Newspaper Page Text
y - ',
fe ' vM
OAHU RAILWAY AND LAUD CO.
EltOM AND Al-TEll OCTOHEIt 1, 181)2.
l.onvo Jlunolulti. ..0:15
Arrive Honolulu.. 8 :3S
a.m. r.M. P.M.
8:lf 1:15 .l:3,-t
0:57 2:57 G:3M
10:43 8: 13 G:l2f
11:33 1:55 0:50f
I'iiaiu. Oity Local.
I.cavo Honolulu 5:10$ ....
Arrive. Pearl City 5:485 ....
Leave Pearl Olty'..(l:lVi
Arrive Honolulu. 7:lt0
SumltiyH excepted, t Saturdays only.
Tidos, Sun and Moon.
1IY v. J. l.YONH.
if a si g' g1
I C S - g
us j s j 5 h s a
Erf;? n. s
li.in. ii.iii. p.m
11.11 'ill . II
lo, .... !i :iu.
i 1 in II :w
:i ii t n,
4 an! ii i)
n : 7 an.
l:i l so l it
ii :;o, ii o
7 II '.i lo
o io' r. as
II 4l)i 5 :w
ii 4o : :w
14 a in
ffn a so
Last Qii.uleror t.he Moon on the tlt'i lit Uli.
ftTiu. a. in.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 11, 1893.
WiiiiNnniiAY, Jim. 11.
O it O H S Oceanic, Smith, from Sun Eran-
Am lik Sonoma, from San r'raneisco
Stmr Riniiu from .Maui and Hawaii
Stni r 1V1 for Makawcli
'i:iixi:siiAY. Jan. 11.
it OSS Oceanic, Smith, for Hongkong
V H Diniand, Nilson, for San Francisco
Stmr Waialcale for Lnhuinn and llumii
kuu Cargoes from Island Ports.
Stmr ICiniiu 5107 hags sugar, 285 bags
potatoes, 50 bags corn, It! bales wool,
1 horse, 15S sheep, 115 pkgs sundries, S
For San Francisco, per hktno
Diniond, .Ian 11 Geo II Kchad.
From San Francisco, per O it O S S
Oceanic, Jan 11 Mrs Thus Dowdell, J II
Jennings, I.ieut Dewitt f'oll'nian, V It
l'uriimun, 1) A. Woodbury, LT Oiimber
batch, O .Mueller, J J llronson. Teniile
Uourke, J A Hamilton, and 377 in transit.
From Maui and Hawaii, per stmr Kinnu,
Jan 11 M Stalker, Dr M Grossman, W
Goodalc, All Mock, T Lillie, Koki, F F
Atkins, 1 F Ducroc, Mrs X Eldredgo, Miss
Leslie Wight, Miss Alice Quinn, Bishop
AVillis, YV Horlowitz, J M Bright, Mrs
Esjiinda, Mrs U Kaliukula and son, and 78
The live-masted schooner Gov. Ames has
arrived at San Francisco from Honolulu,
after a lengthy passage of thirty-six-days.
The projected departures at San Fran
cisco on .fan. 1th were as follows: S. S.
Alameda, Jan. nth; S. S. Australia, Jan.
IS; barks I.ealii and Ceylon; schooner
Aloha, for Honolulu; brig Lurline for
The barkentiuo YV. II. Dimond, Captain
Nilson, sailed shortly after noon to-day
for the Golden Gate with tho following
cargo: Kll!) bags sugar, YV. G. Irwin it Co.;
410 bags rice, M. Phillips A Co.; 1015 hags
rice, llymaii llros.; 4U.'0bags rice, M.S.
Oriubaum it Co.
Arrived llcc.Illst, steamer Hawaii, from
Honolulu; Jan. 1th, steamer Kinnu, from
Honolulu; 7th, steamer ICilauca Hon, from
Honolulu; Sth, American schooner Mary
Hodge, J. T. Gallop, master, 21 days from
San Francisco, to Hawaiian Kuil'roml Co.
Consignees, SG Wilder .t Co, It It Hind,
T S Kay, I'A Chapin, James Iteuton, It
Wallace, Hawaiian Itailroad Co, Tlieo H
Havies it l.'o, and A Tibh-'. Cargoes, grain,
feed, Hour, assorted groceries, and planta
tion supplies: .lOtii, steamer Kinau, from
Sailed Dec. Hist, steamer Hawaii, for
Hiinomu, llilo; Jan. 1th, steamer Kinau,
for llilo and way ports; 7th, steamer Ki
lauca I lou, for Laupahoehoe; Kith, steamer
Kinau, for llonohilu.
Tho American schooner Mary Dodge,
Gallop, is at Miihukinm from San Fran
cisco discharging cargo.
What Will Bo Done if tho Geary
Bill Is Not Repealed.
PiTTsnuiiG, Dec. 1(5. A strong nnd
concerted movement has been start
ed by tho Chinese of the United
Stat.es to resist tho Chinese Exclu
sion Act. Hop Yung Win,' Wtuig,
formerly Commissjonor of Education
lor tho Chinese dovoriiinont, writes
to the IJev. E. . Donolios of this
city that throe different plans of re
sistance have boon decided upon.
The constitutionality of tho Act will
bo first tested. Then the Oriental
crew of Now York will try to arouse
juiblic sympathy through mass meet
ings, and Congress will be Hooded
with petitions demanding the repeal
of tin law. A poll tax of SI per
head will be levied on every China
man in the United States to defray
expenses. This will mean n fund of
over SltXMXX). Finally, the Chinese
Government will protest, and fail
ing, retaliation will follow. There
will bo no recourse to anus, but
there will lie the abrogation of treaty
rights, all commercial communica
tion will lie shut oil' and I he Govern
ment will cease protection to 1WX)
American merchants and several
hundred missionaries now in China.
There is dearth of railroad ems iu
North Dakota. From every little
town and elevator station the cry in
going up for cars to ship wheat.
Hvory elnvnlor is full, ami farmers
am compelled to return home with
LOOAIj AND GENERAL NEWS.
C. J. Fishol offers his sloro to lot.
A liberal reward
lost card cape.
is offered or a
Diamond Head, !$ p. in. Weathor,
hazy, wind fresh northeast.
Engine Co. No. 1 will meet
evening at its hall, King street.
Ilov. Bishop Willis returned from
Hawaii by the steamer Kinau this
Liout. Dowitt Coffinnn, U. S. N.,
was a passenger by the S. S. Oceanic
Centrifugals, 0( test, woro 3 7-l(5c.
in New York at latest advices by
The Uniform Rank, K. of P., is
called lor 7 sharp
this evening at
The bark Velocity will take away
about one hundred Chinese passoii
gors for Hongkong.
The Japanese training ship Kongo
was expected to leavo San Francisco
on Jan. 5th for Honolulu.
E. A. Jones has romoved his ofllco
to that formerly occupied by the
lato Col. Austin, near the Bulletin
H. B. M. S. Hyacintho will leavo
Victoria, B. C, some time in March
for an eighteen months' cruise hi
Captain J. H. Putnam, formerly
United States Consul-Oeneral hero
under Cleveland, died at Chillicothe,
Ohio, Due. 2th.
Tho subject of the prayer meeting
to bo held this evening in Central
Union Church will be "Families and
Schools," led by Uov. W. B. Oleson.
Tho Mutual Telephone Co. will
pay a dividend of two and one-half
percent on its stock at tho otlico of
Hon. C. O. Borgor, treasurer, nest
Hon. J. S. "Walker is an honorary
Chieftain of tho Scottish Thistle
Club, but his naino as such was in
advertently omitted from our report
of tho meeting.
Tho steamer. Kinnu brings news
that tho schooner Mary Dodgo was
at Mahukona in distress with all her
sails blown nwaj-. There was other
wise no damage.
Tho appeal of Dr. G. E. Harrison
from tho District Court on a charge
of assault and battery on E. E. Carey
will bo heard in the Circuit Court at
tho February term.
Mrs. Thos. Dowdell, wife or the
chief ollicor of the S. S. Alameda,
who was injured on her last trip, ar
rived by the S. S. Oceanic to nurse
her husband, who is at tho Queen's
Tho Legislature was crowded this
morning with spectators listening
to tho discussion on tho Lottery Bill.
Anions' those present woro: TJovs.
.C. M. Hvde, D. D.. AV. 1. Oleson,
and Chaplain 11. 11. Hoes, Airs.
E. C. Damon, Mrs. G. P. Andrews,
Mrs. Beck with and others.
About 7 o'clock yesterday evening
King street near Thomas Square was
tho scono of a set-to between father
and son regardless of rules. Both
had been sampling sand paper gin,
which had entered their upper
stories. Tho old native polished oil
tho young follow in great style.
Captain Harry Morso of tho Ala
meda has lectured before the Geo
graphical Society of tho Pacific in
San Francisco on ".Revolving
Storms." He spoko for 7;" minutes,
giving his cyclonic experiences sinco
18-13, when, as a boy on a trading
schooner betweon Connecticut and
the West Indies, ho mot his first re
volving storm, that lasted threo
A now Chinese Joss House has
boon built at Aala, bade of Mr. Raw
lins' Soap Works, which has become
such a nuisance that residents in the
vicinity have inside complaint tit the
Polieo'Slntiou. The other morning
a similar celebration commenced at
1 o'clock and lasted till ( o'clock.
Bombs, tire-crackers, the burning of
incense, beating of Chinese tom
toms, and other apologies for music
are indulged in.
The Zambesi is to bo repaired
soon, but by whom is .still a matter
of conjecture. A despatch from
London states that temporary re
pairs can bo made in about a week,
but it will take at least twenty-six
to put her in shape for sea. It will
cost about i'31(X, but a tender has
boon received from Hongkong otter
ing to do it for X'2."i(X). The under
writers want the work done tit Yoko
hama. N. ;'. Cull.
ludge Frear, who presides til Cir
cuit Court chambers this week, after
lioarintr of ootition to-dav, ordered
that letters of guardianship under
SKK) bond ixsuo to John D. Holt, as , as will reasonably compensate for
guardian of the jiemon and estate of j the wrong done and the losssustnin
his daughter, Eliza Holt, a minor. ; ed. Ho claimed there was not a
X'aul Neumann for petitioner. particle of evidence that tho Wai-
Tho same Judge also ordered that kapu Co. ever admitted the right of
letters of guardianship under SIOO0 i the Hawaiian Commercial Co. to use
bond issue to liana Kaulani Holt, all the valuable land without corn-
widow of the late Owen J. Holt, as
guardian of the persons and estates
of Christopher, Annie and Liz.ie,
her minor children. Neumann for
The success of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy in effecting a speedy
cure of colds, croup and whooping
cough has brought it into great de
mand, Messrs. Font ins iV Son, of
Cameron, Ohio, say that it has
gained a reputation second to none
111 that vicinity. Jas. M. (Jiieen, of
Johnston, Y. Va., says it is the best
he ever iimhI. It. F. Jones, druggiM,
Winona, Miss., says: "Chamberlain's
Cough lleini'dy i's perfectly reliable,
I have always warranted It and il
never failed to give the tno.tt perfect
satisfaction." f() cent bottles for
sale by all dealers. Iteusoii, Smith
iV Co., Agents for the Hawaiian
FOR A MILLION.
Contest Between Corporations
Oyer the Waikapu
Continuation of Readings and Pleadings
in the Supreme Court.
Tuesday, Jan. 10, 1893.
Mr. Carter resumed his argument
for the defendant. Ho claimed that
tho nets of tho plaintiff amounted to
an ouster, which was a wrongful dis
possession or exclusion of a party
who was entitled to possession. Mr.
Marlin's fencing of a certain triangle
and Messrs. Muefurlnno and Corn
well's protesting against it woro in
stanced to show that tho occupation
of tho H. C. & S. Co. was not amic
able. An action was not brought
becauso thoy expected an amicable
adjustment. John D. Spreckols pro
mised that his fathor would como
down and settlo the mattor. Tho
way his father settled it was to buy
out Mr. Cornwell, and ho tried to
get a majority of tho Waikapu Co.'s
stock. What motive could ho hnvo
in getting hold of tho stock oxcopt
to suppress tho claim that company
had made against tho Hawaiiau
Commercial Company? Mr. Marlin
was afraid ho had got tho company
into trouble by fencing iu tho land,
but Mr. Sprockets told him to go
ahead and take all that ho pleased.
Tho possession of tho plaintiff had
been adverse, so t hat it would have
ripened into a good title after the
statute of limitations had run. Mr.
Maefarlano's financial dependence
on Mr. Spreckols woro merely men
tioned as an explanation of his not
bringing an action. His omission to
do so cannot bo construed as laches
or a consent on his part to tho occu
pation. Counsel went on to argue
that there was a deliberate purpose
shown from tho start to oust tho do-'
Mr. llartwell said tho plaintiff's
bill is nominally for a partition of
the common property, but tho inten
tion was to irecludo tho defendant
from getting a jury trial of its action
to bo lot into possession of tho com
mon property according lo its title,
with damages for having been ex
cluded therefrom, and to got tho
portion of tho commons which the
plaintiff had been usingsot apart for
itself. There was ono of three
courses for tho plaintiff to take in
order to securo its object of gotting
the land it had used, iartitioned off
to it in severalty, and also of exclud
ing tho defendant from all chance
to got damages or mesne profits for
its prior use of that land, viz.: (1)
Deny tho exclusion and claim that
tho defendant had full opportunity
to use the common property if it.
wished, but that it did not wish, or
olso did not have tho means, to irri
gate and cultivate it. (2) Admit tho
exclusion and show that it was ex
pressly agreed to, or (!$) Admit tho
exclusion and show that it was
actpiiesced in, that is to say, that it
was "amicable." But tho plaintiff
could not consistently adopt all
threo courses, and seel; to avail it
self of the threo claims. But, coun
sel proceeded to argue, the defend
ant is entitled to have an adjudica
tion of this case according to tho
well iixeu rules ot pleading, which
reipiire that a Bill iu Equity stand
or fall on whether tho proofs do or
do not sustain its averments, and
that the plaintiff and not tho de
fendant must sustain tho burden of
proving these averments. Tho case
of the plaintiff rested entirely on
the alleged parole agreement be
tween Henry Cornwell and Clans
Spreckols ratified by tho parties to
the suit. The answer of the defend
ant denied that 11113- such parole
agreement was made, ratified or con
firmed. Ho claimed the Court should
find Hint tho justification offered by
t ho plaintiff for its admit ted exclusive
use is not. sustained by proof, and
thereupon should decree that tho
plaintiff account to tho defendant
for its exclusive use of the common
property. The law of Hawaii was
the same on this subject as that of
Vermont and Virginia, and its doc
trine was reasonable, just and adapt
ed to agricultural states. Counsel
wont 011 to argue that Hawaiiau,
English and American law entitled
I he excluded co-tenant lo recover
1 from the wrong-door such damages
pensatioii. A case was cited loshow
that ouster might be from a portion
of the common property, as well as
from the whole. There was no doubt
about the law of that case. The
Waikapu Co. was ever ready to ac
count for every dollar it had re
ceived, and if only asked the Hawai
ian Commercial Co. to try to renieni
inouihor the Ciolden Uule.
Mr. Thurston argued further for
the defendant, desiring mainly to
emphasi.o the points made by his
colleagues. So far as the rights of
the person ousted are concerned, it
wai sulllcieiit for him to show that
he was excluded simply. He did not
need to how that no made a ireat
fuss nl it t I il.
Counsel related the
fuhle of I he lion's alliance with other
wild beasts and the wav his lionsliip
monopolized the deer, that is, piece
bv phee, anil said that was the
course taken by thu Sprookolb com -
panj. In conclusion ho said tho
Court was not yot bound by the
Judiciary Act to adopt tho common
law. Tlio Court iu the Ilobinson
Will case had abandoned tho com
mon law, and had refused tu adopt
tho rule in Shelley's case because it
was not common sense. He would
ask tho Court to do the same thing
in this case for the same reason,
Courts in tho United States had
taken into account the rationale of
the rule, and this Court might do
the samo. It not only might, but it
would not bo equity if it did not do
so. Mr. Spreckols had been using
the power of corporations lo crush
oit rivals, and the Court should
moot it on tlio first instance and
stmip it out now and here, and a
better opportunity would never offer
itself than the present.
Justice Dole stated that 0110 of tho
counsel, Mr. Thurston, had intimat
ed that tlio trial judge was influ
oiued by the wealth of Mr. Spreck
ols, which was an unwarrantable ex
pression. Mr. Thurston disclaimed having
intended to imply anything of .the
kind. On tho contrary, ho had ox
prcssly repudiated such an interpre
tation of his language.
Tho Court expressed themselves
as entirely satisfied with Mr. Thurs
At '1:10 p. in. tho, Court adjourned
until 10 o'clock this morning.
Wednesday, Jan. 11.
At tho opening of tho Court this
morning Mr. llartwell spoko on
some previously omitted points for
Mr. Hatch made his closing ad
dross for the plaintiff. Ho complain
ed of publications, as emanating
from counsel for the defendant, to
iuiluouco the tribunal.
Opposite counsel denied the ac
cusation. Owing to the arrival of a foreign
mail our report is deferred.
Sentenced to tho Reform School For
Kalauao, the young lad who was
arrested tho other day for having
committed larceny all over the town
within the past, mouth, was brought
up in tho District Court .this morn
ing. Harry Armitage gave evidence
relative to tlio young thief's having
appropriated !1.7fi worth of goods
ironu. i. morgans miction room. .
Mr. Lango also testified to .$2.i0 1
worth of padlocks havimr been miss
ed from E. Hoffschlaegor it Co.'s
store. The stolen articles were ex
hibited in Court. Deputy Marshal
Mohrtoii staled t hat there were
rt lint 1l'iwtC 0IUIC1I1I Itridiilit i Im miiic I
othor places entered besides the ones
mentioned. Uaptain Mahaulu do
posed that Kalauao had confessed
to him on a promise that if he told
the truth ho would see that justice
would bo lenient. District Magis
trate Foster committed Kalauao to
tho Reform School during his min
ority, viz., to Jan. It), 18S1!). His pal,
Kameawela, was given one year iu
th Reform School at his own re
quest. Both lads are about, twelve
On Condition That Thoy Work On
Tho sixty Chinese iiuiuiirrants
who have been in jail since being re
leased from quarantine, charged
with an unlawful attempt to land
on Hawaiian shores without, a valid
legal permit, woro discharged from
custody this morning by Deputy
Marshal Mehrten. Their liberty is
allowed on condition that thoy abide
under tho now law prohibiting them
from entering othor than agricul
It will bo reinombered that tho
resignation of Fort Surveyor O. L.
Crabbe was duo to tho admission of
the Celestials on children's permits.
The brothers, cousins anil fathers of
tho "juveniles" woro awaiting their
release and a celebration is being
held in Chinatown to-day. F. Neu
mann and A. F Fotorson appeared
S. S. OCEANIC
Makes a Smart Passago Hither From
Tho O. & O. S. S. Oceanic, W. M.
Smith commander, arrived this
morning from Still Francisco, having
made the passage in (5 days, !1 hours
and 51 min. Left San Francisco Jan.
1 at !i p.m., and experienced line wea
ther throughout. Had trade winds
the last threo days of the pa'ssage.
She is anchored outside. Tho
Oceanic brought ton cabin passen
gers for this port and has ,'177 in
transit. She will leave for Yokohama
and Hongkong at f o'clock this even
ing. About fifty Chinese will take
passago by lier.
"In buying a cough medicine for
children, says II. A. Walker, a pro
minent druggist of Ogdou, Utah,
''never bo afraid to buy Chamber
lain's Cough Remedv. Thorn is no
danger from it and relief is always
sure to follow. 1 particularly re
commend Chamberlain's because J
have found it to bo safe and reliable,
It is intended especially for colds,
croup and whooping cough." Til)
cent bottles for sale by all dealers.
Benson, Smith Si Co., Agents for (he
The Kairluivon. Wash.. Sehool
Hoard called down upon its head the ' wluoli she would not have woro it
wrath of all the lonelier and the not for the lottery. Ho piuturod in
community by tho adoption of a i mst roseate hues the tuinsou of
now series of rules, prosoribiii,' that 'prosperity which would follow the
any criticism, slifjlitino; remark or establishment of this lottery in Ha
rohVetiou upon the Hoard, or any of vaii. On elosiii"; ho moved the pro
its members or employes, by a ! vious question.
teacher, shall ho deemed milhoinul
cause lor instant uihciiiirgn.
Uirt Webb of Portland, while ex
cavating for a well iu lleppnor, (Jr.,
found, sixteen foot below the sur
face, n remarkably well-preserved
tooth of n mastodon. Il is about III
inches li it'll nnd the face of the
tooth is '.l.li inches. It is a fossil
and weighs about llfieon pounds,
The enamel on the fnco or the tooth
! is laid iu lateral ridges and Iu as
' hard as it diuinoiid.
Wednesday, Jan. 11, 18!2.
Tho Assembly convened at '.) a. 111.
for prayer, after which the minutes
of the previous meeting wero road
At .l::ii the Order of the Dav be
ing moved, Bill 201, relative to lega
cies, eaino up on third reading.
Bill 21(5, to amend tho law restrict
ing Chinese immigration, was read a
third time and passed.
Third reading of tho Lottery Bill.
Noblo Thurston moved that tho
Bill bo indefinitely postponed.
Eop. White moved that tho Bill
Noblo Thurston said that ho did
not think it was necessary to go into
tho details of this most iniquitous
measure. There woro many mem
bers who had voted for tho measure
yesterday that did so because they
had a spite against tho Cabinet. Ho
would toll those members that wore
actuated with any such spirit that
tho bill did not allect the Cabinet in
any way, for ovon if tho bill did pass
it did not necessitate tho Cabinet
resigning; tho bill was not a Govern
ment measure. He was at a loss to
understood whj- some of tho mem
bors who had used both tongue and
pen in denouncing tho lottery
scheme, notably tho member from
Koolaupoko, had voted in favor of
it 3'esterday and intended to do so
again to-day. Ho would advise tho
members against expecting too much
for thoro was nothing positive in tho
promise of paying over Sf(X),000 to
tho Government. Who was to pay
this money? Was Mr. Williams, tho
picture man who was now down at
Lysan Island, taking views of birds
and rocks, was ho tho ono? Or was
Mr. Sam Nowloin, or perhaps it was
Dr. Foote, who had skipped out to
Japan? Ho believed that tho pass
ago of tho bill would bo a death
blow to all hopes of hotter trade
relations with tho United States.
Tho speaker continued at consider
able length ami spoko most forcibh;
against tho bill.
Jtep. amiiii saui mat tlio manner
of mnl,ngolllont of tho bill si
,,,,:,. ci.,-..,i !. n..,
I'lVUVIIUIHUII IJ11UUUU bllllU IU(I
presentation showed that those who
favored it woro afraid to have it dis
cussed on its merits. It had boon
thrown in in a hurried clandestine
it ha(l 1)euu i)rou,,ht up it, wns nish
1, ...'-' ..-
manner, anil on each occasion that
ed through without tho slightest at-
tomni In liririi tlm ituirilc iliuf.iiuuurl
lTin.:nl frmn tlwil.ill ' cl.Ait-Vl.nt
tho franchise was to bo exclusive and
for twenty-livo years. Tho proposi
tion was to barter our honor away
111 exchange for a miserable pittance.
Ho regarded tho lottery bill as a
most damnable scheme. Ruined
homes, lost characters, misery and
want, would bo tho accompanying
results of this bill becoming law.
Ho agreed with Noblo Thurston that
to pass this bill would bo to injure
our prospects of improved trade re
lations with the United States. Over
22:"G signatures had boon attached
to petitions against this contempti
ble scheme and tho intelligence of
the community was arrayed against
Rop. Bush spoke in favor of the
passago of the bill, although he did
not maintain that it. was right; ho
would vote in favor of it.
Rep. 11. W. Wilcox favored tho
bill. Ho did not consider that there
was any wrong in the measure. Ho
believed in it and would vote in fa
vor becauso it would bo of benefit to
tho country. Tho telegraph cable,
which is much needed, would bo
laid by tho assistance obtained from
tho provisions of this bill. Ho fa
vored giving tho bill a trial.
Rep. Waipuilaui considered that
this bill was ono of the most impor
tant measures that had boon pre
sented during tho sossion. Ho in
tended to bo consistent in his ac
tions and he would say that ho was
opposed to tho bill and would vote
against it. Ho referred to Rop. Rush
as acting tho part of n spoiled child
iu sulking becauso some othor mem
bers had departed from a so called
principle. Rop. Robert Wilcox was
the editor of tho Liberal, and ho had
seen iu that paper articles denoun
cing this lot tor- scheme and lie was
now much surprised at Rep. Wil
cox's remarks this morning iu favor
of tho bill.
Rop. White said that ho was will
ing to admit that he was the intro
ducer of the bill. It was a measure
which had attracted n groat deal of
interest. It had boon said by the
newspapers that the Lottery bill was
dead, but yesterday showed that it
was n lively corpse. Tins was a
measure of bonolit to the poor. Tho
moneyed men do not like the bill
! because thoy know if tho bill passes
I thou thoy will get less interest bo
j cause money will bo easier. If this
j bill passes thoro will bo plenty of
work for the poor people iu the 00111
I inunity. That work will supply
I them with the menus to purchase
tickets in this lottery if they so do-
sire, This would bo a boon to the
I country. He knew of a white lady
who was iu poor circumstances, but
she managed to obtain money
; enough to purchase a ticket iu the
Louisiana Lottery and she won a
.tflO.IMX) prize. Now she rides
i earniiL'o and lias some property
, uu vole lining taken Hie previous
question motion was lost
i 1 1 inn tno assoinoiy tool; recess
until l:.'H) p.m.
The Kroneh-Cnundinii emigration
from (v)uobcc to the L'nited States is
astonishingly large. The emigration
fever has extended to (Jhaiiteaiiguay
and Heaiiharnois, the two counties o'f
the province whose people have been
supposed (o bo the most prosperous
WONDER OF MODERN TIMES!
PILLS & OINTMENT.
Eurify tlic Wood, correct all Disorders of the
Ivcr, Stomach, Kidney1!, and Dowels. They
invigorate and restore to health Debilitated
Constitution, and ate invaluable in all Com
plaints incidental to FcmaleJ of all ages.
is an infallible remedy for Bad LcfJ, Had
Breasts, Old Wounds notes and I'lccrs. For
Sore Throats, Bronchitis, Coughs, Colds,
Clout, Rheumatism, Glandular Swellings, and
all Skin Diseases it has no equal.
Manufactured only at Professor I Iolloway's
78, NEW OXFORD STREET, LONDON,
Late 533i Oxford Street,
FOR S-A.J-.B B"Y
HOLLXSTER, & CO.,
109 Fort Street, - - - Honolial-u, EC. I.
B- IF. EIHIILiIEIRS Sc CO.
98 FORT STREJEJT.
Attractions in Elegant Goods for the Holidays !
Japanese Silk and Orcprs, al very low price.
Glove and Handkerchief Boxes, Toilel and anicnre Sets,
Work JJoxca, Dolls, Etc., Etc., all
Ladies' and Misses' Tailor-made Jackets, from $0 up.
Beaded Silk, Black Capes, at, your own price.
Fans, Hosiery and Handkerchiefs in yreat variety.
Z35 Drossmaking Under tho Managemsnt of MISS K. CLARK. J2
Christmas & New
TX7EXXKR it CO.
Rare XOVKI.TIKS for tho
Itiuh (lift fur
CHRISTMAS JEWELRY. O
NOTHING I.IKE IT IX TOWN
The Old Stand,
WENNER & CO.,
Importing and Manufacturing .lo.wolers.
Closing Out Sale
Christmas Goods I
Tov.", with or without Mcclinulsni,
Dolls, King!., Albums', BatuhoN,
l'ursux, Vuses, Stiituus,
Itronzo Wro, Movcn Cups,
Opera and Spy fllas-es, ( warranted first
Mirrors, Krunto.i, llrackiits,
Perfumery, Fancy Goods,
Kans, (extra tine);
Carpets ami Itus, (all size.-,);
Etc., En:., Etc.
Piece marked with CASH
Sfc DISCOUNT tin
Larger Cash 1'ur-
Wk EYEUYllODY invited
ti an In-
Excellent Accommodations for Patients,
No I C If k hi Throwing llnrtcs.
Improved Veterinary Operating Table.
J'Ihmi ImIuiuiIIKiJ '. II..X MS
WVJvj VoUsrliiiuy tiurKvon,
sold rcijardlcss of cost.
Mules, Horses, Carriage,
To lio sold at l'uldii- Auction, nt mv iilncu
nt LITTLE UK1TAIX, Honolulu,
if not lii-foro nolil,
On Monday, February 6, 1893,
AT !) O'CLOCK A. M VIZ.:
40 California Mules,
4 and 5
In Lots ot Id Eiu-li;
40 Leather Head-Halters!
4 Saddle Horses,
Ami n Oooil us New
1 2-Seated Family Carriage,
With Pole, Shaft", and Nock-Yoke,
1 Fine Set Doable Harness for same
IW Tim nliovi' l'roporty can all lju i-ecn
at my jilaco during oin week heforn sali-,
and luek liuisl lie removed from mv 1'ad
doek on dav of sale. TEUMS CASH.
p. o. ltox
Can he found, as usual, at his residence,
Alakcu street, next to British (,'luh, or hy
message at C. E. Williams' store, l'ort
IST All work guaranteed and visited a
second time. Prompt attention to all
orders. Tuned thu I'lano for concert of
Mtlsiu, the celehrated violinist. IK).i-lm
JOTICE IS HEKEUY C.IYEX THAT
a copartnershln has lieen lormed,
operative Hinee the Ud hist., comicting of
'I. Akiug, Ajiing, Tiiiij; Kee and Lim I'uok,
all are residing in Honolulu, Island of
Oahu, 11. 1., the nature of the hushics is
the -ale hy retail of Dry (lood and (iroce
ries, thu linn name is Hie Aping Company,
located at Xo. is'i Xuuaiiu street, Hono
lly Aping, Manager.
Dated at Honolulu, Jan. 7, IblKI.
It can be proved
Oi' any paper