Newspaper Page Text
WlffflC i 'fm"n-!"M"-f." " T1
DAILY BULLETIN: IIOKOLULU, II, L, JAOTATIY d, 18L0,
jyftb'fMj3;3aBMgVS'i; IMIHmillOBIIWllHiMWfWIt WumiW Wt.UIWit''iH'.W'li.i.iSp
I'i 'TV r 'flHffiKfSini
Mk. DAVID TAYLOlt linn been
appointed by llic Boanl of Kiliicu
tiou, School Agent for Lulminii and
Lanui, vice Mr. T. K. r.vutis who !ma
By order of tlio Board of Kdiieu
tion. W.JAS. SMITH,
Education OHlce, .Inn. 3, lfe'JO.
Foreign Ofllco Notice.
Fokgiun Omen, )
Honolulu, J I. I., Jun. -1, ISM J
Olliciul notice lias been U'ceiveit
by thin Department fioin Mons.
O. 11. U'Aiiglnili', CotnuiU'sioiicr foi
Olmnccllor of tin: Consulate & Com
mibsariat of Franco, having loft this
Kingdom on account of ill health,
has buun relieved of his functions as
Hitch Chancellor, as aforesaid; and
M. LOUIS KOCH
Is no longer attached to the French
Coiuiiiitsamt. -Ill Ut
In acconlance with Section 1 of
Chapter XXVII. of the laws of lSSli,
all pers-ons holding vater pnvileges
or those paying water rates, areheie
by notified that the water lates for
the tei in ending June lit), 1SSI0, will
be due and payable ut thu otlice of
the Honolulu Wutet Winks on the
Ilrat of Januaiy, ISM
All such iates lciutiiuing unpaid
for fifteen days after they nie due
will be subject to an additional 10
Parlies paying i.ites will please
present their last receipt.
Rates aie payable at the otlice of
the Water Winks in the Kapimiwii
The statute allowing no discretion
fctrict enforcement of this clause will
he made. CHAS. B. WILSON,
Superintendent Water Woiks.
Honolulu, Dec. 21, 1885). -US J If
'I 1 1
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But established for the benefit of all.
SATURDAY, JAN. 4, 1890.
The revised platform of the Me
chanics' Union and Hawaiian Poli
tical Association appears in this is
sue. Mairy of the members of the
combination were dissatisfied with
the original document, which they
considered had been adopted with
out due consideration. It was re
garded as rather scant in its indica
tion of measures desired by work
ingmen for the common good. The
new document is one that we cannot
quarrel with, as it follows the lines
ot this Journal's criticism of the old
one. It is striking in its breadth
and moderation, its positive side be
ing unassailable from the position
taken by any rival party. There is
no element of reaction in the declar
ed principles; they are redolent
rather of the new national spirit that
we believe imbues all classes. The
ticket for Nobles and Representa
tives of the combined associations
is also before the people, every can
didate being pledged to support the
principle of liberality, progress,
and justice set forth in the platform.
THAT TAHITI SUBSIDY.
Mr. J. T. Cognet, French Attor-ney-at-law,
is unduly excited about
a tiille, and in his irritation Hies off
from the truth. The Bum-utin has
never questioned the fact of the Ta
hitian Government having voted a
subsidy for carrying mails, etc., be
tween that colony and San Francisco.
But at that time, as we understand
it, tlieline via Australasia was not
contemplated; and it is doubtful,
now that the latter appears to be in
fayor, if the former will be maintain
ed. This is the opinion of higher
authority than LlieRuixrm, or even
Mr. Cognet. If this proves to be a
"Tnfefakefi view, so much the better.
The "Attorney-til-Jaw" ignores the
truth in the assertion that "the
jueen Street newspaper has only
tried to ridicule IheTahitiau Islands
ami discredit their Government."
An nttorney-at-law should be careful
in making his charges.'
The Hilo Record reports good
wotk being elono on the Volcano
road. Martin's camp is a few hun
dred feet above the Jail,
Ity Uallleo II.
Thu near approach of the election
is foreshadowed by Ministers, as
well as would-be iucmbcrsn bowing,
scraping, and cutting all the burles
que caputs of a monkey at a fair.
Mr. Kinney is a progressive young
gentleman. Prior to the last general
elections he opposed, in Ward J5,
the adoption of a ward constitution
which took away the independence
of its signers, and bound them to
support the nominees of others. He
has now advanced so far as to fully
believe in that very thing, and
swallow the once bitter pill holus
bolus. Head his speech at the old
armory, the other night.
The list of inspectors of elections
bristles with government employees.
Whether consistent with law or con
trary thereto, the Government would
have shown better taste and judg
ment by a less lavish use of its own
servants for that purpose. Besides,
the public may justly complain that
there are duties to be performed by
inspectors of elections, on or before
the day of election, that may inter
fere with the regular otllcial duties
of some of the gentlemen on the
I am credibly informed that the
Advertiser made a great mistake
when it said, the other day, that "it
was. a great mistake to suppose that
the countiy was fid of Walter Mur
ray Gibson when he died. His
ghost still lives and reigns and edits
the Klclc, and his estate makes up
the cash deficit." That estate does
nothing of the kind. It is a pity
that the living are so vindictive as
to disturb a dead man in his grave.
Pasturing a goat on a grandmother's
grave, etc., is nothing to this. 1
am astonished that the morning
sheet should indicate such terror of
the old gentleman's ghost.
A few days ago the Advertiser
was advocating "measures and not
men," and now that paper has flap
ped around to singling out men as
butts for its scurrility. Among
several names mentioned is that of
U. II. Baker. I will say that I have
often met Robert, and, whatever his
political views may be, have always
found him to be a gentleman. 1 have
also come in contact with the writer
of the Advertiser article, and have
generally noticed the murks of his
native mud clinging to him, whilst
the fumu9 of mental slime indicated
the presence of a vulgar nature.
I hear some tunny little election
eering anecdotes. One is to the
effect that a gentleman prolessing
to represent the Reform party made
a visit, on political business, to a
suburb of the city, the other day,
and there met mi elector of the dis
trict who was a stranger to the visi
tor. After a little conversation, the
visitor staled that he was there in
the interests of the elections, that
he had funds at his disposal, and
was willing that the stranger should
have a shaie thereof, if lie would
devote himself to the good woik of
buying voters. Another anecdote
ci edits a second politician with say
ing to auother elector in the same
district that discoid should be
created between the Portuguese and
the natives, in order to split their
votes, and in this way the Opposi
tion could he beaten. If there is
any truth in these anecdotes and I
fear there is corruption exists
among people who piofess purity.
The notion of electors being "free
and independent" is largely a fic
tion. A rich man can be independ
ent in his vote, a poor man cannot
always afford to be. The hold of
the former upon the latter often di
vests the poor man of independence
at the polls. I have seen it done
lieie and elsewhere. I saw it done
here at the last general elections.
The new election law aims to make
the ballot secret ; and the elector, if
he is wise enough to keep his mouth
shut, can now vote for the candidate
of his choice without fear of detec
tion. But sonic people adopting
the fallacious doctrine that "all
things arc fair in politics," and not
content with endeavoring to secure
votes for their favorites by reason
and argument, are ever ready to
further their wish by intimidating
threats of dismissal from employ
ment, withdrawal of patronage, etc.
Some employers not all take ad
vantage of the dependence of their
employees upon Uiem for bread-and-buter,
to interfere with their free
dom as electors, by commanding
them to vote according to direction,
los9 of billets being the penalty of
refusal. This is not merely a way
one of the ways in which' the" ireo
and independent elector is rendered
neither fiec nor independent; it is
also a mean use of an accidental ad
vantage revolting to the man with a
soul imbued by tho spirit of trtiu
freedom and independence.
A Mew I'lntronii Ailoptoit lv Itiiant
IHIIUN Voto-Tliu Ucimltlt ClIIMti-
A well attended Hireling of the
Mechanics' and Workingmen's Un
ion was held Kriilaj' evening at the
Knights of Pythias hall, Fort Sli eel.
Mr. John Phillips the Piesidentwas
in the Chair and called the meeting
to older at 7 :J10 o'clock. The min
utes of the pievious meeting were
read by .Secretary Stone and adopted,
after which the President under the
head of standing committees read a
teviscd platform as follows:
UKCI.AUATfOX OK I'ltlNCIfLKS.
Whereas the woiklngmen in this
kingdom feel that they have not
yet been duly represented in either
the Legislative or the Executive
branches of the Government and
that their inteiests and reasonable
deslies have been ignored or disre
garded in the making and applica
tion of the laws:
Therufore, we the delegates, se
lected tor the purpose by the Me
chanics' Union ami the Hui Kalai
aina, after careful consideration of
our heretofore published platforms
and a review of our political princi
ples, heieby do submit to the peo
ple the following basis of policy,
which we have drafted for the guid
ance of such candidates as we may
present and suppott at the coming
elections for the Island of Oaliu:
1. Our candidates arc required to
promote and defend all measures for
the advantage of the working classes
and to oppose whatever might be
subversive ot their rights and inter
ests, not forgetting, however, that
all classes in the nation being alike
entitled to consideration and protec
tion, any legislation must be made
for the majoi ity of the people, on
the basis of equality for all the civ
ilized i aces here settled, and no
longer perverted to the designs or
purposes of any clique, faction or
-. Our candidates are emphatic
ally pledged to maintain the abso
lute independence and perfect auto
nomy oi the kingdom and agree not
to support any kind of treaties or
measuies which might lead to the
practical annexation or absorption
of our country by any other power;
but, for the purpose of obtaining a
still moie formal recognition of our
independence, with a definite gua
rantee of neutral lights, they will
favor a special appeal, not only to
Ameiica, but also to all the Gieat
Powers who have hitherto protected
us and made treaties of friendship
with tins kingdom ; they will also
countenance the continuance of the
piesent Reciprocity Treaty with the
United States of America, under
this icservation, however, that, in
the event of an abrogation or altera
tion of their piesent tariffs, Hawaii
must be at liberty to adopt mea
sures to meet the contingency.
.'i. Whilst deprecating any ill
considered tampering with Die pre
sent Constitution, we think that,
from its having been framed very
hastily, it is necessarily imperfect,
and that a healthful revision of it
might be obtained in calm council
without undue outside pressure.
Such a revision, made in a progres
sivu and libeial spirit, keeping in
view the political and social ad
vancement of the country and care
fully guarding the people's liberties,
would be the most efficacious and
satisfactory method of eiadicating
forever all ideas of retrogression,
which at present no intelligent man,
native or foreigner, can entertain
without fear for our future safety
1. Our candidates will suppoit a
liberal modification of the present
law on the property and income
qualifications now required of elect
ors lor rsonics, in order to include
in that voting privilege a worthy
class of natives, small land-owners
and mechanics, who are now un
justly debarred. It might also be
well to consider whether a more sa
tisfactory status of the Legislature
could be obtained by dividing it into
two separate bodies, instead of sit
ting together, as at present, which
is an anomaly not to be found in any
other constitutionally governed
'. We believe that certain public
ollices might bo satisfactorily filled
by election of the people and recom
mend the question to the thoughtful
consideration of tho legislature. At
any rate, we expect that the ap
pointment of all the public ofllcnrs
will, in the future, give to the pub
lic better satisfaction than they have
done hitherto, and we are in favor
of the adoption of a judicious civil
service and equitable pension law,
to protect the retlly ellieient ami
faithful public servants and secuie
them fioin arbitrary removal witi
every political change.
(!. We decidedly favor the most
ligid economy in the expenditure of
the public funds; and one of the
most practical pi oofs of that desiie
can be giyen by the suppression
of all unnecessary ol)ipcs, now used
for the purpose ol favoritism, nud
by tho icduclion of many excessive
salaries, while at Hie same time, tiie
htunblo and indispensable public
servants, who, ut present, barely
exist on a starvation saluiy, should
receive a just increase
7, As the strength and wealth r' a
nation are built on the partitiijot .he
"oil into numerous small farms rather
than lnio a few large estates, our
candidates will ojulorse all practica
ble suggestions ior augmenting the
elllciency of the Ilomesteail Act,
and consider the ways and meaimir J
obtaining and devoting more lauds
to tho purposes of that net. Con
cerning immigration generally, it
must, be the duty of the Government
to devote special attention to the
question of rcpopulaling the king
dom with suitable people and of
facilitating their settlement.
S. Our candidates will uncondi
tionally endorse and further the earn
est wish expressed by our Political As
sociations, for immediate and strin
gent measures against the "Asiatic
hoi ties" who Uneaten this country,
supplanting and starving out the
natives and driving away the foreign
workmen. Chinese laborers seem
evidently Indispensable to our plant
ing inteiests, and planters must have
the proper facilities lor procuring at
their expense and obtaining as many
as they may need, but these must
be stiictly kept on the plantations
and must be returned to their hemes
as soon as no longer used for planta
tion labor. For that purpose, pro
per restrictive constitutional legisla
tion must be enacted without delay.
Moreover, in connection with this
Asiatic question, we insist on these
(A) That neither Hie Government
nor any public ollicers or govern
ment contractors should be allowed
to use Asiatic labor on public
(II) That no new comers of Asia
tic races should be allowed to en
gage in trade or mechanical occupa
tions, the present licenses being
gradually canceled on the natural
disappearance of the actual owners.
!). In the special interest of the
laboring classes, Hawaiian and for
eign, we favor the following sugges
tions. (A) That no finished materials
that can be made or procured here
on reasonable terms be imported for
Government use, so as to piotect
(H) That, in consideration of the
heavy subsidies paid to the Queen's
Hospital from public funds, the
Government should insist on its
titistee ; modifying the icgulations,
so as to make ot it a truly charitable
institution, more accessible to the
destitute of all nationalities;
(C) Tint the present Sunday law
be liberally modified, so that the
people be allowed healthful recrea
tion on that day ;
(I)) That a more equitable as
sessment of properly and a just re
vision of the tax laws be obtained.
10. Regarding the liberal policy
desired by our Associations about
public improvements having for ob
ject the development of national re
sources and giving greater facilities
to foreign and domestic com
merce, we especially recommend
the following measures:
(A) The immediate improvement
ot Honolulu harbor, to accommodate
vessels of the largest tonnage and
the increasing commerce ot the
(B) Government assistance for the
extension of the railroad around
Oahu, which will not only give occu
pation to laborers, but also facili
tate the settling of tho Island and
promote the cultivation of its licli
(C) The adoption of a better and
more systematic road system, and
the opening of new roads in the re
mote districts where the local road
taxes are insufficient and where con
sequently the lands aie now inacces
sible to settlement;
(I)) Tho impiovcment of baibor
and landing facilities on all the isl
ands, and the construction of all
necessary wharves and budges.
If, to carry out the above contem
plated improvements, or for the re
funding of the present national debt
a loan be necessaiy, we icconunend
a "proper utilisation of the Post
Ollice Savings Bank.
11. Due attention must be given
to the general education, with
liberal support of public schools; to
the health of the country at. large,
and to the sanitary conditions of the
city of Honolulu.
12. In view ot preventing the ex
cesses of Government centialisation
recently developed, a cautious study
must be made of the feasibility of
ID. And, filially, we deuiiind a
strong and rigid adiiiinisliatiou of
the laws and a more iniparti.il pro
secution of delinquents, opium smug
glers, illicit liquor sellers, and vag
rants. Hoping that those brief views,
formulated in no partisan spit it, but
with the most earnest desire of serv
ing the interests of the country at
large, as well as of helping the cause
of the people and of the working
classes, will meet with tho approba
tion of the people In the same way
as they already have been endorsed
by our candidates, we earnestly call
on the voters to manifest their ad
hesion at the polls.
Honolulu, January !1, 1H!K).
The President announced that a
public meeting would be held at an
early date, at which the declaration
would be read in both English and
A motion was made that tho de
claration of piinclples as read be
adopted by the Union.
Reniaiks being in order, 1). M.
Crowley rose and said that the de
claration as read must give perfect
satisfaction to every working man
who loves honest legislation. It
passed unanimously, every meinbei
of the jnliit committee of the two or
ganizations. One object was to le
gislate In favor of all classes as a
nation, not a mere fragment. He
referred to the Chinese question,
and to the number of Japanese com
ing In, a race he considered fur moro
objectionable than the Chinese, It
was impossible for a Hawaiian to com-
peto willi a Jap who was brought
here to work for 81!! a month. Ho
said the speakers In the ward meet
ings dare not. say anything about
Japanese. Tho speaker referred to
a speech delivered by Mr. Kinney,
and criticized the hitler's hlauding
on the Chinese question. He assur
ed the meeting that the. Kxceutivu
Committee had not been sleeping,
and then told a story of the Welsh
men who frightened their enemies.
ho were the men that voted for
icforin? Two years ago 12,801) na
tives voted for reform.
The declaration of principles was
then unanimously adopted, and the
President read the list of the Union's
Candidates who had all pledged
themselves to the new platform "as
follows: Nobles, II A AVidemann,
John A. Cummins, E. Mullcr, If. G.
Crabbe, E. C. Macfarlane, C. J. Mc
Carthy, J. S. Walker, John Phillips
and I). W. Poa. For Representa
tives, Waid 1. J. E. Bush ; 2, W. II.
Cunnnings; Jl, A. Marque; 4, T.
It. Lucas; ', It. W. Wilcox.
On motion of Robt. More the ac
tion of the joint committee in nomi
nating the ab.ive candidates was en
dorsed unanimously. One member
thought the Executive Committee
deserved praise for the good woik
they had done for the Mechanics.
John Bowler said the Committee
was given full power by the Union
to act, and they had done their duty.
The chaiacter of each candidate
had been studied. Out of lliiity
names the committee had chosen
these men. The members of thu
Union had got to light for these men
and put them in the Legislature, to
piotect the working man's rights.
There must be no half measures und
nothing behind the scenes.
After the President had announced
that due notice would be given of
the time and place of a mass meet
ing, at which most of the candidates
would be present, the meeting ad
A Portuguese named Darruda,
employed by the Ookala Plantation
was crushed by a large boulder
while working on a road in a gulch
between Ookala and Paauilo on Fri
day of last week. The boulder was
about 4 feet in diameter, and the
man was crushed into an unrecog
uizablemass. He was an old man
and leaves a family of several chil
dren. The Record says ; "We are glad
to meet our oldtiuie friend of the
bar. Judge Davidson, in Hilo. He
looks as hale and hoailynshe did
ten years since, and says he did not
intend to grow old. Good for you,
General Election of 1890 !
FOB NOBLES Isi.ani. or Oahu.
H. A. WIDEMANX,
JOHN A. CUMMINS,
K. O. MACFARLANE,
If. 0. OKABUE,
o. j. McCarthy,
J. S. WALKER,
D. W. PUA.
FOIJ REPRESENTATIVES -Twer
or Kona, Oahu.
Waud 1 .1. E. BUSH.
Waki2 W. 11. CUMM1NOS.
WauuII A. MARQUES.
Waud 4 T. It. LUCAS.
Waiid.S R. W. WILCOX.
14 1 tf
Al:t!t-u, (' gurvit M.
'IVIIlllHP N. S",
Noliw? of Stockholder
"-I'KClAli iiii'i'li.ii? r lli' Mock
lin ili'ti of I I'lii'llii"!' -ir lill
" ill l.e h.'lil on MONDAY Nl'.XT, lite
fl li i iMiiii', ut t! o':)ofk i'. m , at the
ollice of r A, 8 liie.ter A. Co
414 It h i I'lurv
Oahu IahIkk, K. of V.
rpilKHK Will he n MMH'Nl i-nnvpntlnn
L a the Uiuilo Hal), on SATURDAY
lliisini'hK: InstulliMnii of ofllcurs elect.
Per older of tin; c (!.
4I'?I K. of It. & t
T V a Yo"iij; German Woman, to take
J enre ot elillduv or do Hlil house,
work. Apply ut "Comer Meuiluint tinil
Alu'wi Mifiiti." '14'J if
A GOOD Cook for much on Hawaii
Applv at thin olliee. 4 '2 ,f
I)Y a Middle Aued Man of cxperlenee,
J energy and piifh, a poult Ion as
accountant, tmlrMiian or malinger, In a
mercantile homo, or would buy an In.
I crest In nn eBtnhiMied liiiuiiicss, oily or
country, ltuft'icnees ejven. Kiniiilro
at tlila olliee. 4!M If
Wines & Liquor
Hv order of Mr.ssiis. E. HOKFriulILAE
UEK&Co., I will sell lit I'uuMii Aim.
tluii, u my SaltnronniH,
On MONDAY, Jan. 5, MM),
AT lO O'CLOCK A. .11 ,
A O'iicirI AH'ottiniMil ut WhiiM mill
Llipioi'ii, omiprlclnr: :
Brandy, Whisky, Gin,
In Cases & IhskelH. Fine linunls
French Claret & Hock,
Putt & Siierry Wines,
Muiluim it 'loU.iy,
German Beer in pints
15V Terms dibetul mill uiaile Known
'It tIMt? tif Mil'.
IjCWIS J. JLEVEY,
4 1:1 at
TIM HI TAM.K:
F. v l-: V rrrr.r.C'r-., 1-
Leave Honolulu No. 1!) n. in.;
Monmilim (L'.Tii mlle) U:12; l'milou
((i.2:)mi'') !i:2:t; Unlawu (8.14 miles)
!l:;i(); Alea (!U7 miles) !l::t(J; Kulsuuin
(10.02 miles) i)::il; Wiilim (HUM miles)
!i:l:i; turive at Manuna (11.70 iuIU-m)
I.eavi; Honolulu Xn. :i -j p. ni.;
Moaiialu.i 2:12: Piuiloa L' :!':'; Halawa
i:'M; Aieu ''::!(!; Kalauan L'::iii; Waiau
2:i:t; anlve at Mauaua 2:18.
Leavu Mauaua -X". 211 a. in.;
Waluu (().&:! miles) ll:0."i: Kalaimo
(1.71 mile) 11:0!); Alea ('J.l!!i miles)
11:12; Halawa (;t.f.2) 11:18; I'liiiloa
(.",:) 11:25; Moaiialu.i (0 miles) 11:30:
airivuat Honolulu 11:48.
Liavti Mamma No. 4 1 p.m.; Waiau
4:05; Kalanao 4:0!i; Alea 4:12; Halawa
4:1H; 111111014:25; Moaiiiilua 4:t!U; itr
live ar Honolulu 4:48.
Leave Honolulu !l :'J0 a. in., 12:..0 anil
:i p m.; Mo.iualua U:I2 a. in., 12:12
ami " :12 p. in ; Pimlna !l:5:t a. in.,
12:511 anil ti:2:) p. in.; Halawa 10 a. in.,
1 anil :i;:iO p. in.; Alea 10:00 a. in., l:()(i
and :!:;!(! p. m.; Knlaiiao 10:0!) u. in.,
1 :()'.) ami ."::'.! p. in.; Wahiu 10:1," a. in.,
1 :l!l and :!:4;s p. in.; arrive at Mamma
10:18 a. in , l:ISaud:4Sp. in.
Leave Mamma 11 a. m,, I :t:i and 4 :()."
p. m.; Wiii.ui 11:05 a. in., 1 : IS ami 4:10
p. m.; Kalanao 11:00 (i. in.. 1 :52 and
4:11 p.m.; Alea 11:12 a. in., 1 :55 and
1:17 p. in : Halawa 41:1S a. in , 2:03
and 4:2:! p. in.; Piliiloall :25 a. in., 2:08
and 4:;!0 p. m.; Mnatialua 11 :."!! a.m.,
2:1!) anil 4 :41 p. m.: arrive at Honolulu
11 :4S a. in.. 2:M anil I'jiJi! p. in.
N. B Trains Flop lit Ivalllii either
way only on signal or to leave pas
M'liyt'rs. ' '
ItATl-.M i)T I'M It H:
I IO l-S
Honolulu to rjZ.r Ijj 2. . 3,
Ut U. Ifi lli
Moanalna SWiS $ .LIS .40$ .HO
I'miloa '.10 .'.'.') .75 .M
Halawa .10 .tin 1.00 .CI
Aiea 110 .10 l.lfi .70
Kal.tliao OTii .!." l.'J.". .75
(Mih. Kapii's) I
VuI:ut II.V .15 l.'JJ .73
Mamma "fl. .." l.'J." 100
N. U. l'lsuiijcorsnot piiieliai-InK l'('
Uets hi'fore l(mrdliir the train at Mil
lions when) tlekiJtH are sold, will lie
chained 10 cents additional to lliu
lenhir fare for train rates.
Ba)r 'I lie ahovo tiiiiis tallies and rates
of fares to take effect on TlmiMlav,
.laiinaiv L', lhiio.
W. (i. ASHLKY,
41'." If Superintendent.
A N N U ALT M E ET IN U.
rMirc adjourned annual nifetiii of the
L Htnckholdera of this tValaimo Co.
will he held on MONDAY. .Iiinuarv (i,
I MO, at 11 a. in., al Hie olliee of It! A.
Wltli-iuanii. CO. UKItOKJt,
III I til .Seeretary.
TtlOTlOK Mieieliy given to all per
L 'I Minn that on tho IIOlli day Deeeni
her, 1SH0, a laeetingof the MoAholders
of the Hawaiian Pacific Cable Co was
held at the otlluts of K. O. Hall & Son,
Limited, Honolulu, anil at .-aid meeting
it, was voted by wild stockholder to
accept a chatter of Inroiporatiou grant
ed to them under tie corporate name
and Htvle of 'Hawaiian I'aulhV Cabin
( ii " November IC, 18S0, and Hint the
corporation under sahl ehailer there
upon oig.inicd tlicipsolves and elected
the follow lug olllcura:
.1. Sherman llaitliolomewof Honolulu
Hon. 1-M ear Crow linker, M. 1'., of
Victoria, 11. C Vico-Pnahlent
K. 0. White of Honolulu Secretary
Kiank A. Dudley of Niagara Falls, N.
Win. W. Hall of Honolulu Auditor
Notice, la further given that puriiaiit
to the terms of mill Charter, "No stock
holder Hliull individually be liable for
the dehU ot thu Corporation beyond the
amount which Minll he due upon the
lliti shain or sharcsi.held or owned by
himself." 'JtVO. WHITE,
4 1 1 liu Secietnry.
CHANGE of "RESIDENCE.
lias runoved from Fort Bticct to Ho.
hello Lane, I'.ihimn.
Oi'i'ici: liuuiis: U.a. m. to 12 m, and 0
1'. M.toOl'. m.
Mutual C0llaTELEPII0NE9aB8ll 476
:o i $$
A tncillritf of all l.ejfil Vott'n l llin
Wit') are in favor of tin piluclplfH
TS.o Form Fti" ( y ,
Will lie lie-Id nl the
King Street, Palatini,
MONDAY EVENING, Jan, 6th,
AT 7 O'OI.OCU.
For lliu pntpn-U! uf ori;unl7.iiii; a lllittrlct
Club in t'lke put in 1 1 1 1 1 1 : 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 (j eUrti'in.
Per order ot Hie
443 !lt CENTKAL COMMITTEE.
CASTLE & COOKE,
General (Merchandise !
Life, Firo & Marino
.inn!) HONOLULU, II. I IJSfiO
CASTLE & COOKE,
Life, Firo & Unrino
insurance Agents !
Hew fingland Mutual Llfo Ins. Co.,
OK 11081 ON.
Etna Fire Ins. Co. of Hartford.
flrt) A aiiti'ini-.
OK HN VllANCIBCO, CALIFORNIA.
.Ian !) i-0
havinjr been nil.
.L pointed agent
for H. AI. Oneen
Kapiolaui, notice is hereby irien that
all leuantu, by icasu or othei win1, are
ordered lo miiko all payments to me, no
oilier receipt being valid. Otlice at Hie
Palace Hunijalow. Hours from II a. M.
to 4 i. m. II. C. ULUKOtI,
4119 tf Accnt for H M. the (Juecn.
MKSSltS. Ferdinand Sclilcilngcr and
Sol. Lewcr are admitted as
partners in our firm.
M. PHILLIPS & CO.
Honolulu, .Inn I, 18M). 44l lw
MK. Francis Mills Hwunry Iibh Ibis
day been admitted into out llrm.
Tiiko. 11. DAVIKS it CO.
Honolulu, Jau 1, IMK). 44'J Ut
IHAVF. this day (old nil my right,
liile and lntcicl in the home shoe,
ing husiiifw as carried on by mu on
Queen Mroct, under the name ot "Wilson
Hro'i.'' to Mr. TIhm. Hollinger, ami tuke
tills opportunity ot thanking the public
for then patiouage in the piM, with a
hope that my successor will meet with
the same favois in 'lie future,
Ciias. B. WILSON.
Honolulu, .Ian. I, Ibl.O. 442 lw
rpiIK undersigned, a Committee to
X obtain tuiltauriptlnns to aid in fur
nishing tins funds for re-e tabllshing
"The Sailors' Home" in Honolulu, beg
leave, to state, that in order to provide a
suitable brick building and furnish it
will lequlre about $in,000: thata giant
uf $r,(;()0 lm been voted by the Legis
lature of 1880, conditional upon tho
building of a new "Homo" within flu
years from that date: that 62,000 bus
been received from Mrs. Alalia Hael.
felil donated in memory of her lute lun
hiiud Henry Huckf eld: that the Presi
dent of the Board of Trustees lias pledg
ed $1,000, provided that 7,000 win bo
raised to complete the required amount
mimed (abovu. I. e. 31A.000, and that tho
Couiniiltee will be glad to receive sub-f-e:iptionslth
either of tliein or at tlitt
Bank of Bishop & Co., in aid of a cause
which has much in it to commend llbc.lt
to this community.
B. F. DILLINGHAM,
J B. ATIIKKTON.
JOHN II. PATY,
V. W. DAMON.
Honolulu, Dec. til, 188!). -nn at
with or without hoard.
in a piivale tamilv. Cars
pios the door. Impiiiu at thin olliee.
jma A COTTAOK at Nluhalo.
'"wa xL wal, Palama, ntixt door
fffifflu.'Ha to W. Alibi's premise, eon.
mining kitchen, stable, carriage house
and glhcr conveniences. For fuither
paiticulttiH apply to
Awaioot store, Maunakcn elrect.
Furnished Cottage To Lot.
A XKAT Cottrfge, desirably
located, containing 4 rooms,
nicely fin nlshcd. kltchen.lmth
room, stable, henery, etc. Lot 120x1100,
lawn, shade trees and flowers. Itent
$40 per month, Including water rate and
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGKNOY,
ri? x. .' o
. .'j ,