Newspaper Page Text
. " - a ' fcvENlNoN
IVENINO BULLETIN, HONOLULU. H. T.
JULY 10 1902
For Gas Lamps
The town has been out of ralclura cnrbltle for some time Not oul
no, as no lime Just receded - large shipment. The greatest gag
bicycle lamp Is flic new
20th Century Lamp
It Is mado of oxidized nickel. Does not tarnish nor rust, and the
tight Is the most brilliant and reliable obtainable.
E. O. HALL & SON, Ltd:
CORNER FOIST AND KING BTRCDT8.
Home Rule Convention
HAD MOT TIME
Although during the fltM d.i of tho
Home Rule comcntlon In tills ilty
there bad been nppeatnniod of trouble
Vint mum ionic out before the comple
tion of the work of the bedy. it was
sot thought thut It would make lUtlf
manifest as early as yesterday after
noon, and et It did t' until nfter 1
o'clock, the meeting of the contention
In the Qrphcum wns quiet tnough anil
It looked ery much as If the motion
to adjourn would be carried without a
single Jarring note.
Howeer, when things wpio tho
quietest, theie came d leading of tho
report of the rommltlic appolntid to
rcvlte the ronstltutlou and l-laws of
the part, two old men fiom the other
tide of the island got up and cried out
that theie was n scheme on hand to
disrupt tre p.iit President Kalauoka
lanl dcelared that If the report of the
committee weie .idopted. the party
would go to pieces and then Delegate
Wilcox, pale with angei stood up and
for three-quarteis of an hour denounc
ed the men he belleed were seeking to
break up the pait. At the end of the
speech. Mr Emmeluth, chairman of the'
committee on revision, arose with the
Intention of answering some of the re
marks that had been made ng-ilnst him
by the delegate In tho heat of passion,
but the motion to adjourn was made, no
debate was allowed, nnd the convention
broke up to meet again this morning.
The first work of the afternoon ses
sion was the consideration of the ad
dlUonal report of the platform com
mmee, incorporating the preamble as
suggested h) Mr Markham at the fore-
noon session and the changing slightly
of one or two of the sections of tho
Hard to Get Money.
When a vote on the platform ns
amended b the committee was about
to be taken. Delegate Wilcox arose nnd
Mated that Section 5 ns It stood was
useless. It was very hard to get np-
proprlatlons from the Congress of tho
United States for the nnrnoses named.
The custom houses nnil nost ninrej
were the pioperty of the Federal (iov-
eminent and the local government bad
notning to nay about such places. In-'
sane asjlums were well enough and so
"cre iignmouscs mil u would tie next
10 irapossioie 10 get appioprlatlons for
them so where was the use of burden-
Ing the platform with such useless
things. The tommlttce nt once ac-
ceptcd the suggestion of the delegato
snd changed the section
On Leper Settlement.
Delegate Wilcox did not confine him -
self to the matteis Just mentioned but
went on to tell about the leper settle-
Dent and the work In Congress which
be bad undertaken to bring the Moio-
iat settlement under the control of the
Treasury Department of the United
States. He stated that by giving the
Federal Government control of the
settlement, all manner of good would
accrue. In the first place, able doctors
would he sent here and an attempt
would be made to 11 nil n cure for the
dread disease. The present Hoard of
Health was not doing the right thing
by the lepers on Molokal. All manner
of rotten food was being sent them,
The Legislature could go on and make
all the laws it wished to concerning the
settlement. After all, the place came
under the direct control of the Hoard
of Health and that bod) would do as it
With tho exception of a few at tides
of food, all supplies for the settlement
would come from the Mainland In case
the Federal Government should tako
bold of the place nnd the stores ot this
city would have no longer any chance
of disposing of their old stule goods
fgr the support of the lepers.
The platform pioper having been dls-
posed of, the convention turned Its at-
tentlon to tho recommendation of the
committee that a committee to frame
and oversee bills, meant for the Lcgls-
lature and another to furnish informa-
tlon to the commission which would
toon bo here, be appointed. The recom-
mendallon was adopted anil then the
platform passed as u whole. The com-
mittees were named by the chairman,
On reception and entertainment ot
tho commission Prince Cupid, D Ka
lauokalanl, D Knnuha, J. M Poepoa
and Jesse P Makalnul
On preparation of bills E Ca)pless,
John Wlso, J. M Poepoe, C A. Long,
More Time to Committee. j
At this point In tho proceedings,
President Kalauokalanl called for tho
report of the committee on the rovlslon
of constitution nnd by-laws It was
found that Mr. Kmmeluth, chairman of
the committee, was not present in the
room nnd there weio Immediately cries
that the committee and the work It had
,to perform be thrown outv Thete cries
came from the section of the house
which fin ore (1 Knlauokalnnl fur the
president of the '(invention and saw
in the revision of the constitution and
bj-lins nn nttempt to get him out of
his plate However, better Judgment
prevailed and Mr Lmmcluth nppcarlng
on tho scene, and, stating that the
work had not )U been tjpcwrltton an
ndditlonal half hour was given the
committee to complete Us work.
President Kalauokalanl then stated
that us there was nothing before the
house and that there would be nothing
until the committee on revision should
report the convention would undoubt
edly be glad to hear from the members
of the part who had Just returned
.from Washington Messrs. lMgar Ca
plessandl) Kalauokalanl Jr
Young Kalauokalanl Speaks.
Young Kulauokalant wns the first to
spiak, the whole burden of his argu
ment being that the part should stick
together. If there were any differences,
they should be burled and the good of
the people should remain foremost In
the minds of the memberB of the party,
His whole tnlk of twenty minutes or
bo might be summed up In the follow
ing words "I.oknhl, out ka hinnklla.
("In unit) Iks jour success"). During
the course of his remarks, tho oung
speaker dwelt on the fact that the ene
mies of the native Hawaiian had gone
beyond the confines of Hnwall net to
make their fight and their accredited
agents were In the Capitol of tho na
tlon doing their dastardly work. To
win against such machinations meant
that the Hawallans would have to
stick together Dot onl) as n party but
as a nation, for the fight was not nlone
ngalnst the Home Rule party but
against the Hawallans In general
The speaker referred to Mr. Cayplen
In very high terms, stating that the
work of this friend of the Hawallans
In Washington could not posslhlv be
overestimated. In fact, he had moio
I'olltlcnl power In Washington than
Dole or any ot his followers This ho
tollIl "r00 UV results achieved,
Caypless Well Received.
Mr Cnjpless was next called on to
B,)eak. He started out with an cxpla-
natlon that he would not be able to sa
,cry mci, i10 had been suffering
greatly for the past week or so from a
cry gC;erc cold. However, ns he
warmed to his subject, he forgot ail
about the told and continued speaking
( for 0cr a half ),our. m starting out.
I he had the following to say
1 "There are a great many things tho
Home Rulers want to know and should
know, but that their don't want to hear
but must hear. Heretofore, It has been
a public Impression, pretty generally
accepted, that a Hawaiian bad no ac.
cepted standing at Washington; that
the onl) one who could hope for a hear
Ing at Washington was a missionary.
(I use the word missionary ns ills,
tlngulshlng one class from another)
1 never wont to twit a man on Ills mis
fortunes, but a missionary as he stands
at Washington toda) Is a living nils
fortune. Two jcars ago they went to
Washington, for what purpose? As n
man standing upon a broad platform of
Christianity and asking the Congress
to do what no otber nation on earth
would do, to rob you of our rights,
Ilrlefly that you should not have any
voice In tho affairs of jour own home,
They sent representatives there and
they talked to ever) one, hut )our Dele
gate and myself went on and worked
hard and won. We are not entitled to
the credit. We were only your agents.
God s band was In the work. The hum
ble cry of the Hawaiian people was
heard and they were made tho equals
of any people of the country, were glV'
en rights and privileges just the same
as a man born In New York or any
other State. You have had a Leglsla
ture and It has enacted laws so far as
It was able to. I don't attempt to say
that the first Legislature of Hawaii was
a perfect one, or that Its work was per
feet. Hut I do say that it will rank
with the work of any Legislature or
any State of the Union. You must take
Into consideration the conditions from
w hlch the members were drawn and the
attempts to hamper them in their ef
forts to pass laws.
Not Fit to Make Laws.
"We can summarize the position or
tho enemies of tho people Their first
cry was that tho Hawaiian was not
capable of self-government, not fit to
make laws, but hen he was given the
right to vote tho beeond cry wns,
'Don't )ou see what they did, what bad
laws they made, what mistakes they
made, their gtnerol unfitness for gov-
eminent?' Then they said they would
go to Washington, and 'We'll fix jou,
"They laughed at jour Delegate
when ho first went to Washington,
They consoled themselves with saying
what a shame It was to send such u
man as Wilcox to such a place. They
said ho would get lost In the crow I
and never would be heard of. When I
went to Washington the last time It
was with fear and trembling as to tho
horrlblo things the missionaries would
tell Congress about tho people here.
The only question In my mind was
whether the franchise would be with
drawn In December or In January.
They said they would put out seven
Home Rule Senators and put In seven
Republicans. I said that If they could
get seven Republicans better than sev
en Hume Rulers, I would agree. They
never found the seven Republicans nnd
wo never agreed. Senator George Car
ter went there representing the other
side. Ho said to me that I must be
foolish to think I could get such a thing
with a Republican Congress, nnd with
Republican representatives on tho
scene. Carter's proposal nt first was
that he should have e Republicans,
and then he got so Inflated that he
wanted seven. I told him to be care
ful and not ask for eight. He might bo
disappointed. We started out for three
Republicans and four Homo lllers
to be retired, for the reason that wo
wanted what I hope ou nlwajs will
ask for, simple Justice. Doth branches
of Congress said ou were right. Mr.
Carter had to admit that he was wrong.
It takes a good deal to convince a mis
slonary sometimes, but Congress has
clone It in this Instance.
A Great Teaching.
"There, is for ou a great teaching
in that one Illustration So long as
J on are right jou will be protected. It
nn) man tells J on that at Washington
ou are Inferior he either does not
know what he is talking about or Is
wilfully misleading you. At Washing
ton a kanaka standing on the steps ot
the Capitol with President Roosevelt
commands as much respect as any Am
orclnn (Great applauie) The best
Illustration of this is In our Delegate
Wilcox. If jou go to Washington you
will seo Robert Wilcox sitting In coun
cil with tho greatest men of the (lav
You will see the, proudest of them grasp
him by the hand and place their nrm
upon his shoulder nnd then )ou will
know that a kanaka stands as high as
On Various Bills.
ine speaker went un to saj that
there were a lot of people who expect
cd to see Wilcox snubbed on ever) side
in Washington, but when the) arrived
there the) changed their tunc and going
to the Delegate from time to time, said,
"Please, Mr. Wilcox, won't )ou Intro
duce mo to Senator or Representative
So nnd So" He went on to speak of
the great things that the Delegate had
airompllshed In Washington. Those
who wero talking against him wero
erj careful not to mention such bills
as tho Senate Apportionment nnd th
Kohala Ditch bills. In relation to the
latter. It might be said that with tho
exception of the Delegate, the secre
tary and the speaker himself, ceiy
person from Hnwall who was In Wash
ington was trying to iibsusstnate tho
bill. Wilcox was such a small man
that he succeeded In putting the bill
through the House without any trou
ble whatever. This took place too
when the Delegate was ljlug on what
the speaker believed to be his death
bed. He simply said that the bill should
go through and go through It did.
Mr. Caypless said that he did not In
tend to say so much about the Dele
gate but he believed It due him be
cause ho had been so much picked at
by bis enemies. The work ugalnst him
was the most active when the Delegato
was lying on his death bed. That -was
not the way to fight.
"Whenever an) thing came up I nl-
was advised the people at Washing'
ton nt follow the advice of the Dele-'
gate. Then we heard that despite the
law that not more than one thousnnd
at row of land could be held b) one own
er, there had been 23 000 ncres sold to
one person. That would have been
obviated if the advice of the Delegate
had been taken. Theie will be a com
mission hero soon for the puipo.se of
making Investigations. We hud one
commission here but It got Into certain
channels and never got out. This com
mission comes not torn lunii. If vveuio
right they will help us. When the com
mission comes I tell )ou what 1 want.
Don't put on your good clothes. I want
jou to be Just as you are. 1 told them
a Kanaka was tho most honest part ot
tho American communlt), I said that
to draw attention to jou. These people
are coming. It you have anj fighting
to do, do it in tho back jard or the eel
lar. I want tho party to be unani
mous. I nm white hut you mpst re
member I can't help It. If jou don't
llko mo because I am a haole, remem
her I am not a mlsslonarj. The ascen
dant star of the Hawaiian people was
never brighter. I want to impress upon
you that the opportunity Is now In jour
hand to grasp it. If jou have an nm
billon for your country, I want to say
thut the key to It Is in j our hand. First,
you must have loyalty, second, common
sense, and third, determination Place
ever) body else behind and satlsf) that
Unity the War Cry.
In conclusion, the speaker said:
"During the past three years I have
heard the cry, 'Damn Dole.' If I had
tho say, Dole would not be Governor.
Rut why pick at Dole? He Is not do
ing all this. You are making him the
head. Let every Hawaiian stand to
gether, keep out Jealousy, and work,
and you will mako the Governor only
a figurehead with nothing but the title
and salary In his control, city and
county government, a government by
tho people and of the people, nnd for
that yod must go to the polls and vote
as one man. Let our war cry be unity
and we will succeed."
When Caypless finished his speech (
tho trouble began In earnest. Chair
man Emmeluth of tho revision com
mlttee stated that he was ready to re
port hut as the document which had
been pieparcd had been written In the
native language, he would call on Dele
gnto Evvallko, another member of tho
committee, to read it This was done,
tho reading continuing to the fifth sec
tion, tho placo where tho changes made
bytho committee came In On motion
of Mr Emmeluth, tho umalmler of
tho report was read Then came tho
7 J JO 9 0
I o,lf 18
9 6 54 I 6
Wj 1 J . ) H .-
it in P m.
1.1. 9 1"
it 11 11:
First quarter of the moon on
12th at 2:1? a. m.
Tides from tho United States Coast
and Geodetic Survey Tables.
The tides at Kahulul and Hllo occur
about an hour earlier than at Ho
Hawaiian Standard Time Is lOh 50m
slower than Oreen wclh time, being
tuat of the meridian of 157.3U. The
time whistle .ows at 1:30 p. m whlcn
Is tho same as Greenwich, ui 0m.
Wetaher llureau. Punahou, Jul) 10
Temperature Morning minimum,
73; Midday maximum, SC
Ilaiomcter at 9 a. m. 30 00. Steady.
Rainfall 0 01.
Dew Point 68F.
Humldlt) at 9 a m. CS per cent.
Dlnmond Head Signal Station, July
in. Weather cloud), wind fresh NI2.
Thursday, July 10.
Am. bk Gerard C. Tobey, Gove, for
Stmr. Kaliilam Dower, for Klhcl,
Pepeekeo and Hllo, at 10 a. 111.
Stmr. Maul, Dennett, for Mahtikona,
Paauhau, Kukalau, Oukala, Laupahoe
hoe and Papaaloa, at 5 p. m.
Stmr. Mlkahala, for Kleole, Hanapc
pc Maknwell, Walmea and Kckaha;
mall and passengers onl) for Xawllt
will and Koloa at ii p m.
Schr Julie B Whalen, Roschlll, for
Making It Warm
for General Wocd
Washington, June 30 Several Sen
ators appear determined to make trou
ble for Hrlgudler General Leonard
Wood, l'. S. A The) may also maka
trouble for the President, who Is
Wood's firm friend and backer. It Is
said that the enmity to Wood has been
developing 11 long time. Senator Hall
oa became ery bitter toward Wood be
cause of his treatment of Kates G.
liathbonc, and nt one time In the w Inter
Hanna threatened to go after Wood
hot foot, declaring that the exluivu
gance Ilathbone practiced In Cuba was
the skimpiest kind of frugality when
compared with tho waj that Wood liv
ed there. Hanna kept quiet for the
time being, but he Is still In u mood to
make a fuss nt any time, and be will
ue sure to do It if Wood ever comes
before the Senate tor promotion.
Senator Teller of Colorado, the man
who brought to light Wood's contri
bution from the Cubantrcusur) In be
half of the reciprocity agitation, Is an
other Senator who has It In for Wood.
An agent ot Teller has been In Cuba
tatel), and It was this agent who dug
up the Tburber Incident The agent Is
ald to have got hold of other paper'
that are now in the possession ot Sena
tor Teller ready to be used when thev
will ho the most effective In stopping
the march of General Wood toward the
goal that he seeks that of general
commanding the arm) of the United
There are a dozen Senators who dis
like Wood to gieatly that the) never
rcirr 10 111s us ueuerui vuuu at. an. nut
call him I)i Wood, which was his title
at the outbreak of the Spanish war.
Wood's name was mentioned in nn
uncomplimentary manner today during
the debate In the Senate on Hiking'
icsolutlon for the annexation of Cuba.
Chaffee's Rule Ends
On Independence Day
Washington. Juno 28 It was stated
at the War Department this afternoon
that theentire Philippine archipelago
will be placed under control of the civil
authorities as represented by the civil
Governor and the Philippine Commis
sion on the Fourth of July, and that
General Chaffee's functions as military
gdvernor of the provinces now under
mllltarj control will terminate on that
date. General Chaffee, however, will
lemaln in command of the military de
partment of the Philippines and will
assist the civil authorities In tho
preservation of peace and good order
whenever called on to do so.
Cholcrn on Transport.
Manila, June 30. A case of cholera
has been discovered on board the Unit
ed States transport Thomas and she
has been detained In quarantine at Ma
ravalez, at the entrance to Manll 1
Weekly edition or the Bulletin $1 a
uproarious times that have been Indi
Delegate Wilcox In his speech of de
nunciation was very hard on Mr Em
meltith who had simply cairlcd out his
Instructions ns tho chairman of tho
committee on revision He was accus
ed of conspiring for the overthrow ot
tho Queen, of not contributing a cent
for tho sending forth of the Delegate
of tho Hawallans to Washington nnc. ot
being tho causo of tho non-passage ot
tho County bill In the Legislature
Later on, ho partly apologized for tho
harsh woids which no hud given utter
It wns after 5 o'clock that the ronven
tlon adjourned to meet again this forenoon.
Notv ltli3tandlng the excellence of Amorfcan printed and wash
able dreis goods, as stated In our recent advertisement of an "Amer
ican Sale ' we still have to go to Europe tor certain fine fabrics, such
na Embroidered Ettemlncs and Swisses, which are worked oul In ex
quisite designs and color combinations and largely take the place of
silks for summer and evening wear.
This week we offer ONE HUNDRE98 ORC8S PATTERNS, no
two alike, of these fashionable goods, at Special Sale, The reduction
Is liberal, as shown by prices quoted;
$18 00 Embroidered Ettemlnes and
$16 00 Embroidered Ettemlnes and
$15.00 Embroidered Ettemlnes and Swiss Dress Patterns ....$11.00
$12.00 Embroidered Ettemlnes and Swiss Dress Pattern. ....$ 8.50
$10 00 Embroidered Ettemlnes and Swiss Dress Patterns ....$ 6.50
$ 8.00 Embroidered Ettemlnes and 8wlss Dress Pattern. ....$ 5.00
$ 6 00 Embroidered Ettemlne. and Swiss Dress Pattern. .,,.$ 3.50
This sale will close Saturday Evening, July 12,
For Want Column See Page Six
WANTED To rent small cottage
close to town. Address Capt. Dow
ers. P. O box 2S4. 2194-lw
TO LET Unfurnished two roomed
cottage Apply 1264 Emma St.
NEW - TO-DAY
Second Precinct. Fourth District, Re
A meeting of the Second Precinct,
rourth District, Ilepubllcan Club will
be held on Friday evening, July 11th,
1902, at 7 30 o clock, in tho tent at tho
corner br Lunalilo and Pllkoi streets.
T. H. PETItlE.
2194 2t Secretary.
IN THE CIKCUIT COUHT OF THE
First Circuit, Torrltory of Hawaii. At
Chambers, la Probate. In the Matter
of tho Estate ot Frank Uond Auerbacb.
lato of Honolulu. Oahu. Tho last will
and testament of said deceased, having
been presented to said Court, together
with a petition for the probate thereof,
and for the Issuance ot letters testa
mentary to A. Lewis, Jr, having been
filed, notice Is hereby given that Mon
day, the Uth da) ot August, A. D.
1902, at 10 o clock a. m, of said day,
at tho court room of said court, at
Honolulu, Oahu he and the same here
by U appointed the time and placo fo
proving hald wilt and hearing said ap
Honolulu Julv 10th. 1902.
Ily the Court
2111 Jul) 10, 17, 24, 31.
MORTGAGEE'S NOTICE OF FORE
CLOSURE AND OF SALE.
Ill accordance with the provisions of
a certain mortgage, made by Manuel
VIeira Iir.iuco of Honolulu, Island t
Galiu, Teirltory of Hawaii (Hawaiian
Islands) to the Portuguese Mutual
Ueneflt Society of Hawaii, a corpora'
tlon duly created and existing under
the laws of file Territory of Hawaii,
dated the 13th day of November, A. D,
1899, and recorded In the Registry .f
Deeds In said Honolulu In Liber 196,
pages 482 483 and fa), notice Is here'
by given that tho Mortgagee Intends
to foreclose tht said mortgage for con
dltlon broken to wit: Nonpajment if
interest when due.
Notice Is likewise given that after
the expiration of three weeks from tho
date of this notice, tho property con
ejed by said Mortgago will bo sold at
Public Action at the auction rooms of
James r Morgan, In Honolulu afore
said, on Saturda) the 2d day ot Ait
gust, A. D 1902, nt 12 o'clock noon of
For further particulars apply to
J. M. VIVAS,
Attorney for the Mottgagee, Honolulu,
July 10th A D. 1902.
The Premises Covered by Said Mort
gage Consist of:
All that certain piece or parcel of
land situate at Kallawa. In Kallhl, Ko-
na, Island of Oahu aforesaid, contain
Ing an area ot 5 82-100 Square Chains,
and being Apana 1 ot Ilojal Patent No,
4130, convejed to the mortgagor by
deed of Joaqulm Gomes do Medclros
dated the 10th daj of November, A. D,
2193 July 10 12 19, 26; Aug. 1.
Kansas Cltj Mo , Juno 29 Tho lap
gest cotton mill In tho world Is to be
built within twenty miles of Kansas
City Ten million dollais Is to bo In
vested, $3,100,000 of which has al
ready been subset Ibeil by Eastern nnd
Western men W II Smith Whaley,
president of tho Oljmpla and Qrnnby
8wls Dress Patterns
Swiss Dress Pattern.
cotton mills of Columbia, S. C , Is to be
president and general manager of the
enterprise. Tho mill will havo 500,000
spindles and 12,000 looms. It will em
ploy 4800 operatives and havo a pay
roll of $2,450,000 a year. Tho capacity
ot the mills will be 10,000 bales of cot
ton per yenr, with an output or 75,000,
000 pounds ot finished cloth. Tho val
ue of tho annual output will, It Is est!
mated, amount to $12,750,000. Elec
tricity will bo used as the motlvo pow
er, and several now devices will bo
Installed. There will be four mill
buildings, covering an aggregate ot
2000 acres of ground. J
The Bulletin, 75 cent. pr month-
of Real Estate
ON SATURDAY, JULY 12,
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON.
At my salesroom, 65 Queen street, Ho
nolulu, I will sell at PUDLIC AUC
by order ot the heirs of J. C. Strow,
deceased, that certain tract of land sit
uated at Laupahoehoe, Island ot Ha
waii, containing 92 3 acres, fenced,
with all of tho Improvements thereon.
Improvements consist ot dwelling
nouso of flvo rooms, coffee pulping ma
chine, drying house, two 5000 gallon
wooden tanks all In good condition.
About ten acres ot said land now
planted In coffee. In good condition
and well cultivated. Land adjoins
that of E. W. Barnard.
Upset price $1000. Terms, cash, U
S. gold coin. Deed and oxpense rf
transfer to be at cost ot purchaser. Im
mediate possession given. Tor further
information, address E. W. Barnard,
Laupahoehoe, Hawaii, or Russell H
Watson, Attorneys for Heirs, Honolu
111. JAMES F. MORGAN,
2185 tf Auctioneer.
Rutus Choate, the great lawjerora
tor, having arrived at old sighted age,
like many others, did not wish to use
A certain Judge, before whom the
lawyer appeared quite often, observ
ing how Mr, Choate held tits MSS. at
arm's length and then read wltu dim
culty, said: "Mr. Choate, I should ad
vise you to get one ot two things
either tongs or a pair ot glasses."
Which will you hae?
A. N. SANFORD.
Boston Building, Fort Street
Over Mav it Co.
H. P. BERTELiVlAJNS
IS - MOVED
To rear ot old aund. Entrance
Kins street. Orders left at either so
or office at John Nott's store, Ktu
street, will receive prompt attention.
Qonsalves & Co.,
AND WINE MERCHANTS.
22? Queen St., Honolulu. H. I
CIVIL AND HYDRAULIC ENGINEER
, 306 Judd Building.
Teleohone Main 294.
H. HackfelcU Co., Ltd
General Commission Agents.
Cor. Fort and Queen Streats. Honolulu
65 Queen St.
FOR ACCOUNT OF WHOM IT
ON FRIDAY, JULY lltti
AT 10 O'CLOCK X. M
At tho old Fishmarket wharf, near
tlie foot of Maunakea street, Honolulu,
I will sell at Public Auction, for ac
count ot whom it may concern, tho fol
lowing goods, slightly damaged by
salt water on voyage of exportation
from Honolulu to Kauai, on April 17th,
ex schooner Twilight, George Kane,
89,000 shingles, more or less.
25,000 ft. (moro or Icsb) as.
sorted N. W. apd Redwood
Terms: Cash, U. S. gold coin.
Honolulu, July 8th, 1902.
Jas. F. Morgan,
ON- FRIDAY. JULY II,
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON,
At E. O. Hall & Son's salt works, Ka
kaako, Walklkl sldo ot Honolulu Iron
Works, I will sell nt public auction, all
tho cottages, sheds, lean (bit, storo and
warehouses, together with the shingle,
wooden, and corrugated Iron roofs.
Also a number ot oil barrels and a
pair ot scales.
JAS. F. MORGAN, -
ON SATURDAY, JULY 12,
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON,
At my salesroom, 65 Queen street, I
will sell at Public Auction, a fullbloorf.
cd Holsteln cow and a halt Jersey and
half Durham cow, both In good health.
JAS. F. MORGAN.
FOR SALE ! !
FIRST I offer nt Private Sale,
promises on Beretanla street, adjoin
ing residence ot -C. Hustace Esq.; 130
feet on Beretanla street, 171 feet
deep; prlco 19000; one half casH, bal
ance on mortgage 7 12 per cent.
SnCOND Premises 259 Klnau St..
tt present occupied by Mr. A. Lucas,
f roperty has a frontago on Klnau St.
tt 115 feet and a depth ot 112 feet.
Dwelling comprises threo Dedrooms,
Parlor, Dining room, KitcHon. Bath,
la i go Carriage House. Prlco- $4500.
Terms, one-balf cash; balance on
rrortgaga at 7 1-2 per cent net Tho lot
has a right ot way entrance to Bere
THIRD Premises on Klnau St. ad
joining lot 2. Frontago on Klnau St.
ICG feet, depth 121 feet.
Roomy dwelling on the lot. Price
$4000. One half cash, balance on
niortgago at 7 1-2 per cent not. Has
right of way to Deretanla St.
Further particulars ot
JAS. F. MORGAN.
1'85 Qxueen St
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