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Society of the United States.
Now Assurance Writton in 1890 203,826,107 00
Incomo 35,036,683 24
Surplus (from which dividend will be made) 23,740.147 34
An Investment Worth Knowing About I
Before assuring your life, or investing your money, exutnine the Twenty
Year Tontine Policies of The Equitable Life Assurance Society of the U. S.
Policies maturing in 181)1 realize cash returns to the owners, of amounts
varying from 120 to 17C per cent, of the money paid in, besides the advan
tage of the Assurance during the whole period of twenty years.
The following is one of many actual cases matuting this year:
Endowment Policy No. G 1,925.
Issued in 1871, at age 27. Amount, 5,000.
Premium, $239.90. Total Prems. Paid, $4,798.
at End of Tontine Period in 1891 :
Cash Surrender Value. $8,449.45
(Equal to S17G.10 for each 100 paid in premiums, which is
return of all premiums paid, with interest at 1 per cent.
Or, in lieu of cash,
A Paid-up Life Policy for 819,470
(Equal to -105.80 for eaih 8100 paid in premiums.)
A Life Annuity of $633.55.
Goneral Agent for the Hawaiian Islands,
ciet of the U. S.
COKNElt FORT &
; P. O. BOX 180. 1
Wcwt Cor. iVinuiini
All kinds of NEW and SECOND-HAND FURNITURE sold cheap
for cash at the I X L.
gjST The I X L pays the HIGHEST GASH PRICE for all kinds ol
Second-hand Furniture, Stoves, Sewing Machines, Etc., Etc.
g8 IF YOU WANT TO SELL out your Household Furniture in it
cnliioty, cull at the I X L Auction & Goinmisbion House, corner Nuuanu
and King btieets.
Prompt Returns Made on Goods Sold on Commission
S. W. LEDERER, :
Store Open baturday
Telephones, No. 175.-
California Wheat, Oat Hay, in largo
fc Ground Barley, California & New
n.... .i-,..i ,.... in.,..w ..,.
UlilUM'U VJUlil, 11 llUUly,
Drifted Snow and Victor
: JT Ifl K, 'A' I J- I X HI K :-
Wo keep constantly 111 btoek the celebrated Fertilizers manufactured by Mr.
A. Haas of San Franoihco, viz.: Bono Meal, Wool Dust and High Giado
Sapor Phosphates, all of which can be had at bedrock prices.
Island ordors solicited and
LEWIS & CO., Ill Fort Street,
HONOLULU, H. I.,
Importers, Wholesale & Retail Dealers in Groceries & Provisions,
By each stcauior of the O. S. S. Co, from California fresh Oalafornia Roll
Butter, Frozen Oysters and Fresh California Fruits, Fish, Game, Vegetables,
etc., etc. A complete line ol (Jiosbu & JJlaokwells J. T. Morton's Uanneu
& Bottled Goods always on hand. Also, just received a fresh line of German
Pates and Potted Meats and Bottled Frcborvcd Fruits, Lowis it Co.'s Malteso
Brand Sugar Cured Hnnib and Bacon, New Breakfast Cereals, Cream Oat
Flakes and Cream Wheat Flakes, Sicily Lemons and California Riverside
Oranges, Oregon Burhauk Potatoes, Etc,, Etc., Eic. Satisfac'ion guaranteed.
P. O. Box 115..
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
Groceries, Provisions and Feed,
New Goods received by every packet
Fresh California Produce by every steamer. All orders faithfully attended
to and Goods delivered to any part of the city free of charge. Inland orders
Solicited. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Equitable Life Assurance So-
: MUTUAL TEL. 90.
Ss ICiiiK SSLrestH.
Uveninus ill 9 o'clock
-Oor. Edinburgh & Queen Sts.
FEED CO., L'd,
and compressed bales; Barley, Rolled
Zealand Oats, Middlings, Bran, Coin,
Etc., Etc., Etc. Also,
satisfaction gnarantoed, JgfiS
-P. O. Box 297.
-Telephone No. 92.
from Eastern States and Europe,
Spout Soft Sawdor to tlio Soar
Iiui'UH SIhmh Meeting In 1 '.in inn Hiinnro
-C. W. Anliloril. 31. or C.
Before half-past seven last night
from 500 to COO people were gathered
in Emma Square to the National
Liberals' mass meeting. The crowd
increased as the oratory proceeded.
Mr. C. W. Ashford began speaking
sharp on time. He stated that he
had sent an invitation to Mr. Dilling
ham and Mr. Thurston to be present
and explain that $500 stock deal,
assuring them that they would have
a respectful hearing. He then in a
loud voice called out, "Where arc
you, Mr. Dillingham?" This call
addressed to Mr. Thurston was re
peated in the same voice, eliciting
applause and laughter. He had not
seen that evening's Bulletin but had
been told it had an item staling that
Mr. Thurston had been persuaded by
his friends to keep away for fear of
raising a low, also that Mr. Dilling
ham gave his reasons for staying
away in an open letter received too
late for that issue. He would in
troduce the young candidate for
Representative in the Fifth Ward.
Mr. Pua opened by saymg they
were before them as the Liberal
paity, and asking them to vote
straight. John A. Cummins when a
Minister wanted to grant the United
States power to land troops, and to
annex the country. The Queen had
dismissed that man flora her Cabinet.
John A. Cummins was before thcni
again, professing love for the Hawai
iana, but it was all love of the lips',
and he should not be trusted. The
enemies of Hawaiians were to be
found among themselves, Cummin's
and others associated with him. He
begged the people to give their sup
port to C. W. Ashford in that ward,
and to himself in the fifth ward.
Mr. Ashford said in this campaign
of inconsistencies, whop the Sons of
Hawaii put up a Massachusetts
lawyer, and the Mechanics' Union
put up a German lawyer, it was re
freshing to find the National Liberals
putting up a genuine mechanic. He
Mr. E. B. Thomas, candidate for
Nobles who was glad to speak for him
self, 'having been represented on that
square before by Mr. Bush. Before
accepting their nomination he had
examined their platform, finding it
the only one to hold water. The
platform of the Mechanics' Union
was the greatest rubbish. Anybody
elected on it could do as he liked,
and that's what they wanlcd. The
platform of the Liberal party was
such as the sons of the soil, and
American and European mechanics
wanted. There was an item in the
policy of the planters to dissolve the
rice plantations and turn them into
swamps. Was that what they want
ed? ("No" and "aole.") People
told him every day that they wonder
ed how he got so low as to run with
Bush and Wilcox. Men like Wide
niann and Cummins weren't too low
to run with Bush and Wilcox two
years ago. Wmo Bush and Wilcox
any worse now? Paul Neumann call
ed himself something near a mechanic
because he worked in the mines of
California. And Peterson tho giant
could sling ink in a printing office, or
do anybody's work from that of the
devil upward, and the speaker be
lieved it. (Laughter.) Why should
a man getting only 810 a week pay a
school tax, when children in the
United States and England got edu
cation free? And those people pay
ing such school tax had to have
coolies imported to compete with
them. There was a corporation
formed some years ago called the
Planters' Labor and Supply Co., to
get labor for the plantations, yet
they didn't pay for the labor but the
Legislature paid 500,000 one year
for them. When the natives began
to complain about the Chinese, those
people had nothing to say. But
when the foreigners complained four
years ago men were sent to the
Legislature to stop Chinese coining.
Then Paul Neumann was sent to
Japan to get Japanese, and these
were a woise curse than the Chinese.
In every branch of industry Japanese
were intruding Every few years
fresh lots of Asiatics were being in
troduced. Why pot pass a law at
once to stop them altogether? All
he wanted was to sec a state of
things where the freeman would
know his lines and the slave his own.
John Ena professed love for the Ha
wniiaus, but it was only for a few
days. Go up Munoa Valley whero
he was building a house, anil they
wouldn't find pny kanakas there.
(A voice "No j plenty opium."
Laughter.) They wanted men in
the Legislature who would consider
the rights of workingmen, and not
men who couldn't get down to the
mudsills of bociety. Look ut Great
Britain and the United Slates, where
they sent workingmen to their
Legislatures, and the result was the
passage of good laws. It was false
that the Libeials opposed a treaty,
but they wanted an equilateral, that
is, with both sides equal, not a jug
handled tieaty. He didn't ask any
man to vote lor him, unless they
thought he was a fit man to elect,
and lie thanked them for their atten
tion, Mr. C. W. Ashford said there were
two trades not represented ou their
ticket sugar barons and mission
aries. They had to go between these
and get a fishmonger, an estimoble
man, whom he introduced.
Mr. U. B. Mailo congratulated tho
party on the laigo attendance The
only platform for them was one of
equality. Ho risked tlieiri td loVii
their Quceh. ThJ Libeials wciD not
revolutionists. Ilo knew nothing
about law. They could find bun at
the fishmarkct. If they voted for
them ho would give them all honors.
Mr. Mailo dovotcd some reinaiks to
Kaulia nnd Kaulukou and their as
sumption of great legal knowledge.
Mr. Ashford announced Mr. Jas.
Gay of Wttialua, an independent
ranchman, as candidate for Noble
for two years. Being modest he
made no pretensions to oratory, but
if they sent him to the Legislature
they would have more work and less
Mr. Gay was received with ap
plause. He said one thing he was
not ashamed of, he had as much
right as any man to represent them.
This was his adopted country, he had
been heic 21 years, it was ids chil
dren's country by inheritance. (Here
he corrected the interpreter, causing
cries of "He's talking kanaka,"
laughter and applause.) It had been
said to him that day by several, in
cluding one kanaka so big that he
couldn't lick him, that he was a trai
tor to the Queen. But if they elid
ed him he could show them he wasn't
a traitor. For tho rest, those other
gentlemen had told them what was
their platform it was one for the
people, for the woikingmcn, for the
natives especially. Now he would
make a statement that would make
them think he was no traitor. (Aside
to the interpreter "Give it to them
just as I say.") In 1887 they forced
a bitter pill on him, that was the new
Constitution that deprived the na
tives of their rights. One more re
mark. He hoped they would all at
tend the birthday reception of the
Queen, no matter how small were
Mr. W. II. Cummings was intro
duced by Mr. Ashford as one elected
by the National Reform party two
years ago, who had remained poor
while others became rich, but who
stood by his colors. Mr. Cumluings
backed up his introducer's claim for
him of Ids steadfastness. For love
of his country he had neglected his
business. There was a confusion of
names between Mr. Cummins and
himself, but the more patriotic of
them was the one who stated his
principles in public, not the one who
concealed his ideas. The speaker
touched on various topics, then en
tered on a fervent advocacy of a na
tional bank, with an issue of paper
currency adequate to the wants of
the people. In the course of his re
marks he said the missionaries taught
his grandfather that he should lay
up treasure in heaven, and got all
his land at 25 cents an acre. Then
when he was destitute they told him
to ask and he should receive, but
when be went begging a mite fiom
them they told him to go to work.
In conclusion he uiged the women
to make their men vote the National
Mr. L. W. P. Kanealii of Wailuku
was introduced as another member of
the last Legislature who could not he
seduced from his principles, and who
would now address them briefly (em
phasis on the "briefly"). Mr. Kane
alii said he had been waiting a long
time for a' chance to speak. They
had been called paupers, revolution
ists and traitors. The constitution
was a republican one, having two
sovereigns. It was in the Marshal's
power to make valid their elections,
a privilege too great to be in the
hands of the hangman.
Mr. A. Marques was another of the
faithful ones in last Legislature, and
so introduced by Mr. Ashford. He
did not expect to be called on, having
come to hear Mr. Thuroton and Mr.
Ashford. In this lie was greatly dis
appointed, as doubtless they all were.
Ou going home he saw stuck up a
handbill in blood red colnr, inscribed
"Vole for Dillingham, the friend of
the workingman." Mr. Dillingham
was a man whom he esteemed, but it
was a great mistake for him to go into
politics. The placaid mentioned re
minded him of a story It was about
a cat out after birds, which got caught
in a fishing net. It couldn't get out
and a rat poked its nose out of a hole,
but being scared was going to run
away until the cat called it back.
The rat demurred at helping an ene
my, but was assured by puss that no
harm was meam. When the rat
gnawed the meshes away the rat
claimed cat's friendship, which thecal
agreed to and proved its sinceiity by
eating Hie rat. Dillingham, like the
.cat with the rat, wanted the working
man lo help him out of his pilikia
with a big elephant on his hands.
When the workinginun did so Dilling
ham would return the favor by help
ing to get 30,000 coolies to eat the
workingmun up. These remarks,
however, were forced on him "acci
dentally." The Liberals were charg
ed witli being revolutionists because
they asked for n new constitution.
Tlioy wanted a new cons-titulion not
po make a revolution, but to make
peace, because a majority of the peo
ple wanted a new constitution, Those
who opposed thib wero the enemies
of the people, in that they wanted to
keep the people under foot. It was
a lie, also, that they were opposed to
the treaty. (Heads the treaty clause
Of the party's platform.) Did that
mean that tjiey were agaiiibt tho
treaty? They wanted a treaty to
meet the present needs of the coun
try, but not one for the solo benefit
of a particular class. They were in
favor of free trade provided it didn't
injuro our woikingmen or our binall
industries, because free trade en
riched nations. They didn't want a
treaty with tho celebrated bayontft
clause, under which any corrupt Min
istry might shoot people down, lie
was glad and surprised at this the
largest meeting held in this campaign
surprised because several meetings
of oilier parties were going on else
where, but he understood the people
deserted lliein lo come here. Jf thoso
parties wanted audiences they must
couiH to una paiiys iiicctingi, yet
their papers would predict cot tain
victory. This lcmiiidiid him of a
soldier in tho Franco-Prussian war
who called out ho had caught v pris
oner, and on his captain telllnc him
to bring the captive in, lie replied,
"I can't, because ho won't let mo
Mr. Bipikanc was introduced with
out the usual talfy. Be silent, said
he, that jou may hear the ronr of the
bull. The constitution of 1S87 was
made in secret. Mr. Bipikanc spoke
for several minutes more about Mr.
Bipikanc, helping out the applause
Mr. C. W. Ashford reminded lho9c
present at the opening that ho had
called Messrs. Thurston and Dilling
ham but neither of them had ap
peared. It was getting evident neither
Mr. Dillingham nor Mr. Thurston
eaied to meet Mr. Ashford on the
subject of that $500 stock deal. Re
ferring to the Saturday night incident
he said Mr. Dillingham probably
smelt a rat and didn't want him (Ash
ford) to comply with Ids (D.'s) in
vitation lo speak at that meeting. He
told a story of a hunter who went out
after a bear Dillinghnm could bo
the hunter, while the speaker would
be the bear. The hunter replied to
inquiries, yes, he had seen the tracks
of the bear, but didn't catch him be
cause the tracks were getting too
d ued fresh. In the present case
the tracks of the bear had got too
fresh for Dillingham. Allusion was
again made to the item in the Bul
lutin, and ho assured them his invi
tation had been nude in good faith,
notwithstanding he had been ticatcd
by those men Satuiday night with the
malice of a missionary and the man
ners of a hog. There was good rea
son why ihey shouldn't want lo meet
liiin. The facts of that stock deal
were of record, and "boodle" was
stamped on Thuiston's brow as plain
ly as murder on the brow of Cain.
(Applause ) Thurston reminded him
of the negro deacon denying stealing
chickens when the rooster peeped o'ut
of Id's pocket and crowed. lie didn't
wisli to dwell on this matter, on
which he had already spoken publicly
three times. It was just as well
Thurston didn't deny the soft im
peachment, for thereby he would be
only adding lying to boodling. The
other partner in the transaction was
that eminently pious member of Fort
street church, and when two men of
such pious pretensions joined in a
boodling enterprise one as a bribe
giver, the other as a bribe-taker,
they could raise more devil than any
two deacons in Fort street church
could do in any other business. He
would not detract from the esteem
in which Mr. Maiques held Mr. Dil
lingham. A man who could build
15 miles of railroad without a cent of
cash was no slouch. (Laughter.)
Had he Mr. D.'s peculiar ability in
building railroads he would build a
railroad round every island in the
group. Mr. D. said he had put in
100,000 of cash and securities, but
didn't say how much of either. AVhat
he did put in the railroad was that
whereby many people in the States
had become rich natural gas. Mr.
Dillingham professed lo be the friend
of the Hawaiians. This he was
shown to be in a peculiar way by his
being at the head of three trusls. He
had laised the charges for carrying
taro from Ewa fiom 1 to S3 50 a
ton. In the meat trust he had raised
the price of meat. Several times he
raised the price of milk, and although
he complained he had only had one
dividend in twelve years, the speaker
couldn't feel soiry for him, his milk
so tasted of water and every lime
they drank it they felt they were
paying for his artesian water. Next
time he went on the stand, Mr. D.
should tell if that dividend wasn't a
bogus one, on which he unloaded
some of the stock. The speaker re
peated what he said in former
speeches about Mr. D.'s employment
of Chinese on the tailroad, denying
that the Chinese bid for conjunction
was the only one by beveial he had
received. Dillingham was still em
ploying ChincbO coiilies on the road.
On a trip down the line the other day
he saw several gangs of Poituguese
at work, but every one ot them thai
wasn't born in China was burn in
Japan. (Laughter.) When making
a personal canvass Ihiough the Por
tuguese settlement the other day, he
was startled to find, the number of
men out of employment. Therefore,
he didn't believe in the friendship
that employed Chinese and Japanese
when white men's families wcio in
distress for want of work. This
coolie quetion was the most startling
one before the country to-day, when
the planters with thousands of coolies
in the country proposed to import
thousands more from India to woik
for 15 cents a day. Where would
they, workingmen. be when these
cheap coolies arrived? 1'liey would
be complete!' swamped. Comparing
tho proposed action of the planters
to that of vampires in sucking the
life-blood out of tho nation, he
claimed that the Japanese had he
come a more serious question than
the Chinese. Mr. Dillingham was
allied with those planters, whilu tho
speaker was opposed to the introduc
tion of moie coohts. (Applause.)
Mr. Ashord spoke on Hie inequalities
of the piesent Constitution, and pro
mised that the Liberal party if in a
majority would give them a new
Constitution, His reniaiks were ou
this point a repetition from former
speeches, charging the missionaries
with shouting against new Conslitn
lion while they favored an amend
incut taking the suffrage away from
foitigners, so that they might be
able to manipulate the natives as
they had done in years pasu On tho
other hand, the Constitution the
Liberals would give them would coiir
for on the piesent voters lor repre
sentatives tho privilege of voting for
Nobles. The poor niun was equal in
the bight of the law lo the rich uiuu.
Vote for the
Mr. Thomas (fiom Ihoatidlcnco)
Tho National ticket.
Mr. Ashford I know what I'm
talking about. The speaker closed
with further appeals in behalf of tho
ticket, saying, as ho thanked the
audience, their meeting had attracted
no less high personages than mem
bers of Her Majesty's Cabinet it
was easy lo be seen that if anybody
wanted to gel among tho people they
must come to the Liberals' meetings.
Mr. 11. W. Wilcox began speak
ing without interpretation at 10:25
Auction gains by Jnnies F. Morgan.
Mimistmer's Sale !
The undersigned, G. TROUSSEAU,
Administrator, with tho will annexed,
of tho estate of His lato Majesty Ku
lakiiua, gives notice that pursuant to
an order signed by tho Hon. A. F.
Judd, Chief-Justice of the Supremo
Court, tinted December 28, 1801, lie
will sell at public auction at the sales
loom of James F. Moiguu, in Hono
Saturday, Fcb'y 13, '1892,
AT 13 O'CI.OCIt NOOW
All of tho right, lillo and estate of His
late Majesty in nnd to the lands below
named for the purpose of paying the
debts of said eslate.
Deeds at ex-
peiibe of purchabcrs, viz:
LAND AT KOLOWALU,
Royal Patent 2592, -fiom
wife. Liber 02,
2. LAND AT MANOA, OAIIU.
Hoyal Patent 4470, 2 1G-1000 acres.
Deed from Pihitw.)und Bil.i Kckuimi,
her hubband. Liber 75, folio 103. Sub
ject to lease to Maraea Apau. Runt
50 per annum; expircb December 31,
3. LAND AT MANOA, OAIIU.
Royal Patent 130,5 30-100 acres. Deed
fiom J Kekuanui and wife. Liber 70,
4. TWO PIECES OF LAND
AT JIANOA, OAIIU.
lbt. Land Coinmisbion Award 1050,
73-100 acre. 2nd. Royal Patent 29,
3 55-100 acies. Second piece is sub
ject to lease to See Hop & Co. Rent
iJGO per annum ; expires February 1,
5. LAND AT KULAOKAHUA,
Lots Nos. 370-378, Royal Patent 3121.
105,741 tqiinie feet. Subject to lease
to John F. Colburn. Rent $65 per
annum ; expires February 4, 1901.
0 and 7. LAND AT MOANALUA,
Apanas 2 and 3 of Royal Patent 420,
0.15 and 0.07 acres lespectively. Deed
from A. Kaoliko and wife. Liber 98,
folio 01. Ap.inn 2 is huhject to leaio
to G. J. Campbell. Runt $21 per an
num : expires June 27, 1903. Apana
3 is subject to lease to C. P laukea,
trus-ti'o for Kmiua. Rent $40 per an
num ; expiies June 27, 1903.
8. ISLAND OF MOKUOEO,
LAND AT AIEA,
Hoyal Patent 785, Royal Patent
2b75, 1 37-100 aisles, and Koynl Patent
795, aeie, 3 chains and 33-100. Deed
fiom J S Mt'druw and wife. Liber 79,
folio 291. OGla.'ie subject to lease
lo J Humphreys. Rt nt $10 per an
num. Expires Sept 1, 1899.
10. AHUPUAA OF KAUIIIULA,
Royal Patent 5711, acres. Deed
fiom Ivalolo. Liber 58, folio 193. Sub
ject to lento to Hilo Sugar Company.
Kent $30 per annum. Expires June
11. AHUPUAA OF KAIIAUALEA.
aciea. Deed fiom
Liber 73, folio 213.
LAND AT KAALEO,
Royal Patent 1003, 3 Apana, 3 48-1Q0
acres. Deed from R U Kuikahi. Liber
58, folio 271, Subject to leate to Kimo
ICnwuioJii. Rent $50 per annum. Ex
piies" Feb 28, 1898.
II. LAND AT NUUANU, OAIIU.
Royal Patent 4 102, 98100 ucio.
15. LANDS AT PAWILI,
ISLAND Ol' LANAI.
Royal Patent 1929, 18 57-100 acres,
Royal Patent 1930, 29 70-100 aeiea
and 2 20 100 acies, and Royal Patent
1931, 18 .'IQ-lOO acres. Total 08 83-100
acies. Deed fiom Kauiii (k) and
Iveanu (w), Liber 7i folio 418.
Grant 3255, 2(5 1-10 acres,
Knhanu, Jqly 20, 1880.
LAND AT KUALjAPA,
Deed from L. Isaac. Oct
31, 1882. Liber 74, folio 407.
If they wished to
swamped by coolies
to lease lo M Kealolin. llcnt .ffiO'pcr
annum. Expires Nov 1, 1903.
18. LAND AT OMAOPIO,
Grant 1908, 173 ncies. Deed from
Kninnkii, Mar 3, 188 1. Liber 80, folio
214. Subject to lease to S M Kanukni
and J II Wnipuilnni. Ron! $50 per
annum. Expires Feb 4, 1901.
19. I OF AHUPUAA OF NUU,
Land Coniinismon Awn id 0239, 12,140
acies. Deed from Himkuki. Liber
59, folio 89. Subject lo lease lo J C
Floies nnd others.
20. LAND AT WAIKLI,
Royal Patent 3214. Annua 1, 12A
acres. Royal Patent 2801, 375-1000
of nn acre. Deed from Mahoe, Auk
2 1, 188G. Libi-r 100, folio 291. Sub
ject to leio-o to G M P Knulu. Rent
$25 per annum. Expires Feb 4, 1904.
21. LAND AT PAKALA.
Royal Patent 1729 Apana 2, 1 17100
acres. Deed from D. W. Ken we. July
18th, 1878. Liber 55, folio 278.
22. LAND AT KELAWEA.
Royal Patent 1729, 4 acres 31 perches,
nnd 4 acres 37 perches. Same deed as
23. LAND AT WAIANAE.
1 ncre, 2 roods, 21 perches. 2
Same deed as No. 21,
21. LAND AT PANAEWA.
Royal Patent 1727, 318-1000 of an
ncie, and Royal Patent 2741,5 acres.
Deed from Kalola. Liber 58, folio 193.
Subject to lease to Campbell and Iben
bcrg. Rent $00 per annum. Expires
Nov. 7, 1897.
25. LAND AT WAIOKAMEA.
Hanukoku, Liber 59,
2G. LAND AT LAHAINA, MAUI.
Deed fiom John T and Robert 1
Baker. Liber 87, folio 270.
27. LAND AT LAHAINA, MAUI.
Royal Patent, 4390. Deed from Hana.
Lilikalaui and others. Liber 91, folia
28. LAND AT WAIMANALO,
Royal Patent 550. Apana 1 and 2,
3 15-100 ncrcb. Deed from Kahoo
puipiu (w), Liber 39, lolio 405. Sub
ject to leane to J A Cummins. Rent
$10 per annum. Expires February 4
29. LAND AT KAILUA,
KOOLAUI'OKO, OAIIU. .
Grant 290G, Apana 2, 5 75-100 acres.
Deed fiom Opuniomona. Liber 01,
folio 10G. Subject to leaso to Chas
Hiinm. Rent $10 per annum. Ex
pires June 27. 1903.
30. LANDS AT KANEOIIE AND
Deed from John Kalaauala and others.
Liber 88, folio 245.
31. LANDS AT KAPAKA."
Royal Patent G5G1, 2 Apana, 873-1000
acre and i acre. Royal Patent 1442,
z Apana, u.zo ncio anil U.&O
Deed from S W Kuaiwa
Liber 90, folio 49G.
Anil if not bufiicfcnt to pay
tieuts oi saui estate the following :
32. LAND AT KUKULUAEO,
KAMA, HONOLULU, OAIIU.
Royal Patent 1990 2 Apana, 1 3-4
acres and 35-100 acre. Deed from
Knhoopuipui, Liber 39, folio 405.
33. LAND AT IWILEI, OAIIU,
58 8-10 acres. Deed from Estate of J
H Coney. Liber 95, folio 424. Sub
ject to tho following leases, viz :
1. LeabO to A F Cooke, $00 per
annum. Expires June 1, 1900.
2. Leuso to H Ericksen, $25 ppr
annum. Expires March 1, 1891.
3. Leaso to John Ena, $110 per an
num. Expires Juno 1, 1898.
4. Leaso to John Ena, $50 per an
num. Expires April 1, 1898.
31. LAND AT PAWAA,
22 45-100 acres more or less, Deed
from C H Judd. Liber 101, foHd
129. Subject to leat-o to E. O. Mac
farlune. Rent $130 per 11111114111. Ex
pires February 4, l90l.
35. ILI OF WAIKLI, WAIMALU,
L C A 8525 B, part 3,455 acres nioro
or less, Deed from Hon C Ulukou
and wife. Liber 58, folio 128. Subject
to leabo to L MoCandloBS. Rent $50
per annum. Expiies January 1, 189(5i
3G. ILI OF KAPAAKEA,
Royal Patent 4499, 2 Apana, 31 1-2
acies nnd 410 acies, and sea and
stream fishery of Wahaloa, 53 acres.
Deed from W C Parke, Administra
tor Estate of Kanaiua. December 5,
1878. Liber 58, folio 1. Subject to
lease to Sing Chong. "'
37. LAND AT KALIIII, OAHU,
3123, 455 acies. Deed
frpiu O P
laukea, Of. her 31, 1887.
leabo to Manuel Bnrralt,
per annum, Expiies November 1
irFor further particulars jnnuiro
JAS. F. BIORCrAN,
(Signed.) G. TROUSSEAU.
Admiujstiutor with tho Will annexed
of t ho Estate of H M Kalukaua,
deceased. 320 lUf