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The Daily bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, September 04, 1889, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016412/1889-09-04/ed-1/seq-3/

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Sept 4
Stmr i, K Bishop from Koolau
Pcpt J
Stmr Iwnlatil for Lahalua anil llama
ktia nt 10 in
Ilk Dcntchshuid for Sun Francisco nl 10
n in
Brig Qco II DongliiB for San Francisco
at noon
For Kaunl per Mlkahila, Sept 3 Miss
Neodham, T 11 Gibson. W 8 Terry, Mrs
Wllhclm, Mls3 M A Tltcomb, Miss Mary
Wolilcra, R A Macflu. Jr. A E II Swift,
31 Maclmlav, J ' liapninn, A S Wilcox.
It W S Purvis, 0 t lirlstlnu and wife. J
Smith, M Hutchinson and about 22 deck.
WIHTE--ln Honolulu, September 3rd,
to tlio wife of K. O. White, a son.
The Royal Hawaiian Band will
givo n moonlight concert this even
ing nt Thomas Square, commencing
at 7 :30 o'clock. Following is the
programme :
l'AKT I.
March Vienna Schlld
Ovci two Light Cavalry Suppe
Chorus Taniihauscr Wagner
Waltz Gypsy B.iron Strauss
Mikiol, Malama, Main 1 kc Ao.
l'AUT ii.
Selection Piuafore Sullivan
Fantasia Forge In the Fore-t.Michaells
WaltzMorgcnblatter Strauss
Quadrille--loii Jour Zlkoff
Hawaii Ponol.
The total number of deaths repoitcd
for the month of August, 1S89, was 40,
dlstribu cd as follows :
Under 1 year..
From 1 to G...
From 5 to 10..
From 10 to 20.
Prom 20 to 30.
From 30 to 40... 10
From 40 to 50.
From 50 to 00.
From CO to 70.
Over 70...
Males, 2D Females, 1 1
Havaiians..'....24 I Great Biitain..
Chinese 8 Amurleaus
Portuguese 3. Other nations.
Accident 1
Beriberi 1
Cancer 1
Consumption.- 4
Dropsy 5
Debility.. 2
Dysentery 4
Executed 1
Gun shot wounds 2
Heart dlseas- 2
LI ver Complaint. 1
Old Age 2
Peritonitis I
Paralysis 1
Typhoid Fever . . 1
Unknown 0
Fever S
Number unattended..
Aug 1885 40
AugldSO 58
Aug 1887 35
Aug 1888 43
Aug 188!) 40
Nou-Rcsldent 2
Population Estimate
Annual death rate per 1000 for month
Hawaiian 24.00
Chinese 13.05
All others 10.00
C. B. Reynolds,
Asjent Board of Health.
During the past two weeks Mr. J.
J. Williams' photographic gallery
has been refitted and undergone a
thorough renovation and it is doubt
ful if there is a gallery in San Fran
cisco that is better fitted up. Mr.
Williams recently risited the Coast
and this change is the result of his
visit. In future he will do his own
In the operating room a new pa
tent iron frame skylight has been
put in, withvthe latest stylo of cur
tains. The room itself hasjueen en
tirely refurnished with the best of
furniture, new backgrounds, and
here and there are potted ferns,
palms and other plants. The ven
tilation has been given careful atten
tion and the room is very cool. Mr.
Williams basil nowtdevice for tak
ing babies' photographs, which does
away with taking off and putting on
the cap of the camera. He has
taken quite, a number of pictures
wilfi tiiis device with the most satis
factory results. There is also a
Biuall canoe which will bo used with
the Diamond Head background.
Children can be taken sitting in the
canoe, thus making a truly Hawai
ian picture. The dark room has
been enlarged and entirely relltted.
New matting has been laid down in
the reception and dressing rooms,
and they arc fitted in the most luxu
lious manner. Mr. Williams has
been at great expense, but he can
rest assured that ho has a model
photographic gallery in every res
pect. In the reception room can be seen
an oil painting by Tavernier, of the
lava flow in 1881, which is a gem.
There is ulsoa painting of the steam
er Mikalmla at anchor in Nawiliwili
bay, the work of Charles l'ooloa, a
young Hawaiian in tlte employ of Mr.
Williams. It is his first attempt
at oil painting and undoubtedly
shows much talent.
Lives of great men all remind us,
We could make our lives as grand
If Into thu public grab ba !
We likewise could get our baud.
MOSQUITO Powder Urns In fancy
Ucigiit, lor the econouileul burn
ing of thu Ui'Uiiiuu lluliuch ln-ect
Powder, have been received by Bum.oii,
Bmitu & Co. 337 lw
Mit. C, ilcrtnlniann has a notice
in another column.
Snvnu.vti picnic parties uio down
at Pearl River harbor to-day.
Tun Nipsics and the Kniulanis aro
playing at Makiki this afternoon.
A mastku for the Portuguese band
is expected shoitly fiom Madeira.
Tin: Hawaiian band gives moon
light concert at Thomas Squaro this
Notict.s to the creditors of P.
Mclnorny and O. Awang, banktupls,
appear in this issue.
Tin: Hawaiian baud plays at Emma
Squaro to-morrow evening and
Thomas Square Friday evening.
.. -
Read the opinions of the picss on
flio new free tontine policy of the
Equitable Life Assurance Society
Enoinu Company No. 2 pennant
is flying. That evidently mean a
full attendance at the monthly meet
ing this eeniug.
On Wednesday, September lUli,
Mr. Lewis J. Lovey will hold a sale
of contractor's plant, by order of the
Hawaiian Tramways Company.
His Excellency the Minister of
Interior left for the other side of the
island this morning, to inspect thu
bridges and raids in the various dis
tricts. The Friend fur September contains
an interesting roprint, being an ac
count by Gilbert Fnrquhar Mathisou
of a visit lie paid these Islands in
Ni:xt Friday evening the annual
mooting of the Honolulu Arion So
ciety will bo held at their hall, when
the ollicers for the ensuing year will
bo elected.
Twi: twenty-bixth annual report of
the Hawaiian Evangelical Associa
tion is received. The menibeiship of
native Hawaiian churches numbers
: jiiiwuiiaii ciiuiciieii mmiucrs
and contributions for the past
imountcd to .$32,050.10.
year amoun
Mails for San Fiancisco to-morrow
will close at the Post Ollico as
follows: Per bark DcuUchland 9 a.m.,
per brig Geo. 11. Douglass 11 a. m.
This is a good opportunity for send
ing oft' this weeks six-page Bulletin
Weekly Summary.
Mr. A. Marques has a letter of
thanks in a late issue of theEsqucrda
Dynastica, Lisbon, acknowledging
the donation of books fiom citizens
for a Portuguese library in Honolulu.
Mr. Maiques was soliciting contribu
tions to this object, which is intend
ed to be strictly Portuguese.
Col. Thompson will supplement
certain points of his Digest of Ha
waiian Supreme Court decisions, with
brief statements of common law,
and judicial decisions and practices
of other countries upon like points,
and this will doubtless make the
Digest still more interesting both ta
lawyers and laymen.
Drill Co. C Honolulu Rifles, at
Band concert at Thomas Square,
at 7:30.
Service at Central Union Church,
at 7:30.
Oahu Lodge No. 1, K. of P., at
Mystic Lodge No. 2, K. of P., at
Service at St.Andrew's Cathedral,
at 7:30.
Engine Co. No. 1, regular meet
ing, at 7:30.
Monthly meeting Protection Hook
and Ladder Company, at 7:30.
Engine Co. No. 2, regular meet
ing, at 7:30.
At Atlantic City, New Jersey, one
day this season a Philadelphia cler
gyman undertook to 'lecture two
young ladies 'upon what he deemed
the improprieties of their bathing
costumes. Four athletic young men
coming out of the surf in time to
hear part of the discourse, seized
the preacher and gave him a series
of duckings in the waves, then roll
ed him in the sand and let him go.
As the victim was well dressed at
the time, this rough usage left him
in a sorry plight. The young men
were calmly awaiting arrest at last
Mr. P. A. Dias, editor of O Luso
Hawaiiauo and President of the Por
tuguese Benevolent Society, attain
ed his thirty-fourth birthday on
Tuesday. While he was entertain
ing it few friends in the evening, the
Portuguese band appeared in front
of his house with music standi and
torches, playing a good progrumiuu
tlmt ended with the Portuguese and
Hawaiian national anthems near 1 1
o'clock. Mr. mid Mrs. Dial dis
pensed good cheer to friends and
musicians in very generous style.
All took their leave with feelings of
heightened esteem for the pleasant
couplo, wishing them many recur
rences of such happy occasions.
Polittuu, Pear, Kimo and O, II.
Balcon each forfeited bail of 80 for
Aulcii, charged with lewd conver
sation, was fined S7 with $3 co&la.
A nolle pros was entered agalnbt
Mori, a Japanese woman charged
with keeping a disorderly house.
B!!&$JtotJUUt)K'mJJB&esm&t0m'mi'9iatmt'mjm ftMjuwnmin'Wiwi i innwjiutMijxtifc.ii fi)wiiir
Intrri'HtlniT Amount 'if Hon. AtfX
YuuiiK'ti Vllt t the Mtntc.
The Hon. Atcx. Young, manager
of the Honolulu Iron Works, liaviug
just returned from an extensive trip
through the Eastern and Southern
Stale?, a Bt)Li.!m representative
called on that gentleman this morn
ing fir the prpo3e of obtaining from
him some particulars of his ttip.
The newspaper man w.ih very
warmly received by Mr. Young, who
said he had no objection whatever
to being interviewed. Mr. Young
is evidently very much pleased with
his trip from a business point of
view. While in New Orleans on
August 8th, he attended a meeting
of the Sugar Planters' Association,
at which the Biibjccb for discussion
was the setting of fane mill tuin
plates. The discussion took a wide
range, and as the New Orleans
TluiBS-Dcinocrat says, "Many in
quiries were put to the distinguish
ed visilor from Honolulu." Much
interest was manifested by those at
the meeting in the lucid answets
given to queries by Mr. Young. It
it possible that some of those South
ern planters went away with the im
pression that we have an "Alexan
der theGreafin Hawaii. The inter
view with Mr. Young is given be
low: What was the motive of your trip
abroad, Mr. Young?
My visit to tho East and South
was, in view of the introduction of
my new method of automatic and
continuous diffusion of prepared
sugar cane or bagasse, to And out
from reliable sources what were the
advantages and disadvantages of
ti eating sugar cane by the cell bat
tery method of diffusion, and also
to gather any -other information con
nected with the sugar industry that
might be of interest to those, en
gaged in the production of sugar in
our own islands.
Was that all?
I also desired to put before the
plantets of the sugar producing
States some of the improvements
introduced by me into the sugar
houses of many of the plantations
throughout this group.
What success did you meet with
in this respect?
Many of the Louisiana planters
were anxious to adopt the whole of
the improvements this year, but the
season having advanced at the time
of my visit, the time before the
harvest came on was too short to ad
mit of extensive alterations to the
machinery. At the same time some
of the planters have intimated their
intentions to put in the automatic
bagasse mill feeders and the super
heaters for the coming crop.
How does their machinery com
pare witli that used in Hawaii?
Their grinding machinery is far
behind that used witli us here, hence
the necessity for all kinds of devices
adopted by them to break up the
cane before it is to be ground in the
rollers ; and the quantity of moisture
left in their bagasse after double
crushing 'makes it impossible for
them to burn it without a forced
blast this moisture loft in the
bagasse in Hawaii in former days
w.is one of the leaks that kept our
hard working planters poor. Had
the Louisiana planters been in pos
session of the excellent crushing ap
pliances used by most Hawaiian
planters I doubt if diffusion would
have bien introduced at all for sug.ir
cane. The inversion in the cells seems
to be the great drawback to diilusion
of cane. The Louisiana planters
have a market for their molasses,
however, and that helps them out.
Do they use tho diffusion process
down there?
There are those in Louisiana who
have been trying to get along witli
unsuitable crushing machinery and
who in consequence of frequent
breakdowns in their mills have been
driven to diffusion by no other
cause. Several diffusion plants arc
being put up this year. I hud oppor
tunity of examining the crushing
machinery at some of those places
and can only say, no wonder they
went for diffusion by almost any
known method.
What did you learn about beet
At present there is much talk of
introducing the sugar beet and in
several districts in Louisiana and
Texas trial lots have beeu planted
and excellent results obtained. It
is therefore possible that the beet
may take the place of the cane, or
nt least part beet and part cane may
be the future crops of those States.
The beets will certainty take the
place of sorghum in some districts.
Then there is room for much im
provement in Louisiana?
Tho farming as well as the ma
chinery may be much improved in
Louisiana, and in fact at thu present
time planters are beginning to di
rect their attention to improved
methods of farming their lands. I
think there is a great future for su
gar in the South, and that before
long the yield per acre will bo in
creased fifty percent.
Did you visit any refinery while
in tlio Knst?
I visited Col. Spreckel'3 great
refinery at Philadelphia and was
much pleased, not only with the
magnitude of the establishment but
also with the excellence of the ma
chinery throughout the entire woiks,.
and the convenient manner in which
every item of the equipment is ar
ranged. Was any othor place of interest
visited by you?
When in Philadelphia I also visit
ed the Bald wiu Locomotive Works
? HOtfOLULtJ, H. I SEPT EMU BR , 1859.
anil ordered two locomotives one
for Olowuht and one for Waiiike-i
plantation. The establishment is a
very laige one covet leg many acres
of ground, and yet the himiuess
grows upon the linn so fast that
tlusy can hardly fill the ordcis that
crowd in upon them from all paits
of the world. Their work is llrst
class, and the managur will not take
work at such prices a3 will not en
able him to keep up the reputation
the establishment has acquired at
home and abroad throughout these
many years.
What arc tho future prospects of
From all I could learn, the pros
pects of good prices for our next
crop are encouraging and the sword
that was to cut the head off the
tariff is not near so keen as it was,
Tlio Public Administrator of San
Francisco lias found n home in a
private family for a little girl, whose
picture is given in the Chronicle to
illustrate a icport from which the
following is taken :
"The baby has a history asido
from being left friendless. It is the
daughter of John McLaughlin, the
man who obtained S 'Jo ,000 from
General Barnes by selling linn an
alleged contract between Attorneys
Tyler and'Gumpel, by which the
latter gentleman agreed to execute
a forged mantage contract in the
Sharon case. The paper which Mc
Laughlin sold was a forgery, but he
got the S2o,000 and skipped to Ho
nolulu, and from there to Australia,
wheie is now supposed to be. He
left a wife, whose whereabouts ate
now unknown, and thu baby which
has just come into thu hands of the
Public Administrator."
The child, it appears, lias been
left friendlcsb by the deatli of both
McLaughlin's parents within a short
The following document, an en
grossed copy of which was present
ed to Capt. Dow, explains itself :
We, the undersigned passengers
ou uoaitl the barkentine Planter,
sailing from San Francisco August
20th, to Honolulu, II. 1., do hereby
desire to express to Captain Ftcc
tnan Dow, commander of said ves
sel, our he.irt-felt thanks and sin
cere appreciation of his kindness,
courtesy, and the thorough and able
manner in which ho has conducted
us oil our journey across the mighty
deep, also in studying our indivi
dual comfoits and welfare, thus
making our voyage a bright and
happy experience, and one long to
be remembered.
(Signed) Johannc de Brette
ville, A. de Brettevillc, Paul and
Maud de Brettevillc, II. C. Adams,
Louis Van Orden, E. C. Winston,
Laura Duncan, Aithur Gcnns.
A report being in circulation that
there are sevcial case of measles
in town, enquiry was made at the
olllce of thu Board of Health this
morning it such was the case. Dr.
Emerson, the president, said there
had been an epidemic of measles of
a very mild type among the Portu
guese living on Fuuchhoil hill. All
the houses in that locality had been
disinfected. Most of the children
who were down with the disease had
passed the contagious stage. There
was one case that was at piesent
under guard, the children not being
allowed to go out. As far as can
he learned the measles were brought
by Pottuguese from Hiio, Hawaii.
Tho following bids wero received
for the erection of tlio new North
Pacific Missionary Institute in Hono
lulu :
Walker & Red ward SO, 5-12
George Lucas 9,.'J2f
Enterprise' Mill 3,-VJ7
Fritz Williclin 8,500
R. J. Greene 8,197
Smith & Mills 8,393
J. Ouderkirk : 8,327
The last named has been ac
Tn J'lepunition.
Where by the terms of agree
ment or obligation, the interest ac
cruing on a loan is payable at cer
tain specified periods, a demand
for the payment of the interest at
the time it becomes due, must lie
shown before- compounding of the in
terest can bo allowed. May v. Ilaa
ieiea, 2 Haw. 191.
When no time is specified in an
agrcemeiit nt which an account shall
bemmle; Held, on demurrer, that
the bill should allege that a demand
for an account has been made and
refused. Keelikolaui v. Robinson,
2 Haw. 13(i,
The agreement uhowing that tho
parties to it should pay equal pro
portions for the repairs ou the pre
mises leased, and the assignee or
lessee of the premises having made
the repairs at his own expense,
without obtaining proportional pay
ment from the other paityj it was
held that the application of the
uhaio of tho receipts belonging to
such party was properly undo by
the party incurring the expense of
the repairs in payment of what
was ilue from tho other party for
his part of tho cost of repairs.
1 1 i fo" ''"y
Such prop irllon of Ilia cost of .re
intra n guided as an offset, If rents
hac been lecelved. lb.
I'nder the agreement made by the
respondent with the ancestor, by
which the respondent should occupy
and itupiovo a certain wharf prem
ises in Honolulu, and account and
pay over one-half of all the moneys
icceived for the use of the said
wharf ami premises to the original
owner, his licit s, etc., one-half of
the expenses in rcpaiting, improv
ing, etc., to be borne by each ; the res
pondent wn regarded as a co-tenant.
Also, having recognized, for thirty
fottryears, the successive liclrs to tb
propei ly ami those claiming an in
terest by making payments to them
from time to time, and suffering no
disturbance in his possession, the
court refused to adjudicate upon
what might be the rights of the gov
ernment or any third parties no
such counter claims being before
the court and the heirship of the
complainant having been proved,
respondent was dccieed to account
to her for all the moneys received
for the use of the said wharf and
1 remises. lb. J22.
A parole agreement to take charge
of a plantation for three years, al
leged to have been made witli the
plaintiff by the defendant's agent,
the latter to find all moneys required
tojearry on the business, said moneys
to bear interest from date of pay
ment, aud at the end of the three
years, tho sums advanced nud in
terest to be paid back to defendant,
plaintiff receiving one half of the
balance of receipts as wages: Held
to be agreement not to bt performed
within a year, and, therefore, "such
as the statuto of frauds (see. 1055
Civil Code) declares invalid to
found an action upon at law, unless
it be in writing, etc.
Such an agreement, unattested by
any writing signed by the plaintiff,
cannot lorm a ground of defence
to a suit for services rendered, based
on a quantum meruit. Wakeman
v. Ilakalelcponi, 2 Haw. 753.
An agreement to convey reai es
tate, signed by a cross mark, is a
sulllcicnt memorandum within the
statute of fiauds, if the signature
be proved. Kuawela v. Hilda, -1
Haw., 133.
Where a written agreement makes
the sale of property conditional
upon previous full payment by pur
chaser, and, in default, the right of
possession to revert to the vendor,
the paj'titent being a precedent con
dition, the purchaser's assignees in
bankruptcy have no claim. Raj'
mond v. Dole, -1 Haw., 232.
TAL. A ,1 Y object in writing is two-fold :
JLtX to express 1113' gratitude for a
great benefit, and to tell a short story
which cannot fail to interest the
feelings of many others. It is all
about myself, but 1 have remarked
that when :i man tells the honest
tut th about himself lie is all the
more likely to be of use to his fellow-creatures.
To begin, then, you
must know I had long been more or
less subject to attacks of bronchitis,
a complaint that 3011 aie aware is
very common and troublesome in
Great Britain in certain seasons of
the year. Some months ago I had
a very severe turn of it, worse, I
think, than I ever had before. It
was probably brought on by my
catching cold, as we are all apt to
do when we least expect it. Weeks
passed by, and my trouble proved
to bo very obstinate. It would not
yield to medicine, and as I also be
gan to have violent racking pains in
my limbs and back, I became great
ly alarmed. I could neither eat nor
sleep. If I had been a feeble, sick
ly man, I should have thought less
strangely of it; but as, on the con
trary, 1 was hearty and robust, I
feared some new and terrible thing
had got hold of me, which might
make my strength of no avail against
it. I say, that was the way I
Presently I could not even lie
down for the pain all over my body.
I asked my doctor what he thought
of my condition, and he frankly,
I am sorry to have to tell you that
you are getting worse!" Tins so
Irightcned my friends, as well as
myself, that they said "Thomas,
you must yo to the Hospital; it
man beiour only chance for life!"
But I didn't want to go to the
hospital. Who does, when lie
thinks ho can possibly get along
without doing it? I uni a labouring
man, with a largo family depending
on me for support, and I might al
most a3 well be in 1113' grave as to
be laid on my back in a hospital
unable to lift a hand for months,
or God only knows how long. Right
at this point 1 had a thought Hash
across my mind like a streak of btuir
shine in a cloudy day. I had heard
and read a good deal about Mother
Seigel's Curative Syrup, and 1 re
eolved, before consenting to be
taken to the hospital, I would try
that wellkuown remedy. On this I
gave up the doctor's medicine and
began taking the Syrup. Mark tho
wonderful result I I had taken but,
three doses within twenty-four hours
when I was seized with a fit of
coughing, nnd threw up the phlegm
and mucus off my chest 13' the
mouthful. The Syrup has loosened
and broken it up. Continuing with
the Syrup, the racking pain, which
I believe came from the bitter and
poison huinois In my blood aud
joints, soon left me entirely, and I
felt like going to sleep, and I did
sleep sound aud quiet. Then I felt
hungry, with a natural appetite, and
ns I nto soon got strong and well.
'immAiMiiinfn JjiuiMmwueum auwomigg Mwfwm
Free Tontine
Equitable Life Assurance Society
Prom the Nr.w YoitK
The Equitable Life Assurance Society lias adopted ."a new form of
policy which, like a bank draft, is n simple protuisu to pay without condi
tions on the back.
Prom the OniCAiio InvksthjatouO
'"" Always on.the alert, ami ever anxious to give the public tin most
advantageous contract in life insurance, the Equitable Life Assurance So
ciety of New York ha9, in the past, made many advances on old methods,-
and has beeu the means to liberalize life assurance in a greater degree,
perhaps, than any other organization. It is not nt all surprising, there
fore, that this great company now comes before the people with a new
contract, the like of which has not before been known in life insurance.
From the Kkntuckv Kkoistku, Itlehmonil, K., June US, 18S9.
The Equitable Life Assurance Society has, in the past,. done marc to
create and maintain confidence in life assurance than any other company.
Consequently its business is larger than that of any of its competitors.
Furthermore, it has now taken a step which practically sweeps every ob
jection of the character referred to out of the way. The result, uadoubt
cdly, will be that thousands of men who have heretofore lacked confidence
in life assurance, will examine the new policy offered by the Equitable,
and assure their lives forthwith.
From the Boston Post.
This company has done more than any other to simplify the assurance
contract, and to maintain public confidence in life aBsurance.-
Proni tho Pacific Undeuwiutkii, San Francisco, July 1. 1889.J
The Equitable has already established a worUi-wide reputation for
liberal dealings with its policy-holders and for its prompt settlement of allj
legitimate claims against it, and this new policy cantiot fail to enhance 'its
reputation for enterprise and progressiveness in dealing with the subject;'
of life assurance.
B& For full particulars call on
General Agent for the Hawaiian Islands.
330 lm
A nriv.Ti.Un in li "nRj'y l'tilletln."
MISS BERRT'S School will reopen
MONDAY, September Otli, at
Ho. 4'i Emma Miect. 312 51
A SITUATION to do general Jiouse
worK by a German strl. Apply
at No. US Fort tlrei t. H12 li
BY s Lncly of miilillo ajr, a situation
as seaiiiHress. or to ust-ist in liouec
kecpinp, or in ilc euro of an invalid.
AdrfrcsH "H," ut this olllce. H3U 2t
QTU DENTS to learn Telegraphy, male
O or female. For particulars apply
at the Hawaiian News Company's Store.
810 lw
COACHMAN m private family by a
ftcaily toner ami induhtrioiiK young
man jut-t from America; thoroughly un
Ucrfitiitidt! ihu euro horiief, enrfiago and
harness. Addrp K. W., this ofllce.
HI 3t
IURNLSflKD Rooms to let.
southwest corner of
l'rinchbowl aud Herrtanin
ftrcets, would bo veiy convenient for n
small family. 'jus Cm
r"pi!E annual morning of tho stock.
JL holder of tho Mutual Telephone
Co will bo held on WEDNESDAY,
SepU'inher the llih, ut 11 o'clock a. u.,
at tho Company' huildini;
330 Id fc'ccrctnry Mutual Trie. Co.
OUR agency In Honolulu hliheito
conducted by Mcsirs W. L Grcu
& l. W, Mncfarlane it Co hiu hceii
tiaiit-ferred, u from Ihl April, IHdH, to
Mr. fJ. W. Muefailftiiu A: Mr. H0I1U
312 3t lU'wUj, Limited.
HptlB Momui Ranch,
I Mtuato ut Mointit,
Molokttl, v. iih eoiuu 400
head of Cntllu nttl uhout
10 llor.ii aud Murw, wp by mild on
mifcrioHUle ttrms. Apnlv 10
JOtate aii u urnm tfnm "nrawwi n r wht hwi ii n 1
Timbs-, Junolii, 1S8!).
Burmese Cheroots & Indian Tea
roots direct from Rangoon, also a
few boxes Indian Tea. for dale at
J. E. BROWN & CO.,
88lw 'M Merchant Mrect.
ALL persons are strictly forbidden
from sliOGting or trespassing on
the lands of Vuimano andvHoaeae
Ranches, Ewa, and Wnhiavm, WnUnac
uka. A. J. CAMPBKLL,
340 lw Manager.
REGARDING the lice plantation at
Walmalu, Ewa, Oahu, notice is
given thst Ho On and Ming W have
sold out 1 heir interest to the remaining
partner Io Yea, who will pay nil debu
of thu company', the two retiring
partners being responsible fnr their own
tlobts. HO YEE.
330 lw
AN Al Vctisol will bo despatched for
Honolulu f) Iravo Now York In
all November For fuithcr information
apply to the Agents,
JlKssiis. W. II. GROSSMAN & BRO ,
77 & 70 Broad St., New York CHy.
S3: lm Honolulu. RYJ.
A QUARTERLY meeting of ihe Board
or Trustt ei of tho Qiifen't Uos.
pital will he held on SATURDAY, the
7lh September, !8:0, at 10 o'clock a. m.,
Rt tho Rooms of tho Chamber of Com.
merce, Biuiness of importance Amend. '
montof the By.LnwB. )Vr ordir.
3201m Sterelary.
Owners of Billiard Tables.
HAVING had practical experience,
the undenlgned oll'ora his ucr.
vice to owners of Billiard Tables to
Re cushion, lte cloth and otutrwUe Re.
pair and Rcnovuto.
Tables Sot Up, Removed and8tored.
Billiard Cnes WolRnted, Polished and
Billiard Balls Cleaned, Turned and
Re-rolorrd to order.
BilMird Cloths on Uaml.
aSr.Yddiess W. HOWS,
33Mw At O. J. Mcl'urthy'a
JL Kingdom Tile Daily Uullotln.'
0 Jj fP

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