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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, March 19, 1894, Image 2',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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WHAT'S IN TO-DAY'S PAPER.
Ceilarvllle Sketches, by I'.nlph Turner.
Itcjen YoilriK, by II. Wilson.
Steel Hbfji Helen llrcwer.
Houinn Catholic Cntbedral.
The Mnrlun In a Typhoon.
IjouI and General ttemi.
Outrages by tlio roller.
Kxtraeted from the Malls).
The Philadelphia Minstrel..
(Continuation of Oodorvllle Pkrtohe )
I'ltdjtd to wither Sect nor I'nrty,
KulabUnheA for the Benefit of All.
MONDAY, MAKCH ID. 1891.
Opening of the March Term or tuo
Sinette McQruw by hor attorney.,
C. W. Ashfonl Ami P. M. Wakefield,
file' a motion to dinmiss tlio appeal
math) from ati order in tlio matter of
t lie guardianship of II. O. McOrow.
A ilocreo has isned from the
Supremo Court iu accordance with
it latest decision iu Hawaiian Com
morcial aud Sugar Com pan v vs.
Wailtaptt Sugar Company, refusing
an accotiutiug sued for by the de
fendant. Judge Cooper partly heard the
petition of Mrs. E. K. Pratt to be
appointed administratrix of the
estate of her late husband. Frank S.
i'ratt. The Court coutiuuet the
case aud ordered a citation to issue
to Theresa C'artwright, returnable
next Friday, to appear aud show
causo it any why administration
should not be granted. Foster for
The March term of the Supreme
Court opened this morning. L'p to
the noon recess the following com
prised the proceedings:
Jose Macuil vs. Jose Freitas. In
ceptions from Second Circuit Court.
Kosa for plaintiff; Creightou for de
fendant appellant. Submitted on
Provisional Government Hawaiian
Islands vi. Aloiatt. Exceptions from
Fifth Circuit Court. Attornor Gen
eral for prosecution; llartwell for
defendant. Argued aud submitted.
Akoi (w.) vs. Iveu Kau. Divorce.
Appeal from Fourth Circuit Court.
Kano for plaint in" appellant; W. It.
Castle for respondent. Argued ami
Provisional Government Hawaiian
Islands vs. William 11. dimming.
Exceptions from First Circuit Court.
Kaulukou for prosecution; Aehi for
defendant. Struck oil calendar be
cause motion for new trial had not
been argued before! ho Circuit. udge.
In re Takeshita Matsuji. Habeas
corpus. Appeal from Judge Hardy,
llartwell for petitioner appellant.
Argued aud submitted.
STEEL SHIP HELEN BREWER.
Arrival of Tbia Recent Addition to
the Hawaiian Registry.
The handsome Hawaiian steel
ship Helen Brewer, Captain New
hall, arrived on Saturday afternoon,
IOdayx from New York. Tholleleti
Brewer left New York on November
10, lb'.).'), with light S. E. winds. On
the midnight of November 10 ex
perienced a heavy gale of wind with
rain, and shipped considerable water.
The vessel was put under short sail.
The following day the same nasty
weather prevailed and the docks fore
and aft were Hooded, the ship labor
ing heavily. Crossed the equator on
December l.'l with the wind light
S. E. Took strong southeast trades
iu lat. 1 llf and long. 28" 12'. Kouutl
ed Capo Horn on January 11, lit
days out, lat i'AY 18' S., long. 51 17'
E., with light airs and calms. On
January 17 carried away the uii..eu
gallant yard, wind S. 12. On Jan
uary 27, 72 (lays out, stove the port
boat and moved starboard boat,
carried away gangway, brass railing
aud starboard compass. The decks
were Hooded frequently. On Febru
ary 1 had light winds, lat. 211 21',
long. 20" W, moderato breeze.
Crossed the equator iu the North
Pacific 113 days out; east northeast
winds and smooth sea, 2 lit' N , 128
28' V. Arrived on Saturday with
out further mishap.
Tlio Helen Hrewor is only about
three years old. She was built iu
Glasgow, Scotland, and capsized in
a gale of wind shortly after being
launched. Slio is a beautiful vessel
aud has the latest improvements in
hoistingaud maneuvering apparatus.
Her accommodations for her crew,
which consists of sixteen men, are
excellent. Included in her cargo
are Ofi.WX) cases of kerosene oil for
this port, aud 28,000 cases for Houg
koug, for which port she will leave
after discharging hero.
While Thomas Holliiigor was ilriv
iug home to Waikiki on Saturday
evening his brake was run into by a
horse ridden by J. W. l'roston of t he
Advertiser stalF. Mr. Holliuger was
thrown out by the shock, receiving
bruises and a cut iu the leg. while
the brake was wrecked. As he had
already on the road safely avoided
several naval sailors iu their erratic
equestrian career from tint races,
Mr. Holliuger uaturally takes it
rather hard to have boon injured iu
jiuiboii and property by the bad rid
ing of a local newspaper man.
The Marlon in a Typhoon.
The U. S. S. Marion sailed from
Japan under orders to proceed to
Maro Island and refit for a cruise in
UehringSea. When about four days
out on her voyage she encountered
a typhoon in which she came out
second best, aud had to return to
Yokohama for repairs. Several boats
were lost and her boilers shifted.
Her delay iu Japan will probably
necessitate a change of orders.
Tho Boston's Lioutenant in His Usual
A printed copy of the Heport from
the Committee on Foreign Relations
iu relation to the Hawaiian Islands
to the Senate of the United States
has arrived heie. The report with
its testimony and other appendices
makes a volutn of about 800 printed
octavo pages. I do not propose, to
deal with tho whole report at the
present time, but just to present
curtain portions of Lieut. Lucien
Young's testimony to public notice
here. His testimony as given occu
pies from page 288 to page l)'. in
clusivo of question ami answer. It
is too voluminous to give in full,
nttich of it consisting of unimport
ant matters of detail, but the follow
ing extracts which are given exactly
as printed will servo to show Lieut.
Young's capacity for stating facts
aud the advantage ho has taken of
On page 2MI is found as follows:
"Tho Chairman -Prior to that
time was there any agitation iu Ho
nolulu? "Mr. Young -Yes; a gooil deal of
agitatou iu reference to tho voting
out of the several Ministries by the
Legislature ami persistent appoint
ment by tho Queen of others iu
iiiiic.i.l to American interests, mi
satis'netory to the intelligent mem
bers of the Legislature ami wealthy
classes on the islands. This involved
a good deal of diplomatic trouble
between the American and Ilritish
ministers iu reference to (lie inter
ests of their respective countries
aud 1 have seen the latter on tlio
Moor of the LogMniuro while in ses
On pages 201 and 202 is found a
reference to the prorogation cere
monies at Aliiolaui Hale, as seen bv
him on Jan. 11th, 181KJ:
"Mr. Young -When I got there,
there wa quite a crowd around the
rear end of the buildimr. and two or
three leading Americans, aud Judge
llartwell, who was one of the lead
ing lawyers of tho place and Minis
ter under Kalnkaua, informed me
that tho Queen contemplated the
promulgation of a new constitution
immediately after the adjournment
of the Legislature, and akcd me if
I would not go on board ship and
inform Captain Wiltse. 1 went in
to speak of it to CoiiMil-Gcucral
Severance ami ho laughed aud said,
'l do not believe a word of it.' I
went iu aud was shown the seat as
signed mo in the Legislative Hall, a
little to the left and in front of the
rosiruui where the speaker ued
to sit mid which the Queeu uro.i
when she read her proclamation.
After wailing some little time they
commenced, ami I believe it was
about the funniest alfaii lover saw iu
my life -a eircu. Tim procession
was headed by two or three lackeys,
and then followed the Governor of
O.diu, father to the heiress apparent,
dressed iu a gaudy uniform covered
with gold and orders; the Chamber
lain with attendants all drc.-.-cd up
iu uniform, mid then came Her Ma
jesty with a long train and four
lackeys iu It nee breeches earning
the train, and then the two royal
priuces.-e-, ladies in waiting, a stair,
tho four Ministers and other attend
ants. It was a very amusing scene."
And on page VXl, combining the
"The Chairman - Immediately
after this legislature was prorogued
what became of the Queen! Where
did she nut
"Mr. Young -She passed into a
largo room on the left facing the
rostrum; a large reception room
about twice as large as this where
she held her reception.
"The Chairman -Did you go in.'
"Mr. Young Yes, I pased on
through the door. The Consul told
me he was going back to the olllce.
1 told him 1 wns there in an ollicial
capacity aud I felt it my duty to go
through with it.
"Senator Gray -You wanted to
see tho sights of the side circus?
"Mr. Young -Yes; the Governor
of Oahu, Mr. Cleghorn, stopped me
at the door and talked to me iu n
nervous strain a-, thouirh to retain
me. I passed in and bowed to the
Queen anil her ministers standing on
the right, her aids, and passed on
through the door. The Queen look
ed at me rather savageiv, and did
not return my salutation" with any
cordiality at all. I noticed that she
acted iu a peculiar way. First when
she was reading her proclamation I
thought she had a little stage fright,
but iu this reception room 1 saw
that she was under the iulliieneo of
a stimulant, iu fact she was drunk
There is no question in my mind
about it at all.
Then on jiago 2011, iu reference to
tho scone in the Palace grounds
after the Queen had announced her
resignation of the idea of promiil
gating a new constitution, speaking
m an eye-witness, lie says:
"The Chairinau - Any
"Mr. Young -No; on the contrary
the natives themselves even stopped
these two kannkas from speaking.
They went up and tried to stop
them. One of them, named White J
think, they caught him aud pulled
him down from the balcony, anil a
they did so he continued to screech
out aud holler his remarks as the
puiieu uiiii oown irom mo iialcouy
"Senator Gray -Was he nobur
"Mr. Young I do not thiul
"The Chairman -How high wa
that balcony where the Queen stood
above the ground?
"Mr. Young About ten or fifteen
"The Chairman These persons
who pulled down this Mr. White,
did they climb up?
"Mr. Young Yes, it is near the
On page 208 he says, with airy as
sumption so well known here:
"Shortly afterward I was sent for
by Captain Will so, and Captain
Wiltse always took me iu his coull
deuce iu pretty nearly everything he
did. He closed his door ami read to
me his confidential letter of instruc
tions from the Department and also
from Admiral lirown."
And on page .'101 he says, in reply
to a question: I
"I have no doubt tho drawing up
of the guard inspired couf'uleuco
among the people. The Govern
ment troops were 80 and GO, and
those were all tho troops they ever
had at any time. Mr. Wilson show
ed mo a statement where he claimed
he had 800 men. 1 told him 1 had
been informed bv participants, and I
had verified their statements, that
he had only 80 ami CO, aud he laugh
ed and told me of course he had not
that number; but he had appointed
a number of men around town as
spies who gave information, and he
knew a lot of kanakas he could call
iu to make up the number. He
never had but 80 nod t'tO under hi
"Senator Frye -Of the Queen's
guard and police?
"Mr. Young Queen's guard and
Aud on pages .'M)."i and .'kM", iu re
ference to the Provisional Govern
ment's artillery force:
"Senator Hut lor- -No horses, 1 sup
posn, for the battery t
"Mr. Young -No. The large pieces
were intended for horses, but they
moved them by draa ropc.
"Senator Butler They ere moved
"Mr. Young Ye; drag ropos. I
wrote tho drill they have, at their
request; a little frie'udly act."
And on tho same page aud tho
next, referring to tlio length of his
stay iu Honolulu ho answers:
"Until the 2(11 h of September lat,"
aud then it goes o c
"The Chairman - During that
period of time was there at any
time any outbreak amongst the citi
zens? "Mr. Young -There was no out
break; but one evening there was a
disturbance between some Japanese
contractors and laborers. About 100
of them came into town one evening
armed with their machetes from tho
plantation, aud they were instigated
to it by some of the adherents of the
Queen who told them that in case
the United States had anything to
do with these islands their contracts
would be perpetual and they would
bo slaves the rest of time.
"Senator Duller -Who were theyt
'Mr. Young - Contractors and
laborers on estates about 20 miles
from Honolulu, and the people had
a great deal of apprehension from
these Japanese aud finally tho Jap
anese Minister sent a vorfcl down to
Hawaii to put a stop to these move
ments. "The Chairman When you got
back to Honolulu from this cruise
to liilo and Lahaina, what ships did
you find iu the bay- -ships of war?
"Mr. Young- -I do not think there
was but one man of-war, and that
wa the Japaueie school ship Coiiko.
"The Chairman -Did any come in
"Mr. Young -Yes, the Naniwa, a
Japanese cruiser, came iu after
wards. That is the vessel vvIiom
model we took to build the Charles
ton by. It is exactly the same ex
cept that the Charleston is a heavier
beam, larger by an inch in beam.
"Senator Duller A pretty form
"Mr. Young -Yes. Sle was built
by Armstrong of Lugland.
"The Chairman--- How
"Mr. Young -An English !hip, the
Nymplie, came. I ihiuk it was the
Nymjilie. She remained about two
or throe weeks. That was before the
revolution. There was another Eng
lish vessel there. I have forgotten
her name. 1 know Capt. McArthur
was iu command. They passed on
south. They only remained iu the
harbor a few days"
"Senator Duller -Were they ships
"Mr. Young Yes; gunboats -ICnglish
"Senator Duller Were you pro
sent when the Hag was hauled down
on the 1st of April?
"Mr. Young -I was on board ship.
"Senator Dntler You were not on
"Mr. Young No.
"Senator Duller DM you go on
shore after that?
"Mr. Young Yes.
"Senator Duller -Wa there any
demonstration at all by the people
of the town?
"Mr. Young There was no de
monstration of any force.-, at all; but
1 heard a great many people, par
ticularly the leading "ones, make the
remark thev were afraid it would
give them a great deal of trouble
and they wore afraid iu the event of
other voisols coming in ihey might
land some forces iu the city!
"Senator Duller What do you
mean? Some foreign government
"Mr. Young Foreign govern
mom, yes. Their expiusion was
that they did not feel secure uuiler
"Senator Duller--No other troops
were lauded from foreign vessels?
".Mr. Young They made an cllort
to, but the Government declined to
let them laud the Japanese and
tho English Governments for tho
purpose of drilling, but they declin
ed to allow them.
"The Chairman -You mean that
the Provisional Govern tinea declin
ed to allow them?
"Mr. Young -Yes.
"Senator Dutlor When was that?
"Mr. Young -Along about the
last of January or early in February.
Hot -I- Buns
GOOD FRIDAY, MARCH 23d,
lilc Ire tan Parlors.
lh Kir, i .
ti'i'louk . u.
1111 III ll'il i wt llll
"Senator Butlor Did they ask
permission to land to drill?
"Tho Chairman And the Govern
ment declinod to grant it?
"Senator Butlor And they did
I will not make any comments on
these oxtracts beyond the one iu
which ho rofors to myself. Iu re
gard to that I will say that what ho
states is deliberately false. And I
have ovory reason to know and be
lieve that tho statements in tho
oUior extracts aro as false. I will
not imitate Mr. Young's slanders on
thoso who have treated him as a
gentleman heretofore, but will sim
ply call to tho memory of the public
his behavior and reputation whilo
here. Such a memory will be his
strongest refutation and his truest
description. Unfortunately his pro
pensity for embroidering his conver
sation with figures of fancv now
goes down in the imperishable form
of cold typo to prejudice thoso who
have not had the opportunity of
making acquaintance with his per
C. B. Wilson-.
Honolulu, March 10, 1801.
Roman Catholic Cathedral.
HOLY WEEK KKIiVtCES.
Maundy Thursday 7 a. m., Pon
tifical Mas; I) p. in., Washing of tho
f'ot; 7 p. m., native sermon; H p. iu.,
. Good I- riday 0 a. in., Service and
I Adoration of tho Cross; !l p. in., Sta-
' tions of the Cross; 7 p. in., Stations
j for the Portuguese; 8 p. iu., English
Holy Saturday 7 a. in., Service
, aud High Mass.
i Easter Sunday Masses as usual.
I Ask Your Frlonda
Who have taken Hood's Sarsaparilla
what they think of it, and the replies
will be positive in its favor. Simply
what Hood's Sarsaparilla does, that
tells the story of its merit. One has
i been cured of indigestion or dyspep
sia, another flnds it indispensable
for sick headache or biliousness,
while others report remarkable cures
of scrofula, catarrh, rheumatism,
salt rheum, etc.
Hood's Pills aro purely vegetable.
What is claimed to bo the largest
gas well iu Kansas developed at
Chorryvale a few weeks ago. Its
roar can be heard for half a mile.
We have just received au
nt hor cargo of Hay and Grain
hy the "Irmgard," personally
Helt'ctcd hy our manager in
California; and as we liny
tlio host, a word to the wine
is suMicicnt. Prompt delivery.
California Feed Co.
Oi'J'K'K : Corner Queen
and Xnuanii streets. Both
Waiikiioi k : King street
near O. 11. it h. Co.'s Depot.
Both Telephones 53.
By Lewis J. liovoy.
SUGAR STOCKS AT AUCTION !
On WEDNESDAY, Mar. 21
AT VI O'CLOCK NOON,
AT MY SALESROOM
i mill hum. t rirui.ic u'crniN
4 Shares Etta Plantation Co.,
8 Shares Mikaweli Plantation Co.,
I'ur Value f loo.
Iiywls J. Levey,
'J i!i AlIOTlONKKlt.
FOR SALE AT AUCTION.
On FRIDAY, March 2M,
AT Vi O'CLOCK NOON,
A.T MY SALESROOM
I Ull.l ELI. AT I'l'IILIC At'CTIClN
One Gray Stallion,
Six jtom ulil wqIkIiIiik 11MJIh,.hoi!ii,
lHiitli' ami pitrtly broken to linr-
ni'ss ami tmlilltj.
of Imported "Mnrifiin" iimrc
tilHiit," hired by "Mimiiroli"
imI bv l'ltcbard of California
Well ui1Uium lor ranch )iur-
By Jub. F. MorRau.
BV OltlM'.lt OK M It. M. It. COI.IIUUN.
nun niriiiiiit to tb irovllon of
CluiiiU'rli, rilun l.iiwa of IMr.', I will ell
by 1'iibllit Auction, for iicconnt of whom it
limy concern, tit my Salesroom. Ouctm
treet. Honolulu, on HATUUKAY, .Mnreli
'-'I, 1111, lit I'.' ii'n'oel; noon, Onk 1Iohk.
fin inurly llin property of W It. Aulili de
fault IihV'Iik bvi'li innde by fiild Aelil Iu
III oldlMUlbiiik under tint roviou ol the
JAB. I MOIKIAN,
Honolulu, Mil rah II, IMK. "77 -t
Saturday, March 17, IHVJ4..
While the news received by
the "Alameda" may not be
favorable to the sugar planters
and consequently to every
resident of the Hawaiian Isl
ands it is not of a character
that should cause serious
alarm. After calm considera
tion it is difficult to find where
in the sugar planter will be
worse off after the treaty is
discontinued than he has been
since the McKinley Bill became
a law. When the duty was
taken off sugar in the United
States the price of that article
dropped out of sight and our
planters received a blow by
being placed on the same level
as those in other foreign coun
tries; the putting on of a duty
and the abrogation of the treaty
with Hawaii does not alter their
position in any respect provid
ed the price of sugar advances
to the extent of the dutv.
It is probable that the cost
of producing sugar in Cuba
does not differ materially from
that of this country, and there is
no way that it can be reduced.
It is reasonable to believe that
if the price of an article is re
duced by abolishing a tariff,
the opposite must be the re
sult if one is imposed.
For months the people here
have understood that the duty
would be imposed and the
bounty discontinued. Some
people considered the prob
abilities of the discontinuance
of the treaty, but a majority of
them did not, they looked only
at the "duty on' and contem
plated the profits with the
treaty still in force. To those
people the news by the Ala
meda had the most depressing
The question will be asked,
"If it is in the power of the
trust to advance the price ol
sugar, after the duty is impos
ed, why has it not done so
since the passage of the Mc
Kinley bill?" There are several
answers to the question but
one, perhaps, will suffice. The
trust, while not po.Mtig as a
benevolent institution, may be
considered an American one,
and will naturally protect
American industries when its
purse is not touched. Ger
many comes next to the United
States in its sugar production,
and its planters are subsidized
as are those of the United
States; the low price of sugar
made it undesirable for foreign
producers to compete. If one
Congress saw lit not to protect
its planters through the tariff,
the trust, which must be consid
ered an interested party, did so
by manipulating prices. Under
the Wilson bill with the Senate
changes the American planter
is protected to a certain ex
tent, but the bent fits he will
derive will not be equal to
those under the McKinley
bounty clause. If the trust
kept the price down to benefit
the American producer, the in
crease of a cent a pound on
the foreign product will place
him in the same position as
under the McKinley law. If
the present low price is main
tained the Louisiana planter
suffers, because he is out two
cents a pound bounty and he
gets no more for his product.
But the tariff laws of the
United States will have no ef
fect upon an article like the
Jones Fence. Its quality will
be maintained and every con
sumer will be as well satisfied
as Mr. Monsarrat, who says:
Kaihimh It vt 11,
K.i , II vii.
Mil. i;. II, llt.MiiiY, Muiiut;er lliiualliili
lliinluitre Co., Honolulu.
I Imve Jiint completed Mime three miles
of llie '.lone .o"l; I'Vncu" uud HUM mi
lliHt I tun very oniuii plcnct wit li it, lii
fact it is thr fence for it laucb. I bud nhoiu
11 mile to construe) over ". ihoclioc," win-re
It was nearly impo'.-jbln lueta p.nl down
11111I found, in this co-c e-peuiuilv, tin
Jnnei- Fence wi u rcil mivihoI 'labor.
There am place, iu tbli fence where the
khh itro m lu.iKt ;.i feet ap.irl, the .p.icc be
tween nihil in with Ma. There is no mn
to it and It is at iiirlutsy iimi wire nmilie--.
lam voulldiiut illicit will lurii unliimr
I have some two ami a hull mile- in. re
to eotiMruci over a coiiiiiry wh wild
ealtui are ver plentiful, aiid'us -non as i
Inn undcrKone the le-i there will w in
you further. If it will turn the slock on
this iiart of the land, ami am 'iu. I. t.-iu
It will, j cm can nl a med ihm 11 nib
turn nio-l unyililiiK evept a lawi iluw.
V 1 1 uly your,
Hawaiian Hardware Co., I.'cl
llpHUle riprecke' Itln jt,
:i)7 VOU'V STKIOMT.
TEMPLE OF FASHION
Corner Fort St Hotel Streets.
I BEG TO INFORM MY CUSTOMERS
THAT I WILL HOLD
EVERY WEEK DURING THE MONTH OF MARCH.
: BIG INDUCEMENTS &
AVill be offered to tlio Public nud it will pay you to trade at
the "TEMPLE OP FASHION."
... 1 AM OFFERING NOW ....
For Friday and Saturday Only,
Boys' Cambric and Flanette Waists
Elegant Assortment of Colors at 20 Cent Eaeh.
.Just Received hy In.st "Australia" 11 Large Stock of
DRESS FLANETTES !
To he sold for ovk wbkk oxi.v at 10c., l!Je., Me. and lOJo.
per yard. Good worth 2"e. a yard.
..SSO PIECES . ,
In 10-yurd lengths, reduced from $1.00 to 75 cents.
Cornor Fort and Uotol Sts., .... Honolulu, H. I.
The Drug Business heretofore carried hy IIol
lister & Co. has been incorporated under the
name of the
Hollister Drag Co., L'd.
Having the largest and most complete stock in
our line, we are prepared to off -r our customers
the best goods at the lowest price:.
HOLLISTER DRUG CO.,
Fsr Fort e?trit.. - - Honolulu, EC. T.
National Cane Shredder
I'ATKNTKIi I'NDIIlt THK LAWS OH Til K HAWAIIAN ISLANDS.
rpilK UXDEKKia.VEl) HAVK I1EKN APPOINTED BOLE AQKNTR FOK
x tlii'M) HiimwiiiKiiH mill am now inmri'il to icci'ivii onlirn.
Tim Kroal mlviuiiiti-x to ho ilerivnl from the uen of tho National Uani.
Siiiikhijkk urn thoroughly .vtiiMihlicd unil lu-knowlcilgiil hy IMauturn
riu luru'o iiumhi.rof Pluiiti-r miiiK thom iu the United Slute, Culm,
Wb'i'iitiiiu lto.uhlif, Ptiru, Aiimrulii itiitl ulxiiwliuro, 1'cur witni-ms to the
Tim iico of tin KiniKiiiiim vory litruly iiujjiuuulf tho iiinntity of mine
tin' mill ran uriinl CJ." hi fill.), u1m tl 0 extraction of juico (5 to Vli).
It ih u guai Biifeguaiil, making known at oncn tlio prihunro of uny
I" '."' ir". Hakox from cai, or anything which would holiahlo to ilnnmg'e
tho mill, anil allowing ample limit to romovo uio huforo damaging tho mill.
Tho SiiuiMiDi.ic i very Mrnugly niadu, and from llio manner of iu opera
tion it oiitn 01 tours there pieeer of wind or iron without often hreaking tho
SniitiiiiiKit; and if anjiliing liro.ikr, it inMinply romeof tho kniven or eitttoiM,
wliieh ean he ijuiekly aud eiiiuuiiiieally replaced. Tho SlliiKUDKH, lid its
name iudieutch, tu,irii n1(. ,.,lll( jnio 0hn.'iU of v.uviug lungthe, poifectly open
ing h and allowing llie mill hi thoroughly prer out tho juice without re
uniting the numonr extra power necoeniry to grind or uriirli tho whole
oniie. The .Siiiii.iiiihK Hpreadd the rhredilul cane uniformly and evenly to
the mill mllr, and doer away with the neeecriiy of rereading (ho Imgarro hy
hand hetweiu ihe nulls, where regiindiug in in line. No giealer amount of
holler eupauity i ieioiivd lo opei.ite the Shiikiiiikii than that whio.h vitt
Millhieut f.ir the mill, f,,r the above leanmn. Vn furnirh full working
drawing- for the iurtalliitioii ol our Hiiiikdiikiih, oiiiihliug any eoinpetoui en
gineer hi Hiueerrfully iiirtall and Mait them.
In ordeniig SiiiiKiHiKiih fiom iir, plcaro mud final! rketch, nhuwiug llie
diamotei and width of the null tollr villi whieh Kiiiikiiukk in toliocnnnofiteil,
alro ihe ride (either right or lelt hand hh you face l' . .11 livery hide of tint
mill), upon winch ihe mill engine is located, aim the height from Hour lino
lo center of front null mil rhaft, uud ilirlanco center thin olmft to front cud
of heil ,ale. Then. Slini.liliKHs are now being lired by tho MiloSugal (!o.
and II. mi .Mill. Kuhulu, when they are giving great ealirfacliiiu.
t&T Piloci. uud furihir parlieuliiK may be hud by applying to
WM, G. IRWIN & CO., L'd.,
eW ll "'' .Ujmlt fr Ihe .ik.i.Viiii iii,I.