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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, March 08, 1892, Image 1',
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Vol. ILL is) o. 361.
MB "DAILY BOLLBTIB"
Ev&ry AUernoon Except Sundays
At thi. UlUcu, Quoeu snout, Honolulu,
DANIEL LOQAN Editor & Manugtir
Daily Bulletin Publishing Company,
Daily Bui.lkiix, l year
" " 0 IllOlltllS ...
. a uo
" " per mouth (de
foielirii . .
4 Itiith IVU'IiIkiiioh So. ft(t. 1S
teJTAddrcss all business communica
tions "Manaoku Daily Bulletin."
T Address all matter lor publica
tion "JStmon Daily Buli.kyin."
'.. t(. . Iloiiolulu, 11. 1.
Attorney at Law and Notary
l'ublie. Mereliautsticot, Honolulu. 1-01
1 -nolle. No
12 Merchant stiect,
UW. SCHMIDT & SONS,
Importers & Commission Mer
chants. Foit street, iloiiolulu. 1-!)1
HHaokfeld & Co ,
Ueucial Commission Agents.
Coiner Fort aud Queen streets, Hono
lulu, ii. i. l-ai
"1 W Macfarlane & Co.,
GONSALVE3 & CO.,
Wholesale Grocers and Wine
Merchants. Beaver Block, Honolulu,
H. I. 1-91
JOHN T. WATERHOUSE,
Importer aud Dealer in General
Merchandise. Queen street, Honolulu,
II. 1. 1-91
) IL.DER & CO.,
TT Dealers iu Lumber, Paints,
Oils, Nails, Salt and Building Materials
of every kind. Corner Fort aud Queen
streets, Honolulu. 1-91
L EWERS & COOKE
Importers and Dealers in Lum
ber aud all kinds of Building Materials.
Fort street, Honolulu. 1-91
HONOLULU IRON WORKS,
Honolulu, i t 11. I.
Steam Engines, Sugar Mills, Boilers,
Coolers; Iron, Brass aud Lead Castings;
Machinery of every description made to
order. Particular attentiou paid to
Ship's Blacksuiithing. .Fob Work ex
ecuted at short notice. 1-91
J'vO. S. SM1TU1ES,
Auctioneer & General Business
lluhiiUmiu. Kohiila. IIuwulI.
WANNER & CO.,
92 Fort Strtot Honolulu
Atlas Assurance Giuaiy
H. W. SCHMIDT c SONS,
Agents for the Hawaiian Islands.
Hlnjt HI rent, lluiiolulu.
Excellent ueeomiuoduilou for patients.
pit. A. It. HO WAT, V. s.
Qlllco Hours 7:80 to 0 a.m.; 12:H0
to 2 p. m.; 4:80 to U p. m.
.Telkpjionks: Bell 9(1. Mutual 183.
P. (). Box S2fi. I92tf
Corner Bethel & King Streets.
Will fiirnUh estimates for all kinds of
Frame Buildings. Manufacturers and
dealers lu Kiirniiuie, The latent pat
terns luipoited f Kim the Coast Mill
w'Uikdquc mid all kinds of .Mouldings
Hindu at the shorted notice.
VeiT Furniture Stole at No. 90 Nuu
anu stieet, oiilio. Ah llee's. 302 Hill
About to be built at thu corner of Bere
t mi hi nml Kciutimoku streets, each con
taining Parlor. Dinlug-iooni, Hallway,
4 Bedrooms, U'lteheu, Pantry unci Bath
room, tof'i'lio plans nan ho seen at my
olllee, mid any alterations desired by a
tenant Mill be made.
898 tf C. J. McOAimiY.
Australian Mail Sera!
F1C MAN ft'KAAUlMftX.
The Now aud Fino Al Steol Steamship
OX the Oceanic Steamship Company will
be due at Honolulu Irom Sydney
and Auckland on or about
March 10. 1892,
Aud will leave for tho above port with
malls and passengers on or
about that (Jute.
tSaV" For freight or passage, having
bc perlot accommodations, apply to
Wm 0. 1RWI5I
& CO.. L'd,
For Sydney and Auckland !
The New and Fine Al Steel Steamship
Of the Oceanic Steamship Company will
be duo at Honolulu Irom ban
Francisco on or about
March I I, 1892,
And will have prompt dispatch with
mails and passengers for
the above pons.
83T For freight or passage, having
superior accommodations, apply to
Wm G. IK WIN & CO..- L'd,
Will leave Honolulu at 2 o'clock p. M..
touching at Laliaina, Maaluea Bay
and Mukeua the same day; Mahu
kona, Kuwaihao and Laupahoohoe the
following day, arriving at Hilo at
Friday ". "
Iieturning leaves Hilo touching at
Laupalioehoe same day; Kawaihae,
a. Ji. ; Muliukona, 12 noon ; Mukena,
G P. m. ; Maalaea Bay, 8 v. m. ; Laiia
lmi, 10 p. m. the following day ; arriv
ing at. Honolulu G a. m. Wednesdays
ARRIVES AT HONOLULU.
Saturday March 12
Wcdnobday " 23
Saturday April 2
Wediieedav " 13
Saturday " 23
Wednesday May i
Saturday " 14
gJ0 No Freight will be received
after 12 noon of day of sailing.
Will leave Honolulu every Tuesday
at 5 o'clock p. m., touching at Kuliu
lui, Huelo, liana, Ilaiuoa anil Kipa
hulii. Iloturniug will arrive at Hono
lulu every Sunday morning.
gjF No Freight will lie received
after 4 p. m. on day of sailing.
Consignees must be at the landings
to receive their freight, ub we will not
hold ourselves responsible after such
freight hits been lauded'. While the
Company will use duo diligence in
bundling live stock, we decline to as
sume any responsibility iu case of the
loss of same, and will not be responsible
for money or jewelry unless placed in
the care of Pursers,
W. C. WILUEIt, President.
S. B. HOSE, Secretary.
OAPT. J. A. KING, Port Supt.
tJwoler Sz WuloliiimUor,
KUKUI JEWELItY a SPECIALTY. -
Kintf Street, Honolulu, II. I.
kinds of i epulis.
paid to all
G. Bv RIPLEY,
Oi kick : Itooin 5, SpreekeU1 Block.
Mutual Telephone 208.
New Designs I Modern Buildugs !
Complete plftns unci specifications for
every dcseilpi(ou of building, Contracts
drawn and careful superintendence of
constiuetlon given when required. Cull
and examine nlans. apr 29 In
CANE PRODUCTION BY THE
UV UKV. IV. II. OLElON.
Rend bctore the Honolulu Social Sci
ence Association, March 7, 18Q2.
The advance made in sugar manu
facture in recent years has been not
able; in the Hawaiian Islands, it
has been phenomenal. The contrast
need only be mentioned between the
primitive sugar mills worked by cat
tle, nnd tucysj)le,u(lidry equipped dif
fusion rjlnntsvvorthe present day, to
demonstrate tua lidvanee-m this our
principal industry. Aslill more valu
able evidence is the high percentage
of saccharine matter extracted from
cane by the present-mills, as compar
ed with that extracted by the mills
of thirty years ago ; or, for that mat
ter, of ten yeara ago. Sugar mai.u
facture has passed through its in
fantile stage on these islands, and
though it may not yet have reached
its maturity, it has certainly attained
a very lusty manhood.
While we may expect further im
provements in milling machinery,
with a Btfll higher percentage of su
gar extracted from the cane, it is not
to sueb improvements mainly that
the sugar interests must look for fav
orable returns. While our mills
have been brought to a high stale of
efficiency, the other branch of the
sugar industry, viz., the production
Of cane, has not made corresponding
There is vastly better farming on
the plantations to-day than in the
era when whaling captains undertook
to raise cane on the land as the' had
successfully done on the seas. Intel
ligent fanners have come to the res
cue of the plantations, aud the dac
has passed when any man who can
control large numheis of men will
meet the demands of pi oil table cane
giowjng. Wise methods of cultiva
tion, aud the use of fertilizers, and
the scientific study of soils, have
come with the advent of genuine til
lers of the soil. Hard-headed busi
ness men with figures and expedients,
and enterprise have come to the res
cue of the plantations with their solu
tion of perplexing problems of trans
portation nnd of irrigation.
And yet all eyes are looking to the
plantations, in spite of all this ad
vance, for still further decrease in
the cost of production, as well as still
further increase in the yield of cane
per acre. Aud this is a justifiable
expectation, for with all the improve
ments that have been made, there
certainly has been comparatively less
progress tnaue in tlie economical
production of cane than in the eco
nomical manufacture of sugar.
This has been, in some measure,
due to the current conviction that the
way to economize in the cost of cane
growing is to reduce the wages of
laboreis. Such conviction has stood
in the way of other solutions of the
problem. So long as it is easy to
cut down wages to increase prolits,
profits will not be increased by adopt
ing any oilier method less easy and
convenient. "Expenses are too high :
cut down your wages!" is the com
mand of the agent to the planter.
"Can't get men at present wages:
get us cheaper labor!" is Hie cry of
the planter to the agent ; both plant
er and agent all the while forgetting
that to lessen wages lessens produc
tion, too. Cut down a mans pay,
and he in turn cuts down the quality
of his labor.
In dealing with labor, one never
gets more than he pays for. A fifteen
cents-per-day man in his natural II f -
teen-ceuts-per-day environment will
furnish lifieen-coiils-p:r-day labor.
Put the same muti iu a fifty-cents-per-day
environment and you must
pay him llfty-ceuts-per-day wages,
or face the double alternative of
either parting with' your laborer or of
receiving from him very inadequate
service. It will as a rule take four
fifteen-ceuts-per-day laborers lo do
the work of one llfty-ceuts-per-day
The reduction of plantation wages
is certainly not the onlv solution of
the problem of cheapening the pro
duction of cane. It may not be alio
gelher thu most desirable solution.
There are certainly grave objections'
to the policy of conducting planta
tions with low-class labor. Some of
the objections need not be mention
ed. Others more to the purpose of
the present paper are (1) that when
wages are low more laborers will bo
required to do the necessary woik iu
producing a ion of cane, and, in the
long ruu, thu cost of production is
quite as likely to be enhanced, as it
is to be reduced j (2 J that qien who
(ubpr at low wagps wll nut produce
us muny tons per acre.
There is, in the plantation system,
no identification of the laborer with
the planter's inlurcsls and no induce
ment thereto. There is accordingly
a loss in the quality of labor and con
sequently in the results obltiqei.
The iyay out is lo present a stimu
lus in lie form of compensation con
tingent on the quality and amount of
labor. The conditions of the labor
Jnkricet'ari bucIi that jn order, to se-
cure sulllclent laborJor the seasons
of greatest activity on plantations,
mon lirtvc to be retained through the
less active periods, thus greatly en
hancing the tiost of production.
While the plantatloisystem exists
there does not speui any escape ftom
the uecessity of keeping throughout
the year, thu number of men needed
during the busiest soa'son. This is n
serious obstacle to auy adjustment
of labor that shall at the same time
promote economical production and
benefit the laborer. For it is clear
that to sensibly diminish the cost of
production, there miist be fewer- men
to do the work and to share the com
pensation, without in any wise im
pairing the quality of the labor or
lessening the vield tier acre.
now can the yield be maintained,,;
w . " . . . .i .
or increased, and fewer tnerp b'dre-iWjft.b.ours', are permitted to cultivate land
ployed? It may not be impossible
that by some wise adjustment of the
plantation system, the same work
that is now being done by 500 men,
can be as well done by 400. But if
this is possible, it can not be done
with low-class labor, and it cannot
lie done with the best of present
labor, without an advance iu wages.
And in either case 'heie would lie no
real decrease in the cost of produc
tion. What is needed is that 300
men shall do the 'work of oOO, and
be given the compensation belonging
to 400. This would divide the com
pensation f.or the labor of 200 men
so that one-half would go towards
lessening the cost of production, and
one-half towards an advauce in the
compensation of laborers actually
employed, thus serving as a substan
tial stimulus to a more interested
participation in prolltable cane grow
ing. This is co-operation between labor
and capital. Capital steps forward
and says: "I must have some return
on my investment. Either I must
cut down your wages, or, in return
for a slight advance in wagus, your
labor must be more productive."
And labor sensibly replies, "Make
my compensation contingent on the
quality and amount of my labor and
we will shaie the advantage."
This is the present status of cane
giowing in these Islands. There
must lie some more decided associa
tion of interest in the achievements
of his labor, or tho laborer himself
will thwart all schemes for the cheap
ening of production. It is greatly
to the credit of plantation managers
that so much has already been under
taken iu the direction of co-operative
Closely identified with tho so-called
plantation system of cane-growing,
is the Profit Sharing Scheme,
originated by Mr. Jas. B. Castle, and
already m operation at Ilonouliuli.
By special contract, the laborer, at
his option, is assigned land for cul
tivation with the view of sharing in
the proceeds of his labor. The em
ployer, on his part, furnishes lodging
for the laborer and his family, medi
cine aud medical attendance, first
equipment of tools, water lor irrigat
ing, seed-cane, and the transporta
tion of same, and the privilege of
procuring fuel by the laborer for
himself. The employer, likewise,
clears, plows, harrows and furrows
the land preparatory to planting.
The laborer, on his purl, plants,
cultivates, cuts and delivers the cane
on the cars. All the work is under
the supervision of the manager, in
the sense, that, irrespective of the
hours cf labor, the work done must
be satisfactory to the interests of the
plantation. The employer has the
privilege of placing other laborers in
the Held, advancing wages to such
laborers, and deducting the same
with interest from the proceeds of
the original laborer's sliuVc.
One-fouilh of the gross receipts
fuim the laud thus assigned goes to
the laborer after deducting advances
made lo him. These advances do
not exceed 10 per month.
Should the laborer abandon bis
contract without notice, he receives
nothing aside from the advances al
ready granted him. Should he give
two months' notice, lie is entitled to
15 per month for all back time, less
the amount already advanced him.
Thu employer may summarily dis
charge the laborer at any lime, by
payment at the rate of S20 per
mouth for all back time, loss advan
ces made, Should the manager at
any time deem it unnecessary for the
laborer to confine himself wholly to
the cultivation of the assigned land,
lie can require said laborer to work
elsewheie on the plantation at a daily
wage of 7(") cents.
From the annual repot I of Mana
ger Lowrie, the following quotation
is made: "During tho year 18U1
there have been two attempts made
to introduce the prolll sharing system.
The Portuguese are ufiaid to go into
it on account of the low price of su
gar, The Japanese don't seom to
understand the meaning of it, but I
helteye they will be anxious for it
very soon, und I also believe the sys
tem will piove a boon to tho sugar
industry of these Wands."
There are some admirable features
about this scheme to which allusion
does not need to be made, inasmuch
us the ground lias already been cov
ered in the introductory matter of
this paper. There are some objec
tions, which seem inevitable with all
schemes which seek to hold on to tho
plantation system as a basis. They
are, briefly, (1) that Uc supervision
AlAKCII 8, 1892.
of ho mniiiioi-r loo arbitrary ; (2)
Him i he 'iiihihtv to friction and aban
don licit nt (.Hiriu'i is not sulllcieiil
ly r illleiMl ; (3) Hint the dit.pnul of
liiv lnlmr is not siiliiciently optional
with the luboicr; (4) that theio
sei'ius lucking ituy suitable induce
ment ton peimiitieut nlliance of the
laborer with the interests of thu
Another scheme, also identified
witli piesutit plantation management,
is in quite successful operation at
Wniakea, near Hilo. Land is as
signed as dciired. whether to one or
several individuals associated togeth
er. The laborer is not required lo
labor elsewhere on the plantation
except at his own option. Tlioso who
are Bo-called contract laborers, after
their daily task, out of plantation
in their own interest, rso rent is
charged for the use of the land. The
laboier can hire plantation mules and
plows by the day, when not otherwise
employed. Should a planter be ne
glectful iu cultivating his cane, his
crop is paid for at a lower rate per
ton, based largely on polarizing tests
as well us general appearance of cane
iu the Held. The laborer delivers
the cane on board the cars or scow,
aud is paid, at present price of sugar,
S3.. 00 per ton of cane. This is equiv
alent to S2'J.7o per ton of sugar,
nearly double what is paid to the la-
borer at Ilonouliuli who contracts to
cultivate assigned laud for one-fourth
the gross receipts, which at present
price of sugar is about 817.50 per ton.
This difference of S12.25 per ton, com
pensation to the laborer, is in a meas
ure due to the fact that at Waialica the
laborer pays for his plowing and liar
rowing, while at Ilonouliuli that ex
pense is assumed by the plantation.
Undoubtedly this difference has acted
as a deterreut, discouraging the Por
tuguese at least from undertaking
contracts under such terms.
Mr. Kennedy, manager at Waia
kea, thinks that tho co-operative
scheme as worked there would be un
desirable unless worked in connec
tion with the plantation system. But
the chief excellence of the Waiakeu
system is that it so successfully
breaks awiy from the plantation
system. Thete is no arbitrary con
trol or interference. There is no
friction us to hours of labor. Each
man gjts a fair return for his own
labor, wholly irrespective of the
quality and amount of other men's
The main objections to the Waia
kea system are (1) that, without
luodiliuatiou, it is uuRuited to dis
place tlie plantation system ; and (2)
that it does not offer adequate in
ducement to a permanent settlement
of laborers of tlie right class on the
The permanent prosperity of tlie
sugar interest in these Islands de
mands (1) that the planters of cane
shall be small land-holders who are
established iu homes of their own on
land owned by themselves in reason
able proximity to nulls ; and (2) that
tlie compensation paid these small
land-holders shall be equitable, aud
assured for a term of years, and de
finitely adjusted to the current mar
ket price of sugar. These two ele
ments are essential inasmuch us
without equitable compensation and
the possession of homesteads no per
manently desirable class of laborers
will become identified with the cane
The plan which we merely w ish to i
outline, witli the hope that it may, at
least, prove suggestive to those most j
nearly concerned, nun- be conveni
ently called the Lease-hold Systoji.
It aims ut a complete reorganization
of the present plantation system. It
provides for the dismemberment of
tlie large sugar estates into lease
holds of from live to twenty or thirty
ucres each, according to locality.
These lease-holds are to be taken up
by responsible laborers who wish lo
make u home for themselves, and are
ready to make the getting of such u
home dependent on their industry,
frugality, and enterprise. Such lease
holds could be leased for a term of
five years, with proper conditions
mat wouiu secure me interests of the
company owning the mill, and not
operate against the interests of Hie
industrious planter. These leases
should be renewable for a second
term of five years, conditional of
course upon mutual satisfaction ot
interested parties. At tlie expira
tion of this renewed lease, the plan
ter becoming attached to the land,
and the mill-owner recognizing tlie
reliability of thu tenant, the laud if
owned by thu company could be
deeded over to tlic'teiiant, or, if on n
long lease, could be icleased for the
full term. Whether rental, if any,
should be charged remikiiia for further
coiisiiU'iation. It would undoubtedly
bo wise to 'fix a, small rental, lo tin
paid annually out of the proceeds of
the crop, which bum could be placed
to the credit of tlie tenant to bu for-
feiled by him in case lie relinquished
his lease, and to bo returned to him
iu case he remains aud becomes a
pcrmunent settler on the estate, j
This would hardly prove too expon
sivu an inducement for the mill
owners to offer to planters, consider
ing tho vuluo of permanent settlers
on tlie land, engaged in cane-grow-iug.
Such a system would greatly stiinu-
(Voncluitetl an. ith puye.)
ALL KINDS UF
JBW11LRY MfVDB tu ORDER
Large and Fhie StocK iu Hand.
ANYTHING YOU OKDElt.
King Street, between Nuuanu
$500 EEWAED !
iriesiMinsible rascals have cir
culated what purports to be clip
pings from the New York Herald of
January 25, 1802. Tho article slan
ders tlie NliW YoitK LtlT. iNSUItANCK
Company and is probably the cowardly
wuk of eompetitots Tlie issue of
the New York Herald coiit.iin noth
ing like it and no other notice th.in
that President Heels is likely to be re
tained. '1 his tends to refute all slan
ders against tlie Company.
1 now oiler a reward of Five llun-
died DoUais for the discovery of tlie
authorship of tlie lying statement and
forgery ditti United iu these Islands
concerning the Ni:w Yoiik Lii'h In
('. O. BEKOEK,
Genei.il Agent fur tlie Hawaiian Island-.
' 355 lni
,i. .w i.nti.ii,i:.,1)1i. w. n. imku, Ml., on-.
WiNTEK & WINTER,
JL ISIS rr ITS.
Olliee Hotel st., oiiii. Y. M. C. A.
joining the Honolulu Libraiy.
Branch Olliee, : : : 20(3 Kearny St., S
LL Dental operations ilillully per
" foimed at San Friiuci-co prices;
which are :I0 percent cheaper than Hono
lulu price-; and if not as good a- tlie
best Dentistry iu Honolulu no charge
will be made. You need not go to San
Francisco for your Dentl-iry. Our great
reduction iu prices the cltieu1- have de
manded, and we will -apply the demand,
tvi: n.vvi: einu: to itmi.vis
Ba? Call and get prices and save your
money. U e return our thanks to the
eiti.ens of Hawaii, Maui aud Kauai for
their libetal patronage and solicit a con
tinuance of tlie same.
OrricK Houus: 7 a. m.
to (I v. m.
Formerly the Qnai Hotel.
Corner heeond .t Mtuket
This Fine Hotel, centrally jocated for
business puipoe, having been thor
oughly renovated aud newly furnished
tbioiighout, offer- special conveniences
to Intending visitors tnnn'tliu Hawaiian
'V A complete system of electric bells.
Direct communication with Hoffman
Rooms Irom $1 per Day Upwards.
"?!. xir .i
SI KINO STKHKT,
. J, vrVrtu.tji, ' tfiinagfir.
Whulcntle & Retail Butcher
FOIt SAMS or MSASK
eti , pl'-SIDKNCK on Luualilo
wXvsfs street pre-ently occupied
lit Mi. .1. A. Iv. niii.flv. eim-
t..l..l... .1. .184.108.40.206 ,t il.t. full Iklll I ,".1 ..III'
lUUIIII l. iuwiu 1'Hiuin, w.. m niu'iiti.,
dlniiu'-iooin. Imthiooui, huge dining
loom, kitchen and pautrj ; servnni'a
room, stabling, lie,, on tear ot main
building, (iinuuds, IKHMU'i feet, well
laid out, Vacant ou Ulh August Lot
tt homing a00xl0.1 feet may be purchased
ou uasouable terms,
Ids tf itli Then. 11, Davles x Co.
W. T. MONSARRAT,
leDf-Ollliu at Hotel htiibe, Hotel
meet. Both Telephone SJ. Hcsldcuco:
Mutual Tel. CIO, uWc 10-U1
j rJT IJ 10
0 "fN-ttl PR MOM".
OffillJi; SlMuli GO.'S
from S. F.
b 22 Marh29
i'l April 20
J ii '..
. . Nov S
Juh i. .
Sept (5. . .
Nov 1 . .
Arrive from San
Sail for ban Frati
. M ay 5 . .
. .June 2. .
. Juno 30.
. .'Aug 25
Alameda Oct 20 ... .Mariposa
Mariposa .. .Nov 17 Monowai
Pacific fall Stnsbip Go.
Occidental & OrioTiiai S. S. Co,
For Yokohama & Hongkong.
Steamer'- of the above Companies will
call at Honolulu on their way to the
above ports on or about the following
Slmr. "Rio dc Janeiro'
.April 12, 1892
. June 9. 1892
For San Francisco.
Steamer- of thu above Companies will
call at Honululti on their way from
Hongkong and Yokohama to the above
pint on or about the following dates:
Slmr. "City ol Pokitin".
..May 5, 1892
.Auy. 17, 1892
fiigr- Bound Tiip Tickets to Yokohama
ami return, SSjO.
si- For freight and pissage, apply to
H. HACKFELD & CO.,
'267 tf Agents.
The undersigned having been nppoluteu
sole agents for tho Hawaiian
For the Colebrated
From tlie works of
lurham, Parry, Williams & Co.,
Ale now prepared to give estimates and
receive orders for these engines, of
size and style.
The Uai.hwin Locomotive Woiuts
are now manufacturing u style of Loco
motive particularly adapted
For Plantation Purposes,
A number ot which have recently been
received at these Islands, and wo will
have pleasme iu furnishing plantation
agents uu.l mimagers with particulars,
The superiority of these Locomotives
over all other makes is not only known
hero but is acknowledged throughout
the United States.
Wm. G. IKWIN & Co
Agents for Hawaiian Islaud
ELECTION ol" OFFJCEKS.-
4 'J' the adjourned animal meeting of
f the stockholders of the C. Brewer
A- Company held this day, the following
weie elected Ollleers of tho v'o pnr.itlou
to senu dining the enduing yu.ir:
lion. .1,0. Carter.
tieo, II, Hoberuou. ,
K. F. Bl-liop
Hon. V. F. Allen...
lit 111:01 OHM
H011.C. It. Bishop, II. Wutcihoiiic,
a, j. Alien, kmj,
K. F BISHOP,
Secretary (J, Brower it Co.
Honolulu, Feb. 10, lhU- ail lm
ELECTION of OFFICERS.
A T the aiiuii il meeting of the Ha
ir V w.dl.in Agi ieultural Company held
lbU day, the lollowiug persons were
elected otlleors for ihu euireut year:
Hon. O.K. Bl-hoi 1'iesideiit,
Saiu'lC. llei Vice-l'icsident,
(ieo. 11, Itobeitson Treasurer,
.1. O, Carier , . .Secretary,.
Tom May ..Auditor.
S. C. Allen, Chas. M. Cooke aud W. O
Scety. haw, Ag. Co.
Honolulu. Jan. VI, ISO.!. 'jjs am
Whim you want a 1'ortrait
Enlarged call on Kiu Bros.
(ot tlifir piicu lisl and seo
bumples. 'lhoy can'L bo bcut