Newspaper Page Text
HT - ulHm
Mr. .1. 13. Kldiirtslinsbccn appoint
ed by tho Board of Education, School
Agent for thu district of 1'una, on tho
Island of Hawaii.
W. .IAS. SMITH, Sop.
Education Office, J.m. 10, 18S8.
It has pleased II is Majesty the
King to appoint
to he a Commissioner of Crown Lands'
Tho Board now consists of His Ex,
W. L. Giecn, His Ex. Jonathan Aus
tin, and Hon. Curtis I Iaukea.
January 9, 1888. 35 3t
BISlIOr & Co:, BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Kschango on tho
JSttulc ol Oa.lii.oi.-uiu,, S. JP.
And their agents In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. At. Rothschild & Son, London
The Commercial Hank Co., of Sydney,
The Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
The Dunk of New Zealand: Auckland,
Christchurch, and Wellington,
The Bank of British Columbia, Vic
toria, B. 0., anil Portland, Or.
Transact a General Banking Business.
Fledged to neither Beet nor Party.
Bat established lor tie benefit ot all,
FRIDAY, JAN. 13, 1888.
Clans Sprockets, organizer of the
Western licet Sugar Company, has
prepared the following for tho in
formation of those iiitercstcd in the
beet sugar enterprise :
My belief is that the cultivation
of sugar-beets will soon be one of
the largest agricultural pursuits, not
only in California but in all the
"Western States and Territories,
both soil and climate being more
favorable to the purpose than even
in Germany. The failure in the
past to manufacture sugar from
beets, on a paying basis, has been
mainly due to the absence of the
best available machinery. The
beets that were grown have been
suitable for the purpose, but the
machinery has been deficient. This,
however, will be obviated in the
future, as I have secured the right
for the whole of the United States,
of all the latest mechanical appli
ances and manufacluring methods
that are now in use in Germany,
which is the largest and most suc
cessful beet sugar producing coun
try in the world.
The soil best adapted for growing
sugar beets is a rich, sandy loam.
Heels must not be grown succes
sively in the same soil, and they
must never be manured. Land that
has produced a crop of beets should
be planted in grain the next year,
then manured and planted again in
grain, and in the third year it may
be replanted with beets, but it must
not be manured that year. Thus a
farm of 150 acres would enable a
farmer to grow fifty acres of sugar
beets in each year, and I think I
may safely say that the fifty acres
planted in beets will prove more
profitable each year than the whole
of the other hundred acres that are
producing grain at present prices.
The price of beets will be deter
mined by the percentage of saccha
rine matter that they contain, a few
heels being taken from each load, as
delivered at the factory, for analy
sis the result of that analysis form
ing tho basis upon which each load
shall be paid for. By this means
the best beets will obtain the best
price, and tho farmer will bo en
couraged to careful cultivation.
1 propose to erect one factory at
Watsonville, at a cost of about
$100,000, which will he in full oper
ation by September 1, 1888. This
factory will consume 350 tons of
beols in everj' twenty-four hours,
but tho consumption wilt be doubled
by the following year. At present
it will require 100 cord's of wood
and 7 tons of lime daily during the
four or live months that it is in
operation. This will show the neces
sity of having good supplies of wood
and lime close to the factory, which
should also- be neur lo n line of rail
road or to suitable water facilities
for shipment of raw sugar to San
Francisco. Tho lime is a good
fertilizer, and can bo returned lo the
soil again. The pulp from tho beets
can be fed to cattle, and will keep
them in fine condition.
Hefpro ' erecting a factory any
where I must bo guaranteed that at
least two thousand five hundred
acres will bo planted in beets every
year, fora definite number of years.
I must nleo bo assured of bufllcient
supplies of wood, water and limo in
the neighborhood and good trans
portation facilities. It requires
from fifteen to twenty pounds of
beet seod to plant an acre of ground.
The seed cost 10 cents per pound in
G ci many, ami will probably cost 12
cents per pound here. 1 tun import
ing twenty-five tons, wliicli nro now
on tho way, ami some of this will
he distributed gratuitously in small
packages, to those who ilcsiro (o
experiment on their farms. Hut 1
shall expect in return that those who
do make such experiments, from
seed that 1 give them, will send me
bamplcs of the heels that they grow
and the soil in which they :tro grown,
for Ihc purpose of analysis. It
must be remembered that the largo
beets are not the best for making
sugar. If the soil be very rich the
beets should not be planted more
than four inches apart in the rows',
If the soil be of good quality the
beets should be six inches apart
in the rows, and eight inches apart
if the soil be not so good. The
rows should always be fourteen
inches apart from one another.
A factory will cost about 8325,000
but, for the first one, some of the
machinery will be impoited from
Germany. Subsequently- I antici
pate no trouble in its being manu
factured in this country. A site of
from thirty to forty acres is neces
sary wherever each factory is erect
ed, so as to give ample room for the
large quantity of machinery and
buildings; also, for the prompt
handling of the great number of
wagons that will be delivering beets
at the same .time, so that the wagons
may not he delayed and the work of
the farmers impeded.
It is impossible yet to determine
where factories should be located.
1 have received invitations from all
sections of California, Oregon and
Washington Territory to visit differ
ent localities, and I will endeavor to
do so as quickly as possible. Fiom
the foregoing remarks, however, you
will be able to form an idea of what
is essential lo the erection of a
factory. Such information as I have
indicated, if forwarded to me in
conjunction with samples of soils
and beets, will materially assist me
in locating the sites for future fac
tories. THE TUNNEL OF MEXICO.
The great valley of Mexico con
tains six lakes, five of which are
from three to fourteen feet higher
than the streets of the city. The
sixth and largest, Texcoco, into
which the cit' drains, is a few feet
lower than the streets, but the fall
is so slight that after heavy rains
they remain Hooded for several
hours. Moreover, what is most seri
ous and wherein lies the real danger
is that as this lake has no outlet it is
gradually filling up, so that this
body of water, which once surround
ed the whole city and on which
floated the brigantincs of Uortoz, is
now reduced to about 100 square
miles and has receded to three
miles from the citj-, and its waters,
salty and pestilent with the drainage
of three and a half centuries, arc but
three feet deep and growing shoalcr
at the rale of one and one-half
inches yearly. It is evident that
something must bo done, and that
quickly, too, or the oily in another
decade, will become uninhabitable.
The city has often suffered from in
nundations, that of 102!) being the
greatest and lasting five years.
Since before the Spanish conquest
in 1519 efforts had been made by
the Aztec kings and Spanish vice
roys to hold back the water from the
city by means of dams and dykes,
and in 1007 the great canal and tun
nel of Nochistongo was begun.
Fifteen thousand Indians in a year
opened 9,000 metres of canal and
0, GOO, metres of tunnel, a most re
markable achievement in so short a
space of time. The object of this
was to give an exit from the valley
to the waters of the three lakes to
the north of the city, which, by
their overflows into Texcoco, caused
the inundations. All went well until
the inundation of 1029, mentioned
above, when, by the great volume
and force of the waters the tunnel
caved in and became stopped up
and useless. In 1G37, as a last rc
bort, it was decided lo cut an open
canal where the tunnel had been ;
it was a colossal tiudei taking, a
ditch four miles long by 185 deep in
places, and the unfortunate Indians
were again forced into service and
sent to work from all over the coun
try hi' tho tens of thousands, and
over 100,000 died there. The work
was incalculable, as every spadeful
of earth had lo be carried away on
the backs of men or beasts. An
idea can be had of its enormous size
as ti woik of man by the fact that
the Central railway enters the valley
through this cut, creeping along on
a shelf on its side. The woik was
interrupted many times and dragged
along for a ccntuiy and a half, not
being completed until 1789. This
worked veiy well for many years,
but btill Texcoco itself, into which
Mexico drains, had no outlet, and
as its bed rose tho government de
termined to execute such a system
of drainage as would accomplish its
object fully and permanently. As
far back as 1580 tho plan had been
marked out, which has now been
decided as the best, and is being
executed to-day. Thjs plan is to
cut a canal straight from Texcoco
to the mountain wall at the north,
which will bo tunneled at Tequis
qniac, the point whero our excur
sion has just arrived. Tho canal
will bo about thirty miles long,
though not moire than fifteen feet
deep the greater part of tho way,
and the excavation of portions of it
have alieady been let out to tho
IJuoyrus company of Cleveland,
The tunnel will bo five and one-half
miles long, of which a mile is com
pleted. Boston Post.
SKILFUL SURMCAL OPERATION.
Uoston, Dec. I. An interesting
surgical operation was successfully
performed before the students of
the Harvard Medical School at the
Massachusetts General Hospital on
the last operating day. Dr. Poller
of this city, who is one of tho mosl
skilful surgeons in the country, per
formed the operation. The patient
was a man 50 or GO years of age,
who had been suffering for many
years from neuralgic pains in the
side of his face. He went to the
hospital to seek relief at any cost.
It was decided that the only remedy
was the removal of the diseased
nerves from the face, lie willingly
submitted to the operation, lie was
etherized on tho operating table and
rolled into the surgical amphitheatre,,
before the students, when the oper
Tho facial nerve which was to be
removed rises from the brain, com
ing out through the front of the
skull, and, extending down under
the eye and parallel to the nose,
branches out over the whole cheek,
the principal pait of the nerve run
ning through the centre of tho check.
Dr. Potter made an incision at the
angle of the jaw, or where it hinges
to the skull, the jaw-bone being laid
bare. Tho bone over the mcnal for
amen (the groove in which the nerve
lies) was trepanned, or drilled away,
the nerve being exposed to view.
The Doctor then caught hold of the
diseased nerve, and, by a slight ex
ertion, pulled it out of the foramen.
Next an incision was made under
neath the eye, laying bare the nerve,
which was also pulled out, or as
much of it as the Doctor could get
at. A similar operation was pur
formed just over the eye. In this
way the greater part ot the nerves
of the face, which had caused the
patient so much pain, were removed.
There was a free How of blood, but
this was stopped by ligating the
The operation lasted fully an hour,
and resulted in a most satisfactory
manner. The whole network or
nerves in the check was not des
troyed, as that would be well nigh
impossible, but the main diseased
parts were removed, so that the
patient will probably never again
experience the excruciating toiture
of acute neuralgia in that spot, al
though he will not have the same
control of that side of his face.
New York Sun.
AN ELECTRICAL EXPRESS CARRIER.
There is underway in Baltimore a
stupendous electrical enterprise that
will, if mechanically successful, as
it promises to be, revolutionize the
common-carriage business of the
online world, and bring about a new
era that will stamp the present as
an age of electricity, if there be any
doubts of that at present. The en
terprise is nothing more or less than
the construction of an elevated
framework, the maiii- features of
which are two narrow rails, upon
which shall run a vessel or cartridge
capable of holding express or mail
matter, newspaper, baggage, or
freight of any kind. Above these
rails and cqui-distaut from them is
to run a third rail or copper con
ductor or cable, through which the
electricity will pass and piopel the
vehicle. It is stated that the freight
caitridge, filled witli newspapers in
Baltimore, would land them in New
York 'in a little over an hour and a
quarter. Baltimore Sun.
BARGAINS IN TORCHON
Laces, 1OU0 yards of Limn Luce,
tlightly soiled, at it sacrifice at Sachs'
store 101 Forst street.
MESSKS. II BAHBEK and J. MC
LEAN, have withdrawn from
the proprietary of tho Polynesian lies
tuiiiiuil. 1K!S 11
npiIB Co-partnership existing between
JL S. F. Cialiiiin and E Q. Scliiimiui,
nt Hoholulii, iiiidir 1 lie firm name of
ihc "Paul lie Transfer Co." doing bind
iris hi Honolulu, was ditsdvod by mu
tual consent on the 8th day of "Juno,
leS7. All ii8ulsnnd nihilities of bitid
linn were assumed by E. G. Sdiuiutiu,
Binned i. P. OKA" AM,
US -It bl,le" E. U. SOIiUMAE.
rpiIE BEST TO HE HAD. for a
X limited lumber of homes, within
15 minutes walk from 1'o.nI Olllce
Enquire of .1. M. OOWHHT I'.
A Card of Deep-felt Gratitude
To Ihe SUteis of St. A.iidicu'a 1'. I.iry
lor tho uiircmittiiitr aitutitlon, lci.,ii n irs.
lug and great Mcrillcu ol ni-t dm lug
the brief hut fntahending Illness of our
huloved daughter Cosy, also iicknow.
lodging a great debt to Miss Lucy Pea.
body for kind attendance, and tho num.
eious friends who so generously offered
the hcnutiiul llornl tributes mid their
loving nitcmlniicu at our dear (hlld's
last resting- place. Also 'thanking
Messrs. JI. Williams, L, Dee, O. Hough,
tailing, and C Ludwigsen, who ren
dered their klud assistance at iliu fuuer.
Yours very nspqclfully,
I! 8 tt Alu. and Ens. 1 IlOltN.
HPIIK Kupiolanl Park Asspclaton will
JL not be responsible for any dcbtH,
contracted hi its niiiiiu without the writ
ten order of its Tiuuurcr..
A. S. OLEUHOBN.
aa 2w President.
John MiiKOon is authorized to
collect lor our account, and tian
ucolpls J, E, BBOWN As CO.
Jan, 10, 1888. 18!10
Auction Sales by Lewis J. Lcvoy.
For Sale at Public Auction,
(Under foreclosure of mortgage, by con
pent of the Stockholder,)
At my Sales Booms,
Oi SMy, Miari lii
at 12 o'clock noon,
Established over 80 years.
The property consists of tho right of
publishing and good wlTi of the Daily
and Weekly Editions of the
P. C. Advertiser,
Also, a valuablu Newspaper, Book and
Job 1'rliitlng Olllce, conmlete in every
department, with hoiizontid engine,
boiler, &c , &c.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
!19 It Auc iiincer.
if Boats for Sale.
Wc have on hand several of our
freight Boats mid Scows. A nriety of
light, pleasure, Whitehall, O. Inker and
Sail lica s. Plans and estimates of all
hinds of boats and u pairs given nt
short notice. We don't use any doubtful
mnlotiiil in their con-tt notion, bcliev
big that the hist labor and material
pays bett, both birjtc s and b.iilder.
llavini; already published pi ices and
several essential points not generally
known bcneliclnl to boa's lound our
Islands, which ir.tcmling purchasers
would do well to note. Our Impiovcd
facilities foi building or repairing en
able us not only lo furnish a superior
a ticlc but cheap, and where doubt
e.sists in this we dciiro a comparative
inspection, befoicsah', tit the Enterprise
Mill or Printer's Lane, Punchbowl
street, wheie sain pels can bo seen.
J. A. DOWER,
Ship Carpenter & Builder.
Mutual Telephone !J21. HS tf
For the Island of Oahu.
Oflleo, : : Gov't Building, Honolulu,
A FURNISHED cottage of ii rooms,
also o largo looms suitiblc Tor
house-keeping. Apply-to MltS. 1IEB
BAlll). 124 Berclania Mrcet 23 3v
' FOR SAIiE.
A well-to-do Rooming House,
Yielding not less $100 per month.
Long lease. For particulars
COTTAGE TO EENT.
COrtNEB or Klnnu ami Pensaeola
Mi-pots. Enquire of W. O AT
WATEB Gov't Building. i-0 lw
ON nrrd after this date I will not lw
responsible lor any debts con-'
traded in niy name by my wife, Mary
E. McGurn, without my foment.
WILLIAM. McGUKN. ,
Honolulu, ,Iau 0, lf-SS. 81 lw .
All per-ons are hereby forbid
den from excavating, digging
or depositing rubbish in tho
streets of .this district, )iiiout
tho written order of tho Road
.11. F. lIEBHAItn,
-' Bond Supervisor,
33 1m Komi, Oahu.
iw mm oats ! .
NEW ZEALAND OATS OF,
Just lcrcived ox MaiipoKi, by
J. E. BROWN & CO.
28 Mercbant Htiect
JUST TO HAND, '
3Etc S.S. .Ajtistfalia.
Fort Street Stores
87 2 w .
TF YOU LOSE ANYTHING
X advcitito it in the Dailv Bulletin
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS A&EHCY.
No. 85 FORT STREET, HONOLULU.
Export Accountants and Collectors, Roal Estato, Fire & Lifo Insurance
Agents, Custom-Houso, Loan and Excltatifjo Brokors.
Departments of Business.
Books and Accounts accurately kept and properly adjusted.
Collections will icce'vo spiclul attention an I returns promptly made
Conveyancing a Specialty, litcoids Ecarche.l and concct Abittaots of Title
Letxal Documents and Papers of every discretion carefully drawn nnd lrnud.
soinely cngrf scd.
Copying and Trnnslatimj in all lniiguatics in general me Ix this Kingdom.
Real Estato bought nnd sol 1. Tuxes paid and Piopcrty Bafely insured.
Houses, Cottages, Rooms, Offices and Land leased and rented, and rents collected
Fire and Lifo Insurance effected In first cla's-.Insuranco Companies.
Custom-Houso Business trnntacted witli accuracy and dispatch.
Loans nogollatcd at favorablo rales.
Advertisements and Subscriptions solicited for Publisher?.'
Any Articlo purchased or sold on most favorable terms.
Intor-Island Ordor3 will receive particular attention.
tST All Business entrusted lo cur oaro will rccolvo prompt and faithful atlonllon at
Having had an eiteii9ive btwintss cxpcjkucij for over tucnly.flvc years In
Now York City and elsewhere, wo feel competent lo attend to all business of nn
intrictlc and complicated nature, or requiring taut and discretion, uud'rcjpcclfully
solicit nti hi. ' v,
Bill Tolcnhonu Jfo. .274. Mn.-vrn.iiu.ii BusIucihh Aroxio'.
jrtn. 7 88 ly
5 minutes walk from tho P. 0.
136,138, 140 and 142 Nuuami Street.
Delightfully Situated, and Plenty of Fresh
Airafltho Year Round.
JIS?" Twenty tlrt-olass rooms in main
building, with llrsl-class dining room.
L'ldio-.' Parlor & Gentleman's Parlor.
Hoi and cold water batli9 free to all
The tablo will be supplied with the
best meals in the market, together with
fc'itsonablc luxuries when iibrainable:'
First-class Cooks and help employed.
Breakfast, 7 to 0 a. m.
Lunch, 1- noon.
Dinner, fi:ro lo 7 p. in.
M1IS. M. JHJTC1HTCK,
30 lw Manageress,'
Skiitijig! Sksitiiig! Skating!
Commencing January Olh,
Ef w Filay Mug !
For Ladies and their Escorls. n
Every Friday Evening will be kept,
perfectly telcct for ladies & gentlemen.
JSiincl in jVttciidancc.
THOMAS 12. AVAX.JU
1001 Proprietor. lyr'
Olflcoaiid their well Assorted Stock
of Goods ti their New Store '
On King Street
Opposite Messis Castle & Cookc'b
ami Bethel street,
Nciily opposite tho 1'ost Olllco.
Ed. Hoffschlaeger & Co.'
. i 20w i
Tahiti Iicmonade Depot,
28 Merchant Street'.
High Class Aerated Waters, .
Tahiti Lemonade Depot,
28 Merchant Street.
Tahiti Lemonade Depot,
28 Merchant Street
Tahiti Lemonade Depot,
28 Merchant Ktrett.
Ginger Ale, Grenadine & Cream Soda.
Order promptly attended to, '
75 cents per dozen, delivered.
Tahihi Lemonade Depot,
23 Merchant Street.'
Plain Soda, equal to Schweppea, Jill
ONE PINK BAY M ABE, years old.
Found and kind in cvciy purlieu,
Jar, and thoioughly broken liiirneos
nnd Middle ; a lovely imimal. For a
bargain call on O. MOHOFF, al J. K.
Btowu & Co' olllco. Merchant Etrcet.
HpHE Remington Typewriter is the
X standard wilting machine of the
world. It prints 706,'iiraclcis, or with
ccriiiin ccmblmttion nbmitSO tlrnroe'ers,
vi'h tlienpeuilion of only ao key. The
machine isbo simple that any one inn
write wl h it, and its manipulation Is so
eisily mult rslnnil, that but Utile pmo
lice is icqulred lo enable the operator to
acquire facility in iU ue. The average
(peril of the pea is from 1(3' to 20
words per minute, andlhoavonigcSpceil
of ihc type wiiti rl fiom 40 lo 5:0 bnl
per minute. Time spent in wiltlnc
with the pen Is in least nvo IhiiiU
Orders for the above ntrumcnt may
be left with ihe undersigned at the of
lice of W. G. Irwin ito Uo , and will re
ceive prompt attention. The undersign
ed is also prepared to give purchasers
full instructions as to the use of the
For fur her particulars apply In, b
W. M. GIFPAKD,
So'e Agent for the Hawaiian Ii-l inds.
O en l""3
O 5 g cj
,. S3 2, s J"
o Q. - - h
2. a " -
to V $ cd
3 S ! fe"
a ? s o
5 3 C--
I ' B
f S CO
Frozen w Oysters
Per S. S Austrnlin,
At The Beaver Saloon
II. jr.TOOITE, proprietor '
FOR SAN FRANCISCO,
Tho Al Bteamship
Will have Honolulu for the above
Tuesday, Jan. 17,
For Freight or Passage, apply to
WM..G. IRWIN & CO., Agents.
iFor San Francisco
Tho well known and favorite Steameh'.p
City of iw York
WIU'eMI for San Francisco
On or about January 20th,
Taking freight ami pataengcrs.
For particulars apply to
II. IIACKFELD & Co.,
U i lot Agents racMc Ma it S. S. Co.
! ywinraisTreiVicamffl-ii .Trtywioin;j"iifftfttTtw
Auction Sales by James F. Morgan.
Auction Sale of
The sale of building lots nt Punahou,
postponed from Deo SJUt.
Will take place
On Wednesday, Jan. 181 t
At 12 noon,
, At my tnle3 loom, Queen street.
t Plans of tlm lots ran be seen and
furlhir information given on appllcn.
JAS. Jj MORGAN,
3 0t Auctioneer.
In accordance with u power of sale
contained! i n certain moitiigago made
hy W C. Akana of Honolulu to Chas.
M. O oku in trim for Julli tin . Atln-r
ton, wife of J. B. AMiuiioii, daled the
Nth day of May, U8, icconlid In tho
olllce of the ltoKlB.rur of C irvj ifrico.-,
In liber III. on folloi 2 I'M I w ill si 11 at
On Wednesday, January 18tli,
At 12 o'ch'Ck n on,
At my sales room. Queen strict, tho prj.
init-es desirlbcd in Miiil. mmtgiige, as
All thnlcert'iin pleconr pared of land
Hititato in Iwilci, in sold Ho olulu, mm.
tainitijran area of 214 siyiaic li.tli in-,
and being "the simie premises hiiiu pur
tleulnrly dc-criUd in Hojul I a'i'i.i No.
1128, L. U Awurl No 18 in Upil, and
that "wore convejed l thu Mild U
C Akinsi by l'uu (U) by deal da ed 27
of February, 18b2, and recorded in Liber
Vd, on folio-. 200-7
There is- a liandsune dwelling house
upon the picmHcs with out-houses now
occupied hy YV. C. Akanu.
Fiutlia- piirtictiliiiscan be had of J.
M. MONSAKUAT, Attorney for Olias.
M. Coikt:, Trustee for Juliette M. Ather
JAMES F. MOllGAN,
HG Ci Auctioneer.
NOTICE OF SALE
accordance with a nower of sale.
corrtaincd in a certain niortiriiiri;
made by AV. C. Akana and Hannah P.
Akuiia Ills wife' of Honolulu, to A.
Campbell, dated 14th day of May, 1880,
recorded in the olllco of the Bcgistiur
of Conveyances, in Liber 100, on Folios
180, 100 and 101, I will sell at Public
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY, 18, 1888,
At 12 o'clock noon, at my Sales room,
Queen st., Honolulu, the premises des
cribed lit said mortgage, as follows:
1st AH that certain piece or parcel of
laud situate at Kaliiniijoo' in AValalae
ikl, in wild Island of Oahu, arid bounded
and descilhcd as follows :-Pahalc.
K hoomaka ma ke klhl Akau o kela ira
hele, oia hoi ku kihi Hikiuti o ko Pakial
muhele e hele ana: Ileum -10 Ilik.
l.lTJij karri, pill me kc kula o IConohlki,
alalia, Ileum uiiKom. 1.I10 kaul. me
ko Konohikl Akau 40 Koni. 1.17
kaul. me ko Ivouohlki a i ke kihi Ucma
oko Pakial mahcle, alalia, Akau CG
Hlk. 1.30 kaul. e pill ana me ko Pakial
mahcle a lilki I ko kill! lima maloko oia
apaua he 15:2-1000 o ka eka a oi ikl'aku,
cini iki mai paha, and being thu same
premises that were conveyed to the Ba'd
Hannah P. Akana under tho name of
Hannah P. Uilarna, by deed dated 1st of
January. 1887, and recorded in the Odlco
of said Kcgistrar in Liber 18, folio -182.
2nd All that certain picge or parcel
of laud situate at Puulena, Manoa,
Island of Oahu, aforesaid: containing
an area of 20 acre, and being the same
piemlscs more particularly decilhcd in
Jtoyal ratent 101, awaded to Krrlani,
grandfather of the said W. C. Akanu
and that were conveyed to the Fnid W.
C. Akana, by Knhawai, by deed dated
7th of September, 1835, and recorded In
thu olllco of Mild Itegistrnr hi Liber 7,
folios 100 and 101.
For srrrther particulars enquire of J.
M. MONSABBAT, , Attorney for, A.
JAS. P. MORGAN,
UO Ot Auctioneer
Poll Tel. .172
Mui mil Tel. MO.
J.E BROWN & CO.,
Fire Proof Stone Building,
42 Merchant Street.
General Commission .Merchants
Gei.cr.il Agency for Huw'n lslauda
' Burlington and Chicago Railway
Connecting at Boston with tho Azores
Through tickets gi anted from Honolulu
Merchniidieo-Btorcd and sold on com.
mibslon. Consignments solicited.
Propcitios lensed, rented ami sold.
IiOgnl documents dr.iwu,
Books audited and adjusted,
Authorized collector, Mr. A, Moroft.
ALL nccounls d)e Mr, A, M, Mellie
of lis months and over, will bo
placed in u Collectors hunds without
further notice if not raid by UioljSib,
lufl. MHB A. M.MKLLIH,"
.31 2w 17 Kiiima s'net
NEST BRANDS OF CALI
f oi ma Port. Madeira nud Mulana
or sale in Kegit acd cnies by
gonsalyes & CO,
01 Queen streot
TF YOU WANT A SERVANT,
X advertise lu tho Paily Bulletin,
d. . .