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AILY BULLETIN: HONOLULU, H. I., SEPTEMBER 24, 1889.
s ' I "jctiia $attg jguTTitfin TUESDAY, SEPT. 24, 1889. AHIilVALS. Sept 24 SehrMniy f i om Kauai Sltnr Wuiiniumlo fioni Walnhui Wnlanao nml OEI'AHTURES. Sept 21 Slim Kliiiiu forlllloiuul way polls nt 2 p in Ktnir Mlk.ihala for Kauai nt fl p m Stun-J A Cuintulns for Koolnu lit 0 u in Stmr Wnlalealo for Kllauea and llaua- lcl nt G p in Schr Mol Wulilno for Hamnkua VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW. Stmr Iwalanl for T.nhiilnn and Ilatna- ktui .it 10 a m Si'hr Iliilenkala for lVppckco Stinr Klluuca lion for llainnkna at 5 Stmr Wulntanalo for Walanac and Wal- alna nt 1) a in Schr l.eahl for Kona Schr LUiolllio for Walauae PASSENGERS. For Maul per stmr Llkcllkc, Sept 23 E F Zuinwalt, Dr T Allen, Mia Jtcu lur. J F Mackenzie ami hi Me, A T At kinson and Fon. G II Twiedic, L M Vetlescn aud 40 deck. For Molokai, per hlmr Mokolll, Sept 23 II Meyers aud wife, Dr Swift and 30 deck. For Maul and Hawaii per stmr Klnau, Sept 24 -S Hocking, wife nud child, E J) Baldwin, B 1 Baldwin, Mrs Blown and child, Mls Ke.ilo Humphreys, Mrs V Weight, Mr Hiu dee and servant, Mr Whlllcr, Mr Grosier, Mis E Wallace, Mis MeLaine, Mr Butler, J Kenton, J Hind, .TKllobcitson, G Uiyant, Miss Mall, Miss Wight, Masters May (2), T J Cummins and daughter, G C Akiun, T Aseu, Mis Jno M MeCarty, Mn IIap.il, J.t Col V V Ashford, Hon F II Hayscl tlcn, wife and family, G Mooilioad, .1 W ICalua, Major W II Coinw ell, Mr Ilichaidsou, W S May, Paul .Tanettand .sou, J K Hookano, M G Coirea, Mr Bates, O L Wight, wife and family and 00 deck. SKIPPING NOTES. The haik Aron will thilsh diehaiging lo-iuonow. The steamer Lehua Is now due from Ilnniakua. Tho hark W II Dhnoud is 14 djys out frofn San Francisco. The schooner Maiy brought 1000 hags paddy from Hanalei this afternoon. The steamers Iwalanl and Kllauea Hon will leave for Ilauiakua to-motrnr. The hark U O Whltmoio will sail for the Sound either on Thursday or the follow ing day. The steamer Wnlnlcnle takes this ee nlng a inudprcss for Hanalei and super heaters for Kllauea. LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS. A French woman advertises for a bitu.ilion. A Cauinut Council was held at the I'alace at 1 o'clock this afternoon. Engine Co. No. l's pennant is fly ing. That means a full attendance. A notice to the creditors of S. Ka pcla, bankrupt, appears elsewhere. The promises situated on Bingham andAitesian streets are for lease oi sale. See advertisement. TiimiB will be an apron and neck tie dance at tho Honolulu Arion hall this evening, for members only. An advertisement in another col umn gives particulars of the new form of insurance issued by the Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York. The, lloyal Hawaiian Band will give a concert at the Hawaiian Hotel pn Thursday evening, complimentary and in farewell to Mr. ai)d Mrp. Geo. W. Merrill, who will be glad to see all their friends on the occasion. At 11:15 o'clock to-morrow nioin ing.Mr. Taio Ando, Japanese Consul, will have audience of the King. At 11:30 tho Captain and ofliccr of H. I. J. M. Hiyei will bo presented, and at noon tho Captain aud officers of the Kongo. H. B. M. S. ESPIEGLE. During her week's absence from port II. B. M. S. Espicgle had tar get practice off the island of Kauai, which lasted eight hours. Tho ves sel anchored off Kilauea and the Captain and officers were most hos pitably entertained by Mr. It. A. Macfic, Jr. They reciprocated by giving an entertainment on board to all the people at tuiauea. ur. Bookey says they had some lino Bhooting at this place, finding plenty of ducks and wild pigs. They also caught a large number of llsh. The climate there, the doctor says, was appreciated by all on board. It rained nearly every night but the days wero line and eotil. THE IHTER-ISLAND CABLE. Tiere aro tlili teen miles of land line constructed, between Honolulu, apt Copo Ilcad cm tljis island, for connection witb t,le inter-isand, cable, A little over twenty mles arc built on Maul, between Nanilj ami Walluku, Tlip cable-laying has been delayed owing to tho running short of tho supply, .partly from wrong distances obtained but soiuor what from rough weather compell ing a longer course than was neces sary. Within two or three weeks UD additional six; miles of cable js enect,cil, 'Hid 'Vljen t an Ives. tl)e laying will be resumed direct from a stPBtuer. A sailing vessel is not Hillflolontly under control for tl)0 ptliposc In witter anyways rough, MR. DODDhsilU received o AiutiiilU" auothcr lot of that "I'JIUADBLIMUA LA.OKK. BKER" in kuL'j. which ho Is ullorlnir to ma customers. q.- U53 1W LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS. Mn. Geo. C. Ucckloy has resumed his duties as puisor of the Kinnu. The nienibcrs of Engine Co. No. 1 aro requested to meet thiscvening at 7 :.'tO o'clock for drill. A nsn four-year old black tiotling hoise nirived on the Auslialia. It is tho property of lion. J. A. Cum mins. Evr.nv afternoon this week there will be eiickct practico nt thoMakiki giounds. Hero's a chanco for cricketers. Tiin'Taiadiseof the rncifio" for September will be out to-morrow afternoon, an exceedingly interest ing number. - i i - Thk band concert at Emma Square last evening was enjoyed by a large audience. Bandmaster Merger wield ed the baton. Tub Foreign Ofllcc has been noti fied that Mr. Kichitaro Furukawa is an attache to the JapancBO Consulate-General. Included in the Alameda's freight to San Francisco was a valuable con signment of bullion worth no less than $l,(ir)U,000. Dn. T. Allen left on tho Likeliko last evening for liana, Maui, to as sumo tho duties of Government phy sician in that district. Tun TJ. S. S. Nipiic will probably come off the Marino Railway this week. It is reported she will remain here several months. Good. Admiral Kimbeily visited the Ho nolulu lion Works uml inspected the work done for the U. S. S. Nipsic. The Admiral was very much pleased. Tin: restiiction placed by the Board of Health on the children living on the slope of Punchbowl, attending school, on account of measles, hab been withdiawn. Mn. A. T. Atkinson, Inspectoi Goneral of Schools, who left on the Likeliko last evening, will isit offi cially tho schools on the islands of Molokai, Lanai and Maui. The schooner W. S. Bowne is bringing seven or eight hundred poles for the Maui Telephone Co. About 70 miles of copper wire for the line ate stoied in tho Kahului warehouse. Mn. K. C. Barnfield, the artist, has returned from Kauai. Some of his recent water color paintings can bo seen at Hollister & Co.'s store. They are excellent specimens of artistic woik. Mn. N. S. Sachs of tho Popular Millinery Houso has just received per steamer Australia new dry goods, latest patterns in sateens, choice mil linery, and a new lot of the Spar Sailors. Johnny Noble, the Hawaiian jockey, returned on the Australia from San Francisco. Johnny don't like it ovci there He rode seveial horses dui ing pri vale trials, but did not appear in a public iace. m . There was a report around town yesterday that a native was killed in the Pacific Saloon Saturday. The truth is a native was found "dead" drunk on the sidewalk Saturday evening ouUido of the saloon. . The Hawaiian News Co. received on the Australia, a new stylo Fischer piano, which is all the rage in Cali fornia at tho present time. It is of loscwood n lid a fine toned instru ment, Call at the store aud see and hear it. In the Police Court this morning, Edmund Doctor was up for drunken ness. Tho Court said it would dis charge Doctor if ho promised not to get drunk for tho next two months. Doctor promised and was then dis charged. . m . An officer of ono of tho war ships hailed a street car the other day in front of Nolto's cofl'ee saloon. The conductor did not stop tho car right away, and when the ollicer got on hoard and asked him why he did not stop it Hooner, the conductor roplied "Wo do not run tho cars up to the sidewalk." During tho stay of Hon. John A. Cunimins in San Fian cisco, he and his family were most hospitably entertained by Mr. and Mis. Goldsmith and their family on many occasions. Mr. and Mis. Goldsmith gave seveial dinners and concerts at which other Hawaiinns weio piesont. The "Bulletin Weekly Summary" is out to-day with thiity-livo columns of the most ititciesting local and isl and news. It is a splendid number to hond abroad to fijends Uy the Aim tralia. An extra edition has been piinted to meet tho demand for this most popular epitomo of Hawaiian news. Copies at the buokstoics and this office, fUTimpAY, Soplember 14, was the twontii'thannivorfiary o tho lijith of Thos. P. Cummins, son pf I Jon., J. A, Ouininin. T0 ovont was duly celebrated on hoard tlio Auhjralia.the saloon hoiig deopnted witl) Hawai ian flags, Ui Wednesday Hie Kith, there was a grand dinner on board tho vessel in which all tho passengers paiticipnlcd, Music and dancing followed, Tiiuiih as :ii) important meeting pf iio corppralors of Uiul'iieilio Cable (Jo 1(1 Hio room of thu Olitunliur of Commerce this mopiing, Mr. Waioi liotibti, W'lio Is just b.iel; fiom l'o Htatos, U as iiiithiipliibtlu an oer ic Bpi'ctlnglhc enietpriso. lloiem.irked to a Bulletin reporter, as ho was go. ing into the meeting, that tho bchume was "not merely on paper, it was in action," Tho meeting was piivato. THE AMENDMENT. A I.nrijo Hoot Inn ItrBolvo to Peti tion tho Cabinet to Call the IicsIn t attire. The call for a mass mooting to consider tho question of submitting, this election, a Chinese restriction amendment to the Constitution, drew together a large ami repre sentative gathering of foreign resi dents at the Queen street skating rink yesterday evening. Mr. Robert Lishmati was unani mously elected chairman, and Mr. 13. Logan secretary. The chairman briclly stated the object of the meet ing. Mr. W. A. Kinney was the .first speaker. He referred to the pre sent movement as intended to save two years in having the important question settled. ' If tho planters were threatened with an interrup tion in their labor supply, there would be no waitiug two years for relief. It was not right, it wai not manlj', to ask the petitioners to wait for lcdress of their grievance, whan it was not attempted to be shown that their cause was unjust. The Bpcaker was applauded frequently. Mr. It. J. Greene said he was'a poor politician, but a still worse agi tator. He could only get up on election day to vote early and as often as possible (laughter). The vote of the United States on the question of f i ee trade and protec tion was referred to, and this move ment the speaker characterized as an attempt of the hard working men of this county to secure protection against the hordes of Chinese clieap labor, who herded together and lived like beasts. He did not know whether it was absolutely necessary to have this amendment submitted this election or not, but tho people had the remedy laigely in their own hands, llcwondcicd how many of those present would go past a Chi nese restaurant to-morrow morning without his bieakfast. (Applause.) Mr. J. W. Kalua, of Wailuku, was interpreted fioin Hawaiian into English by Mr. Kinney. lie was not going to discuss at length the points that Mr. Kinney and he had gone over last Thursday evening. The mechanics b'efore him did not know their own strength, or how this country was dependent for its prosperity upon skilled labor. They might not fully realize the position of his Hawaiian countrymen. With an unrestricted tide of Chinese im migration (lowing in, the natives would be driven to the wall while their white brethren might escape to foreign lands. The speaker re ferred to the acquisition of responsi ble government under four Minis ters, and, without Having anything against these men, he perceived that they had now to make their choice between the rich and the poor, and if they were going to re fuse justice to tho poor man they might as well resign their offices at once. The Cabinet he remembered were divided upon this question, al though he forgot their relative per sonal positions, but if the people were true to themselves it would not be the Hawaiian but the China man who would have to go to the wall. (Applause. ) He was ashamed there were so few Hawaiians at this meet ing. There were thirty-two poi factories each employing seven Chi nese in Honolulu. And there were no less than 1G7 tailor shops run by Chinese in this little town. What did they think of that? (Applause.) Mr. Kalua closed with an urgent ap peal for perseverance until success crowned the movement. None of several Portuguese called upon for remarks being prepared, Mr. J. M. Vivas read the resolutions of the evening in that language. Mr. Thos. Wright thought that this ought to be everybody's ques tion, at all events white mechanics ought to icel an interest in a move ment that was to protect themselves and their families in holding their places in the islands, for thoy could not live like the Chinese. Planters and skilled laborers ought to work hand in hand. He knew more of English than Hawaiian politics and, while the former had its "g.o.in.," the latter had in Mr. Kinney a "grand young man," Wo had the best government now ho had seen for six years, and if tho Ministers would give us Chinese restriction wo would have one of the finest countries iu the world. (Applause.) Mr. Thos. II. Lucas considered there was not much speech-making needed. They were after tho Chi nese, not those in the country now particularly, but those pxpeotod. It was tmc all got logother on this question and sunk political differ ences, as there was scarcely an oc cupation that the Chlneso were not driving other nationalities out of. Nycr mind whether they voted for the same candidates or hot, but joiil together ad ask the administration to submit an amendment, The speaker was fiequoully applauded qs he referred to details of Chlneso competition, alsq to the desirability of restriction in helmlf of tho public hoalth. lie lelatQd -I Convei6atlon he had with u planter, who had charged them with action calculated lo "bust up" tu planters, to whom m replied lha,t we should "bust up" anything to sayc tle country and people. The planter said they might ho right but should wait till thoy would feun lion thoy eamo out at the elections, It was their purpose, however, to attend lo their rights now and they would conic out of the clectionsall right. (Applause.) Mr. Geo. Lucas gave u volunteer remark From the audience. He ask ed if they sought to biing about any , . , i i . injustice. Being answered with a loud "No" from tho audience, ho said then let them stand for their rights till thoy wero secured. (Ap plauso). Mr. D. Logan spoke briclly in be half of the newspaper business and the printing trade. Mr. Quinn advocated domestic industries, with tho Chinese to be kept under control. He compared the question hcic with tho same enc on the Pacific Coast, showing how severe the struggle of working peo ple there had been, yet it was now resulting in promising signs of tiitimph. Mr. D. M. Crowley said ho re presented the furniture business. As an upholsterer ho had not much to say against tho Chinese, as, be ing a peculiarly difficult trade to learn well, the Chinese were entirely out of It. They attempted to make cheap spring beds and do repairs and the persons wno employ them for such work soon find out the quality of it. Upholsterers respect their craft and will not teach Chi nese, as some tailors and others in this town have done. Mr. C. was opposed lo the cry of drive the Chi nese out, but their number must be lessened. Referring to the letter of a lady In the msrning paper, he mentioned her strongest appeal as being when she asked where could be found another race who would work all the year round with only three holidays. He thanked heaven there was not another race that would be satisfied with three holi days in a year. The speaker charg ed the Lcgislatuie with mutilating Chinese restriction measures beyond recognition. He had nothing against the Ministry, but they should father a measure of the kind now desired. If they did not take hold of it, the people would take hold of them, (Applause). Mr. J. Emmelutli considered the question was vital enough to sta by it all night and to-morrow if neces sary. The movemcut was entirely free from sentiments of injustice, but that did not mean they should put themselves down on an equality with Chinese work or social habits. Wt C. Wilder's election having been won on an anti-Chinese platform, he considcicd it was tho duty of every Noble and Representative on this island to vote first, last and all the time, anti-Chineso. (Applause). Every man cleeted to the Legisla ture was to he regarded as tho mouthpiece of the people. The con ditions prevailing iu the past years were produotive of bad iosulta and it was time they were stopped. He referred to the Advertiser's sugges tion, that more Chinese would have left on the steamer. Oceanic if their passages had been paid, as insulting to the public intelligence. He could not see why the citizens should have been asked to contribute to a hos pital for the planters' cheap Japan ese labor. (Applause). Mr. Kinney then read the resolu tions prepared for submission to the meeting, as follows : Wiiekeas, the present Chinese restriction act lessens the number of laborers on the rice and sugar plant ations to tho detriment of those in dustries, while doing little or noth ing to abate the main evil, to wit: the crowding of Chinese into towns and town occupations ; and Whereas, unless Chinese intro duced hereafter for plantation labor are restiictcd to that occupation and returned home when their services are over, and unless that portion of the Chinese now in the country iyho still remain common laborers are prevented from going into occupa tions of a higher and more remun erative class, the Chinese question bids fair to involve the country in serious and irreconcilable differen ces j and Where is, legislation calculated to secure the restrictions above sug gested caiiHot be passed until the Constitution is amended, and unless such amendment is submitted to tho electors by tho present Legislature before tho 5th day of November next-, it cannot become a pait of the Constitution or legislation be passed under it prior to May, A. 1). 1892 ; and Whereas, it is important if by reason oi exigencies in mo iaiior market befoic 1892 the plantations demand more Chinese, that tho Con stitution bo then already amended so that such labor can be admitted for plantation service only; and Whereas, the multiplying on croachments of. Chinese upon oeou pat;ong already filled by men with families and of our own civilization, makes a postponement of relief for two years fraught with unnecessary danger and uncertainty to a large pait of tho electors of the Kingdom and the supporters of its insti'tu,tion8, Therekoue, be it resolved Uy those of tho residents and voters of tho city of Honolulu, iu lnasg mccting ussomhled this 23d day of September, Ai 1). 1889, and by thoso ylio aio pledged supporters of this niQYcaient : 1. That for tho Reform Legis lature to closo its term of service without submitting to the electors some ainciidmcut of the Constitution calculated to reach tho evils above i ceiled, cannot but moan tho re pudiation by tho Legislature and those who sympathize with its action, of that branch of the Reform party's suppoiters interested in the legisla tion in qucsliqn, 2. To tho end that we may not harshly or unjustly arrive at such a conclusion, and with the hope that tho Legislator tiro ijo' convinced of tho necessity and propriety of tak ing Some iini'nedittto action, wo here- by petition tho Ministry to secure the calling together of the Legisla ture for the purpose of submitting to that body nn amendment to the Constitution which if finally adopted by the electors will permit tho legis lation above suggested. 3. That a committee of four bo appointed of which the chairman of this meeting shall, cx-olllcio, be a member, who shall wait upon the Cabinet with these resolutions and petition, and receive its reply to the same. The resolutions being moved and seconded in the audience were car ried unanimously, and the following committee was appointed under the resolutions to net with the Chairman : Messrs. M. A, Gonsalves, T. R. Lucas and J. K. Naone. The meeting adjourned at 9:45 o'clock. WANTED BY a Man recently from tho Slates a situation as a Iioueo Bcrvant, will. Ing to mnke himself generally useful. Address "S," tills ofllce. 350 3t WANTED A SITUATION by a Young Woman to do light housework or take euro of children. Call or address "A," cor ncr Merchant and Alnkcu streets. 850 If NOTICE. PARTIES having Union Feed Co. Tablets, can havo duplicate in. sides, by applying at the Company's olllce, corner Quccu and Edinburgh streets. 331) iw SITUATION WANTED AS HEAD Luna on a plantation. Has had 0 years experience in Jamaica and 8 years on tlu-so Islands. Address A. M. HEWKTT, 358 3t Bulletin Office. NOTICE. MR . ANTON VOQEL is not in owr employ nnv more after this date. E. HUKFSOH LARGER & CO. Honolulu, Aug. 21, 18S9. 335 lm NOTICE. DURING my absence from tho If inn tlom my ton George Brims will act for me In all mitteis of business under full power of attnrnny. j. ii. mums. Honolulu, Sept. 21, 18S9. 3"i3 lw NOTICE. DURING my temporary absenrc from the Kingdom my brother William C. King will attend to all mattuis of business for mc under a power of at torney. T. J. KING. Honolulu, Sept. 20, 1830. 357 3t FILTER PRESSES ! ff Second hand Kroog'a Patent Filter O Presses, as good as new, having been used but a few months; 2, 42 Chambers, 3, 30 Chambers, 8 Second, hand Clarlflera, SCO galloni capacity each. Tliis machinery bus been thrown out of uso by the Diffusion Process being Introduced; anil is offered for sale nt veiy low prices. For particulars apply to J. N. S. WILLIAMS, Fort Bt , Honolulu. P.O. Box 380. 353 lm FOR SALE A NEW "Wilcox & Whito Parlor Organ with clulit stons. Suitable for school or church. A. flno instru ment. Apply at 57 Punchbowl btrcct, opposite N. P. Mission Institute 273 tf FOR. SALE A feet FIRST - GLASS Phaeton In per- order. Apply at 311 tf this olllco. European Billiard Parlors. THE Handsomest Illlliard Parlors in the city, and fitted up In the most approved style. Four tables with all tho latest improvumeiits. J. P. BOWEN & CO., 270 tf Proprietors. OC1HA.TSIG- Steamship Comp'y FOR SA2 FRANCISCO, The Al Blcamship "AUSTRALIA," Will have Honolulu for tho nbovo port on Friday, Sept;. 27th, A-'X" MOOTS. For Froiuht or Pnsiiigj, apply to WM. O. IRWIN & CO., Agents. 358 lw Foringkoiii&YolAia Tlio!,imn YiiHeu KhIhIiii'hAI M(cel HteuiuMhli ''Yamashiro KEaru" 2,500 Toii3 Heglster. Will he duo here October 3, 186'J, tnJ will have for tho above ports ou or about tho 7th October, 18Q9, c$f" For height or msfiago, haying superior Cabin and blceragu iiccniamo, dntions! apply to Wm. G. IRWIN & CQ-. 37 1( Agmita. OPINIONS OF - ON New Free Tontine Policy OF Equitable Life Assurance Society OF THE UNITED STATES A SIMPLE PROMISE TO PAY. From tho Xew York The Equitable Life Assurance Society has adopted a new form of policy which, like a bank draft, is a simple promise to pa' without condi tions on tho back. From tho Ciiicauo Investioatoii.T Always on the alert, and ever anxious to give the public ths most advantageous contract in life insurance, the Equitable Life Assurance So ciety of New York has, in the past, made many advances on old methods, and has been the means to liberalize life assurance in a greater degree, perhaps, than any other organization. It is not at nil surprising, there fore, that this great company now comes before the people witli a new contract, the like of which has not before been known in life insurance. From the Kentucky Reqisteh, Richmond, Ky., June i!3, 1830. The Equitable Life Assurance Society has, in tho past, done more to create nnd 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, undoubt edly, will be that thousands of men who have heretofore lacked confidence in life assurance, will examine the new policy offered by the Equitable, aud assure their lives forthwith. fFiom the Uoston 1'ost. This company has done more than any other to simplify the assurance contract, and to maintain public confidence in life assurance. From tho Pacific Unueuwiuteh, Sail Fianclsco, July 1, 18S9.J The Equitable lias already established a world-wide reputation for liberal dealings with its policy-holders and for its prompt settlement of all legitimate claims against it, and this new policy cannot fail to enhance its reputation for enterprise and progressivencss in dealing with the subject of life assurance. 8" For full particulars call on ALEX. J. OARTWRIGHT, General Agent for the Hawaiian Islands. 330 lm The Chicago Gas WITH Automatic Adding Attachment ! o This is tho only CASH REGISTER that has a Sulf-nddlng Attachment which shows the total amount of sales at any moment. Everybody needs one and nobody can afford to be without one. jfQt 33G lm tjipwur THE0. P. SEVER1N, View and Landscape Photographer. Makes a specially of photographing residences, interiors, groups, decora tions ami all kind) ot out and indoor views. Also, docB ptintiug and develop, ing for amateurs nnd others at the lowest rates. Satisfaction given and all orders receive prompt attention. Views mounted iu books to order. Ofkick: Corner of King and Alakca street. I. O. Box 02. Mutual Tele. 250. 122 tf J. N. S. WILLIAMS. Engineer & Contractor, Is prepared to design nud contract for all classes of Sugar Extraction Machi nery, Irrigating Machinery, Evaporat ing Apparatus, Vacuum Pans, Engine of all kinds and for all purposes, Water Wheels, Water Conduits, I both pipes and llumcsj, Steam Boilers of various kinds, Railroad Material ami Rolling Stock, Etc., Etc. DIFFUSION MACEUNEltY, In all its branches c specialty. Plantations supplied with Chemical nml Analytical Apparatus ot llio very best iicscripiinn 10 orucr, K3f CloEo nltention paid to nil orders uul satisfaction to tho purebnser gun. rautocd. P. O. Box 380. Fort Ftreet, Honolulu. scpt-GBU-ly FILTER PRESSES-! Paauiiau Plantation, 1 Hawaii, March S, H68. f ItlHiloii Iron & Lurouiotlvo Worlis, Nan VrauclHCo, Gk.stixjii:n;--Wo have iimmI two of your 30-Chambered Filter I'rctie: this season. Thoy are convenient, easily handled and arewoikliigpuliicly toour fcatisfactlou. lean iccommuuu no lm pioveiiiuut on them. Vciyiespeoi fully yours, (Signed) A. MOORK, Manager Panubau Plantation. These Pi-osmw aro made, oxlra heavy for high pres'iucH, occupy a lloor spico II foot by 4 f i't. and present a filtering Hiiiface of 240 rquaro feet. A limited number In stock in Hono lulu and mo sold at very low prices. IUsdon Iron & Loon, Works, Kan KihiicIm'o. tar For pait'eulars eiiiiuhe of .JOHN DYKJC, Uoiio'ulu, Boom No. a Spu-ukeU' BloeU, 22.-.0 tf w. G. Irwlo & Co., Aeent DAVID KAAIIIUE T7AS tho best nnd cheapest Black XX Hock, Cord, Bund uiul Bill for silo in any iiuutiti'y. Apply ut thu law Olllco of WHll.un O, Aehi, No. !M Mer. chnut street, Honolulu, 11, 1, 'Jul Bui - THE - PRESS THE THE J Times, June i!2, 18S0. h Register C. O. BERGER, Sole . Agent for the Hawaiian Inland. "MARIN" Will stand at scivicc al WAIALAE, Rkcojid 3:22J, Sacramento, Sept, 15, 1887. PEDiancc: Marin waa aired by Quinu's Patchon, he by Geo. M. Pat. rhen, Jr.; Mnrin'a dam hv Emigrant, he by Billy McCracken; Billy McOmckeu by McCrnckcn's Muck Hawk, 707, (tho sfro of Lady Dooley, and of tho dam of Overman, 2:10Kj. McCracken's Black Hawk, 707, by Vermont Black Hawk, 5; 2nd dam by Marshall's Bluck Hawk, ho by Enston's Block Hawk. Tho dam of Qiilnn's Patchcn by Hlockbridgo Chief, he by Vermont Blnck Hawk, C. H. T. Carroll of Kan Francifco, the foimcrowucr of Jturln, vouchim, that out of thirly.blx mnrus served by Ibis linrMi during liin Inst season in Call fornin, thirty-five proved with foal. PAUL It. ISKNItEIlG jly.20-89 The Crandall TYPEWRITER llicTliorougteil Stallion Change of Type in 6 Seconds ! Writing in Plain Sight ! Simple and Durable I tar Call aud see sample machine at thu HAWAIIAN NEWS CO., (leucral Agtnts for Hawaiian Islands,, taitf 48L 2k y& Mb'JtuJSJ iTttAAc. . rt JdiiJ&iALdL IMu, tJt.Ajir4&it,ttS6tJteSti5LL 'Wj . Mr t&thmL'jUM' ii'i-...'