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i; BY AUTHORITY.
&".. Financo Department.
BlTilKAU OF CUSTOM, t
Honolulu, II. I., March 1( I8n.l.f
Scaled Tenders will he teeclvod nt the
Ofllco of the Collector-General of Customs
till WEDNESDAY, tho 8th of Ataroh, nt 12
o'clock noon, for tho Printing and Hindiiig
of tho Collector's Annual Keport for 1W)J.
A specimen of tho work to be done can bo
seen at tho Custom House.
Tho Collector of Customs iloes not hind
himself to accept the lowest or any hid.
A. 8. CI.EGHOKN,
BlIItKAIJ OK ClTSIclMS, )
Honolulu, II. I., March 1, IbSV'l.f
C. J. FAIjK has been appointed to be
Pilot for the Port and Collection District
of Mnhukoua, Hawaii. Commission to
date from February 21, 18IK.
A. S. CLKGHOUN,
P. 0. JoNES,
Minister of Finance.
Tho Lease of tho Govornmont Land
of Kepuhi, Palolo, Oahu.
On MONDAY, April ;i, lb!)3, nt 12 o'clock
noon, at the front entrance of Aliiolani
Hole, will he sold at Public Auction, the
Incase of the Government Land of Kepuhi,
Palolo, Oahu, containing an area of 11
25-100 Acres a little more or less.
Term Lease for 15 years.
Upset price $70 per annum, payable
semi-annually in advance.
J. A. KING,
Minister of the Interior.
Interior Otlice, .March II, 1MK!.
Holders of Wator Privileges, or those
paying Water liates, are hereby notified
that the Hours for using water for Irriga
tion purposes are from 0 to 8 o'clock a. m.,
and 4 to 0 o'clock p. m., until further notice.
JOHN 0. WHITE,
Supt. Honolulu Water Works.
G. N. Wnxox,
Minister of the Interior.
Honolulu, H. I., Jan. 5, 18(.
NOTICE TO OWNERS OF BRANDS.
All Brands must, by law, be re-registered
prior to July 1, 1893, or they will he
forfeited, and can thereafter be appro
priated by any one.
Itegistration on Oahu shall be made at
the Interior Otlice.
On the otbei Islands it shall be done at
the Oflio s of the several Sheriffs.
G. N. WILCOX,
Minister of the Interior.
Interior Oflice, Dee. 2, 1802. 5M)-lf
SCHOOL VACATION NOTICE.
The Regular Vacation of all Public
Schools, at the close of the first session of
the year, will extend from FIIIDAY, the
7th, to MONDAY, the 21th of April next.
By order of the Board of Education.
W. J AS. SMITH,
Office of tho Board of Education, March
3, 1893. IMS-lit
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
Rat Established for the Benefit of All.
MONDAY, MARCH 6, 1893.
Our space is crowdod to-day with
protests against tho unmanly and
unpatriotic attitude assumed by tho
Advertiser against the Civil Rights
Leaguo. Another ono is on hand
from Mr. C,W. Ashford, received too
late for this issuo.- Our correspon
dents leave little room for further
comment. Only it may bo said that
the organization of the League is in
perfect harmony with tho sentiments
of a powerflu section of tho United
States press. A sample is given in
this issue from tho Overland Month
ly and more like it aro under our
This morning's Advertihor having
reported mo as "strenuously oppos
ing" tho reading of tho minutes of
tho previous meetings of tho politi
cal organization known as tho Civil
Rights League at tho mooting hold
last Saturday evening at Robinson
Hall, I feel that tho truth ought to
bo told aud tho Advertiser's false re
ports bo mado known, notwithstand
ing tho fact the tho Advertiser had
a roportor thoro.
In regard to tho minukss above re
ferred to, tho facts aro these. As
soon as Mr. C. W. Ashford, vice
president of tho organization (not
president as stated by tho Advor
tisor), took the chair and stated the
object of tho mooting, I moved that
beforo proceeding with other busi
ness wo had bettor act on tho min
utes of tho previous meetings,
Whoroupon Mr. Ashford asked what
tho viows of tho meeting wore. Mr.
Charles Creighton said lie thought
tho minutes of tho last meeting only
wore in order to be road, which
strictly belonged to aud formed part
of tho record of the organization,
to which no opposition was made,
either by mo or any other portion
present, aud tho miimtos were road
which ini'lmlod tho reading or tho
wholo constitution with tho amoiid
nionts. As to tho organization being anti
American, I wish to say that tho or
ganization was gotten up princi
pally for tho purpose of securing to
the Hawaiian pooplo local self-gov-orniuont,
and not a government
as wo aro promised by tho so
called Annexation Treaty as pub
lished. I ilo not propose to lose
my rights as well as those of tho
nation to a free representative gov
ernment, and if tho native people
do not wake up and do something
for themselves in tho.way of assort
ing and asking for their rights, tho
United States will accept tho re
quest of tho Provisional Govern
ment's Commissioners for annexa
tion as coming from the Hawaiian
people, whereas, in fact, it comes
only from a few. t consider that if
we aro successful, our efforts will re
sult to tho good of all residing here.
Our constitution is liberal. It is
capable of being made to suit any
form of government that may bo
granted tons by tho United States
except tho one promised. Every
fair-minded person who has tho
good of this country at heart will
admit that tho ono negotiated by
the Government's Connnissonors at
Washington will not suit.
Honolulu, March 6, 1893.
i - ,
A Disgraced Motto.
Tho Advertiser has adopted for its
motto the following:
"Be just and fear not;
Let all the ends thou aim'st at be
Thy Country's, thy God's, and Truth's."
And jot in flagrant violation of tho
sontimonts therein contained, it this
morning devotes nearly two columns
to vilifying and deliberately lying
about tho Civil Eights Leaguo and
its members. Tho report of what
was merely a Dusniess, ami not a
public meeting which appeared this
morning, whilo it contains a fow ele
ments of truth, is in tho main a
tissue of falsehoods and bears the
stamp of intolerance and egotism
which has always characterized tho
expressions of the editor towards all
men and all things with whom ho
does not agree.
Tho object of tho league has been
clearly sot forth in articlo 2 of its
constitution which has appeared in
print, and is simply an organization
to obtain from Congress local self-
governmont upon tho best terms ob
tainable, and to disabuse tho Amer
ican pooplo of tho idea that the in
habitants of theso Islands are all
cannibals and savages. Tho league
is not a political organization for
tho furtherance of any party or
clique, as can be seen by the names
of tho gentlemen who have formed
it, but has for its object tho one
grand purpose of obtaining repre
sentative government, and to main
tain tho groat principle contended
for in 177(5 of no taxation without
representation. Whenever tho
United States gives us, in whatever
form it may come, a voico in our
own government, then tho leaguo
will cease to exist, as its ends will
have beon accomplished. As for be
ing an "anti-American organization
made up of rank royalists," tho asser
tion is palpably false and ridiculous
in tho present stato of negotiations
so that it could only have emanated
from tho brain of tho editor, and
that only after his spleen had risen
so nigh that it linu drowned ins in
tellect. Does Mr. Castle poso as a
genuine American? Has ho ever ox
orcised tho right of voting in tho
United States as I have done? If to,
then ho may talk about America and
Americans; but if ho is a Hawaiian
lot him remember that "all the ends
thou aim'st at bo Thy Country's, Thy
God's, and Truth's."
Honolulu, March G, 1893.
COURT OF PUBLIC OPINION.
A. L. Johnson Shirt Co. vs. The Peo
ple ox rel.
Summons with Notice.)
Tins SiiiRTMAKFit, attorney for plaintill',
corner King and Alaken streets.
Uanii-mi:-Down Simir, defendant's attor
ney for all the stores.
TO THE PUBLIC:
1'oit are hereby summoned and com
manded to appear, all other business
excuses, notwithstanding that, A. L.
Johnson makes the best and cheap
est lino of all kinds of Shirts at his
factory, corner King and Alakea
street iu tho City of Honolulu, Coun
ty of Good Government, Stato of
Oahu, between tho hours of 8 a. m.
and 5 p. in., on and after tho 6th day
of October, 1892, and then and thoro
show cause why you should not bo
punished for not patronizing tho
loiif established shirt maker and to
testify to tho best of your knowledgo
as to tho quality and make of John
son's Shirts with all tho latest and
best improvements mado to order,
and for sale by tho above plaintiff in
tho above said promises. Should
you fail to put in an appearance iu
tho above said place 3011 will bo
adjudged guilt' of contempt, for
feit a good shirt and bo sentenced
for life eating Poi.
A. L. JOHNSON,
Plaintiffs Attorney, corner King and
N, B. Orders received by mail.
Prove all things, and hold fast tc
that which is good.
Ao shyster collectors need appear.
Tho strongest recommendation
that any article can linvo is tho en
dorsement of tho mothers of tho
town. When tho mothers recom
mend it you may know that that
articlo has more than ordinary merit.
Iforo is what tho Ceutorvillo, South
Dakota, Citizen says editorially of
an articlo sold in their town: "From
personal experience wo can say that
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has
broken up bad colds for our chil
dren. Wo aro acquainted with many
mothers iu Ceutorvillo who would
not bo without it in the house for a
good many times its cost, and am
recommending it every day." iOeont
bottles for sale by nil dealers, Ben
son, Smith & Co., agents for the Jin
RATHER TOUGH MARTYR.
Pot Parson Kapu's Rocord Illumin
ated -Tho Advortisor Rojocts an
Answor to His Storios.
It will bo romomhorod that an
outcast missionary to tho Gilbort
Islands, a Hawaiian named Kapti,
who was deposed by tho Board of
Missions in Honolulu, relumed to
these islands by way of San Fran
cisco some months ago. Ho was
pumped by the Advertiser and yield
ed a terrililo story (f wrongs to him
self committed liv Captain Davis of
H. B. M. S. Royalist and Captain
Furguson of tho steamer Montser
rat. Kapu had since been played
for a martyr both religious and poli
tical. The Friend has taken a hand
in, this game, although admitting at
the outset that Kapu was deposed
for cause. Latelv Kapu's name has
been paraded in United States papers
to illtirttrato tho doings of "perfidi
ous Albion" in tho South Seas, al
though the only real protection the
natives of Polynesia have over re
ceived has been from Great Britain.
By last, mail a let tor was received
from Captain Furguson for publica
tion in the Advertiser, in reply to tho
contradictory accusations of Kapu
published in that paper. Although
the lettor as dated Iroin ban Fran
cisco it was posted in Guatemala,
therefore took some timo in reach
ing its destination, llns lettor the
Advertiser, with its characteristic
policy of only giving ono side of a
stor', has refused to publish, on tho
flimsy excuso that tho matter is too
old. Horo is what Captain Furgu
son has written:
Mn. Editor: On my return from
Central America I read tho letter of
tho celebrated Kapu in your cop' of
Docoinbor 1st. 11 you road my lot
tor carefully, then his, j-ou will por
ceivo he admits he told a falsehood.
He stated to you original!' that ho
paid 511X) for his passage on the
Montserrat. He now admits that
ho got a free passago, just as I said.
Ho says ho gave mo ?12 in San
Pedro. They wore Mexican dollars
worth 70c, in all 8.40 U. S. currency.
With this amount he says I bought
threo pair of shoes. For whom?
For his wifo, child and grandchild.
Ho also fails to say that I also bought
woolen stockings for tho entire out
fit, so they would not. arrivo in San
Francisco barefooted. On arrival in
Sau Francisco tho Alameda was to
sail in the afternoon. I asked Mr.
James Greig to interpret tho fact to
Kapu, and also told him it would
cost at least S.'iO for passago money
for himself and wifo. He told Mr.
Greig that all the money he. had was
35 Mexican dollars at about 70c. each,
was $2 1.50 U. S. currency. Ho told
Mr. Greig that if I advanced him
tho balance ho would pay 1110 as soon
as ho arrived in Honolulu, I agreed
to do so. I then took him and his
family around to Oceanic dock in an
oxpress wagon and went to see Capt.
Howard, superintendent; and told
him the facts. Ho agreed to lot tho
two children go free, would require
.J50 gold for passago money for Kapu
and wife. 1 then turned Kapu's
Mexicans over to Capt. Howard and
paid the balance myself, also paid
Js-1 for lauding fees at Honolulu.
This with 50c. oxpress hire makes
830 gold. Kapu agreed as per note
(which 'ou st3'lo as a farco comedy
receipt) to pay at office of Oceanic
S. S. Co. for 1110. This ho has failed
to do. Ask Mr. Kapu who paid his
passage from San Francisco to Ho
nolulu. Seo whether ho will lio
about that. Seo if ho cannot re
member what the 35 Mexican was
There is ono thing ho wants to
remember before ho tells any more
lies that is, 1 have written to Mr.
James Greig who is at Fanning Isl
and and was a witness to tho outiro
business and will substantiate what
1 say. Now for another lio of ox
Rev. Mr. Kapu. Ho says ho was
exiled from the Islands by Capt.
Davies of H. M. S. Royalist on ac
count of jealousy of other traders.
Tho fact was that Kapu was stirring
up strife between tho Protestant aud
Catholics, for since tho advent of tho
Catholic priests in Tapituoa a largo
nuinbor of natives have embraced
that faith. So Capt. Davies remem
bering how Kapu, when American
missionary at Tapituoa in 1881,
had tho north end natives go to tho
south end and massacre over 1000
peoplo, simply becauso they would
not become Christians. Mr. Kapu
at that timo came very nearly being
hung at tho yardarm of a British
man-of-war. Ho got oil' with being
expelled from tho berth as mission
ary. So knowing Kapu to bo a
murderer and villain Capt. Davies
exiled him from tho Gilbert group
and gave him only 110 days to leave.
I expect to bo in Honolulu in a fow
months, when I will force Mr. Kapu
to admit theso facts. I will also
send you Mr. Greig's lettor as soon
as I receive it.
W. H. Fimni.'.soN.
San Francisco, Fob. 215, 18915.
Police officer J. E. Sheahan, a Into
acquisition to the police force, was
badly used tip by a boatboy named
Kalili. If, appears that Kalili was
engaged in a brawl with a follow
boatman, near tho boat landing yes
terday morning,' when Sheahan
caught Kalili by tho back of tho
neck and threw him down, hitting
him at the same time. Kalili grasped
tho officer and landed him heavily
within an inch of the edge of the
wharf, in the twinkling of an eye.
Ho was arrested, charged with as
sault and battery on, Sheahan, and
hib trial set for Monday next.
Hoot Ucor on draught at Ronsoii,
Smith k Co.'s.
Native Fans and Curios iu great
variety at tho "Elite Ico Cream Par
lors." Sunburn relieved at onco by Cu
cumber Tonic. Uonson, Smith it Co.,
Dr. .McLennan, l!lt Fort street,
above Hotel, Chronic aud Sugical
cases, .Mutual Telephone t82.
Mechanics' Home, fill and (SI Hotel
by day, week
month 25c, and
50(1. a night;
and 11.25 a week,
KAUAI CIRCUIT COURT.
Calondar of tho March Torm Fifth
Judge Froar presided ovor tho
March term of tho Circuit Court of
the Fifth Judicial Circuit, held nt
Nawiliwili, Kauai, Judge Hardy of
that Circuit being prevented from
sitting by illness. Below U a record
of tho procoodings. Gardner K.
Wilder, Deputy Marshal, prosecuted
tho criminal cases.
Tho case of Kaolomnkulo and 15
others, fishing with giant powdor,
appeal from Waimea District Court,
was continued till next torm.
Kumuiki, committed from Koloa
District Court for housebreaking,
pleaded guilty and was sentenced to
lour months' imprisonment nt hard
labor. S. Kaoo for defendant.
George Titcomb, committed from
Hannloi District Court, for aggra
vated assault, was found guilty and
sentenced to pay a fine of $25 aud
bo imprisoned two years at hard la
bor. Kakina and Kaoo for defend
ant. Ako and Paloa, commit ted from
Koloa for porjury; nolle pros. Kaoo
Kailipau, larceny third degree,
appoal from Hanalei; nollo pros.
Kakina for uofoimant.
Makaonaona, Kanupaka and Piha
loo, larceny fourth' degree, appeal
from Waimoa; appoal dismissed.
Johnson for defendants.
Moke, committed from Waimea,
pleaded guilt to porjury and was
sentenced to 18 months at hardlabor.
Kaiko, adultery, appoal from Ko
loa; nollo pros. Kauliikou for do
fondant. Jas. McNabb, committed from Li-
hue, pleaded guilty to onibozzlo
mont, and was givon 00 days' hard
Fuktizo, larceny second degree,
committed from Lihuo; nollo pros.
Kaoo for defendant.
Ichi and Iokiama, committed from
Koloa, ploaded guilty to bribery of
public officer, and. wore sentenced
Ichi to pay $75, and Iokiama $100.
Antone Fernandos, committed
from Lihuo. pleaded guilty to as
sault with intent to murder, and was
sentenced to pay a fino of $1 and bo
imprisoned at hard labor five years.
Ah Chan, committed from Lihue,
was found guilty of manslaughter
aud sontonced to hard labor for five
years. Kaeo, Johnson and Kaulu
kou for defendant.
Ah Lau and Fonising, appeal from
Kawaihau for mitigation of penalty
for distilling; Fonising, nollo pros;
Ah Lau's tiuo sustained at $.'100.
L. Kaumaikaohu vs. Pipili ot al,
ejectment, continued till next term.
W. O. Smith for plaintiff; A. Rosa
Kealoha (w.) vs. Makanui; divorce
granted. A. Rosa for plaintiff; Ka
uliikou for defendant.
Windup of February Term Matters
in Chambers Breach of Promise
Anuie Aku was granted a divorce
from her husband on tho ground of
desortion and failure to support, by
Judge Whiting at Circuit Court
term on Saturday.
Defendant's motion for a now
trial, in Kawai K. George vs. Han.i
kaulani Holt, was argued and sub
mitted. Hartwell for plaintiff; Rosa
Tho case of J. W. Gibbs, charged
with assault with a deadly weapon
and who pleaded not guilty, was
continued till next term.
MATTERS IN CHAMBERS.
F. D. Walker has filed a potilion
for dischargo from bankruptcy,
which will bo heard on March 22.
M. R. Do Sa, bankrupt, has also
filed a petition for discharge.
A decree has issued in accordance
with Judge Frear's decision in favor
of C. A. Brown vs. C. N. Spencer,
and an appoal against tho decision
has also been perfected.
Tho Supremo Court has rendered
a decision Mr. Dole participating
by agreement in tho breach of pro-
miso suit of Alice It. Ayors vs. Wil
liam Mahuka. The case was heard
by Chief Justice Judd at tho Octo
ber term, when a verdict was givon
for tho defendant. A motion for a
new trial was over-ruled and plaintiff
excepted. Following is tho syllabus
ol tho lull Uourt s decision:
"A request was mado by dofondant
to bo released from his engagement
to marry and to have his engage
ment ring returned to him; the reply
by tho mother of the plaintiff was
that tho ring should thereafter bo
returned, but tho ring was not re
turned and tho plaint ill declined to
release defendant from his engage
ment. Hold, these facts do not
establish a release."
Alice scores a victory in the fol
lowing conclusion of tho Court: "Wo
are unable to see how tho jurr could
find that thoro was a release. Wo
aro therefore of tho opinion that
this verdict is not sustained by the
evidence, and is contrary to tho law
and tho evidence, and should bo sot
aside, and a now trial ordered, and
it is so ordered."
Magoon for plaintiff; Rosa for do
fondant. FIRE POLICE, ATTENTION !
AdtlXIUl.AU) -MKHTIXfl or THK
above Company will ho held TUKH
DAV KVKNIN'U. March 7, 1W, nt 7
o'clock, nt tho Firo Police Hull, Fisdol
Itloek, lor the purpose of winding up Hie
Company's all'airs and other business that
may bo drought foiward. Let every mem
ber he present.
A Lb OUTSTANDING
1 against the Honolulu
1'irci I'o Ice
must be render.id on or before Tue-ihiv.
.March 7, lh!).'l, to the imdurMgiifil,
rplIJi ItlCOUI.AIt ANXI'Ali JIKKTINd
1. of tho Stockholder of tho Inlur-
Islaud Hteuui Navigation Couipauv, (1A1),
will beheld at the Ollb-u of thu ( ulii p.iii v
March 'Jlt, at 10 o'clock
W, Jl, MuM'JAN,
MISSING WORD CONTEST
For tho Headers of llio Daily Bulletin.
As a needed diversion in the niliW of
political aiixictios, an exercise in mental
ingenuity or literary research, mid an op
portunity for mutual profit between this
paper and its brightest leaders, the Uui.i.k
tin now opens a missing word contest.
The sentence from willed tdo last word
Is missing in tde following voting ticket is
iroin a vniuuio 01 standard uinrniuro.
Kvory person is entitled to give the missing
word on eacd ticket sent wild a fee of ten
cents. At tho clovo of tho competition,
with ten days added for votes from tho
other islands, the entire nggregato of vot
ing fees will ho divided in equal shares
among all who have correctly named the
I'or Missing Word Contest No. 1 tho
ticket will appear in six silccessivo issuos
of the Pui.v Humxtin. The division of
receipts will he made on Thursday, March
lill. 1'ollowing is the voting ticket:
Missing Word Contest, No. 1.
" I ought to say besides, that that
portion of the army so imprudently
nent to the. aid of the English Col
onies struggling against their mother
country, was imbued in the. Acid
World .with the doctrines nf
Fee 10c. enclovd.
The voter has simply to cut out the above
ticket, write in the blank what he behoves
is the iniKsiuu: word, siun his name with
address on the lines for that purpose, then
enclose the ticket with ten cents in an en
velope, and send it to this otlice, addr;s-cd
as below. The ten cents may be fas encd
to a card with a piece of paper pasted over
it, or if more convenient postage stamps
may be sent. A good way for voters in
the'eountry would lie for several to send a
list of their names and a 1. O. O. to cover
the aggregate of their fees, each, however,
sending his vote separately. Voters in
Honolulu may hand their votes into the
To attest the fairness of the contest, the
name and page of the book, from which is
taken the pasago containing the misMiig
word, will be published along with the list
of those who have given tho eonect word
and aro entitled to the dividend.
One peivon may have as many votes as
ho pleases, hut only ono vote is "allowed on
each ticket. He may vote diU'erent "words
or repeat the same oiie on separate tickets.
MiRsisn Wonii Contkst No. 1,
I had been troubled five months
with Dyspepsia. The doctors told
me it was chronic. I had a fullness
ifter eating and a heavy load in the
pit of my stomach. I suffered fre
quently from a Water Brash of clear
matter. Sometimes a deathly Sick
ness at the Stoniaeh would overtake
me. Then again I would have the
terrible pains of Wind Colic. At
such times I would try to belch and
could not. I was working then for
Thomas McHeury, Druggist, Cor.
Irwin and Western Ave., Allegheny
City, Pa., in whose employ I had
been for seven years. Finally I used
August Flower, and after using just
one bottle for two weeks, was en
tirely relieved of all the trouble. I
can now eat things I dared not touch
before. I would like to refer you to
Mr. McHenry, for whom I worked,
who knows all about my condition,
and from whom I bought the medi
cine. I live with my wife aud family
at 39 James St., Allegheny City.Pa.
Signed, John D. Cox.
G. G. GREEN Sole Manufacturer,
Wcodbuiy, New Jersey, U. S. A
SONS OF ST. GEORGE
AT THKIl! IlAlili
Over Hollistev's Store
MONDAY EYENIN6, March 6th
AT s O'OI.OCK,
Ladies "Welcome with
Tickets for Gentlemen $1.00
MT" Only .M) Tii Let will bu sold mi as
to prevent eiowdhiK.
tM Tickets at (ioblun Itulu Jliuiuir or
of ilemliurs. MJl-lt
Bawaiiau Harflware Co., L'fl
Saturday, March Jti 1S93.
The annexation hurrah pro
mises to bring such a rush of
Americans to Hawaii that it is
a nuestion where they will be
accommodated with land. Lots
of land here will be made
ready for plantino- whatever
the new arrivals think will pay
the best. If they will accept
the advice of experienced men
they will procure "Hendry
Breakers" as the best means
of accomplishing what is
necessary in making it ready
for cultivation. That they are
superior to any other plow on
the market is shown in the
number of testimonials we
have received lrom persons
who are using them. Mr. H,
Lidgate, manager of Hamakua
Plantation, says regarding it:
"We are so well pleased with
your 14 inch Breaker that we
are, by this mail, sending
through our agents for two
more, one 1 4-inch and one 12
inch. The piece of ground we
are using this one on is full of
stone and soon uses our other
plows up, but yours stands the
rough work well and turns the
sod where the others only
root." When a conservative
man like Mr. Lidgate puts his
name to a testimonial as
strong as this the public may
rest assured that he believes
the plow to be a good thing.
Another article that increas
ed immigration will create a
larger demand for is the Steel
Aermotor. Wherever rains
are uncertain the Aermotor is
an absolute necessity once
erected the cost of maintaining
it is practically nothing. We
know of people on the islands
using our mill who tell us that
their savings by this means
have paid for the investment
the first three months after
purchase. One back number
Chinaman saw his taro going
to waste for lack of water and
to get some money out of it
leased his patches to a neigh
bor who owns an Aermotor.
Look at the result: the man
with the windmill saved the
taro and drives a double team,
while the misguided Chinaman
sits on the fence and marvels
at his lack of savez. We have
testimonials enough on the
Aermotor to fill the columns
of this paper, but it would
crowd out "late dispatches," so
we dori't publish thou. If you
want water buy an Aermotor,
damp weather won't last for
ever. Late news from the United
States continues to keep on
the fence some people who are
anxious to get down on one
side or the other. Between
annexation and monarchy with
some of them it's a case of
"How happy I could be with
either were t'other dear char
mer away." This plan may
work, but it's doubtful; a man
can't expect to continue for
ever sliding down a slippery
board without getting a splint
er in some part of his anatomy.
What about wire? There
are from four to a dozen, re
ports vary, war ships, coming
laere during the next thirty
days ana they will average
300 men each. Let us calcu
late that eight will arrive;
that's 2400 men; add this num
ber to the sailors already here
and we will have an addition
to our floating population
say 4000 souls and each one
of them will average two
pounds of meat per day, that's
8oco pounds. There's millions
in it! Beef, not wire. With
this large increase in the de
mand for beef will come a de
mand for fence wire and you
will find it to your ad vantage
and ours, to buy from us. We
have the largest stock ..and the
best quality of wire in Hono
lulu and we're shipping it to
ranches . and plantations all
over the islands by nearly
every steamer leaving this
port. People who came to
see it bought it and you will
probably do the same if you
are interested in cattle or
want to keep them off yjur
Hawaiian Hardware Co., L'd
Opposite bprjcliiilh' lllock
By Lowis J. Lovoy.
Household -:- Furniture
1 am Intruded by Mn. HAIMtN V.
t.FiWIB to -ell nt l'nblle. Auction at hh
ltosidcnce, Jlerotiinla street near 1'ilkoi
On WEDNESDAY, March 8th,
AT 10 OVI.O0K. A. Jl.,
Tho Whole of bin Household Kurnlluro
and KH'cctrt, consisting of
2 Elegant Antique Bedroom Sets,
2 Kleinint Antloue Iledroom Sets and
Clicll.mlers, 1 11 W Itedroom Hot, 1
Oak and 1 11 W Wardiobo, Hair and
Spring MatlresesM, OhandolioM and
Pine Large & Small Rugs,
liiittnn Chairs and
Jlcd Uuiiil'c. 1 3J W and 1 Oak
sion lMiilni! Table. It W Dlnlnir Olmlrs.
upholstered in Leather; l'ith Century
Oak Chairs, Hronze OrnaiucntH, Occa-'
hIoiiiiI and Card Tables, Portieres,
China Closet, Lace Curtains nnd Poles,
lccChct, Meat Safe, Crocker', Plated
Willi1, Cutlery, Olasswaro,
1 Fischer Steel Cooking Range,
Cooking I'tonslls, Lawn Mower, Stop
Ladder, Harden Hose and Tools, etc.
1 Saddle Pony, Saddle & Bridle,
Family Horso, Itnggy and Harness.
OBThc House will ho onen for inspec
tion from 10 'to '2 on Tuesday previous to
day of falc.
Tho Nippon i'u en ICaisha's Al Steamer
Will be duo at this port on or about the
28th hist, and will leave for
On SATURDAY, March 11th,
e&" Kor information regarding 1'ieiglit
and Passage, apply to
WBI. G. IRWIN & CO., L'd.,
General Agent Xippoil Yusen Kainha.
TO PLANT LOVERS !
ITXDKliSICSXLD DKSIItKS TO
JL notify tho
public that he is prepared
to Proicigatu anv kind of lree. Shrub or
Hush by Grafting, Uudding, Kinging, or
other nfethods. No payments will be re
quired until they am well rooted, which
will take from i.- weeks to six months, ac
coiding to its genus. Now is the timo mi
ladies to make presents whether exotics or
natives, to her friends. 1 will nl-o under
take to eradicate all insects that prey upon
or suck the r-ap from trees and other vege
tables, which can bo expelled from W) to IK)
hours; no enre no pay.
EF The Colleo and Orange family a
Purchasers of FIFTY TREES
"Will be Presented with a
Card of Silk Worm Eggs
FOR SALE BY
Lewis J. Levey,
Ofl 1-1 w Comer Fort it Queen sts.
Building and Loan Association.
ItLGULAlt MONTHLY MEKT-
ik will bo held at the Chamber of
Commerce, MONDAY EVENING, Mar.
li, at 7 :'M o'clock.
Hereafter, for the convenience of tho-io
who cannot attend tho meetings, payments,
will be received at the rooms of the 'Associ
ation AND THEltE ONLY, from 1 to 1
i". m. Saturdays, and from 1 to ii o'clock
r. M, .Mondays, prior to each meeting.
re icipilred in Gold.
EO. J. LANSING,
'THE CHINESE TIMES."
AM ON, VOUMKKT.Y 11EPOKTKK
and Collector of "Tho Chinese
Times," lias resigned, of which all persons
having Imsiuos witli that paper will
please take notice. Leo Cliu is from this
ilnto tho uuthnrUiMl Collector to transact
all tho business of the said paper. Tho
otlice of tho Times has been removed to ;17
Honolulu, March '', I MM. (H4-lv
HAWAIIAN STAMPS WANTED.
I AltGE OH SMALL QUANTITIES OK
JLi iliuwiihiii used Postage Stamps
bought for cash at San Francisco juices.
1 l cut, green .
li Cent, lose (ICalakami).
J. Cent, violet (Llliuokalani)
fi Cent, blue
Others in proportion. Address
HAWAIIAN STAMPS WANTED.
(UNCKLLF.I) HAWAIIAN STAMPS,
cash at San 1
v ..miiiuui-n aim i aiils I
Iln Ice (,'rcaiu Parlors."
fltlllilv. wbl'l'n bit
IN A SMALL
would Iiuyc 1 1 mo
1', 0, Jlox W,
to htinly. Ailiirusa