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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, January 22, 1894, Image 2',
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iSlu jOniUi ftjwUclitt,
Pledyrd to wither Sect nor Parly,
Hut h'ntahlhhed (or the llenrfil of Ml.
MONDAY, .IAN. 21. IS'.M.
Aain tho wooiU aro full of corn's
)oii(loiit of iiovspaj)(rs al)roml.
Thoy aro all strictly impartial ae
, rordiiif,' to their personal profi'i
sioiiH. hut somehow lluwothat ropit
scut jingo paper, in the States no r
got any tiling of an impartial nature
"J. L. S7 John L. Sullivan, one
of tho wearer", of thon initial. ha
Iioku knocked out with an Indian
club by his long culfi'mig w i ft.
John L. Steven", another, is about
to by knocked out by tho tinted
Stale.". (' 'tigress on behalf of I lit.
I'ountry whoso national .'xi.tonoo In
attempted to murder.
Kx-Ministor St"vonV endeavor to
wiggle out of hi true position in
Hawaii an neatly illustrated in oni'
iut:inco in a paragraph copied clo-
where from the Now York Nation.
Anybody who did not delect the
Bpooial object of Mr. .Stevens' ap
pointment to tlii pot, from his
very earliet utterances, uuM have
been obttie in the extreme. Ho be
gan Ins insult to the Hawaiian Gov
ernment and nationality even before
the old women of both sexes stiillcd
hint with their ljing goip.
A KOKMEU VlSI'l'OK HERE.
Alter Living Uprightly TlirtHt Years
1U Rt-uuril is Sprung Upon Hint.
The Tortl-ind I Oregon i I'xcning
Telegram of .Ian. II give I lio record
of Lionel Slagge, the receiver of the
Hii!pemled Oregon National Hunk.
It ipiole.-the leeord of the I'ir.-ilil
Court In how that on December I",
l.-'!i. Stagge, under the name of A.
I.. Walerlii'iiM'. wa sentenced to one
year'. impri-ouiueul in the Stale
peuitoiiiiary at hnloin on a charge of
forging a name to a Sl."i check. After
Hcrv iug hi sentence Slagge returned
He vva appointed National Hank
I'hamiuer lat fall, and when the
Oiegon National t lank chxed a low
weeks ago, he wa made receiver bv
Controller llekel. Magge admit
the charge, but i very reticent re
garding his life before coming to
Portland. Hi removal a receiver
ha b-eu reipie.ted.
It is avrted I lint Slagge, under
the name of A. I,. 'alerliou.e, pa
il a forged cheek for i'.i't at San
Diego. Ho repieented him-elf a a
traveling correpoudeut for the New
N orl. World and went about gather
ing data for an article on S.iiitlorrn
California mines. Waterhoue weni
lo .,. Diego with an in-iiiMue
agent of ,m l''raucico, and the hit
ler iuilored a ilraft for him on an
Oakland bank. Tnc draft canm back
pritited and the San Kraucico
man telegraphed to have Water
hoiio nrrcsicd iinlcr. he paid the
draft and the money which he had
loaned him. atorhotic did mu
pay, ami accordingly the warrant
wa isued eliarging him with for
gery. Much svuipath) is epre.hed for
Slagge. I' or three year lie ha con
dueled himself in an eemplaiy
manner ami ha Tilled a number of
repoulbli' poilitills. Hi. uurM iu,
he r-ays, wa in mat rung without
telling iii wife of lii.pa-t, but she
will remain true to him.
Tho epo.e wa brought about In
ilisappoiuted rival for the position
of bank receiver. Hi hoiidsiuou :,.
they would still remain on hi boutf
if it were poible for him to hav
relainud the poitiou.
Stagge eauie to Honolulu tore
port King Kalakaua's obcpiios hj
the fir.t mail Mcatncr after the
Charleston's arrival. While lit wa
hero a letter came from the Chroui
cht, to contradict a report that he
represented that paper. Stagge vva
much put out about the letter, say
ing he had never claimed to rupru
sent the Chronicle. After the li
niuiuer man (Higdowj had abued
pecial privilege. accorded him, In
writing up doing at the Palace in
an untruthful anil a vulgar way,
Stagge determined to hate some
sensational correpoudcuco of his
own. lit arranged for an interview
with the tjiieeu, but was indiscreet
enough to boast in advance that In
would make the report sensational.
Warning was given through the
Chamberlain, anil Stngge vva juitly
hotted out of the blue room after a
formal exchange of couitesies. The
correspondent, enraged, fabricated
an interview which, however, made
no beu.vitioii. He appeared to liud
a market for his si nil" with the Ao
niatod l'rt).. It was a wonder to
newspaper men here how Slagge
could have secured any engagement
to write fur huge papors, as his pro
duct ion were so crude ill eoucep
lion and literary eecut ion a to be
almost unintelligible without labon
ous editing. I'n.
A Favorite Kmumly for Ln Qrippx
"During the epidemic of la giippe
Chamberlain' Cough Keiuedy took
the lead here ami was much betiei
liked than oilier cough medicine "
II. M. Baiiis, di'iiLtuist. (hatsworth.
111. The grip i much the same as a
very seveie cold and require lire
eisoly the same treatment. This
Ibuuedy is prompt and oli'eciual and
will prevent any lemleucy of thedi
ease towanl pneumonia. Mr sain
by all dealers. Benson, Smith Co .
agents for the Hawaiian Island.
PLANTERS IN COUNCIL.
Adjourned Annual Mooting of tho
Planters' Labor and Supply Com
pany. Shortly after 10 o'clock this morn
ing tho adjourned annual intuiting
of the Planters' Labor and Supplv
Company was called to order by W.
U. Irwin. President. Others present
wen . O. Smith, Secretary, Then.
II. Davit's, V. M Swan.v, C. Hollo,
H. M. Whituev, Oct). N. Wilcox, A.
S. Wilcox, If P. Baldwin, l- A.
Schacfcr, H. !'. Glade, J. B. Ather
ton, J. M. Lytlgate. J. O. Carter, C.
M. Cooke mid Jos Mnrsden.
Tho Secretary called the roll,
showing a representation of .'17 plan
tations. He then read tho minutes.
The President oxplaiiu'd previous
adjournments, 'aing ho did not sco
much prospect even now of satis
factorily discussing their dilTerenl
lines of action, owing to the still
unsettled condition of public atrairs.
It was doubtful if tho various com
mittees vvero reatly with reports.
One of the principal subjects of to
day's meeting vvas tho pav of Pro
fessor Koebofe, tho specialist on in
cct blights ami plant diseases, who
had arrived from San Kram io.
The Secretary road I ho twelfth
annual report of tin Trustees It
referred to labor immigration of tho
past, year, ami lo tho action takon
with nganl to inoot blights ami
plant tliscases. lick-mug to the
political changes in tho vear, tho re
port saitl that, although tho com
pany was not a political organia
lion, vet its objects vvero closely
aociated with good ami stable gov
ernment. Therefore, tho political
situation had engaged tho earues
attention of the '1 rustccs. Consider
able attention had hcou paid to the
question of tho preservation of tin
forest. Planters in Hamakua had
! apart a large area of land abovo
tho sugar bell for the preservation
and cultivation of forest trees.
After reading the report Mr. Smith
nid he hail sought to resign the
secret aryship owing to his connec
tion with the Government. Ho
would takt tho opportunity of ask
ing them not to ro elect him.
The report vva accepted.
I'. M. Swau.y, Troaurer, read hi
report. It showed a dclicit of $StH
in general expenses, besides which
the company was li.iblo for SlUHU
toward I'mf. Kocbolo's pay, making
lNM to be providetl for by anaso.v
incut. The report being audited
Kleotioii of Trustees being in or
der. Mr. Smith nominated (J. Bolte
in hi place. II. F. Glade wa
nominated in place of J. F. Hack
fold, a tho nominee hail usually rep
roonlcd the It nil of II. Hackfehl
Co. on the board. With these changes
the board was ro-elo toil as follow:
F. M. Swanzy, J. B. Atherlon, II. F.
U lade. C. Bolle, F. A. Sohaofer, A.
Young, W. G. Irwin, II. P. Baldwin
anil J. O. Carter.
Phe President said the Bureau of
Information, of which ho was Presi
dent, vva in a bad way, and he would
Mihmit whether it might not be ail
visable for this company to assume
the work. Ho was receiving a great
many letters of impiiry ami some of
llii'in ought to In answered so as to
disseminate information abroad re
gaitliug tho islands.
Mr. Davies had seen numbers of
letters which were not worlh notic
ing, akiug about tamps ami the
like. Ho hardly thought the .secre
tary should he burdened with at
tending to such a correspondence.
Mr. Baldwin poke of (he atlvau
Inge that would accrue from an ex
change of idea with the plan
ter. of Louisiana ami Tea. '1 hoo
planters had an idea that those of
the Hawaiian Island were far in all
iance of themselves in some met hods.
While this was trim and there wore
some points gained here which he
it on Id not care lo give to tin world,
still the planters in those parts wuro
poccd of know ledge that it would
lie of advantage for our planters to
Jo. Marsdeu told of the many
letters that came to the Bureau of
Auricult uro, asking him for informa
tion about the chances of getting
small parcels oi latin, etc.
The President saitl ho thought the
tpieitioil before the meeting was
how to raise the SIMM dclicit.
Mr. Bolto thought that the matter
night bo deferred, and he would
present a report from the committee
hi fcrtili.ers recommending action
with regard to the establishment of
an experimental station for testing
Tin Secretary moved that a com
mittee ot tlireo lie appointed to con
sider the matter.
Mr. (J lade spoke of tho importance
of getting a competent man to con
duct an experimental station. Ger
many vvas tho most advanced coiiu
iry in agricultural chemistry, but
perhaps they did not need to send
all the way there for a man, as one
might bo found in the United States
who had been trained in Germany.
Mr. Baldwin understood tho in
formation (jiiostiou was tho ono that
should be lirst disposed of, in con
iiectiou with tho matior of finance..
Mr. Swan.y said an experimental
stat ion would rotpiiro a largeramoiiut
of assessment. Ii would lake .rMKHl
to fit up a laboiatory alone. He
favored a committee to report to the
Mr. Davies thought the whole
matter should be referred to the
Mr. (ilado said money would havo
to be raised.
The Pie.-ident suggested some
thing should be writtou down, so
that they should know what they
wore voiing on.
The motion for a committee vvas
agreed on, ami Glade, Bolte ami
Baldwin were elected.
Mr. Baldwin moved an assessment
of two cents a ton on the sugar pro
duced by members.
Tin- N'cictary gave the produc
tion of sugar for the past thiee
Vi'iiis, according to account sales in
! San I'raiieisco, respectively
I .J.O'Ni and I.VJ.IXK) tons.
j Mr Davies, referring to the mat
ter of anticipated expense in sup
' pi) mg luioruiatlou, salil that sugar
plainer would hardly bo appealed
lo slmnglv by an application lo pay
for giv iug information about tobacco
and colfce. Thoy would bo better
impressed if asked to help in main
taining such an exchange of inform
ation with sugar men elsewhere as
had been recommended by Mr.
Mr. Schaefer moved an amend
ment that tho asM'ssineut bo I J
cents, with power to tho trustees to
increase to '2 cents if necossar3-.
Mr. Bolto read tho report of tho
Commit too on Labor, signed bv J.
B. Atlioitoii. 11. F. Glade and Iiim
self. It spoke highly of tho Jap
anese both as laborers ami a desira
ble element for settlers, but sub
mitted whether it might not bo
advisable to admit moro Chinese
laborers into the country. Accepted
and orderetl published.
Committees on Machinery, Legis
lation. li"ciirocitv. Transportation,
Manufacture and Live Stock won
called on for reports without ro
spono. Mr. Mardcn reported verbally
from the Tobacco Committee. Last
year he had distributed 17 lots of
Sumatra tobacco seed, some of tho
product of which vvas being cured.
It promised to do well.
Mr. Olatlo spoke of cigars made
of home-grown tobacco which would
not hn, .
Mr. Mar'tlen replied that if pro
perly preparetl, tobacco grown hero
WiMlltl give a cigar to burn with a
'clear while ash.
The Secretary road the report of
tho Cultivation Commit lee, signed
bv H. Morrison, chairman. It wont
at length into tho matters of soil,
seed 01110, stripping ami irrigation.
An instance was given where cano
vvas stripped at a cost of $18 tin aero
I he report suggested that it would
pay better lo plant tho cano farther i
apart. Cultivating on shares vvas
not much practiced and was decreas
ing, but the report suggested cir
cumstances where it might be advan
tageous to all concerned. The re
port branched oir into labor. ayiug
not a day should bo lost in remov
ing the restrictions against Chinese
labor. Cliiiico were hardier than
Japanese ami the objection of ox
ponsivenoss against the Portuguese
did not apply to them.
On a motion to accept tho report,
Mr. Schaefer objected to endorsing
the sweeping recommendation of to
moving all restrictions on Chinese
It was explained that tho accept
ance did not imply adoption, ami
the motion carried without dissent.
Mr. Swau.y read the report of I lie
Fertilizers Committee, composed of
W. W. Goodalo, W. G. Irwin and
himself. It strongly recommended
the project of an experimental sta
lion. So geiieial would bo the
benefit of such a station that
tho committee suggested it might
bo advisable lor tho company
to enlarge its borders so as to
admit to membership all who weio
interested in any branch of agricul
ture. Mr. Schaefer piaied tho report,
and the Piesidont gave Mr. Swanzy
credit for its writing.
Mr. Glade emphasized the import
ance of an experimental station, say
ing perhaps it might bo started du
a less expensive scale than at first
The President Haiti the Govern
ment had tillered a lot containing .'Ml
acres of good soil, on which it would
lay water, near the Luualilo Homo
for the purpo-e.
The company at 12 o'clock took
recess until '1 o'clock, with an under
standing that the Trustees elect
olllcers in the meantime.
At the mooting of Trustees the
following ollicor. were chosen:
W. G. Irwin, President;
I'. A. Schaefer, Vice President;
C Bolte. Secretary;
F. M. Swau.y, Treasurer;
J. O. Carter, Auditor.
Jon us Contradicts Stnvimn.
With every successive statement
ox-Minister Slovens gels farther ami
farther away from the evidence
against him, and mav now bo drop
petl out of consideration with groat
relief to all concerned. The country
will take no interest in any moro of
his essays on "human government in
its truest form," or in his animosity
against George 111. ami Lord North.
To show how reckless ho is in his
assertions it is only necessary to
point out how one of his own friends
among tho Hawaiian revolutionists
gave liiiu the lie on Thursday last.
Says Stevens: ''My opinions wore so
privately held that, both in Hono
lulu ami in California, it vvas be
lieved that the American Minister
was averse to annexation.' SayH
Mr. P. C. Jones, a nioiuber of Presi
dent Dole's Cabinet: "Of course, 1
will not contend for a moment that
Minister Slovens was not in sym
pathy with us. Lvory one know that
lie was in favor of annexation." Oh,
Stevens, Stevens! .V. )'. AnSmi, Mr.
Catarrh in tho Had
Is undoubtedly a disease of tho
blood, ami as such only a reliable
blood puriliei can elhcL a perfect
and permanent cure. Hoods Sar
saparilla i the best blood purifier,
ami it ha cured many very snv ore
cases of catarrh. Catarrh often
times leads lo consumption. Take
Hood's Sarsapardla before it is too
Hood's Pills do mil imrge, pain or
gripe, but act promptly, easily ami
CiiHii.ts in i.i;.viiii;itrAsi,. in;.
' turn Id llutwiitiili llnlcl ami nvi'lvr
H'lMilil. I'. I). ll....ltl.
A .I.VI'ASKHI. I'l'l, HIM.,
J nix llllllltlis el. I. 1 1 - -
turn in llntwtii.iii II t I u.
liri'lVr rewind ''"' H '
HAWAIIAN QUINTETTE CLUH.
ii i iitM.siii.n i nu ta
ill i lid s, I'nriii's I. nu i-
I'le,, In lie llmtiiimn iiihi
I tell.. I lull I'.ir liiliK, i lr
I ! I II n .,1
I AIS H Wll.lllK.M
Mi" lu Su. II llu'liard utlitut
Anothor Advonturer Arrived.
A 8trangor, a sloorago passongor
on tho S. S. Alariposa, which arrived
on Saturday from tho Coast, called
at tho Polico Station at II o'clock
this morning. Tho strangor askod
tho ollicor in charge tho following
ouostioii, "Do you onlist mon hero?"
Tho ollicor mistaking tho man and
thinking ho was asking for tho mail,
directed him to tho l'ost-ollico.
"Over thoro?" ho askod, pointing to
the Post-olllco building. "Yes," was
tho ollieor's reply. Tho strangor
woutovor to tho building anil aftor
walking in front of tho delivery win
dows and sooitig ladies present, pre
sumably concluded thoro vvas a mis
take somewhere, as surely females
wore not in tho ranks of the P. G.
army, although there was sotno talk
a little while back of forcingall uov-
oriimont employees, including teach
ers, to carry guns. The strangor
walked avyay disgusted. It is piob
able ho will find where men aro on
listed, and bo added to tho glorious
band of strangers whoso bayonets
ruin tiiis country by the grace of
Filibuster-General John L. Slovens.
A Followor of tho Grip.
Tho persistent cough which usual
ly follows nu attack of tho grip can
bo permanently cured by tailing
Chamberlain's t'otigh Hoineiby. .
A. McGuiro of McKay, Ohio, says:
"La Grippe left mo with a severe
cough. After using several diirorcnt
medicines without relief, 1 tried
Chamberlain's Cough Ifeinedy, which
elmoled a permanent euro. I have
also found it to bo without an equal
for children, when troubled with
colds or croup. 2.i and fill cent bot-
t(s for sale by
Smith ,V Co., ai
y all dealers. Benson,
agents for tho Havvai-
By Jn.8. F. Morgan.
Mortgagoo'8 Notlco of Intention to
Forccloso and of Sain.
NOTIt'K IS IIKItKllY UIVI'.N THAT
liy Virtue ul n i?tii siili-rnlitiiilii-il
III ii certain nuirlune tinted ili-.illi duv of
IVIiriuirj, A. II. is'.i.', Hindu liy l.ul ivv.
nnd I'uiNi tk ) Iht lnili:tiiil, ol llniiuliilit,
Islniid "if Oitlui, to ItulxTt Mi'Kllililu, of
Kiii I Honolulu, rt'i'imltsl hi I lie lll- of I lie
ISi-ulslnir et Coiivi'.vntH'i', In l.dier IIII,
loiiiH ri. ,. tvi nun 117, llio -:ii. I KniHTt
Mi'KiMilu, morliiiKis'. Intend" to fnn-rloM
Mild inurti.'iu'u lorn lirriiuli !' tli'i iinull
tlttlis III s:tl, niorlpii'ii ciilitnincd, lit ttit:
Hie liiili-lriyini'iit el the llilerr-l wlicli due.
Sollie l nl-o IiitcIiv ulvell tliutall lltld
sliiKiilur tlic litnils, ti'tii'iiii'lils mid licre
dltiiliielits In snlil lilirtKit!t' t'ulltillllfd mid
ilovrllicd. III lit -old nt piilillf niii'litm, lit
I lie iiiiillon riKjnt of .liiinf I". Mernii, on
ijinni -mvt, In nl'l Honolulu, on Wl'.li-
M.sii.X Y, tin- Ultli iiny in .iiuniiir.v, .. i.
I !!, ill IJ o'clock Iinull et i-lltd d:i..
Tim ireH.Tly III said niortniip' Ii tlill
All tluit luirtnln tilece or ).-mvlnf land
sltimliMit Kalinwnlu, hi Mild Honolulu, con--l-lliij!n(
two lure i:iti'ln". nnd kiiln. mid
Ileitis il ';irt of Al'illin I of Itoyul I'litcnl
No. .WVs Umd I'liinuilssltiii Aunnl No.
I M", to i'lld l.lllli, mid lioiuidnl mid di's
crltiil ii follows: ('ointiii'iiclnn nt I lie
inskiil .";oulli ropier udjoliilnii I'liilliciiun'
plis'ii nnd Knliitii liuic, mid riunilUK N. II
1 1 iK K. IsT links nlonj; Kelnln Imui mid
Kiuiiekiipii. llifinc N. lUili'i!. W. 17- links
iiloiiK Knlilnii, S. .Ml dee, W, !IT links, N.
Iii'k'i'. V. dr.' link iiIoiik Kutiulilkl lo tlic
midlife of iiuwill, llll'llce Ii. 17 ik'e. 1 11 J mill.
V. l'I'.i link iilinic mivviil ndjoliiinu Keone
uln, ti.eiii-f rj. ill di-i;. :ui inln. P.. Ill links,
S.e.'di')f."'iiidu K II-' llukn. S. l.- tleg. .
nilii. i;. iis links, sepur.ulne; tin, division
of tin1 lii'lnt Apniin lu lultliil Kilnt. Aren
7-IOuf mi ncre, mid Im'Iiik III" siiiiii' pre.
IiiIm's tlint were liilierlltsl lit tlie -i d t.ilkn
(tt.)fiiiin Inrsl-tir Kiudin ojilo, to wlioiu
tlm siiinc vere rniiveyeil In Kiiflm mil (w.l
Ii) deiil duU'd Mnrrli .'hi, 171, mid roeordeil
In tin olllreof the said lti'i;lster III l.llntr
:si. on (olio- I7'i il.
gtT" Tlif ulmvc iri'inlsi IKi liai'lc of Mr.
Sninui'l Dwlnlit's jiliirf (Mnriii KIiik i'-tnie
iircmUi's) ut Knp.ilniun, mid lire nwlii'd
liy a lime riinnlin: from Klin; mnet or tlie
IttJMKlIT M. KllllllN.MotlKiiKi'e.
'IVriii 1'iisli. Ii-e. nt ex'iiMio( nir-t'lini-rr.
t.W I'er liirllier i:irileiilnrs iiiily In
.1 M. MoNstuiivT,
Allorncy (or .MurtKii;t'i'.
Dntisl llilliolillii llei'einlier M, l!U.-
Chinese Engine Co. No. 5.
AT Til U ItKillH.AIt ANN't'AI. MKKT
hiijiif llm riilin-c KiikIiio I'll Nil. "i
licit I lu lliclr Imll en Mmuiiiki'ii sln-i't, on
llnOl lust., (lie folloulnn p'lilli'iiiiui were
dis'lni'd dillv t'li'i'ti'd ns Dlllecrs of the
rlilie-e Knjj'lnu I'u. No. .'i for Hie en-ill lie
I'oremiin, re-eUeleil.. ClinliK Kiln
lt Assiflnut I oii'iunn. re-elieled
I'. I'lMlk Yce
v'd AiUtmit Keren in n. m-iduiti'd
. . .Hn I'niik
Seen'l.iry, re-i'li'i'li'il .. ,. Liu i'Iiihik
Trell-llier, ri'-eli'i'led l.lllli SIlIK
I, AC I'lltlMI,
S'erelnrv I lit Hi' e lilli;llie I o. No. .
United Chinese Society.
AT TMK KKt.ri.Alt MKKTIN.I OK
the t'nlti-.l l'lilni-e h'oeli'lv lield on
die l-t dny of .liiniiury, A. II. I : I . the fol
lowilii' were ileeliircd dillv t'li i'IiiI lis 1)111-eer-
of the col Hr.il Inn for lln eiiMilne,
.. .(Inn Kim
1 .:ui I'lioi'K Slut;
Woiij! Willi Key
.... 1,11111 Mile;
Kei'ii'lnrv I'nlied ('liuii'-i' soi'lely.
A 1,1, HILLS DriTAdAINSTTIIi; HO
noliilii Itoiul lloiiid In tut urn are re
iilleited lu In iri'M'Uled lit lliuolllcu of the
fti)idSiii iviMir of Honolulu on tlit: 'JUlli
of I'lii'li inoiitli, iithcrwiM1 tlioy will In, ex
empt fiiuii tlint mouth's ctiiuutt anil like.
I mil lo lie imld fur iinuor two iiiiintlis
illlei. Il order of tin' llilliolillii Itoiul
lloiird, V. II. Cl!.M MINUS.
s'ni-tf Hoad fciilpervlsur. Ilomiliilil.
AirilKKKAS MY WIKi;. HINAII KA-
T T inn, litis left my
this I- to L'ivt' uoticn Hint I will mil lie res-
ilMlilo lor any delilh eolltrili'led oy till
-uld llinnli Kiiiiul without mv urllleii
older. .ISO. KAI.MI.
Honolulu. .Inn. S, Is!)!. ni'i ','u
A I.I. I'AIITIKS DKHIItINd TO lilt TO
VViiinkenkiin Kiills In Million Valley
lire lierehj ri'iiii'sti'd to nlitiilii n ixiriuli
ioii froin llie iiuderii;nei, oiIiuhim' limy
will lie iro.'iUetl for lrcsiHM If found on
the ireuiles wlllioilt hiii'Ii iii'riidssioii.
.i.xn. ii. nti i ii,
ul the I .it i id Ollleti, Ktlirt'iui Court lluild
iiilt' lloiiolulii. .lime 17. Is'" I rvif
Nwry ... riiithn u.IOII Hil.XTlXtt
ioiic uf the Hullrliil UjlUf,
Hawaiian RMware Co-L'il
Saturday, .Jan. SO, 189,.
The .irrivil of the "Martha
Davis" bustotl the corner in
oil and added goods to our al
ready large stock of plantation
Last week we filled an order
from a manager on Hawaii for
eight miles of the locked fence
and another from a manager
on Kauai for three miles. In
the first instance the manager
guaranteed the owners an in
crease of thirty-three and one
third percent in fat cattle if
they would adopt the locked
fence for the pasture fields,
not that a particular kind of
fence would make the grass
grow but that the locked fence
was strong enough to keep
depredatory cattle out while
the feed was growing. The
three mile order from Kauai
was simply a trial trip, and if
it is satisfactory wc expect to
see most of the island girdled
with locked wire fence. It is
only a question of time when
it will be universally used be
cause it has so many points of
superiority which commend it
to people who use wire fences.
Durability, Strength and Eco
nomy in price are the three
points which make it the best
fence in the world. You will
understand that while we call
it a fence, we do not sell it
made up. Wo simply sell you
the wire, stays and washers
necessary to make it. If you
do not wish to build a new
fence but to repair an old one
we will sell the stays and
washers and you may make
your fence as good as new.
These stays cost you six dol
lars a hundred and the washers
forty-two cents a hundred. In
ordering by mail remember
that you need a washer wher
ever your wire joins a stay; if
yours is a five wire fence you
will require five washers to
each stay. It's an easy mat
ter to calculate the saving; any
one who knows that two and
two make four will understand
that a wire stay which costs
.six cents is cheaper than a
wooden post at sixteen cents.
Ordinarily the original cost of
an article is the greatest ex
pense. Consider the saving
there is in a locked fence, and
the first cost is reduced to a
Carbolinium Avcnarius is an
article much used by builders
for coating wood placed in con
tact with the ground and where
moisture quickly affects it; the
object of tlie preparation is to
preserve the wood from decay
consequent upon the ravages
I of ants and underground bugs.
We understand that one Hono
lulu merchant is selling it at
$1.25 per gallon. Wesellyou
the same article exactly, for So
cents a gallon or $30 per bar
rel. Not much dilference, per
haps, but enough for everyone
This difference in price is
about on a par with other arti
cles we sell. We secure the
best quality, always, and ar
range the price to meet the
purses of the people. The re
sult is that our business rapidly
outgrew our quarters; first one
warehouse was added and then
another until now we have
three warehouses full of goods
besides those in our Fort street
The "Wertheim" has jumped
from a plebeian to a king
among sewing machines. The
fact of people getting an arti
cle that practically combines
three in one is what makes it
valuable to every lady in the
land. We know of no other
machine that will give a lock,
chain or embroidery stitch by
the simple turning of a thumb
screw, and yet that is what the
Wertheim does. In addition to
its being the best sewing ma
chine it has the finest table we
have ever seen.
The porcelain lined bath tubs
seem to have caught the peo
ple's favor and we've had to
send forward orders for dupli
cates. The one in the store is
roomy enough to satisfy any
one whose tastes run to roomy
bath tubs. Tin; enamel sinks
are infinitely better for the kit
chen than the conventional cast
iron affair that is impossible to
TEMPLE OF FASHION
Corner Fort S
1 BEG TO INFOKM MY CUSTOMERS
THAT I WILL HOLD.
EVERY WEEK DURING THE MONTH OF JANUARY.
Will be offered to the Public
I AM OFFrcitlNG NOW
For Friday and Saturday Only,
Boys' Cambric and Flanette Waists
Elegant Assortment of Colors til 20 Cents Each.
Ju.it Received by Inst "Australia" a Large Stock of
To be sold I'm- oxi-: wkkk only at 10c, 12.Jo., lie. and IGJe.
per yard.' floods worth 2fe. a yard.
In 10-yard lengths, reduced from 1.00 to 75 cents.
Corner Fort and Hotel Sin,
OK THK 0Kl.i:iltATi:i
Constancia & El Cometa Brands
. . . Jl'HT TO HANI) KX "CITY OP I'KKINU" . . .
jfcSr These Cigars tire direct from the factory and
.should not be confounded with the cheap imitations which
are so frequently offered as the "Best Manilas." ONE
TRIAL of these Cigars will convince you of their
HOLLISTER & CO.,
583 Fort Street, - - - Honolulu, H. T.
Mutual Tki.knione 308-
No. 19 Nuuanu Street, "Foster Block."
IMPORTERS AND SOLE AGENTS
R)K TJIK BAI.K OK
C. Carpy & Co.'s Very Superior California Wines,
From "Unvle Sam" Wine Cellars, Nupa City.
Fredericksburg Brewing Co.'s Export Lager Beer,
Sun .tone, Col., U. S. A.
Ditllemand & Co.'s Cream Pure Bye Whisky,
-A merit it'it Fluent Production, Hleh and Mellow.
Spruance, Stanley & Co.'s "0. P. T." Bourbon Whisky,
Uniform und J'eliuble,
Scott & Gilbert's "Sassafras" Sour,"
--The I'rtnee of Hummer Drink.
nnd it will pay you to trade at
.... Honolulu, H. I.
-I'ost Omen Box 187
" " "j'":'