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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, April 06, 1894, Image 2',
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,WHAT'S IN TO-DAY'S PAPER.!
I t-nte Foreign Sews.
War In Sitno.i.
l)cal mid OentTrtl Item.
Memo of Motional.
A Xavnl Funeral.
I'e.irl Harbor llur.
tiother P.O. I'llliirMiinc.
Puiutiiy School In Mm.
(The Urtihi bulletin.
I'Uilurd to nrith't Srct nor I'arly,
HutJistabUshrtl for the lime fit of All.
FRIDAY, APIUL ti, 1891.
WAR IN SAMOA.
Severe Fighting Between flonera
merit Forces and Rebels,
Consuls Intervene to St-p Bloodshed
No Warships at Hand Behead-
H Done Agilost tho Law.
LAND COMMISSIONER CHAMBERS INTER
VIEWED AT HONOLULU.
War has broken out at Samoa.
Date of the Samoa Herald and the
Samoa Times of March 17 and 'J I
have columns in each about the
lighting. Some, of the reports are
I'onllictiiig, but it is certain that
Miinewhero about fortv warriors
have been killed, besides many
wounded. There are no foreign war
ship at Apia.
rmiso- Ol IIATTLI'.
News not unexpected was received
at Apia on Saturday, March It), that
an outbreak had taken place be
tween the advanced division of the
Aanaor rebel party and the p oplo
of 1'a.T.aleaga, Savaii, who were
understood to be supporter of the
Government. Ily the excitement
produced in ollicial circles the Her
ald judges that the Government had
not expected a collision so oon.
While n "fouo," or council, was be
ing held over the new by the Presi
dent of the Municipality of Apia,
Chief Justice lde and the Consuls,
confirmation of the news arrived in
the ghastly form of two men wound
ed in a terrible manner. An hour
Inter another party arrived, bringing
with them the head of a chief of
h'asitoo named Tuifaga, who had
Ih'kii slain by the (ioveriimnt party.
oiiiiiin or nil. iuMi.li r
Accounts differ as to the begin
ning of the light, but the following
is one of them Ivirlv in tho morn
ing of that day Ke, a chief of Vaifa,
in Iva, accompanied by two little
boys, went into the hush at the rear
of Saleiiuoa, in the vicinity of which
the people of Savaii (loyal) had
formed a camp. Their oliject was
to gather loaves and firewood for
the purpoi of preparing their food.
While engaged in so doing they
were suddenly tired upon by some
Aana men who were concealed in
the bush, and ICo was killed, and
both boys slightly wounded. The
lattor managed to escape, but He,
us tiaual in Samoau warfare, was im
mediately deprived of his head. Al
most immediately a narty of Faas.v
leleaga men who had heard the fir
ing rushed into the bush, and great
ly to their surprise stumbled upon a
fort occupied by Aana people,
A sharp Hkirmish took place, dur
ing which another Savaii man was
killed and decapitated, and three
others wounded. Six of the Aana
men were wounded. Tuifaiga n
wounded slightly in the leg and
brought into tho Savaii cnuip when,
after a fono being held, it was de
cided that his head should be taken
oir, and this was done at once.
Oho of the wounded Aana men,
Taua'au, has since died. Doth parties
'thou retired, one body of fourteen
men buing despatched to Apia with
their two badly wounded comrades
of tho Government party, whilst au
nt hor largo crowd came away with
tho head of Tuifaiga, with a viow of
presenting it to the King.
N'o preparations wore made to re
ceive tho wounded at Apia, and they
woro taken to a native house, whoro
they received surgical attention.
ICov. Messrs. Clarke and Goward,
with Mrs. Clarke and Miss Large, of
the Loudon Mission Society, speedi
ly found better quartern for the
wounded and gave thorn nursing.
How Mr. Hills of Loiilumoega at
tended to the wounded of the rebel
arty. No lighting occurred on tho
ollowing day (Sunday), and the
principal topic of discussion was
what action tho people of Atua
would tako. It was conlidently as
serted that they would arrive to
support the Government, lint very
fow people holiowid in this story,
and on tho following day when it
was learned that the people of Atua
wished tho.o of Tuamasaga to pro
coed to Anna and leave them (Alua)
lo guard tho Municipal district, sus
picions of treachery were aroused,
and tho Consuls hold a meeting
with tho President and Chief Jus
tice, after which tho following pro
clamation was issued:
"To Am. Sajiovns.
"Whereas wo have been informed,
that It is the intention of armed
purtluu from various dibtricta of Su-
moa to cotno to Mulinmi. Now, wo,
tho Consular Kopresuntntivos of tho
Great 1'owors. warn all Satnoans
Ihat any armed party onloriug tho
.Municipality will bo hold by us to
no acting coutrary to tho munitions
and orders of tho Throo Great Tow
"o, thorufojEu, strongly protest Darkness stopped Inutilities. Nino
againt any armed party leaving its teen had been killed and ovor thirl v
own district unless at some future wounded, which is eonsiil.ir.iil Inn
dato the Samoau Government, with
our approval, shall sec lit to order
"T. It, Cisai k Smith,
"Her nritanuic Majesty's Consul.
, "Imperial German Consul.
"Vice Cousul-Goneral, U. S. A."
TUB SKCONI) I1VTTI.E.
It had been arranged that a com
I binod attack was to bo made upon
Aana on Monday. Tim Knln.-il n mut
a part of tho Savai contingent were
I to attack from the bush and tho Sa -
I vaii and Mauotio men from the sea.
I When the lattor arrived at Anna
t hoy woro mot by about 100 of tho
rebels, who, upon being attacked by
tho boats, retreated inland. This
turned out to boa ruso on the part
of tho rebels, which thoy were ah o
to carry successfully luto elTect,
' owing to tho non-arrival of tho Fale-
ata party ou the bush side. The
Savaii and Manouo party landed
and proceeded inland after tho
small body of retrcaing rebels, when I
a large crowd rushed from tho bush, (
IStt, I I
bnck to their In. .! ,
Si?uiS tt 9;, " JZa
-..r.. i . 4-i r c:. .......
were ai once taken oil. Si were
wounded and brought to Apia,
where, as before, they were attended
raCHSSlSSfAl1"' -.-oof all his
tinned through tho night, the loss l' n1"1 '"'"
both in killed and wounded being ' mediation ok consius.
on tlio side of tho attacking party,
rived at Apia, bringing one dead.
wuo was mined at Mtilmtiu. and
some more wounded.
ALAHM AT Al'l.
l-citement was strong at Apia on
Tuesday, as n decisive battle was ex
pected Sympathizers with the Gov-
, eminent were alarmed lest the torn
porary victories of the rebels would
bring them considerable acce.'.sions.
The Aana people hud lost two killed
and four wounded, whilst tho at
tacking party had (o report six
killed ami a largo number wounded.
That uiglit their were eleven
wounded in tho Mission hospital at
Apia, and it was said two boats had
gone to Savaii with wounded, to be
treated by Dr. Davis. L'p to that
time six people had lost their heads,
one of tho rebels ami and live of the
Savaii people. There was no light -
i ing on Wednesday. The Saaii poo
, pie sent to Apia for reinforcements,
ii was i-oiisuiorcd birange mat me
Government was not aware where
' the rebels were located.
Tlll-KMiAl AND milMl.
No lighting was reported on
Thursday. On Frhliy great ecito
, uient was caused by information t lint
, Ihe people of Fale'ab'li ami A lei pat a
, had gone out with the iule.tion of
lighting against tho Government
, forces, and that a large parly from
the other portions of tho Atua dis
trict intended to come to Muliiiiiu
, and make certain demands, and if
thoi-o demands were not complied
with, thoy would uyike nu attack.
It was understood that tho demands
1 comprised a complete pardon for tho
1 people of Anna for their lato con-
duet, and the release or all political
prisoners and the return of Matanfa
j and tho other exiled chief. Au
( other council of the foreign autli
' orities was hold, but its proceedings
were not divulged.
i Largo quant it es of arms and ntn
, munition were served out to the
Government forces during the dav.
III. til I.OI'1'INO.
i It was lenorted thai tho act of
taking the head of Tuifaiga was of
more than usual brutality. When
brought into camp ho was but
slightly wounded, but it is assorted
that his arms were lirst lopped on",
mid afterwards his head. The Her
ald is inclined to discnetil llinslori-
I but says it is very clear that neither
I side paid the slightest attention to
I tho lieail-cutliiiL' ordinance. Tui
i faiga's head was actually brought to
Apia to bo presented to'tho King.
' HKIIKI. IIIUI'MTION.
It is asserted by the Herald that.
only two or three days before the
fnt fight, tho Anna parly received a
I largo number of cartridges, having
spent upon them a sum of $H;(M.
J money tlmy had received on account
of claims before the Laud Comtuis-
I siou. The Herald says if this I a 'go
supply had not been obtained by the
Aana people, the lighting would not
have taken place, as their supply
was completely exhausted. It urge's
' an investigation.
, Mom: and iii:vii:ii kioutinii.
l'apers of .March 21 contain re
ports of a great battle at Satupuala,
in which the Government troops
', were victorious. This had happen
ed on the previous Monday (I'.llh).
, On Sunday a woman had arrived
from Atua, saying that the people
1 thorn had their answer ready. It
was to the oh"oct that if the ('oimuls
did not want lighting within the
municipality, thny must exert their
! inllueuco and cause Malietoa and hih
j followers to retire. Since the light
ingot the previous week the Savaii
people had carried ou outrageoiiHly
i in the rebels' count r in fact, it
i was said, nothing bke it had been I
witues-ed in previous Samoan war- I
' fare. They spent their time m bum- '
ing houses, destroying all the food i
trees, and insulting women ami j
! children. I
The ohm of attack bv tho Govern- I
ment forces was the same as that of
mo .tana people, who ror tlio greater . suls had a meeting with the Govorn
part or tho tiino were fighting tinder ; ment authorities. Thoy gained n
cover, receiving no injury whatever, i promise from them to not nttack
On luesday morniiii' two bonis nr-.tlm mlmls nirnln imiii ti, rv.,,.,,1.
the previous week -a combined one j Stevenson's, remarks ou it were good,
I from laud and -oa. Mi-m after daj of courMs but ho didn't make thorn
light the rebels wore attacked by a ' plain enough for tho people lo uu
i party landed from boats. The shore , dorslaud.
i parly wore rather slow, ami tho ( "I do not know whether I shall
Savaii people were compelled to. re- , go hack ou the Laud Commission or
i treat. 1 lungs were going badly for , not. That business was managed
i , . .ii. .ii uiu , iiiiiiiiisiiuu Humors, I
lutoiit 011 riimoviuir tlio imimtntion
of cowaidico which tho Snvniinns
had Uiil uifniuvt thuin, runheil from
Inland and turnod tho tiilo of bat tin.
Although tho robols fought with
desperation ami IuIil thoir llro for
short raugo to inako suro work, thoj
woro drivou hack and had two forts
carried from thorn. Tamaseso, tho
iri.l.i.i.1.... in (I... I. !..,. I.! -
IllillOUt aillomr lint ridiol fidhm-nra
I'iviuiiuvi ii, niu ninsiiii, nil's jiru-
in Samoan warfare. Hlnvon of tin
killed and twenty of tho wounded
belonged to tho Uooriiineiit. side.
It was found that ten heads had
been taken. The excess of casual
ties on the Government side, al
though with victory, is accounted
for by tho fact that the rebels were
lighting from behind cover of their
After the battle the rebels are ro-
porieu ai discouraged, ami tnoir
I supply of ammunition becoming vory
1 small. On the evening of Monday a
Inrgo boat, containing fifty inon a'nd
'b'l'K awhile Hag, went down the
, consl- As it was thought to belong
'I'" missionaries it was not intor-
i fon-il with. Later it was found that
tlio boat carried ammunition from
i Atua, which tho rebels evacuated as
HKroilTS Or OfTIIAOK.
One of several startling reports
vvas that a German trader named
Frost hnd been killed by tho loyal
forces. Friims Co. sent a tnesjion-
,,r il German Hag to hoist on
tll,,sltiffll "'-"" Frost was doing
tiri'TJ rri T ibt
'W" pointed at Frost when ho in-
to save the life of nu old
Lino Islander in his cmnlov. Ho
managed to save hi servant's life,
On Thursday, March 22, the Con
could Iftvo an interview with the
rebel leaders at Atua. A messenger
was sent with a letter from tho Con
suls, and if the reply was favorable
the Consuls would go down the
coat and ue their endeavors to
prevent further bloodshed. On
Wednesday night two of tho wound
ed at the Mission house died.
niMMIV Idll IIKAD TKIMI.
An article in tin H.iiiio.nn Times
occasioned considerable amn.eiueut.
It criticised the abruptness with
which the ordinance against behead
tug the lalleu in battle had been
promulgated. The custom was an
ancient one, which could not be
suddenly abandoned, and it was a
convenient means for a warrior to
prove his valor to his chief. His
word might not go, don't you see,
that ho was in tho bait oat till, but
with tho head of his victim in hand
j there was no
gaiusayiiiu his able
service. Aiiionget others who came
o.it against tint article was Uolierl
Interview witli Mr. Chaiub.rs, UtiHod
StaU-B Lund CommmulouMr.
Learning that Mr. V. L. Chain,
bors, L'nti'd Slates Laud Commis
sioner to Samoa, and Itev. S. ).
Whit moo, an Knglish clergyman
woll-po.sied ou .Samoan allairs, were
ou board the S. S. Monowal, a llt'L
lktin representative -allied forth
last night torunoneor both of I hose
gentlemen down. The ipiest was
successful with regard to Mr. Cham
bers. No passeugeis were registered
at the Hawaiian Hotel up till after
8 o'clock when tho book was in
spected, and nobody attached to the
house knew of tl e piesence of oil Iter
gentleman. Acting, however, ou
what proved to be a loose descrip
tion of Mr. Chambers by a fellow
pnssongci, tho news-seeker after a
live minutes' hunt found that gen
tleman coated close by tho top of the
main steps. He responded pleasant
ly to the introductory ipiestiou:
"Well, it is rather hard to give
you the true iuwnrduoi-s of any war
in Samoa, it is so unlike anything
heard of anywheio else in the way
"The Apia papers publish theories
that the light is only a local tribal
quarrel!" the reporter aid interro
gatively. "Of course it suits the authori
ties," replied Mr. Chambers, "lo re
present it as only a local quarrel.
The Atua neonle want to nmlte
I Taniahe.se king. He is a son of the
old king who was deported. Tama
seso is tho head and center of the
disiillcctiou, hut stiil there is no
doubt tho authorities are a good
deal to blame.
"When the previous trouble, about
niue mouths ago, happened -the
time I hat Mabetoa was shipped
away -tho Chief Justice, a Vermont
man, did something ho would never
hav-t alteuiptcd todo the like of in
Ids own country. He promised a
number of the rebel chiefs a safe
conduct if thev would come up to
Apia and explain their grievances.
They look his word and camo up,
when they were ai rested and con
victed, and all of thorn heavily lined.
Now, what would you call a safo
conducl, if not that tlio bearer of it I
is not to bo undented either comiim I
or going? I told the Chief .Justice
ihat I coiisideiml it was not fair
t rent ment of the chiefs.
"Yes, they are ciuting oh" heads
just tho same as before, in .-ni. of
the new law. Tim knur took a great
stop forward in making tho law re
spected. Ho refused to receive the
heads brought to him. This was a
decided htep in advance, and the
king deserves much credit for it.
There were .'10 heads taken before I
"That was a foolish article in the
Times about tho beheading busiuens.
You may say for mo thai the article
did not receive any approval from
the respectable people of A Ilia
too mimviv irom lie nrsi. l liere
woro two C'oiiiiuissiouorri linfore mv
self ami nur rosjiectivo appointments
wuru at lonif iuUrvnU To kIvo you
...i. ...... .,, . u'ttia mu vwtMiiin
an idea of how tho work dragged,
when 1 arrived in Samoa only 1700
out of !!!lo0 laud claims had boon ad
justed, while two and a half out of
the three years allotted had el.inanil.
My predecessor was Governor Onns-
I. " t yr i
uee oi tt'riuuui.
"1 lie Commission has now restor
ed hundreds of thousands of acrosof
land to natives, from whom it had
been taken under claims set up by
foreigners. An idea of tho grasping
disposition of foreigners may bo had
from the fact that tho land claimed
bv them amounted to two million
(,L7X)o,0M) acres, whilo tho total
amount of laud in tho whole group
is only nine hundred thousand (SKX),
"About 2(X,000 acres will bo do
cided in favor of foreign claimants,
and 700,IXX) will go back to tlio na
tives. Being tho law partner of
Secretary Herbert of tho Navy, lam
in a position to say that the United
States Government is anxious to
have tho claims settled. AH that
the United States Government
claims is very small only a fow
acres around tho odgo of Pango
1'ango harbor. That is whoro wo
have the right to a coaling station.
It is tho finest harbor I ovor saw. If
tho Nic-iragua Canal goos through,
Pango-Pango will bo ouo of tho
most important ports in tho Pa
cific." "How does Chief J list ice Ido com
pare with his Swedish predecessor,
"Oh, ho is a vory largo improve
ment, on Codorcrantz. Ho is a vory
able, judicious and fair-minded man,
and was greatly wolcomod by natives
as well as foreigners,
"This tripartite protectorate is not
a success. What Samoa needs is n
Mr. Chambers was asked if thoro
was anything in tho report that an
English syndicate was negotiating
for the purchase of tho largo Ger
man plantation near Apia, with, in
the ovont of success, a probability of
a solo British protectorate.
"Yes, tho matter is still n topic of
discussion in Apia. It would bo a
good thing if it came about that
way. Uritish control would soon
end all tho native troubles."
Mr. Chambers branched oh to tho
Hawaiian situation ami became to
some extent tho interviewer. Ho
said ho had visited tho American
Minister here. Mr. Willis, and was
pleased to mid
that the Minister
was tnkiiitf A rather cheerful viow of
I Hawaiian alfairs. Although Mr.
I mount was a relative of his by mar
ringo and a statesman ho had always
admired, he considered that his re
port on the Hawaiian situation was
onesided and without the impar
tiality that should have been ex
pected. Mr. Chambers said, how
ever, that ho considered the position
t'1" Ht-'M.r.m had taken throughout
was quite proper, in holding out
. against me cuaugo 01 government
i whilo the case of Hawaii is pending
before the United States Govern
ment. Before leaving Aiiia -the local
, linns and not himeli being the in
1 formaiit -Mr. Chambers was loaded
I with evidences of high ollicial nud
private esteem for tho ability with
which ho discharged his duty. lie
was given a dinner at the Tivoli
Hotel, attended by Chief Justice
lde, the Consuls of the three Pow
ers, his eo Commissioners and the
leading merchants. Mr. Haggard, a
brother of the famous novelist if
memory is correct, occupied tho
chair. Expressions of tho warmest
admiration of Mr. Chambers in pri
vate life and commendation for tho
value of his ollicial services charac
terized tho addresses delivered.
CARD OF THANKS.
lltS. V. 1.. Ull.riX DKSIUKS TO
ill return liur ino.t hearty thanks id
tin- .Murrliiiiiis imiiiisl liclen- fur vniilrlliu
Hums n( Hhi-iitlnu. I'lnililiitf, uti., lo I lie
K'tleliiiil Miiicrnltv Home tlireiij-li la-r
IiiiiiiIs. hhH piny, dim IN will rcwunl
'I' for ihulr lllx-mlliy. Tin- lieiiufiiotur
inn its Mum: M. s. (Irhilmiini ,fc .,
Ilflir) WiiterlioiM-. ." . rtwillutv. .1. J.
hiiim It. V. I'.lilir. ,v l',i X. 8. Nielli., M. H.
I.'iv, .Mi m,(Io Kf in, Hlnir ley.
DAN I.YO.W HAM'IXli n..tm Wll.l.
I fhiiiiKisI (nun Ihe Drill Hliixl lo
Arliin Hull, wlilcli In, hus ruiui-i for Tiles,
ihiv. riiiiritilny liml .Siilurilsy of nrli week.
Hie Hutiinfii) orgAnlzm! cliis fur Child
ren will m.ut id Hie Arlim Hull nt 'Jo'ulouk
f-iilunliiy iifUTiiiinii, .prll 7th.
In TucMluy uwiilni!, April lot It . at 7
i) clrvk, a flu w l.n furimd fur Mini und
On Thursday iifti-rniiiiii, nt :t o'clock.
Apr! I'-'tlj. u NH'hiliilu.htt U formed
The chaw for all Hiv Pupils will he i"
'Ills II l.l!SOII,
Un tin- uliuvu diivs Mr. I, win;
-ion ui the Jlnll from it to 1J noon
'Plli: INDKUSKiXKDHAVINll 1IKKN
. iipMilnled .ssi;iiuo of the IMaf nf
. Ilonicn Wrlithi of iloiitiluliitu volan-
tiirv liuiikriipt, rispie-tsoll poisons IiiivIiir
flitltiif n;iiliiMt wtul Kstuto to prui-unt Ihulr
tiliilms within hlx iikmiiIis from datii nr
lliey will lie forever Imrrid, nnd all pursniiH
owfiiK -il'l I'suiiH nro litireliy reipifsted to
make Imiiiedliitu piiymeiit lo J. V. I,im-
Ink. nt Kniiliiiiiiioiii street, llonolnlii.
J iV. I.UNlNli, Asslf-neit.
Honolulu. Mureh -27, U'.'l. iri2 m
A l UI. nit SINHI.K WOM.VX Oil A
V Murried 1'oupln for Ki'ticnil help dur
1','jyiij.iKo to Kurope hy u fumllv with
eliildieii, (lood references leiinlred. Ap
Kb. HDKr.SrJIhAIKlKK.V CO.,
onier KIiik mid llutliul strints or Vie.
torlu tn-ul eiiiHi-lie Tlionms Siiuiire.
Ring Up Bell Telephone 122
Kliuid at llnlliiiKiir'H.SIinchiKKImp,
Wuei ii strict, neiir Tort,
' " JA.MKH I'Ol.huCK.
I'Mtl Y. WHO IS DKHIItorhOK
Mirel,iiiii' the Moult of lireliuLiille
lion eniiiiiiiied in the htoin of Mr Hiiiiiuel
Klirlieh.ii luilikrilpt.i'iiriier Foit Hinl Hotel
Mieet, mil pleiitu eninintiiilentn with I lie
iimlersiied it i the (llllee of II llniikfeld
V ;' J. F. IIAI'KFKI.II.
Ilniioliilii, April Ti, Mi. luni-'.'t
lirtry iiwrmiVii oJOU '.7A'77A'
dnnr at Un Uullrtin ()1lv,
Hawaiian Barters Co., Ii
Saturday, March J J, 18!)$.
As this is the beginning of
the close season in grinding
cane it becomes the duty of
the economical manaeers of
the sugar plantations to selt ct
implements ior nronarmp; tue
ground for planting. If labo
saving means money getting
animal saving must trend in
the same direction. If you can '
get a plow that will do the
work of six or eight horses it
means a saving ol horse llesh
as well as a saving of tin; time
of the man who handles the i
stock, the two together means i
a saving of money. From '
what we know of the I Iendry j
Double Furrow and the Hen
dry Breaking Plows this saving
can be made through their use.
The Double Furrow Plow is
the only one we ever heard of
that will leave the furrow clean
and ready for planting or irri
gating. Mr. Conant tells in
the thllmvinir lottnr wiinr iiU
.... --. .............
experience has been with a
Hendry Breaker. Other man-i
agers tell us the same good
things about the Hendry Dou
Tm: Hawaiian 1 1 kh am: Co.,
I beg herewith to add my
name to your list of testimo
nials in praise of your 1 Iendry
During an experience of 16
years in tne cultivation ol cane
on these Islands I can truth
fully say, that yours is the only
plow that I have seen that will
turn a furrow completely over,
under any conditions.
Another point wherein it .w
cels is, the shape of the mould
board is such that the plow '
will clean itself, not continu
allv. but sav everv 3cto or -an
! feet, which obviates the neces
i sity of stopping the team; this
J makes a very favorable sliow
I ing in the course of a day's
1 I remain, yours truly,
Ii. K. Cona.nt.
While one portion of the ,
laborers are tilling the soil
others are repairing old fences
or building new ones. In either
case the Jones Locked Fence ,
materials are the most econo
mical to use. One stay and
five washers cost a trille under
eight cents and they take the
place of a post which costs all
the way from thirteen to nine
teen cents and are double the
trouble and not half so service
able as the Jones method. If
you are repairing an old fence
we will sell you the stas and ;
washers, or if you want to
build an entire new fence you I
can get better rates on Plain ,
or Barbed Galvanized or Black
Fence Wire from us than any
where else. When j 011 have
made your fence you will have
one in which the wires do not
sag and you will save fifty dol
lars a mile in building. 'Read
what Julian Monsarrat says
Kai'.m-ai.a Ram 11, Kan. I
Hawaii, March 10. iSti.
K R. HjNinn, Esq.,
Manager I Iawaiiau 1 lard
ware Co., Honolulu.
I have just completed some
three miles of the "Jones Lock
ed Fence" and inu.it say that I
am very ninth pleased with it;
in fact, it is the fence for a
ranch. I had about a mile to
construct over "pahoehoe,"
where it was nearly impossible
to get a post down, and found
in this case especially the
"Jones Fence" was a great
saving of labor. There art
places in this fence wln-re the
posts are at least 75 leet apart,
and the space between filled
. , .... .
witn staj s. I here is no say to
it, and it is as springy as a wire
mattress. I am confident that
it will turn any ordinary stuck.
I have some two and a hall
miles more to construct over a
country where wild cattle .in-
very plentiful, and
. , ' ' , ' . ,
It lias undergone the test there.
will write VOtl lurtlwr '
:m K.idii :iv.
win write you lurtlnT.
If it will turn the slock on
this part of the l.iud, and I
feel confident it will, you can
rest assured that it will turn
most an) thing, nxcept a lava
Vory truly yours.
PRICES REDUCED 25 PERCENT
-FOR FOUR WEEKS-
English Wnrdrobos, Plato Glass Front;
Miirblolo) Wash Stands,
y-.,..! .,i. M.,.4 e n..
K" G,ieS,S f Dl'SlWOl'S,
Dining I bill and Parlor Chairs,
Ilattan Suites, Pictures, Etc.
Uoyal Worcester Vases,
Uoyal Worcester Tea Sets,
Dinner Sets, Tea Sets,
Ooconilcd YflSOS, Tliniblcl'S, GlllSSOS,
Claret Jugs, Lumps, Serpens,
Iron edsleads, Matting,
Etc., Etc., Eto.
THEO. H. DAVIES & CO.
The Drily Business
lister & Co.
name of tin
ister Drag Co, L'd.
Having the largest and most complete stock in
our line, we are prepared to offyr our customer
the best goods at the lowest prices.
HOLLISTEB DRUG CO.,
friJr lri.-t RfrAe,t
National Cane Shredder
I'ATKNTICI) ItMiKU TIM: LAWS OF I UK HAWAIIAN ISLANDS.
rpilK INI)KltSI(JNKI) HAVK HKIIN Al'I'OIXTKI) HOl.B AUKNTri KOIt
x these Siiui.iiiii'Kis nud are now prepared to ri't-oivu oiilcrt-.
The (;roat ailviinhiKes to he derived from ihe iimi of tho National Cam-:
Siiiii-.in.hii me ihnriiuiflily iluhlislifil mid nokuowlnluril bv I'lunleis
Tlio lure.o iiumlier of I'l.iuti rs mint; tlinn ui the Uuiioil Stutes, Culm,
ijjeiituie Itepuldie, I'eru, Australia mid eWwhero, hear witui'hs to tho
Till-UM' of tlie SiiiiKlimili veiy lately iiujiiiients the oiimititv of em,,,
llio mill eau urind ('J.r to ,r.O ,), lo t. 0 e.Miaetiuu of juiee (fi to 'l'.).
It I- 11 L!leal siifeeMiuid. iniiLnur L'lu.iei, .,, , i... r
r" " '" ii'mi, sim.es 1 111111 eats, ii auvililiiK wl
the null, ami allowing umpli time i..'ieinove m
1 ""' ''"ikiuii.ii is . ry in.i.j;iy made, and
film it ..in. 1.1 i.,...u 11... ... 1 . .
pnee.f 11011, slakes It. nn eat,. inylhuiK nhieli umtlil hi li.tlilu tu iluimmV
" " '"" "" 'ii-i e.- hi niiou 01 linn U'HUiiill oltli lireaklllt! tlio
SiiiirniiMij ami if iiiiv'hini; lii.iiks, ii UMmph m.iui-oI the kiiivos or ouiteis
hIiii-Ii inn he ipiiekly mid eii.n-.niieiilly iiplaei.l. '1 he Siiiikihm:ic, us its'
muni- iinlif.iti-.., uars the emir into elut'iU of v.iiyin length,., peifectly oiii-ii-iiik
11 ami .illi.wmi! iIm null 1.1 ilinmunhiy prish mil ihe pm-ei, wuhiiut le
iUiiui; tin 1. nine,,,,- i.ir.i p.over mrihsiiiy lo muni or niisli tho wliolo
''.'""' 1 1 '".f """," ' "I'l-iul- Mm- pim-i,I., earn- unilmmlv and evenly lo
tin- mill 1. .lis. and does away .Mil. the ll. eerily ,,f spadil.e, ,e hauilsA. I.v
ami lte. 11 the mill... when. i.mimliuK 1. in use. No m'-atir amount of
ii'iiyi .mi a. -iv 1, 11 1,1111, . i,, ..peon,, the miiii.iiiii;ii Hum ihat wlnoli wae
- ,' " .' ' ' ,l '" "l ' n-ioniis. we llillilsll lull Workilit
,lll'"K- l"r the uisiallaie.u ..1 ..m Mii.i.i.m-.n,, ..ml.inK anv einiipeteut mi
Kim-ei 1.1 Miir.lully iu-tal. ami Mail litem.
"ion 11 ill IT 1 lie mil. lin 11 ., ,v.
. " r " fUHMmhi 11 i, please m nil M,iall .kel.h. sliMvini: the
li.iiii.'ii-i ami wid.lt 01 id,, mill .J uiih wliu-h Mim.imn- .s to he .onneeied,
"''".; " 1" (i;"lil llrilil orl.-ll l...lidasj1,i,f.vl' ..eln.rVM.Ieof ihi.
m.llj, up..., ttliii'liil,.. mil,.,,,.,,,. i.k.,1,,1,,,1,, the he.m.t (mm llnor lim.
"''I'Mif li..iiliiii.,I.,..fi1,,i,il,,,i1,ll,.1.i.l.ll,l., Ho. ,,f u, f,,,,,, end
'.. 111 ', 'i "1M'1S"",l;l"" " " w I'tinfJ HM-.I hy Hi,. ,.Siifjai Co.
and llani -Mill. Ivlml.i, ul.eie He v me kiuiic ui.-al sali-faetio...
jt-fi? I'm r mid lurihei pmlieul ts ina he hml hy applyini; lo
WM. G. IRWIN & CO., L'd.,
" ' itmil fa Hit Uauuiian UliimU.
Hi-blot op Dressing Tables,
ici'etofore earned by llol-
iuenrporatud under tha
TTonoliilia. KC. T.
same liefore ilaliniL'liiL' the mill.
1 flillll 'll lililitiu.i .if ilk .,,.,.,-.,.
I ... ... . .
-..,i...... vi'.. 1 : 1. :.. i-