Newspaper Page Text
WHAT'S IN TO-DAY'S PAPER.
Suing the Bugnr Trust.
Graves of Ancient Indium.
Museum In a Tree.
Thtue Carnegie Plates.
International Land Snap.
Out of Their Own Mouths editorial.
In I)e(cue of the Chinese, by "l(O.T'
tlloomy Kurebodlngs, hv"An American"
Ixjcal and General Items.
Another Japanese Warship.
An Expert In Explosives.
The Lantern View.
An Idyl of Arlionn.
Tug Datld H. Hill Meets Cleveland.
New Line of Steamship Proposed.
Wt gnUjj ulUtin.
iledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But Ettablithrd for the Henefit of All.
WEDNESDAY, MAKOII 21, 18SM
TLoro is at least uuu man who
achieved greatness on January 17,
18D3, when many others had It thrust
upon thetu. He has been eulogized
iu Congress by Senator John V.
Daniel of Virginia. "Itnruortal Os
car White!" exclaimed Mr. Daniel:
''Ho ought to bo promoted and
brevetted, for ho was the only man
of the revolution so imprudent as to
venture out to the theater of action
with a riflo iu his hand when the
revolution began 1"
James Huddart is a man for the
times. From out of tho clouds of
depression iu Australia ho projected
a new line of steamers across tho Pa
cific. Now ho has contracted with
the Dominion Government to start a
new lino across the Atlautic. io con
nect with tho Pacific Hue by tho
Canadian Pacific Railway. This lat
ter scheme only requires tho sanc
tion of tho Dominion Parliament,
and, as tho matter of speedier steam
communication across the Atlautic
has long bon agitated in Canada,
tho probability is that it will go
through. Iu that caso tho perma
nency of tho Pacific line, that gives
Hawaii mm- trade connections on
two sides of this ocean, will bo as
sured, as ouo lino is tho counterpart
of tho other iu a grand route of
travel and commorco between the
Mother Country and her colonies
under the Southorn Cross.
OUT OF THEIR OWN MOUTHS.
If tho documentary history of the
present crisis in Hawaiian affairs
over bo formulated into a digest,
t hero is scarcely a position assumed
by tho authors of tho groat anti
national conspiracy which would re
ceivo support from tho document.
Most of their positions were taken
as afterthoughts to savo first their
cause and next their credit, when
tho conspiracy of President Harri
son's representative with Hawaiian
rebels collapsed of its own inher
ent injustice whenever its nature
became known at Washington. Such
a digest as that mentioned would
not need a line of testimony from
the supporters of Hawaiian iudo
pondouce, to prove that, tho so-called
revolution would never have
taken place without the active aid
of Minister Stevens and the forces
of tuo L 5. 6. Uoston. Tlioro has
boon much hoard ol tho alleged par
tiality of Coinmisuicuor Blount iu
makiug his investigation here. He
has been charged with seekiug ovi
deuco chiefly from royalists, ignor
ing, ho far as ho could with any
homhlauce of fairness, those who
had been chief actors iu the revo
lution. Tho persons who make theso
accusations have dishonestly Hup
pressud tho fact that Commissioner
Blount's eouclusious are chiefly
based on citations from leaders in
tho revolution and members of tho
Provisional Qovorumeut. Support
ers of Presidont Cleveland's policy
in Congress have pursued tho samo
course. For instance, Senator G ray,
iu his powerful speech made his
central argument on the realities of
tho revolution almost Rolely upon
tho tost of the testimony of Messrs.
H. E. Cooper, W. O. Smith and W.
It. Castle. Tho circumstances con
nected with this testimony iu them
selves wipo out ono of the falho accu
sations with which the criticisms of
Mr. Blount's courso havo boon load
ed. It has been charged that when
Mr. Blount did receive P. G. evi
dence, ho elicited it by leading ques
tions in a brusque, domineering
ruaunor that disturbed the minds of
the witnesses, also that ho displayed
such craft in cross-ozaminatiou as to
make them say things thoy had not
wanted to say, and give answers that
did not correctly represent their re
collections of the ovents iu question.
The following quotation from Sena
tor Gruy's speech will show that
theso charges certainly cannot hold
with regard to tho testimony of the
three witnesses or affiants named:
"Senators will pardon me if I
should prove a little prolix on this
point, but tho evidence is so import
ant and so vital that I cannot omit
reatlintr it sonvtwhat at length. Mr.
Smith and Mil'Cooper and Mr. CW
tie, all of thorn members of tho com
mittee of safety, two of thorn now
members of the Provisional Govern
ment, woro requested by Mr. Blount,
the spocial commissioner, to gather
information for the President of tho
United States, to give him an ac
count of what had occurred iu their
own way. Aftor demurring sotno
time thoy consented, not to bo ex
amined by Mr. Blount, but to submit
a carefully prepared statement w rit
ten out over their own hands, deli
berately and, wo must boliovo, truth
fully made. I am about to road from
that statement now.
"Mr. Goorgo They expressly de
clined to l)o cross-examined.
"Mr. Gray And, as tho Souator
from Mississippi says, I want to re
call now that thoyoxprossly declined
to be cross-examined. This state
ment is rather a joint statement be
tween Mr. Cooper, Mr. Smith and
Senator Gray then proceeds to
quote largely from Mr. Smith, mak
iug running comments on his testi
mony. From this testimony ho
makes it as clear as day that when
tho committee of safety began work
ing on its scheme, it did not appeal
to tho people in tho first instance
but to tho United States Miuitor.
From M r. Smith's own words it is
learned that the first condition
under consideration by tho commit
tee was the vory strong position of
tho regtdar Government in being
possessed of men, arms and strong
holds. "And iu view of tho fact
that at tho station homo tlioro was
a largo armed force and at tho bar
racks, and that nearly all of tho
arms woro in possession of tho sup
porters of tho Queen, and tlioro was
no organization at the time outside
of thoso forces," Mr. Smith testifies,
"aud it was simply unknown how
many arms were available, tho ques
tion was at once discussed whether
a protectorate should not bo sought
from tho United States steamship
of war Boston." Upon which Mr.
"That is tho egg from which was
hatched this revolution the United
States ship of war Boston; that i
where tho revolution started. These
woro the men who havo been com
pared to the fathers of tho Repub
lic; to the men who pledged their
lives, their fortunes and their sacred
honor to establish the liberties
which wo wnjoy, aud iu which thoy
of tho Hawaiian country naturally
enough wish to participate. 'That
question,' Mr. Smith goes on to say,
'was, of course, first raised, whether
the United States would render as
sistance, or what their attitude
would be, and then' The very first
business, now -'a special commit
tee, consisting of L. A. Thurston,
W. C. Wilder and II. F. Glade were
appointed to wait' Upon whom, do
you think? Upon their fellow citi
zens, auu ask thorn to come ai tins
crisis of their history aud stake their
lives, their fortunes and their sacred
honor on tho result! Oh, no; not
to do that, but 'to wait upou Mr. J.
L. Stevens, United States Minister,
and inform him of the situation anil
ascertain from him what, if any,
protection or assistance could h
atTorded by the United Stales forcch
for the nrotcctiou of life and nro
perty,' Recollect that. Wo shall
have n great deal to say about the pro.
lection of life and properly before
we get through with this discussion
'the uuauimous sentiment ami
feeliug being that life and property
wero iu imminent danger.' Mr.
President, I commend the caution
of tho.o gentlemen to nil succeed
ing revolutionists. Happy thought!
1 doubt whether it everliefore en
tered tho minds of tho patriots who
all over tho world have waled their
devotion to liberty with their blood,
that they might have avoided all that
trouble and all that sacrifice by sim
ply getting some paramount pownr,
outsido of themselves, to protect life
and property, while they worked
out tho revolution."
Senator Gray proceeds from the
same testimony to show that boforo
auythiug else was douo by tho com
mittee of tafety, it had secured a
promise from Minister Stevens "that
tho United States troops on board
the Boston would be ready to land
any moment to prevent the destruc
tion of American life and property,
aud iu regard to the matter of estab
lishing a Provisional Government
they of course would recognize the
existing Government, whatever it
might be." He tears to pieces tho
shallow pretense of MiuisterSteveus
that ho actetl throughout for the
"protection of American lifo and
property," showing the humiliating
position iu which that puts a Minis
ter of the United States -ostensibly
doing his duty in protecting Amer.
icans at tho request of a committee
of thirteou,only seven of whom were
Americans while all wero acting
as Hawaiian revolutiouihts, but real
ly protecting a plot to overthrow a
Government to which he whs ac
credited as the representative of a
friendly nation, and the only danger
to American life and property liable
to occur being from the unlawful ac
tion of those he was protecting.
From the same testimony Mr. Gray
I shows that Minister Stevens went
j beyond his promise -given solely to
J promote the then only projected
j revolution --that ho would recognize
any sort of government the insur
I gouts would set up as soon as they
j had possession of tho public build
ings. Ho actually recognised the
j Provisional Government before it
had takeu possession of one of the
defended or defensive posit ions of
the Queen's Government, and when
i the only act of government it had
performed was to Umio an urgout
appeal for protection to tho Araori
can Miuister. Previously ho had
lauded the troops bofore his fellow
conspirators were ready. On this
uoitit Mr. Gray is worth quoting
again, and thou tho subject may bo
continued to lator issues:
"Mr. Smith says, with charming
candor: 'The, hour iu the morning
being immaterial, whether it was it
or 8 or 0 o'clock iu tho morning, but
we must havo furthor time to pre
vent bloodshed, nnd Mr. Thurston
and f were appointed to proceed at
once to tho Ainericau Miuistor and
inform him of our decision.' 'Our
decision' as to what? That tho
troops woro not to laud, that tho
revolutionists woro not quite ready.
Thoy had agreed with Sir. Stevens
that the troops should land that
afternoon, but thoy found they could
not got tho papers read. That was
vory natural. Who would notsvmpa
thize with them! I feel myself now
iu all tho excitement with which
they were surrounded in that little
room, with their papers half drawn
and their plans not perfected, with
no arms, with discouraging reports
irom .tr. VYiimicuborg that uocouiil
not find more than sixty stand of
arms in tho whole city whicli woro
not iu the possession of tho exisliuir
Government, thoy woro not yet ready
and had asked tho troops to laud.
Thoy said, 'Things will bo all out of
joint, tho troops will bo landed, aud
wo shall not bo ready.' Think of it.
Mr. Chairman, the troops lauded
and the revolutionists not rcadv to
revoluto. Laughter. I almost "had
tears brought to my eyes when I
considered tho straits to which they
were put as narrated by Mr. Smith.
In Defense of tho Chlneso.
"American" in last night's Star
aks if anyone knows of tho Chincso
having lost auythiug by their re
clamation of land iu tho Hawaiian
Islands. If "American" is uot a new
comer to this country 1 must, after
reading his letter, "write him down
Iu tho United States the man who
reclaims laud is usually the owner
and benefits in proportion to tho
amount of tho land improved. Iu
Hawaii tho land improved by tho
people of tho Chinese race belongs,
usually, to tho missionaries, their
descendants, or to natives who havo
placed their lands iu the hands of
Central Union lawyers for various
reasons. When land is reclaimed
by the loasoholdor the owner derives
a bouefit through having his, prac
tically worthless, laud made valua
ble, nor does tho owner or agent
ever neglect to iticrcase tho rentals
-for the improvements already
douo as well as prospective ones.
There rentals are iucieased from
time to time until they got too high
for tho laud to be profitably used by
the rice grower, mid is surrendered
to tho owner, who casts his not for
Then there are instances whore
largo tracts of laud. have been leased
to tho Chinese who havo secured
white men as their agents and have
obtained from them advances to on
able them to improve their land or
harvest their crop. For such ad
vances a one percent interest com
pounded quarterly is usually charg
ed. Utiless success has crowned tho
efforts of the rice grower in such
instances ho is closed up and some
ouo is benefited. Is it the Chlneso?
The reclaimed laud reverts to tho
owner. I do not mean to say that
instances like tho latter are frequent,
but every resident of Honolulu for
tho past twenty yoars will bear mo
out in tho assertion that they have
occurred often enough to impoverish
some people of that race.
I am uot a lover of tho Chinese
because they are Chinese. Nor do I
boliovo they should bo given employ
ment iu preference to natives or
whites where either of tho latter
class can, ami will, do tho same work
even at a slight advan o in wages.
But 1 am iu favor of such immigra
tion because it is tho best class of
labor for the field and because each
shipmeut of Chinamen landed at
this port adds to the colfors of
tho white merchant. It is a fullacy
to say that tho Chiue.se deal exclu
sively with the Chinese merchants
and they with their connections iu
China. For the past twenty yenrs
1 have watched tho growth of the
commerce in theso Islands and par
ticularly the business of the white
men whose dealings are largely with
the Chinese. Failures among such
merchants may be counted on the
fingers of one hand. 1 do not be
lieve that you can select from the
races on the faco of the earth men
who will do the samo class of work
better or with greater profit to tholr
employers than tho Chinese. These
people camo here poor and some of
the successful ouos have become
rich. The same applies tu the whites,
the employer of to-day was tho om
ployed yesterday. The plantation
man is not tho kicker again at Chin
ese, beeouse ho wnuts laborers and
tho Chinese are the best procurable.
If the unemployed of Honolulu to
day feel that the Chinaman stands
iu I lie way of procuring employ- ,
inent, he lias only to apply to the
agents of any of tho sugar compan
ies mid he will be giwmtho same
class of work, if he. run do it
The morning Tiser of March 17
waileth thus: "The news that tho
Sub Finance Committee had recom
mended tho abrogation of the Recip
rocity Treaty spread an atmosphere
of considerable gloom over business
circles j ot unlay" Wo will ask tho
"J'ihor man to bo honest and candid
for once, and acknowledge tho truth
of what caused and led up to the
proposition to ubrouate the treat v.
j Did not the missionary planters
some very few years ago, in order to
cripple Sprockets, join the sugar
trust and turn their sugar over to
, Hint trust, thereby committing a
direct stub ngiiiiht the American
people! And liawi not the same
class, through their vile writings to
, partisan American papers, persis
tently heaped abuse and calumny
upon Presidont Cloveland, who is at I
tho head of the Amorican nation?
President Dole, through his imoorti- I
pent, bombastic letter to tho Amer
ican Minister bore, casting reflections
on the head of tho Amorican nation,
has in a large measure hurriod for
ward tho proposition to abrogate tho
treaty, is this to bo wondered at!
Is Presidont Cleveland going to al
low Dole to insult him! Tho world
knows President Cleveland but who
is Dole? Who is Thurstou! Har
per's Weekly ono of tho bost Amer
ican periodicals has sized thorn up,
and at what a cost to themselves.
But tho handwriting of Fate is now
visible. President Cleveland has at
tempted to rostore the Queen; but
as tho Provisional Govornmont re
fused to resign, his plan is frustrated
for tho time being. But has Presi
dent Cloveland failed! Most cer
tainly not; as being an Anglo-Saxon
ho is not to bo downed so easily.
He is now about to commonce. Tho
treaty will bo abrogated. Trado and
business paralysed; tho Chinoso will
throw up aud leave; whito mon,
whou they seo tho country is ruinod,
will soon emigrate, and who will be
loft! Hawaiiaus. What will follow!
Formation of tho Monarchy again,
for tho present Government and its
supportors will bo ruined out and
out, and many of thorn forced to
leave tho country. Thus will Presi
dent Cloveland rostoro the Monarchy
and at tho samo timo tho land will
rovort to its owners again. Truly a
sad picture to draw; but Presidont
Dolo will often regret tho day that
ho over joined Stovons' gang to do
st roy tho form of monarchical gov
ornmont whicli, by tho way, is tho
only ono ho has over boou ablo to
make a living under. Dolo. Thurs
ton Si Co. havo played tlioir last
card and lost the game. Sic trantlt
gloria mundi. An American.
Roman Catholic Cathedral.
HOLT WEEK SEnVICES.
Maundy Thursday 7 a. in., Pon
tifical Mass; 3 p. in., Washing of the
feet; 7 p. m., nativo sermon; 8 p. tu.,
Good Friday U a. m., Service ami
Adoration of the Cross; '! p. in., Sta
tions of tho Cross; 7 p. tu., Stations
for tho Portuguese; 8 p. m., English
Holy Saturday -7 a. in., Service
and High Mass.
Easter Sunday Masses as usual.
Hood'a and Only Hood'a.
Hood's Sarsaparilla is carefully
prepared from Sarsaparilla, Dande
lion. Mandrake, Dock, Pipsissewn.
Juniper berries aud other well
known remedies, by a peculiar com-
umauoii, iirupuriiuu auu process,
giving to Hood's Sarsaparilla cura
tive powers not possessed by other
medicines, it eiiocts romnrkaoio
cures when other preparations fail.
Hood's Pills euro biliousuoss.
We have just received an
other cargo of Hay and Grain
by the "Irmgard," personally
selected by our manager in
California: and as we bmt
the best, a word to the wisaf
is sufllcicnt. Prompt delivery!
California Feed Co.
Oi'FifK : Corner Queen
and Xtiuanu streets. Both
Warkiioi'sk : King street
near O. R. fc L. Co. 'a Depot.
Both Telephone. 53.
By Lewis J, Lovoy.
FOR SALE AT AUCTION.
On FRIDAY, March 2'M,
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON,
AT 24V SALESROOM
I Will CKM. AT rilll.lt' AlCTION
One Gray Stallion,
Six cum old wclglilnu IV) lb., houihI,
tf title nnd partly lirokrn tu hiir-
ni'hH nnd Hidille,
f A- Out of import I'd "Morcm" mure
hy "LUil" Giant," Hired by Mmmrcli"
und lniurlvd by I'licliunl of Cullfornla
from Krancc;. Well udnptud for ruiicli pur-
Lewis J. Levey,
By Jan. F. Morgan.
BY (lUI)Klt 01' Mil. M. It. COLIIUKN
(in iiiirpiimit to tin' provi-doim
Cliuiitern, VWlnn Lav. of IHtrj, I will t- l,
by r-ilillr. Auction, for account of wliom it
mux cunctrii, at my Hidirooiii, Ouiun
Mri-et. Honolulu, on SATDKDAY, .Mnr.li
L'l, 1KM, at i o'clock neon, Onk Hf h-.b,
formerly ibu priixrty of W O. Aclil .o
fault bitV'Uh' been mailti by Milil Ac In iu
bluiililluutloiiii under tint provisions ! the
J AH. T. MOItO AN
Honolulu. March U, IKill. 77-l.1t
All kimli oj Commercial Printing
promptly executed at low m ai the
Hawaiian Hardware Cn.. L'a i
Saturday, March 17, 1894..
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 duty.
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 an" 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 of
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
tiust, while not posing as a
benevolent institution, may be
considered an American one,
land will naturally protect
American industries when its
purse is not touched. Ger
many comes next to the United
States iu its sugar producti in,
and its planters are subsidised
as are those of the United
States; the low price of sugar
made it undesirable for foreign
producers to compete. If one
Congress saw fit not to protect
its planters through the tariff,
the trust, which must Ik consid
ered an interested pai ty, did so
by manipulating pnc s. 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. II
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:
Kai'acau Ham ii,
Kai , II u n.
Mn. I.. It. Hkmuii, MuniiKer lliiullaii
II trdwure Co., Honolulu.
,1 I. live Just ooiniileti'd Mime three mile
of i In '.loneo l.oc; Ki'lico" and uiut a
lino I mo very much plcuvil with it, iu
fie t It Ih the fence for u ranch. I bad iihout
u nillu tocoiirtnict over "palioehoe," where
I' u nearly iuioillu to get 11 po-l itimn
ioul found, ill this ciii-e ntiieuiilil.v, the
loiion Fence svunii jiru.il mivIiij; of labor.
I here lire iilace In this fence where the
Mut nro in lu.nl 7" feet apart, the pueo be-
i iweeu lllhil In uilb Mil'. There I no hik
to It nnd It Ih ax Hiirluiy aoi wire inattie.
I inn couuduiit thn'itulll turn onliuar
1 liiivu Milne two nnd a half milt-- 1 1 i r .
to coiiritmct over a ioiinir uhcn ullil
cattle arc very plentiful, innl n -oon a-, n
ha! iiinlcrKOiie the Oft tin re will lie
you further. If It nlllturu tin Mod; on
tbln part of the laud, ami i mu eooll.li lit
It will, ou ciiii n t ax tiicd ihiu it Mill
turn most uu iliinu except a lava llou.
Ver trilK um
Hawaiian Hardware Co., I'd
Oppimile hpruokflii' IIiomi.,
07 FORT STRIMT.
TEMPLE OF FASHION
Corner Fort Se
I BEG TO INFORM MY CUSTOMERS
THAT I WILL HOLD
EVERY WEEK DURING THE MONTH OF MARCH.
: BIG INDUCEMENTS :,
Will bo offered to the Public nnd it will pay you to trade at
the "TEMPLE OP FASHION."
... I AM OFFERING NOW ....
For Friday and Saturday Only,
Boys' Cambric aud Flanette Waists
Elegant Assortment of Colors at 20 Cents Eaeh.
JihI Received by last "Australia" a Large Stock of
To be sold for ovi: wi:kk o.vi.y at 10c, V2 14c. and 10c.
per yard. Goods worth 25o. a yard.
. . 2 6 O FIEOES..
In 10-yard lengths, reduced from $1.00 to 75 cenU.
Corner Fort and Hotel Sts., .... Honolnln, H. I.
The Drug Bti&iueas heretofore carried by Hol
lister & Co. has been incorporated under the
name of the . .
Hollister Drag Co, L'd.
Having the largest and most complete stock iu
our line, we are prepared to offer our oustoineru
the best goods at the lowest prices.
( L I :M I
F5Jr Tr0vt S-3t-t.
National Cane Shredder
iwrKsmii t'snun tub laws of tiik Hawaiian islands.
J" f? u n ... tv
tU ... v j CxJiK iil i J L. ! VJ i"'-N!:7 At fFr-TL-rM-
j-ii-i- -.-j. ii -v.
THUS UNI)KUSI(JNBI) HAVK IIIUiN AlTOINTKl) SOI.K ACIKNTB VOli
tlii-co riiuiKiiDKKH mul mu now iropiiiitl to riTt'ivo union.
Tliu urcnt mlwintiiKOH to lie derived fioiu tlu uno o( llio National Cank
Siiui:iiiiKi( ur thoroughly opliililUhoil unit iiokuowliMlgoil liy I'liiutorb
'I'lio Inrno iiiiinlior o( 1'liiutor imiii) tlioin in tlio United .State, Utilia,
Areiiiiin; ltoiiilii(t, IVru, Aiii-lruli i unil kIm'wIioio, lie.ir tviliiuurt to tlio
Tlio ii mi of tho HiliiKDiiKK vuiy lurnoly itiiKiiiuutH tin iiiiiintity of cano
the mill nut urinil ("25 tu f(U), uUo tl o oxtiaotion of juicti (fi to 12).
Ii in a ninii HiifcKuiml, iii.tkiui; known at omo tho prcM-noo of any
pioci'n of irmi, HtukoH from ckio, or aiiythiiij; whi'h would huliablo to duintitte
tho mill, und alluwiin; uin-ili lim tu romovo b.iinu hofon ihiinaKiiiK' tlio mill.
Tho Siiiii:iiiu:it in ver Mionulv made, and fioiu tho manner of iu opera
tion it nut or tears the-c pieec- of wood ir iron witlnnit ofieu liioaking tlio
SiiitKiuiKU ; ami if uii. tiling drunk-, il ih uniply i-ome of tho knives oi cuttcru,
which mn ho iiiiokly and onnn.ioally replaced, I'hu KiniKliDKlt, an its
liaino imlieiiloti, tuarn the euno into nlirnU of varying loii4tlm, poifeetly upon
inj; it and allow inn the null to thuroiinhly prt out I lie jiueen without re
o,uiiiiiK I" imnioni-u extra power ueei-sniry to pirnl or crur-li tho wliolo
aue. Tin- hiiiii.iiiii.it hpieud" the hliieddLiI cane uniformly ami ovonly to
the mill mild, and doei. awa) with the uu'roily of HpreadiiiK llio bagm-co by
hand hetwei u the milh, wheio re p indiiit,' in in iimi. No greater amount of
hoilu nipnuH) in ieiiiued to opurato tin- KlMiKlilil'li than lliut which wiu
Million ut for the null, foi the. above leiuom-. Wo fiirnioh full working
drawing fur tin iuMallaliou our Mini. 1UU. Its, enabling any competent en
gineer iu Miccci.fully install and Mail llimn.
Iu ordering Muuhliiu.li fioiu u, pleiiM- noiul email sketch, M'lowliii the
diamoti r ami width of the null mil with wliii Ii .Suiir.iiiiKi' i to bo ennnu'led,
aUn tin tide (either right in 1 ft Ii mil an you faff f . oehvory oiilu of tho
null), upon whicli the mill oiigiue m luealed, ali-o the height fioiu lloor lino
to ei ulei of f mill mill mil i-lmfi, ami dmlam o center lln i-hafl to front end
ul bed plate. 'I Iiumj Siiiii:iiiii:iim are now In iug iin-ii by tho llilo Sugar Co.
ami llawi Mill, Ivuhala, whuio tiny are giving great naiinf.iclinn.
gjSf 1'iioc- ami fuiiher partieul.tin may la- had h) applying lo
T E 3D )
- TsCoriolvilu. EC. T.
G. IRWIN & CO., L'd.,
M" Ajmti fir Ihr llnu, 111,1,1 lilttiuti,