and upwards.FANCY HAND MIRRORS, 75c, $1.00 and $1.25.FANCY GLASS BASKETS and RECEIVERS, at $1.25 and upwards.PERFUME STANDS and FANCY ROSE JARS, etc., etc.

IMMENSE ASSORTMENT OF

Hand Satchels, Fancy Purses and FansIN ALL THE LATEST DESIGNS.

HANDKERCHIEFS ! HANDKERCHIEFS !

In this lino We OiFer Immense Bargains:EMBROIDERED HANDKERCHIEFS, in

While and Colored, at L'Sots.HEMSTITCH and TUCKED HANDKER-

CHIEFS, only MctB.MEXICAN DRAWN WORK HANDKER-

CHIEFS, very fine, at 40 and 60ct8.EXTRA FINE EMBROIDERED HAND-

KERCHIEFS, 50, GO, 75c. and upwards.HEMSTITCH INITIAL HANDKER- -

CHIEFS, M doz. in a box, 2.00,

CHILDREN'S INITIAL HANDKER-CHIEFS, K doz. in a box, OOcts.

CHILDREN'S HANDKERCHIEFS,25, 35cts. and upwards.

A fine assortment of LADIES'" SILKHANDKERCHIEFa, at

Very Low Prices.LADIES' JERSEYS, in Pink.'Cream and

Lieut Blue.A NEW ASSORTMENT OF

SASH RIBBONS and SURRAH SASHES, in all Colors.NEW COMBINATION SUITS and BOX DRESSES.

Stamped Goods ! Stamped Goods !IMMENSE VARIETY AND LATEST DESIGNS.

Stamped Splashers, Side Board Scarfs, Tray Covers, Plate Covers, Tidies. Doylies, etcALSO: Stamped Laundry Bacs, Stamped Deist Bags, Button Bags, etc.

Toilet and Newspaper Holders, Linen Floss in all colors. , .

PARTICULAR ATTENTION PAID TO ISLAND ORDERS.L1290-3- m

HOLLISTER & CO109 FORT STREET.

Wholesale and Retail!

DRUGGISTS & TOBACCONISTS,AND MANUFACTURERS OP

HOLLISTEE'SSoda Water & Ginger. .

DEALERS INPhotographic Goods of every description,

Cameras, Card Mounts,Albumen Paper, Etc., Etc.

AGENTS FORE. & JJ. T. Anthony & Co's Photographic Specialties,

Eastman's Kodak Cameras,The Scovill & Adams Co. and the

Celebrated Seed Dry Plates.

Constantly on Hand, a Full Line of

PURE CHEMICALS,From the leading Manufacturers of Europe and Amptica.

Just to Hand Ex. Bark " Royal Alice,"

Farina Eau De Cologne, Apolinaris. Hunyadi. Vichyand Carlsbad Waters, Enos Fruit Salt, Joys

Cigarettes, Morton's Olive Oil, CastorOil and Epsom Salts, Etc

AGENTS

1?. Lorillard5s TobaccosWM. S. KIMBALL & CO.'S Tobaccos and Cigarettes,

ALLEN & GETTER'S Virginia Bright and Pet Cigarettes.

STRAITON AND STORM CIGARS !

1380

SILK

FOR

NEW GOODS BY EVERY STEAMER.

HOLLISTER fc COM100 FORT STREET.

i

rT XXVNo. l.i TDESDAI, JANUARY. WHOLE No. (gazette· I 2CS tOX JOOt 7 5ffiCC 15CU seoj 5005--sojiocrfuw liv Uaes 4-! S pa scoi leo vm;jwvii uw One Colnntn. tiawQwtWWUW sdrCocrespasdencc - [PDF Document] (10)

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PORT OF HONOLULU, H. I.

Tides. Sun anil Moon.DT C. J. LTOKS.

TB E B c f 5P FlDay ' " S" s--

- E- - - a" -- ? 2o -- o 2 "IS

" "

a.m. p.m. P--

Mon... 6 4.30 9.40 6.39 5.32 6.13

Tn 7 5.00 t o 10.30 o 6.39 S.33 7.05Wed.'.'. 8 68a OSOSS 6.39 6.33 7.56

Thur I: 600g 1.00 g 6.405.38.1310 6.30 -- S 1.30 r-- h 6.40 5.35 9.41

St:::: ii 2.00 s-- 0.40 s.36 10.43

Bnn.... 12 8.001 2.30 6.40 5.37 11.24

ni-- veil. r ..., TTnnMnln KIATT1 PlaningMill is blown dally by electric signal from theSurvey office precisely at Honolulu mean noon.It sounds again at 28mln.33sec.past 1 o'clockp. m. of Honolulu mean time, to correspondwith 12h. 0m. 0s. as given by chronometers setfor Greenwich mean time. This last is especi-ally for the benefit of mariners and jewelers.

Meteorological.

5 BABOM. THEBMO. S Se g J

Day p ; sS3 g --

D M s 3 a- -

Bnn.. 29 29.97 29.90 68 75 0.00 60 lOj KE 2Mon.. 30 29.96 29.88 66 75 0.20 82 10 NK 1

Toes. 31 29.94 29.90 65 80 0.01 82 lj SW 1

Wed.. 1 29.97 29.90 65 79 0.00 80 1 STY 1Thur. 2 30.03 29.97 65 79 0.14 80 8 S 1

Tri. 3 30.10 30.02 67 76 0.00 75 8, NE 1

Bat.- -. 4 30.05 29.99 69 75 0.O0 73 1QI NE 1

SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE.

AUKIVAI.S.Tuesday. Dec. 31.

Schr Ka Moi from Hawaii.Wedkesday, Jan. 1.

StmrW G Hall. Freeman, from MauiandHawaii.

Stnir Jas Makee, Macauley, from Kapaa.Stmr Pele. Smythe, from Hawaii.Stnir C It liishop, Le Claire, from "Koo-la- u.

Stmr Lehua, Clark, from Hamakua.Thursday, Jan. 2.

Schr Kainbow from Koolau.Scbr Heeia from Hana.Scbr "Waiebu from Kauai.

Fbiday. Jan. 3.U S S Mohican, Cogblan, from Hilo,

Hawaii.Haw bk Lady Lampson, Sodergren, 21

davs from San Francisco.Stmr Mikabala, Freeman, from Kauai.Stmr Kaala, Hagland, from Kauai.Scbr Mokuola from Ewa. Oabu.

Saturday, Jan. 4.

Stmr Likelike. Davies. from Maui.Stmr J A Cummins. Neilson. from Koo-

lau.Stmr Kinau, Loreuzen, from Maui and

Hawaii.Stmr AVaialeale, Campbell, from Kilauea

and Hinalei.Stmr James Makee. Macaulav. from

Kauai.Scbr Luka from Kauai.Scbr Kaulilua from Labaina.

Sunday, Jan. 5.Stmr Mikabala. Campbell, from Kauai.Stmr Kaala, Hagland, from Nawiliwili

and Hanamaulu.Stmr Mokolii, McGregor, from Molokai

and Lanai.Stmr "Waimanalo. Everett, from Maui

and Molokai.

dkpahtui:es.Tuesday', Dec. 31.

Stmr J A Cummins, Neilson, for Koo-lau.

Stmr "Waialeale, Campbell, for KilaueaHanalei and Hanamaulu.

Stmr Likelike, Davies, for Kabului,Hana and way ports.

Stmr Mokolii, McGregor, for Molokai,Labaina, Olowalu and Lanai.

Wednesday, Jan. 1.

Stmr Mikabala. Freeman for Nawiliwili,Koloa, Elele, Waimea and Kekaba.

Stmr Iwalani. Weir, for Labaina,Honokaa, Paaubau, Paauilo and

and Kukaiau.Scbr Kaulilua for Labaina.Stmr Kaala, Hagland, for Nawiliwili

and Hanamaulu.Thursday, Jan. 2.

Fr gunboat Cbamplain, Gaillard, for SanFrancisco.

Stmr Jas Makee. Macaulay, for Kapaa.Scbr Ka Moi for Hamakua, Hawaii.Scbr Kulamanu for Hawaii.Scbr Lavinia for Ewa.Scbr "Waiebu for Kauai.

Friday, Jan. 3.Stmr W G Hall, Freeman, for Maui and

Hawaii.Stmr C It Bisbop. Le Claire, for Wai-ana- e,

Waialua and Koolau.Stmr Pele, Smythe, for Kona ports.Stmr Lehua, Clark, for Kabului.Stmr Mikabala for Kauai.Schr Lavinia for Ewa. -Scbr Kaalokai for Kauai.

Saturday, Jan. 4.

Am Bk Amy Turner, Johnson, Hongkong.Schr Heeia for Hana.Schr Mokuola for Ewa.

VESSELS IN l'OKT.HBMS Champion, St. Clair, from Esqui-- .

mault.ITS S Mohican, Cogblan, Hilo. Hawaii.Bk J C Pfleuger, Kruse, from Bremen.Swed bk Ida, Olesou, Port Townsend.Bktnc S N Castle, Hubbard, San Francisco.Am bk Cevlon, Calhoun, Puget Sound.Am schr Kobert Lowers, Tenballow, Port

Townsend.Am scbr Olga, Rodin, San Francisco.Am bk Alden Desse, Howard, San Fran-

cisco.Bk Matilda. Swinson, Burrard Inlet.Bktne AV S Bowne, Bluhm, San Francisco.Bk Lady Lampson, Sodergren, San Fran-

cisco.

VESSELS EXPECTED.- Vessels. Where from. Due.

Ship Deanfield Liverpool Dec 30BkH Hackfeld.... Liverpool Dec 25BkKlikitat Puget Sound Dec 31Bktne Amelia EurekaJ3k J. D. Brewer. .Boston Apr20Ship Borrowdale Liverpool Apr 15S S Mariposa Colonies Jan 11S S Australia ..San Francisco.. .Jan 10YamashiroMaru. Hongkong Jan 8

rASSENGEUS.ARRIVALS.

From San Francisco, per bark AldenBessie, Dec 27 H "W "Wallace, Misses Sadieand Grace Wallace, Mrs It S Harris and PD Kice.

From Kauai per stmr Jas Makee, Dec 31Mr Hugerand wife, and 8 deck.From Maui and Hawaii, per stmr "W G

Hall, Dec 31 Col S Norns. Mrs P Lee andchild, Mr Gouveira, Mrs Kino, It Kalani-po- o,

Dr W A Mack, W J Yate3, S Kahoo-halaba- la

Mrs T J Hayselden. A H Sand-gro- f,

"W M Kino, and 49 deck.From Kauai per stmr Waialeale, Jan. 4

Edward Murraj and It. T. Brenham.Trom Kauai, per stmr Mikabala, Jan. 5

J E Miller, It Geibe, J Niepu and wife, WE H Deverill, J T Scott, C Gay, Mrs Hitch-co*ck, Master O Scholtz and 21 deck pass-engers.

From Maui, per stmr, Likelike, Jan. 4G P Wilder and wife. Miss Kimball, ""MrsM B Beckwitb. Ethel Damon, WalterLowrie,, It .McKeitzie, Brother William,Brothcr'Joseph, J-- H fc Kuleo.

From-Mau- i and Hawaii psr

Tf

Jan 4 H R H Princess Liliuokalani, MrsT W Everett, Mrs Chas Clark, C E Rich-

ardson, S Kimura, K Katsura, T Tone, JR Wilson, E F Zumwalt. Miss S L Rycroft,Phil Ray. W H Purvis. Mrs L Bader. MissKapela, H H Renton, RW Wilcox, L Ake,J A Gilman and wife, Jas Abolo, H WChamberlain, Mrs Mary Hanaiki. Rev JY

H Barnes, Rev J K Josepa, Geo L Desha?and 7S deck.

DEPARTURES.

For San Francisco, per bktne Discovery,Dec 29 Walter C Dart.

For Kauai per stmr Mikabala, Dec 31

E M Walsh and family, Mrs Mist, MrMist, W Wright, Mr Sawyer. Mr Knudsen,Mr Gibson, Mrs Cooke and 2 cbddren, itWaeilke and wife, and 2 others.

For Maui and Hawaii, per stmr W G

Hall, Jan 3-- Miss Thompson, Dr W AMack.R Kalanipoo. MM Correa.MrslLee, Miss Miller, C H Parker, J Frost, LBrito and child, M Cubrae, D D Baldwin.H W Wallace, L Spencer, and about 40

deck.For Waianae, per stmr C R Bishop, Jan

3 S E Kaleikau and wife, and 20 deck.

SHIPPING NOTES.

A whaling bark was seen off DiamondHead Friday afternoon.

The Amy Turner cleared from this porton Saturdayfor Hongkong in ballast. Shetook ten Chinese passengers.

The Hawaiian bark Lady Lampson ar-

rived last Friday evening 21 days from SanFrancisco with merchandise and live stockvalued at ?31,187.

DIED.CUMMINGS-- In Honolulu, January 3,

Jona Booth, son of. Mr. and Mrs. W. H.Cummings, aged 4 years and 25 days.

MAKRIED.KLAMMER-LIGHTFOO- T. At Ookala,

Hawaii, December 21, by the Rev. J. M.Silver, Matthias Klammer, of Laupahoe-ho-e,

to Annie, daughter of B. Lightfoot,Esq., of Elm Grove, Salisbury, England.

MEYER-M'CORRISTO- N. At Kamalo,Molokai, January 1st, 1890, at the resi-

dence of the bride's parents, by the Rev.Father Andrews, Mr. Otto MeyertoMissMaggie McCorriston.

ENTERTAINMENT AT PAIA.

The Ladies Aid Society Celebrate New

Years Eve Full Particulars of theEvent.

Well, the Reform party has had an-

other big meeting and as usual office

holders and plantation people took aprominent part. The occasion was anentertainment given by the Ladies Aid

Society, on New Years eve at Paia, andthe community (the reform party) wasout in force.

Wilder's R. It. Co. gave up their largewarehouse to the ladies and the officeand storing room were used as dressingrooms. A large stage was built nextthem and the railroad curtained off bytarpaulins. The audience hall thusformed was decorated by Chinese lant-

erns, and half a dozen tasty booths dis-

pensed ice cream, fizz, boquets, coffeeand soap bubbles.

The programme was in three parts,with intermissions to allow the audienceto patronize the booths. It opened witha brilliant piano solo byRev.Mr.Bissell,and consisted of music, recitations,tableaux.shadow scenes and pantomime.Space will not permit a full description,but special mention should be made oftwo vocal duets, the first by Mrs. Gulickand Mrs. G.E. Beckwith, and the secondby Mrs. G. P. Wilder and Miss MaryCrittenden ; both of which were capitallyrendered. "Lord Ullin's Daughter," inshadow pantomime, brought out thetalent of Mr. L. M. Yetlesen and others.Miss Kimball gave a recitation from"Evangeline," and Mr. Hardy a reading,"To the portrait of a gentleman." Inthe latter, Mr. Laws, who acted the por-trait, kept his countenance nobly in spiteof the abuse showered upon every fea-

ture. The tableaux of statuary were fineand full' appreciated as was every itemof the programme.

The officers of the Maui Rifle Associa-tion gave an instrumental trio, the Presi-dent, Mr. Dickey, presiding at the piano,the Treasurer, Mr. Laws, thrumming thebanjo, and the Captain, Mr. Anderson,shelling the mandolin. A quartette,composed for the occasion by the Rev.Mr. Bissell, was well rendered by theauthor as first tenor and accompanist,assisted by Hon. H. P. Baldwin, H.Laws and C. H. Dickey. The last partof the programme was given up princi-pally to humorous pantomimes repre-senting " Mother Goose Rhymes,"and VTe Babes in the Woods." Ithink the audience was somewhat di-

vided as to who took the cake. It waseither Dr. A. A. Crane as the little girl,"Babe in the Woods," or Master FrankBaldwin as the "Great spider who satdown beside her." Miss Grace Dickeyas "Miss Mufl'et," ate "curds and whey"as if she enjoyed it, and the robins"whbcovered the "babes" wjtiYbatiaua leaves,Arthur and Frank Baldwin and HerbertDickey, were well gotten up and did well.Considerably over two hun'dred werepresent and about $320 taken in. Muchcredit is due Mrs. A. A. Crane who man-aged the pantomime, and Mrs. H. Mor-rison who divided her labors betweenthe stage and the Fizz booth. Mrs.Baldwin's soap bubble booth was wellpatronized and the prizes were awardedas follows: Quantity, Master FrankBaldwin ; quality, Miss Grace Diekey ;booby prize, Mr. F. Hopko. Everybodybought a bouquet from Miss Campbelland treated his best girl with ice creamfrom 51iss Dickey's booth, or coffee fromMiss Clarke's, as taste dictated, andwent home happy. Thanks are dueCapt. Heineman for the use of his pianoand Mr. Wilder for many favors.

trending Hells.On New Year's day Mr. Otto Meyer

and Miss Maggie McCorriston, wereunited in marriage at Kamalo, Molokai,at the residence of the bride's parents,by the Rev. Father Andrews of Lahaina.The happy couple stood underneath afloral marriage bell while the ceremonywas duly performed, and the decorationsaround the house were very pretty. Areception followed, and after congratula-tions had been offered by a large num-ber of friends, there was a grand feast in alanai erected specially for the occasion.Dancing was indulge in, intermingledwith vocal and instrumental music.The presents were numerous and appro-priate, comprising silverware-- , China teasets, jewelry, gold coin, etc. The affairivas.most enjoyable throughout. Among

(tho present we're;; Mr. and Mrs. D.stmr KinauTsMcCorriston i xiieu merer, iiua. iueer,

JfejaateUife5,A. jT. ,.'-Aj- j

HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 1890.

Misses Meyer 1.3), Mr. and Mrs. J.Lucas, E. B. Thomas, Capt. A. Mc-

Gregor, Chas. and Jules Dndoit, Alex.Dowsett, Mr. and Mrs. H. McCorriston,and many others.

Mystic Lodge No. 2.A special convention of Mystic Lodge

No. 2, K. of P. was held last weekwhen the following newly-electe- d officers

for the ensuing term were installed byDeputy Supreme Chancellor DavidDayton: C. W. Ziegler, P. C; 0. T.Wilder, C. C. ; Fred. Harrison, V. C. ;

F. B. Oat, Prelate ; H. M. Dow, K. of R.& S. ; H. J. Gallagher, M. of F. ; H. G.Biart, M. of E. ; W. H. Hoogs. M. at A. ;

J. M. McChesney, Trustee. The reportof the K. of R. and S. showed that theLodge has seventy members.

JTcu) SUtocrtiscmtnts.

LIST OF LETTERS

Kemaining "Uncalled For" In the Gen-

eral Post, Office, Honolulu, Dec. 31,1880.

Auld, Jas jrBrown, B MBeicke, MrBorchgrevinTr, BBuguit, HilarioBrewer, Master FCooper, FCurtis, Dr H L (2)Cook, Mrs KCurrieCuthbertson, GCullen, S

Drake, Mrs C CDrew. LDonahue, MikeDeichmann, Miss AEverett, HFox, T HFritz, RolandGracier, Miss BGrau, FGute. WmGoudie, Jno LHugus. Dr JI PHalvorsen, GunnerHKHeins, KarstenHare, JnoHarmoston, Wm B

Johnson, W H (2)Johnson, Mrs EvaJohnson,MrsLM(2)Karlson, M153MLawson, J CLevinson, DLame, A DLillie, Mast GLovell, Capt AMcDougall, ChasMurphy, Jas WMariano, MrMiddlemist, MrMcGurn. WmMoore, R SNilsson, Mrs ChasNol, Frank VPitcherPfotenhauer, MrPbipps, Jno LPorter, F TPatris jr, JulioRobertson, HughRose, FrankRowald, FritzRupprecbt, MrRossler, JosSchneider Rev Dr

H FSmith, PaulSand, Jas PSpalping.Miss BSmith, C HSbarratt, W FSandford, D FSherret, R FSlattery, D L (2)Thunderstorm, JnoToorney, DVockrodt, HenryWagner, EdWhaley, JWilliams, J MWiebe, EmmaWhitnev. W L (2)Watts, T EYoung, Robt

Arnold, C

Bailey, H SBorgerson, AndersBrand, Mrs WBraidman, Mrs G E

Cornell, H. (2)Conulear, JChapman, Mrs LClarke, Miss CCuler, JnoCorner, GeoDoak, A BDreizebner, HDouse, F G

Elhake. AasadFrank, Jno

Gorman! HGesellschaft, Haw AGraham, Mrs CGrandelbergen, AugHarmotus.WBHitchco*ck, W KHarris, Rev M CHull. Dr WHering, A F

Jenney, A D (2)Jones, Wm PJohnson, L M (2)Kare, Mrs JLangley, Thos JLewes, W H (3)Luker, WMLewis, MissSLazarus, C (2)Mendoca, J BMills, T CMills, Mrs ThosMcWilliams, J J (2)Merl, JnoMoore, RalphNicol, J E

Palmer, Dudley (2)Purvis, MrPenning, DoraPerry, J (3)

Rnyter, W deRobinson, RobtRatcliffe, CRobinson, HRussell, WmSchroder, Edwin

Spence, L DSpobler, JasSheldon, DrSchmidt. Miss JobSmyth, G MScblemmer, MaxSpooner, JonathanSaffery, Miss HTofielsohn, MrTieman, C H (2)Veter, OttoWhittier. MissWilbur, R PWilson, A WWhite, O PWesner, L EWright, C E

Registered Letters.20777 Capt H Wood9289-He- nrv Wirth7303 Miss Job Knocke11223 Louis Kauwai15077 Mrs Anna Meol18491 Frederich Schmidt2085G Frederich Schmidt

Parties innuirincr for letters in theabove list, will please ask for "Adver-tised Letters."

F. WUNDENBERG,Postmaster-Genera- l.

General Postoffice, Honolulu, Jan. C,1890.

fill

POWDERAbsolutely Pure.

This powder never varies. A marvel of puritystiength and wbolesomenass. More economicalthan the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold incompetition with the mnltltudo oi low test,short weight, alum orpbospbate powders. Soldoxlt ix (Jans. Hotal BirtNO POwdib Co., 1(16

Wall st., Xew York.or quick raising, the Hoyal Hating Powder is

superior to all other leavening aeents. It is ab-solutely pnre and wholesome and of the highestleavening power. It is always uniform instrength and quality and never falls to makelight, sweet, most palatable and nutritive food.Bread, biscuits, muffins, cake, etc., raised "withBoyal Baking Powder may be eatemhot withoutdistressing results to the most delicate digestiveorgans. It will keep in any climate withoutdeterioration.

Prof. H. A. Mott, U.S. Government Chemist,after examining officially the principal baking

irtTT-- ard nf f ho zrtrt n tw raniviai a

"The Boyal BakingPowdei is absolutely pure,.lor 1 navesoionna it in many tests made bothfor that company and the United States Government.

"Because of the facilities that company havefor obtaining perfectly pure cream of tartar, andfor other reasons dependent upon the properproportions of the same, and the method of Itspreparation, me xtoyai casing powder is un-doubtedly the purest and most reliable bakingpowder offered to the public v r,. It'" DnHENBY AMOTT. Pn.D.iV

129S-l- y O. S. Government Chemist.

..imtiifi .iim. .. ''" m .."i. f

J- .--

A

eqal CctftoEt-tisemcnt-

COURT OF THESUPREME In Probate.Island of Oahn, ). ,

Hawaiian Islands. J

In the matter of the estate of JAMES II.ROGERS, late of Honolulu. Oahn. Deceased.Order appointing tune for Probate of Will anddirecting publication of notice of the same.

A document, purporting to be the last Willand testament of James H. Rogers deceased,havins on the 3rd day of January A. D. 1S90,

been presented to said probate Court, and apetition for tho probate thereof, and for theissuance of letters testamentary to W. Fosterha vine; been filed by W-- Foster.

It is hereby ordered, that THURSDAY, the23rd, day January A. D. 1830, at 2 o'clock, pjn.,of said day, at the Court room of said Court, atHonolulu, Oahu, in Alliolani Hale be, and thesame is, hereby appointed the time for provint;said Will and hearing said application, whenand where any person interested may appearand contest the said Will, and the granting ofletters testamentary.

Date Honolulu, H. I , January 3, 1SB0.

By the Court:1304-- 3t J. n. REIST, Deputy Clerk.

COURT OF THEHawaiian Islands. In Probate. In the

matter of the minor children of JOHANNCARL PFLUGER, formerly of Honolulu, de-ceased.

On rcadingand filing the petition of John F.Hackfeld of Honolulu, Guardian of the propertyof the said minor children, praying for an orderof sale of certain real estate belonging to hissaid wards, situate on Alakea Street, Honolulu,adjoining the Hawaiian Hotel premises, andsetting forth certain legal reasons why suchreal estate should be sold.

It is ordered, that the heirs and nest of kin ofthe said wards and ail persons interested in thesaid estate, appear before this Court on WED-NESDAY, the 15th day of January, 1890, at10 o'clock a.., at the Court Room of this Court,in Aliiolanl Hale, Honolulu, then and there toshow cause why an order should not be grantedfor the sale of such estate.

Honolulu, December 25, 1689.By the Court: HENRY SMITn.1303--3t Clerk fcnpreme Court.

COURT OF THEHawaiian Islands. In Probate. Iu the mat-

ter of the Estate of ABRAHAM S. BOLSTER,of Honolulu, Oahn. deceased, intestate.

On reading End filing the petition of CarolineK. Bolster, wife of said Abraham S. Bolster,deceased, of Honolulu, Oahu, alleging thatAbraham S. Bolster, of Honolulu. Oahn. diedIntestate at Honolulu, Oahu, on the 5th day

A. D. 1639, and praying that Letterof Administration issue to Loui T. Valentine.

It is ordered, that THURSDAY, the 16th dayof Jannary, A. D. 1S90, be and hereby is ap-pointed for hearing said petition before the saidJustice, in the Court Koom of this Court, atHonolulu, at which time and place all personsconcerned may appearand show cause, if anythey haye, why said petition should not begranted.

Dated Honolulu, II. I. Dec. 16, A. D. 1S89.By the Court:r2-3- t J. II. REIST. Deputy Clerk.

COURT OF TOEHawaiian Islands. In Probate. In the

matter of the Estate of WILLIAM COOPERPARKE, late of Honolulu, Oahu. deceased,testate. At Chambers. Before Mr. JusticeMcCully.

On reading and filing the petition and ac-counts of Annie S. Parke, Executrix of theEtate cf W. C. Parke, late of Honolulu. Oahu,deceased, wherein he asks to be allowed 2,

and charges himself with S4M0O.G1. andasks that the same may be examined and ap-proved, and that a final order may be made ofdistribution of the property remaining in herhands to the persons thereto entitled, and dis-charging her and his sureties from all furtherresponsibility as such Executrix.

It is ordered, that FRIDAY, tho 31st dayof January, A. D. 1890, at ten o'clock a.m.,before the said Justice, at Aliiolanl nale, inHonolulu, be and the same hereby is appointedas the time and place for hearing said petitionand accounts, and that all persons interestedmay then and there appear and show cause, ifany they have, why the same eliould not begranted, any may present evidence as to whoare entitled to the said property.

Dated at Honolulu, II. I., this 30 day of De-cember, 1889.

By the Court:1303--3t J. II. REIST, Deputy Clerk.

COURT OF THEHawaiian Islands. In Probate. In the

matter of the Estate of LINCOLN CABOT, ofHonolulu. Oahu, deceased, intestate.

On reading and filing the petition of DoctorDugald Campbell, of Waimea, Kauai, allegingthat Lincoln Cabot, of Honolulu. Oahn, diedintestate at Eleele. Kauai, on the 14th day ofDecember, A. D. 1889, and praying that Lettersnf Administration iesue to Francis MillsSwanzy.

It is ordered, that TUESDAY, tho 4th day ofFebruary, A.D. 1890.be and horeby Is aupointedfor hearing said petition before such Justice, asshall be eittingut Chambeis.in the Court Roomof this Court, at Honolulu, at which time andplace all persons concerned may appear andshow cause. If any they have, why said petitionshould not be granted.

Dated Honolulu, II. I., Dec. 26, A. D. JSS9.By the Court:1303--3t J. II. REIST. Deputy Clerk.

COURT OF THEHawaiian Islands. In Probate. In the

matter of the Estate of KEALIIAHONULOrder appointing time for a hearing of petitionto revoke probate. '

The petition of Junius Kaae praying that theorder admitting the paper writing purporting tobe the last Will and Testament of said Kealiia- -honul, deceased, made on the 16th day of Febru-ary, A.D. 1853, be revoked, and that the peti-tioner, Junius Kaae, be appointed adminis-trator of said estate, having on November,1889, been presented to the Probate Court.

It is horeby ordered that MONDAY, the 3dday of February, A. D. 1890, at 10 o'clock a. m.of said day. at the Court Room of said Court, atAliiolanl Hale, Honolulu, Oahu, be and thesame is hereby appointed the time for hearingsaid petition, when and where any person in-

terested In any way in the estate of said Keallla-hon-ui

may appear and oppose the same, and thegranting of letters of administration.

Dated Honolulu, U. I., November 22, A.D.1839.

By the Court: ALFRED W. CARTER,1298--9t Second Deputy Clerk.

COURT OF THEHawaiian Islands. In Prolate. In the

matter of the Estate of PHILIP MILTON,deceased. Order appointing time ror Probateof Will and directing publication of notice ofthe same.

A document, purporting to bo the last Willand Testament of Philip Hilton, deceased, hav-ing on tho 17th day of December, A.D. 18S9,been presented to taid Probate Court, and apetition for the Probate thereof, and for theIssuance of Letters Testamentary to CecilBrow n, having been filed by him

It is hereby ordered, that FRIDAY, the SMthday of January, A.D. 18S9, at 10 o'clock a.m.of said day, at the Court Room of said Court,at Aliiolani Hale, id Honolulu, be and thesome is hereby appointed the time for provingsaid Will and hearing said application, whenand where any person interested may apflearand contest the said Will, and the granting ofLetters Testamentary.

Dated Honolulu, 11. 1., December 17. 18S9.By the Court: ALFRED W. CARTER,1302-- 3t Second Deputy Clerk.

jSTOTIOE:

THE UNDERSIGNED, A COMMITTEEobtain subscriptions to aid in fur-

nishing the funds for " TheSailors' Home" in Honolulu beg leave tostate, that in order to provide a suitablebrick building and furnish it will requireabqut $15,000: that a grant of $5,000 hasbeen voted by the Legislature ot 1880,conditional upon the building of a new" Home " within five years from that date :that $2,000 lias been receiyed from Mrs.Maria Hackfeld donated in memory of herlate husband Henry Hackfeld: that thePresidentof the Board of Trustees haspledged $1,000, provided that $7,000 can beraised to complete the required amountnamed above, i. e. $15,000, and that theCommittee will be glad to receive subscrip-tions with either or them or at the Bankof Bisbop & Co., in aid of a cause whichhas much in it to commend itself to thiscommunity. B. E. DILLINGHAM,

J. B. ATHERTON,JOHN H. PATT,' F W" DAMON

Honolulu. Dec3i 1889, .2$tl354-l- t

H. N. CASTLE,

OFFICE In the Cartwright Building,ly opposite Post Onice, Mercbapt Sr. ' 1301

rltiertiSnaeats.

Mortgagee's Notice of Inten-tion to Foreclose.UNDERSIGNED EN SYAKTHE assignee of mortgage deed given by Z

Kalai of North Kohala, Island of Hawaii to J,H. Kimball dated Sept. 14th 1887, of record inLiber 109, folios 127 and 153. to secure the anmof 32,500. and certain notes given for the same,hereby gives notice that she Intends to fore-close said mortgage for condition broken, to.wit default in payment of the notes secured bysaid mortgage when due, and after the time re-

quired by law will sell all of the land describedin said mortgage at public auction at said Ko-

hala at the sales rooms of W. J.Brodle auc-

tioneer. The premises described in said mort-gage being situated at Makapala, Kohala, con-

veyed to the said Kalal by deed of J.H. Kimballdated Aug. 18, 1837.

1304-4- ts. EN SYAK ASEU.

Mortgagee's Notice of Foreclosure.

ACCORDANCE "WITH THEINprovisions of a certain moitgage made bySamuel V Kamakea, Kaua w, and Honolulu, herhusband, of Honolulu, isiana 01 uanu. todjjBlaisdclt, Jr, of Kohala. Hawaii, dated April2Cth, 1883, recorded in Liber 79, page 466; noticois hereby given that the mortgagee intends toforeclose the same for condition broben, to wit:

of interest.Notice is likewise given that after the expira-

tion of three weeks from the date of this notice,the property conveyed by said mortgage will boadvertised for sale at public auction, at theauction rooms of Jas F Morgan, in Honolulu,ON MONDAY, the 27th. day of January, 1890,at 12 o'clock noon of said day.

Further particulars can be had of W R Castle.Dated Honolulu. December 31, 1889.

J. L. BLAISDELTj, Mortgagee.The premises covered by said mortgage con-

sist of:1 All that Hialna at Kupua, Honomakau,

known as Kahekaopucbu, owned by Kamakeaand Hana w, in common, which is a portion ofthat land described in RP 748 to Kaiknahlne,and conveyed to them by deed of said patentee,dated July 1st, 1831, recorded in Liber TO, page65.

2 One acre in Haeka, Kapua. described insaid R P and conveyed to said mortgagors byfthnre deed.

3 All that piece or parcel of land lying, situate ana being in KiKnis, lino, iiawau, moreparticularly described in the deed of Hacka toPetero, father of said mortgagors, datd June16,1854, recorded in Liber 64, page 36. which ishalf or the land described in R V 7445. L C A4578, containing 1 21-1- acres more or less.

4 All that certain tract or parcel of land ly-

ing, situate and being in Laupahoehoc, Hilo,Island of Hawaii, more particularly describedinRP835, LC-- containing an area of4 0 acres, and conveyed to said Hana bydeed of Kaui et al, July 2, 1831, recorded inLiber 70, page 61.

5 The express wagon of said Samuel P Ka-

makea, known as number ...., and two horses.1303-- U

Mortgagee's Notice of Fore-closure.

IN ACCORDANCE WITH THEJL provisions of a certain mortgage made byKuhmia Koa and Kaliia of Waikiki, Honolulu.Oahu, to F C Lowrey of Honolulu, Oahu. datedSeptember 27,th, 18S2, recorded in Liber 75, page420; notice is hereby given that the mortgageeintends to foreclose the same for conditionbroken, to wit: of Interest.

Notire is likewise given that after the expira-tion of three weeks from the date of this notice,the property conveyed by said mortgage will beadvertised for sale at public auction, et theauction rooms of Jas F Morgan, in Honolulu,ON MONDAY, the 27th day of January, 1S90,at 12 o'clock noon of said day.

Further particulars can be had of W R Castle.Dated Honolulu. December 31. 1889.

F. C. LOWREY, Mortgagee.The premises covered by said mortgage con-

sist of : All that certain tract or parcel of land,lying, situate and being in Hamohamo, Wai-kiki, Honolulu, and more particularly describedin R P 2339, L C A 1450 in the name ot Koa.father of said mortgagor and conveyed to saidmortgagor by deed of Koa k. dated September27. 1&. and recorded in Liber 74, page 333, con-taining an area of 1 0 acres. 1303--U

Mortgagee's Noticeclosure.

of Fore- -

TN ACCORDANCE WITH THEJL provisions of a cortain mortgage made byS K Kuplhea and Kaele, his wife, of Waialua,Island of Molokai, to Henry N Castle, of Hono-lulu, Island of Oahu. HI, dated August 10th,1885, recorded in Liber 95, page 297; notice ishereby given that the mortgagee intends to fore-close the same for condition broktn, to wit:

of interest.Notice is likew ise given that after the expira-

tion nf three weeks from the date of this notice,the property conveyed by said mortgage will beadvertised for sale at public auction, at theauction room of James F Morgan, in Honolulu,ON MONDAY, the 27th day of January, 1890,at 12 o'clock noon of said day.

Further particulars can be had of W R Castle.Dated Honolulu, December 31. 1SS9.

HENIIY N. CASTLE, Mortgagee.The premises covered by said mortgage are

situated at Waialua, Molokai. as follows:1st All the undivided H of that certain tract

or parcel of land Mtnated al Waialua, and beingthe same conveyed to said S Kapihea and Pauloby deed or S B Dole et nl, recorded la Liber 90.pagd 77.

2d All those 8 pieces of land conveyed to saidS K Kuplhea by deed of S B Dole et al, recordedin Liber 78. page 455.

3d All those premises described in K P 3379,LCA 5029 to Palu, 45 perchrs at Honomunl,Molokai, conveyed to said S K Kuplhea by deedof Keamaln. Liber 75, page 134.

4th ii of R P 6535. LCA K62 to Paakal, 3acres, 75 perches,at Waialua. Molokai, conveyedto said S K Kuplhea by deed of Kealobaole andKalli, Liber 91. pa?e 184.

Bth--H of R P 3163, LCA 4755 to Naal, 1 acre,99 perches, at Waialua, aud conveyed to KoeleKnpihea by deed of V Hairama, Liber 6i, page219, 1303ilt

Mortgagee's Notico of Fore-- v

closure. ,

TN ACCORDANCE WITH THEJL provisions of a certain mortgage made byKalani k, and W S Kane k, of Katiiii, Honolulu,to S J Shaw of Honolulu, dated June 9th, 182,recorded in Liber 76, page 59; notice is herebygiven that the mortgagee intends to foreclosethe same for condition broken, t; non-payment of interest.

Notice is likewise given th'at after the expira-tion of three weeks from the date of this notice,,the property conveyed by said mortgage will beadvertised for sale at public auction, at theauction rooms of Jas F Mor-a- n, in Honolulu.ON MONDAY, the 27th day of January, Ifc'JO.at 12 o'clock noon of said day.

Further particular can be had of W R Castle.Dated Honolulu, December 31, 18o9.

S. J. SHAW, Mortgagee.The premises covered by said mortgage con-

sist of: Those premises situated in Knlllii,Honolulu, and described in deed of Kewahak.and Kapcba, his wife, to Pahaa k. the father ofthe said mortgagors and Kalani. dated January18, 1871, auuV recorded In Book 51. page 293. andalso described as Apaua I and half of Apana 111irr R P 1501. and LCA 1J1C, containing an areaof 1 acre 4 chains. 13U3-- U

Mortgagee's Notice of Fore-closure.

TN ACCORDANCE WITH THEX provisions of a certain mortgage made byKcahona and Nakaa. his wife, of HonoluluIsland of Oahu, to Albert Tenner of Brooklyn!New York, dated June 3d, 1&J7, recorded inLiber 109. page 38; notice is hereby given thatthe mortgagee intends to foreclose the same forcondition broken, to wit: of inte-rest.

Notice is likewise given that after the expira-tion of three weeks from the date of this notlcthe property conveyed by said mortgage will boadvertised for sale at public auction, at the auc-tion rooms of James F Morgan, in HonoluluON MONDAY, the 27th day of January. 1890at 12 o'clock noon of said day. '

Further particulars can be had of W R Castle.pated Honolulu. December 31. 1889.

ALBERT TENNEY, Mortgagee.The premises covered by said martgage con-

sist of: All that certain piece orparcel of land,lying, situate and being in Kaluaopalena. Ka-lh- i.

Island of Oahu, and which Is more parti-cularly set forth iu Hoyal Patent 1EU). L CAward 1219. to I'awaa. containing an area of63-1- of an acre.

Dividend Notice,

A MEETING OF THE DIRECT-ORS of the Kohala Telephone Co. was

held this day. at Pqehnebn, Kohala. Hawaii. Adividend of eight per cent, was declared, pay-able at the Company' Office. Jannary 15, 16. 17ar.d 18 between-Ma- t hours of 2 and 5 p it and7and9r.K

TiT iGjJ&ULUjOW- - Secretary KVrTcV- -

:

SWrrrtjfcwtRt

Meg of Iiteiii to MeTO ALL WH03I IT MAY

CERN.

TAKE NOTICE THATVVAnU RAILWAY AND LAND C

PANl, by virtue of the powers nd suthoHACL UDDrOTM OTI tl-- (. ,!..- - c...MA.D. JKS3. entitled "An Act to AntaoWsjrrommc lue of strualtel'tun iuh iciauu 01 uaan. ' ana or every

intends to take and utc for the panooritherewith, the pieces or parcels ot laidcnucil us luuuna;

1 A Tract on the North side of UocJHarbor owned by the Hawaiian Govrrasand described as follows : .- -

Beginning st centre of concrete pillar flUjtne soumwcsi corner or uoyai raieni jstjhL. Lee: thence runninr by true bearicrs 2439 .471 feet along R. P. 1579H; thence itzi'. u.iuuieet; tncnee a.,rr, w.f12 aKQ NV xxr nfl . ....., 'X .19RLA. V

feet more or lest tn the limit of Kahololoalinc cround at a depth of 5 feet at metis 1

thence running northeasterly along said lis.s feet depth to its intersection wtta itmakal aide of R. P. 1879K: thraee dlrInitial point. Area 1 3-- Acres atore crle

a A Tract covered by Royal Patest hi1879K owned by Mri.E.L. Yoamaa and!cribedai follows:

Beginning at the most westerly corner c

r. is.ytf; thence along the oonssaryerltnsK ; a. " so--

, a. 471 reet to a concrete 1

ment: thence northerlv 59 feet alenzkukni to a concrete monument: thence Icsaid boundary K. S 30 W. 413 feet; thssi31" 80 E. 600 feet: thence alonu said bosdS. r 00 W. 1210 feet to the initial point,es-i- u Acres. Also beginning at a point ocsontneriy line 01 tne rnsonroaa ana orwesterly boundary ot urant J3U3; ineneesaid boundary S.23,2r. W 3S3tet: thei85 15 W. 43 feet to the westerir boundR. P. 1S79U: thence alone laid boundary JE. 70 feet to a concrete monument; thencetinning along said boundary r zr'45ifeet to the southerly line of the Prison ;

thence alone said southerly, line S. CP.feet to the initial point. Area 18-1- Acre.

3 A Tract covered hv Land CommlJAward number 153. owned by W. Sumneraescrioeu as icnows:

T!if.lnn!ntv flt thu mnt uittll(.,!T fnm .

P. 1S79K : tEence N. 34 30. W. 53S feet: thN. 31" 30 W. 301 feet to the most westerlyner of R. P. 7793; thence S. 11" B0 E 760 Jlittle more or less to the line of 5 feet depwater at mean tide; thence along said Ucifeet depth northeasterly to the initial pArea 1 o Acres.

t A Tract covered by Royal Patent as:TTKJhcId by the Trustees under the will c:late Mrs. U. P. Bishop, the fishery leased!lieu, ana uescriDea as follows:

Ileginnlng at the southeast corner oKawa hlsh 1'ond; thence along the onedee of the wall 2 23" 50 . E. 2"J2 feet: thN8300 E. 185 feet: thence leaving theN.20'50'.E.GIfect to the road to the Prlthence alony the southerly edce of the realto-- w. w. 133 reet; thence aionga stoneS.1500W. 190 feet; thence S.3200, Vlfeet; to the outer edge of the wall odsoutherly side of Kawa Pond: thence N.SaW. along the outer edge of the wall tqlwater mark; thence along high water isouthwesterlv to the easterly benndarr of !

A. 153 to W. sumner; thence along I C As. 19--

w, vt.K feet; thence 3.3I"30 Jfeet to the West corner of R.P.1S79H; tlilone R.P.1S79V4N.50"' 00 E.13M feet; U

.i-i5-,..i- to initial point, uocing an area o: ii Acres.

5 A Tract covered byAward tU3b. owned by

Land Comal 1

the Oahu RailT.-a- jLand Company, aud described as follows

Beginning at tho southeast corner oqKawa Fish Pond: thence alon? the 00cdceofthewall: thence N.23 50. E. 232thence N.e, E. 125 feet; thence .20r01 lect to me I'ruon roaa; thence alon;southerly edge of the Prison road S. 65"

feet to the boundary of Royal Patent 1!thence along Royal Patent 1S794 S.234:313 feet to a concrete monument: thence00 W. 120 feet: thence alons Royal P7793.2115 E.27 feet to the Initial rarea u Acre; ana including ail that rxof Laud Commission Award number 6236booth of the Prison road, and betweenPatent 1S7K and Royal Patent 779J.

C A Tract covered hv Grant 13U3,ownitne Hawaiian Government and descilbsfollows:

Becinninc at n point on line with theend of King Street Bridge and 15 feet ma'4tne northwest angle or same; thence NE. 327 feet alon s the west line or Klnstthence N.3930'. W. 13 feet: alon-- ? theeriv lineof the Prison ltnad. thence S 1W. 383 reet along Royal Patent 1879H , therjoj-i- a-. s. 107 u iect to initial point

0 Acre.W. G. ASHLEY.

Secretary Oahn Railway and LandHaui-- uj

Mortgagee's Notice of F4closure.

TN ACCORDANCE WITHA. provisions or a certain mortrsre mcJPaekanc k. ot Heeia. Koolannoko. I.M- -

Oahu, II I. to P J Lowrey, Trustee foriuasue, 01 iionoiuiu. island at Uabu, U 1,4oujv tin, .001, recurueu in 1.1 OCT VI, pagnotice is hereby civen that the mirtirmtends to foreclose the same for coru3broken, to wit: or Interest. I

Notice is likewise given that after tho etlon of threo weeks from the date or this jme property conveyed Dy said mortgage 1

advertised ror sale at nubile anetlnn.auction rooms or Jas F Morgan, In HorlUN MnNTlAV th "7rh ri. .v. lJ. nrV-V-- -' ."Y1 T"' " """""Jli aw v nuvjt uuuu ui eaiu uay

Further particulars can be had of W R (Dated Honolulu. December 31. 13SO.

F. J. LOWREY. Trustee. MortjalThe premises covered by said mortgasl

sisioi:1st All thoQ uremUe ilerrihwl tn 1? 1

kul 1S19 to Paekanc. containing 1 1 acres j2d All those premises described In R a

knl 4:i III to Kabau, nephew of Packan--tainingan area or 1 acreatlleela 131

Jlortgageo's Notice of Fclosure.

TN ACCORDANCE AyTTH 'a provision or a certain mortgage ma

lama w. of Kapalama, Honolulu. Oahu II.nuuui ui uaieu vemb18S", recorded in Liber 73 pase?5, nothereby given that the mortgagee Inlet-- vtf.wuc, , cuimi iui tuuuitivu urutteu, i

or luieresi..linn iil. hui K in vrn vna arif

tinn nr tnr trLa ? k& .t. wcw. .u.w 'tJ MC lbC VI tUtJ I

nlvartlurul fna unln ., ...Lrl. .1.."mvu.-- u ivi Djitr ah puuue suction, juucuun room oi Jd t ilor?3n. In HOT

at 1" o clock noou of fa id dajrrariaer particulars can be bad of W HI

filftt nf; AM thit fr.tn -- - - J? Jllyixv. fc.tuato and being in Knhimans,f1"0 "u mure panic mar it td tnPatent 31G9, L U A STST. tn the name ofhalloa, containing an area of 423athdiff 1. rnnvovl tntiM 1 t,, i..t... J

dated June 22d.lbS2. recorded In Liter ?Aieu uy uecuoi Maaikaula w. audi

aitu uuuci.,joourccoruca inx,jbcr7U,tAun .tint f0ttln a. ..-... 1

Kcnalmi, I? land of Molokai. more paitld

Kauhauut. father of said Luha, containmii wl 1AWJUUI. T3

Mortgagee's Notice ofclosure.

IN ACCORTjATSm-- WTrrrrrJ provisions of a certain mortgage raj

of Iwilei. Honolulu, Island of Oahn. Hi"Jr.; "'"vumuiu, uaau. 11 1 datedbtrUltb. 1886, recorded In Liber 101. pa

notice la herhv nlv... k. i.. . ftends to foreclose the same for co:. .." T V.v1 Don paynient or interest.

" "" jpvea maiaiteri&etlon of three weeks, from the date oj thisSEE??,!? "n.I??ed.b?--

Haortngc

.1puonc anrtioo.

JvS mi orgaa in IUv.i jiu.lUA . inn ".rn n.w rr i.KK" wat!2nVIot-nont,- f ..M J.

'urtnerpartlculargcaa be had of W R"""-- " uucoiam, x;ecemoer ai, 3BB3.

, Tae Preaise; covewd. by ttM. 'inorl1Vr.::Z y,"",iH7 .Pcei or and u

,.j...u ..uouiuio.uuiio; uaun.an

Am? l, Lal!U 4ii fathoms. 1J feet, of".. ""v.ssvmi iiv ieas soieseiri

(.liAW-l- tj

rT XXVNo. l.i TDESDAI, JANUARY. WHOLE No. (gazette · I 2CS tOX JOOt 7 5ffiCC 15CU seoj 5005--sojiocrfuw liv Uaes 4-! S pa scoi leo vm;jwvii uw One Colnntn. tiawQwtWWUW sdrCocrespasdencc - [PDF Document] (2024)

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