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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, January 05, 1892, Image 8

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JAN. 5. 1S92.
Friday's Ka Leo contains a
short card from E. W. "Wilcox,
denying that the letters printed in
the ft"ow York World are his, and
he famished to Ka Leo an extract
from the San Francisco Examiner,
which he says shows the attempt to
defame him to be false. The oxtract
shows no such thing.
The letters republished here from
the New York World correspond
so cloBely to the utterances of Mr.
"Wilcox, in his several addresses
here and on his tours around the
Islands, that there can be no rea
sonablo doubt of their genuineness.
It cannot be denied that "Wilcox
is corresponding with Moreno, and
that the latter has endeavored to
gain the ear both of the President
and Mr. Blaine, to show to them
"Wilcox's letters on the Hawaiian
situation. Neither of these gentle
men would give an audience to
Moreno to present the correspond
Next we hear of Moreno dis
closing their contents to the Balti
more Sun, whicly published a
synopsis of them, but did not
publish the letters themselves. The
"World learning of these letters,
and, ever ready to buy and publish
any news which can be had exclu
sively for its columns, probably
paid Moreno very handsomely lor
them and printed them in full ex
clusively. Moreno is an unscrupulous man,
and, no doubt thinking that he
knew better than Wilcox how to
manage the affairs of the revolution
ists in America, he has taken the
liberty to part with them, probably
not without a handsome profit.
The language and internal evi
dence furnished by the letters
indicate very clearly the author
ship, with perhaps some verbal
changes from the original. They
were undoubtedly written in confi
dence, not to be disclosed, and this
has been violated by Moreno be
cause he believed the time for ac
tion had arrived. Every Hawaiian
patriot will condemn the author of
the letters and all concorned in the
plot to overthrow the existing government.
In recording some of the most im
portant events of the past year we
have to mention with regret many
incidents, and at the same time to
point forward to others with feelings
of hopefulness. The year was not
one month old when the reports that
the XL S. Flagship Charleston was
nearing the harbor with all the sym
bols of mourning displayed, at once
announced that she was the bearer
of the sad news of the death of
King Kalakaua, and was bringing
his remains to be interred in the
Koyal mausoleum amongst his own
people. Arches, flags and mottoes
of welcome prepared for His Majes
ty's expected return had to be re
draped in funeral array. The King
died on the 20th of January at San
Francisco, and the Government of
the United States at once detailed
the Charleston for the melancholy
service of showing this last mark
of honor to the King and friendship
to the Hawaiian natjn.
In accordance with the will of the
late King, and in obedience to the
Constitution, H. E. H. Liliuokalani,
his sister, was proclaimed Queen,
and took the prescribed oath, but
scarcely was the royal funeral sol
emnized when the question arose as to
whether or no the Cabinet was vaca
ted. A reference to the Supreme
Court was answered by the opinion
that the Queen was authorized to
call for the resignation of the late
King's Ministers and to appoint a
new Ministry. The question was
warmly debated whether the demise
of the Crown did of itself cancel the
commissions of the Ministers, but
this idea was seen to be not only un
expressed in the Constitution and
therefore not intended, but to be
fraught with bo many grave and
possibly injurious consequences
that the opinion of tha
Judges was accepted, both as
technically correct, and as the
wisest course to be pursued. Ten
days after the funeral the Cabinet
resigned and a new one was appointed.
Queen Liliuokalani's first Ministry
consisted of the HonJsamnel Parker,
Minister of Foreign Affairs; C. N.
Spencer, Interior; H. A. "Widemann,
Finance; and W. A. Whiting, Attorney-General.
His Excellency the
Minister of Finance was obliged by
ill-health to resign his portfolio six
months later, when he was succeeded
by the Hon. J. Mott-Smith, the other
Ministers still remain in their respec
tive posts.
Unquestionably the most import
ant event, commercially, of the year
was the taking effect on the first of
April of the McKinley Tariff Act in
the United States, which by remov
ing the duties from the produce of
all sugar growing countries, destroy
ed at a blow the advantages, hitherto
exceptional, enjoyed by Hawaiian
planters. Every nerve was strained
throughout the Islands to hurry for
ward the first grinding of the year,
that the old prices might be realized
before the fatal 1st An unprece
dented quantity of sugar was sent to
San Francisco during the first three
months of the year, three English
steamers taking in one week 13,000
tons, while the export for the quar
ter amounted up to 50,000 tons.
The effect of this new tariff though
stripping Hawaii of something like
two-fifths of the benefits conferred
by the Eeciprocity Treaty, has not
deterred some of our most energetic
citizens from embarking in new un
dertakings, some on a scale of almost
unprecedented magnitude. The first
of these to be completed is the Ewa
Plantation on this island. Thanks to
the facilities offered by the Oahu
Railway & Land Co., already 1100
acres of cane are planted, of which
750 are to be taken off this season,
with a prospect of 1500 or more for
the next crop. The plantation com
pany have the advantages of a virgin
soil of unsurpassed richness. They
have supplied themselves with arte
sian wells and reservoirs which
assure them of a practically un
limited supply of water, the most
complete diffusion plant ever erected
in this country, and the railway will
take their produce from the mill to
the ship without re-handling.
On a still larger scale is the great
plantation of Makaweli, in Kauai.
This is not yet advanced to comply
tion, except as to its water supply,
but plowing, planting, building and
rail laying are being pushed for
ward. Another important undertaking al
ready beginning to bear fruit is the
new hotel on the brink of the great
active crater of Kilauea. Here, in a
delightful and health giving climate,
the traveler may, with all the com
forts and conveniences of a first
class house, contemplate from the
windows, or, descending into the
crater itself, view the most wonder
ful scene of volcanic action to be
found in the world.
The Oahu Bailway, under a liberal
and enlightened management, has
proved a boon to the citizens of
Honolulu and to the inhabitants of
these islands in general. The sales
of building lots on the site of the
soon-to-be Pearl City have realized
good prices, and especially on the
beautiful peninsula, which juts out
into the still, deep waters of Pearl
Harbor. The ground has been eager
ly bought up and building operations
In the city of Honolulu several
high-class business buildings have
been completed and occupied, nota
bly on the Robinson property, on
Hotel street, and the Brewer and the
Cummins lots, on Fort street. The
widening of the "Waikiki bridge, now
nearing completion, will render ac
cess to the park and to the numerous
beautiful seaside residences of Wai
kiki at once more safe and facile,
and will donbtless lead to the build
ing of many more such villas and
the laying out of lovely gardens.
Besides the large blocks named
above there are a number of pretty
residences in and about the city.
Somewhere near a hundred have
sprung up, most of them with some
pretence to an artistic exterior. The
construction and opening of the
Punchbowl road and the new dis
trict in the direction of Mt. Tantalus
have given a great impetus to this
kind of building.
The possibility of lawns and gar
dens where & few years ago all was
arid waste leads to the considera
tion of our water supply. For the
first six months of the year an un
precedented drought was experi
enced, but additional artesian wells
and careful conservation in the res
ervoirs have done much to mitigate
the evil, which still however must
be considered as only partially dis
posed of, a more complete system of
wells and storages being yet to be
The Bextennial census was taken
as of the 28th of December, 1890,
and shows a total population of
89,990 against 80,578 the increase
being mostly in the numbers of
Asiatic laborers while the Hawaiian
race has lost 5,578 during the period.
At the present date, the total popu
lation exceeds 90,000.
Our obituary has to record the
death of H. R. H. John O. Dominis3
brother-in-law of the late King Kala
kaua and Consort of Her Majesty
Queen Liliuokalani, who died on the
27th of August, being in his sixtieth
year. His Excelloncy Hon. H. A. P.
Carter, for many years Hawaiian
Minister Resident in Washington,
died in New York in the fifty-seventh
year of his age. Mr. Carter had
been ailing for many months and
had recently visited Europe to try
the benefit of some of the medicinal
springs of Germany. Failing to re
ceive any permanent benefit, he
wished to return to Honolulu, his
native place, whither his remains
were brought by his widow and
In General and Mrs. Marshall,
who died within a short time of one
another, the kingdom loses two of
her earliest settlers and best friends.
Fifty years ago Mr. Marshall, then
a member of the firm of Brewer &
Co ., was commissioned by Kameba
meha III. to proceed to the United
States and Europe, to lay before the
various governments the difficulties
and dangers which threatened his
kingdom by the action of Captain
Lord George Paulet. During the
civil war in America General Mar
shall did good service in the hospi
tal department, where he ranked as
brigadier general. Since that time
he had been actively employed in
many philanthropic undertakings,
notably, in assisting another old
Honoluluan, General Armstrong, iu
bis famous school at Hampton,
Virginia. Shortly before his
death, General Marshall, with
his wife re visited this city and on
several occasions addressed words of
wisdom and gave precious advice to
the youth of Hawaii. Among other
old residents departed, we have to
regret the loss of the Eev. Dr. L.
Smith, pastor of the native church
in this city with which his name had
been identified for more than fifty
years. The doctor's son, A. L. Smith,
died after a short illness, a few
months later than his father. Mrs.
L. A. Thurston, Mrs. Jas. I. Dowsett,
Sr., Mrs. A. Eosa, were all natives of
these Islands, the two latter of Ha
waiian descent, and Mrs. Jno. T.
Waterhonse,Sr.,one of the oldest and
most respected of the British resi
dents, all passed away during the
year, with many others known in the
business circles of the Kingdom.
The general health of the Islands
has been equal to the averuge,thougb
the prevalent influenza and its com
plications increased the death rate
somewhat in the spring months.
The Fire Department has had
numerous calls, to which it is need
less to say it answered with prompti
tude and efficiency. One new steam
fire engine and one chemical engine
have been imported from the United
States, and horses have been speci
ally trained for service with the
The most considerable conflagra
tion in or near the city was, however,
entirely beyond the extinguishing
power of these or any fire engines.
The Government kerosene ware
house, which, owing to several recent
arrivals, was unusually full, took fire
from the upsetting of a plumber's
soldering furnace, and 35,000 cases
of kerosene and a large number of
drums of gasolene were destroyed.
Fortunately, the fire was confined to
the warehouse premises. It took a
week to burn itself out.
Before 1892 is many days old, we
hope to see the dredging machine at
work upon the bar of this har
bor. The scow is launched and
the machinery nearly ready for trial.
When this great work is completed
it will be unquestionably the most
important work ever executed in
these Islands. The entrance to Hon
olulu harbor which has now a scant
22 feet on it is to be dredged out to
a uniform depth of 30 feet, which
will enable the large ironclad flag
ships of our visitors to enter the har
bor, as well as the great ocean racers
which run to China and Japan, but
have to take and discbarge passen
ger! from outside by means of ten
ders and tugs; and the harbor once
known to be accessible, new lines
from the Western States, from Van
couver, from Mexico, and in due
time from the Nicaragua canal will
pour in to the benefit of all parties.
The place of tbe late H. A. P. Car
ter at Washington has been tempo
rarily filled by the appointment of
the Hon. Mott-Smith, Minister of
Finance. This gentleman is univer
sally held to be the right man for the
place, and it may be hoped that he
may be induced to occupy it perma
nently. Amongst other new enterprizes
started in the year 1891, the Hawai
ian Tea & Coffee Company, limited,
must not be omitted. Several pri
vate persons, notably, Hon. J. M.
Horner and Robert Rycroft, have
started coffee plantations with, so
far, every prospect of success. Fruit
growing, especially pineapples and
limes, has attracted attention, and
grape culture is decidedly increas
Ramie too is being taken up, and
other kindred industries bid fair to
increase the variety of products of
the islands
We may now bid farewell to 1891
with the hope that the chronicler
of the coming year may have to re
cord continuous advance in the pros
perity of this kingdom. That her
flag may still wave independently;
that the Crown and the people may
work in harmony; that the forth
coming legislature may execute its
functions with wisdom and foresight;
that our harbors may be crowded
with a greater number of traders,
and that our ships may carry forth
greater and more various cargoes
than ever.
The Collector General of Customs
has entered a libel for the forfeiture
and confiscation of about 500 bottles
of opium pills and sundry other pack
ages of merchandise, imported by the
bark Kittie from Hongkong, China,
and entered in the custom liouse by
one Chu Gem for and on behalf of
Quong Sam Kee fc Co. The libel was
served on the said Chu Gem on the
30th December and is made return
able for hearing on Tuesday the 5th
The will of the late Mrs. Eliza W.
Holt has been filed in Court together
with a petition for probate of the
samo by A. J. Cartwright, the exe
cutor, and the 27th inst. is appointed
for the hearing. C. Brown for the
Tbe Chief Justice on the 28th tilt,
granted an order of sale of- lands ad
vertised and set forth in the applica
tion of G. Trousseau, administrator of
the estate of His late Majpsty. The
Queen Dowager has filed her writteu
consent to such sale. Hatch for the
The will of the late MiuUter Carter
was on the 30tb ult. admitted to pro
bate by Mr. Justice Blckerton, and
letters testamentary ordered to issue to
P. C. Jones and J. O. Carter, ihe ex
ecutors. A transcript of the proceed
ings has gone forward by the Austra
lia for exemplification in the Probate
court near Seattle, in "Washington,
U. 8. A., deceased being seized and
possessed of property there that re
quires to bo administered upon. C.
L. Carter for proponents of t lie will.
Thomas goreuson has filed an ap
plication for letters of administration
upon the estate of Caleb H. Babbitt,
late of Kalawao, Molofcai, ami the
26tU inst. was appointed for the hear
ing. Deceased left an estate of the
value of about $3,000. Smith for pe
titioner. Messrs. Thurston & Frear will ap
pear to defend in the ejectment suit
filed by Her Majesty Liliuokalani
against M. Davis, returnable at the
next term of court, which will be a
mixed jury case. Hatch for the
The banco session of the Court ad
journed sine die on Thursday after
noon last. Of the 31 cases on the
calendar, about 14 cases were not
reached, and will be included in. the
calendar for the coming January
The December term of the Interme
diary Court was postponed from last
Thursday until Thursday of next
week, owing to the banco session of
the Court.
Mr. Justice McCulIy will be the
presiding justice at the next January
term of Court.
Following are the assignments for
tbe present year:
January Term, Supreme Court, Mc
CulIy, J.
February Circuit, Nawiliwili,
Kauai, Dole, J.
April Term, Supreme Court, Blck
erton, J.
May Circuit, Hilo, Hawaii, Mc
CulIy, J.
June Circuit, Wailuku, Maui, Bick
erton, J. -
July Term, Supreme Court. Dole, J.
August Circuit, Nawiliwili, Kauai,
McCully, J.
September Circuit, Waiohinu,Kau,
Hawaii, Judd, C. J.
October Term, Supreme Court,
Judd, C. J.
November Circuit, Waimea, Ha
waii, Dole, J.
December Circuit, Lahaina, Maui,
McCully, J.
"Turn Him Oat!"
A very enjoyable eveningwas Bpent
at the residence of Mr. and Mrs.
J. F. Brown at Waikiki on Thurs
day evening last. The hit of the
evening was the histrionic efforts of
a number of tentative actors in a
farce called "Turn Him Out!"
The following was the cast:
Nicodemus NobbS;
- Mr. Frank Hastings
Mackintosh Moke George Potter
Eglantine Roseleaf. J. F. Brown
Mrs. Moke .. Miss T. Gamble
Susan, (a maid), Miss Fanny Gamble
Porters " TrM,HoJdoF
I - Mr. Way back
It is hard to tell which of the
characters represented was the best.
All were perfect in their several
parta, and tbe play was greatly en
joyed by all present.
At half past nine dancing com
menced and was kept up to the "wee
sma' hours." The old year was bid
an affectionate farewell, and 1892
welcomed by all iu a way that should
make him the happiest year of the
Twelfth Semi-Annual" Competition
a Success.
Thr Vfnll Boys Take a feir l.'rUe--The
Score, Etc.
4 4 5 5 4 443
4 5 5 4 4 4-43
4 5 4 5 4 443
5 4 4 4 4 441
4 4 5 4 2 511
4 5 4 4 4 34'
5 4 4 4 4 4-3)
4 4 4 4 4 433
4 4 3 4 5 4-3$
0 4 4 4 3 437
The Honolulu Rifle Association
held their twelfth semi-annual com
petition on Friday at the Kahauiki
range. The attendance was very
good considering the outside attrac
tions of the day. The weather was
not conducive to exceptional scores.
Walter E. Wall won the Governor
Dominis Cup, the H. R. A. Trophy
and the Alden Fruit &Taro Co.'s
medal. Mr. Wall has won the above
prizes at three different times, so
they are his permanently. Mr. C. J.
Wall took the Directors' Cnp for the
third time, and was awarded it. A. C.
Wall won the first prize in the
Citizens' match, and selected tbe
portrait offered by Marceau, the San
Francisco photographer.
H. W. Peck was awarded the
Waimanalo gold medal. C. J. Wall
won the E. O. Hall & Son trophy for
the nrst time. r. b. Dodge took the
Hawaiian Hardware Co.'s trophy for
the hrst time.
The following is the official score
1st prize Cup presented by J. Brodie,
M. JJ.
2d prize Gold Pin presented bv Mrs. C.
H. Nicholl.
3d pr!ze-2.50.
Conditions of the mutch: Open to nil
members of the Association. 1st and 2d
prizes to become the property of the
marksmen winning them three' ti ties at
the regular uifetings of the H. 11. A.
Distance. 200 yards; rounds, 10; any
military rifle under the rules; limited to
one entry to each competitor, lintiance
Won Jan. 1, 1S90, by J. H. Fisher.
Won Jan. 1, 1SDI, by J. W. Pratt.
Won July 4, 1S91, by C. J. Wall.
H. W. Peck 4 5 4 4
W. E. Wall 4 4 5 4
C. J. Wall 5 4 5 3
C. li. Wilson 4 3 4 5
Frank Hustace. .4 4 4 5
J.Kidwell 4 4 4 4
(3. Hustace... .3 4 5 2
F.S. Dodge 3 3 3 5
C. F Gurnev ...3 4 4 3
J.N.S. Williams ..5 4 5 4
. Valued at $100; also, a s coud prize of
5r third prize, $2.50. Conditions: Open
to all comers; to become the property of
the marksman winning it three times at
the regular meeting ot the 11. R. A.; two
strings of 10 shots each at 500 yard ranges;
any military riflV under the rules; limited
to one entry lor each competitor. En
trance fee,$l.
Won July 5, 1S3G, by J. Brodie, M. D.
Won Jan. 1. 1837. by TV. O. King.
Won July 23, 1S7, by J. U. Ro Ewell.
Won Jan. 2, I88, oy W. C. King.
Won July 4, 1S88, by F. Hustace.
Won. Jan. 1, lSSU. by J. W. Pratt.
Won Juiy 4. 18S9, by J. G. Rothwell.
Won Jan. 1, 1690, by C. B. Wilson.
Won Jan. 1, 1M)1. by W. E. Wall.
Won July 1, U91, by W. E. Wall.
W. E. Wall. ...4 5 4 445453 513
4 5554455 4 4-45-SS
H. W. I'tck... .5 55334544 240
1 4 5 5 4 2 4 4 4 5 11 SI
F. fa'. Dodge.... 4 4 5352535 541
3 5 5 4 5 4 5 2 3 3-3980.
Fk. Hustace. ...2 3 4 2 5 4 5 5 5 237
3245355 4 4 4 3U 7G
J.N.S.Williams.4 5 3 3 5 4 4 3 4 510
5550 4 5320 5-3174
C. F. Gurncv...5 55435244 239
1 4 3 4 3 0 2 4 4 4-3271
C. B. Wilson. .4 33534555 5-42
5 5 5 3 4
Valued at 150. Competitors limited to
members of the Association. Conditions:
For the highest aggregate score at
200 and 500 yards; 10 rounds at
each distance any military rifle
under the rules; to become the property
of the marksman winning it three times at
regular meetings of the II. R. A. En
trance fee. f 1.
Won July 4, 1889, bv W. E. Wall.
Won Jan. 1, 1890, by F. Hustace.
Won Jan. 1, 1691, by J. G. Rothwell.
Won July 4, 1891, by W. E. Wall.
W. E. Wall-
200 yds 5 4 4 4 5 5 4 5 4 414
500 " 4 4 5 5 3 3 4 3 5 5-41-85
H. W. Peck
200 yds 3 5 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 440 "
500 " 4 5 3 5 5 3 4 5 5 4-43-83
C. F. Gurney
200 yds ... 3 3 4 3 4 3 4 4 4 1 3C
500 " ... 335 4 54352 33773
J. N. S. Williams
200 yds 0 3 4 4 5 1 4 4 4 1-36
500 " 4 5 5 1 2 4 5 3 2 236-72
F. S. Dodge
200 yds. ... 3 4 4 4 5 4 4 5 4 441
500 " . .2 2 3 2 4 3 4 3 3 4-3071
C. B. Wilson
200 yds 3 5 4 4 1 4 3 5 3 4-391
500 "
Valued at $100; for the highest aggregate
score in matches Nos. 1,2, and 3. to be
come the property of the marksman win
ning it three times at the regular meetings
of tne H. R. A.
Won July 5, 1SS0. by J. Brodie, M. D
Won Jan. 1, 1887. by Wm Unger.
Won July 23. 1887, by J. G. Rothwell.
Won Jan. 2, 1888, by C. B. Wilson.
Won July 4, 183, by F. Hustace.
Won. Jan 1, 1889, by J. W. Pratt.
Won July 4, 1889. by J. G. Rothwell.
Won Jan. 1. 1890, by C. B. Wilson.
Won Jan. 1, 1891, by W. E. Wall.
Won July 4. 1891. by W. E. Wall.
W. E. Wall 2io
H. W. Peck 207
F. S. Dodge lag
J.N.S. Williams 183
C.F. Gurney ijj2
Presented by Hon. J. A. Cummins; 2d
prize, 2.60; to be shot for at iOO and 500
yards; 10 shots at each distance. Open to
members who have never won a first class
prize. To become the property of the
marksman winning it three Units. En
trance fee $1.
Won Jan. 1. 1889. by J. TV. Pratt.
Won July 4, 1889, by C. Hustace. Jr.
Won Jan. 1, 1890, by H. W. Peck.
Won Jan, 1. 1831, by H. W. Peck.
Won July 4, 1891, byj. W. Pratt.
H. W. Peck
200 yds 3 45445544 412
500 " ... .5 4 5 3 3 5 5 6 5 34385
A. C. Wall-
200 yds. . .. 4 4 5 4 5 5 4 1 5 414
500 " 4 5 2 3 4 4 5 4 3 5-39-83
J. H. 8oper
200 yds.. -.4 3 4 5 4 4 4 4 4 410
5O0 " 4 34444355 3-40-80
F. 8. Dodge
200 yds ....4 4 5 4 4 4 4 5 4 311
500 " .....3 35533444 4-38-79
J. N. 8. William
00 yds 3 4 4 54 54 4 1 4-41
500 " 3 3 5 3 3 5 3 4 1 4-37-is
C. F. Gurney
20 yds 5 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 24-38
500 ...2 4 5 3 4 5 2 5 4 4-38-.T5
Conditions: 10 rounds each at two hui
dred and five hundred yards.To become tie
property of the marksman winning!! three
times. Any military rifle under the raleZ
Open to all members or the Associate
who have never won a first class prize pre
vious to January 1. 1892. or who have cot
taken part in any of the firstdass monthrr
matches. Anyone entering inthismatci
cannot be birred from competing at aar
future time for the same.
C. J. Wall-
4 4 1 4 5 5 5 4 4 4-43
1 5 5 5 3 4 4 4 4 5 43-Ss
4 54 4 44344 511
35 4 455545 444-35
4 34344434 3-36
.53 33 4 33 4 2 4-31-70
.4 34344434 437
1 4 4 4 2 4 5 3 3 4-37-74
200 yds
ow ...
A. C. Wall
2C0 vds...
500 ' ...
F. S. Dodge
200 yds
500 ...
C. F. Gurney
200 yds..
500 " ...
J. H. Soper
200 yds. .. 234 4 4 34 34 4-35
500 " 3 5 3 0 4 4 4 2 3 4-32-67
Conditions same as match vi.
F. S. Dodge
200yds 1 5 4 4 4 3 4 5 4 4-11
500 ...3 5 5 53 5 3 34 5-11-Si
Chas. F. Gurney
200 yds .. .4 4 4 4 4 4 3 3 3 4-37.
500 " 2555 4 5432 1-39-75
A. C. Wall
200 vds .
5C0"" ...
J. H.Soner
200 yds t 45454434 513
500 " 5 2 2 2 2 2 4 4 0 2-J55
Presented by the t oard of Directors of
1891. Open only to members of the H. B.
A. who have never made a record ot otw
75 per cent, in any regular competition; to
beepme the property of tbe martsnaa
winning it three times. Distance, 200
yards; rounds. 10; military rifle; limited
to nun pntrv tn inih mmruiftm. v..
J -w w. .. . - vwu)JVIIV.
trancn fee. SI.
Won Jan. 1, 1691, by C. J
Won Jul v I. lS91.by C.J
C.J. Wall-
.4 5 5 4 4 4 1 4 4 412
443 4 54330 431-75
. Wall.
. Wall.
4 2
S. Dodge
3 3
1 5 t
5 115 111 ,41
J. H. Soper
5 3 3 14 t 3 4 1-57
3 3 1 4 4 4 4 3
A. C. Wall 4 5 4 4 5-23
K. R. G. Wallace 4 4 5 5 42!
Ormond E. Wall 54 51 4-2
J. Kidwelll . , 4 4 4 1 5-21
J. Good .f t,e 1 4 4 4 5-3
Judges. 11. Dole 4 4 5 4 411
. J. 1-aqeroos 4 5 4 4 421
F. Cliflbid 5 5 4 3 4-21
J. W. McDonaldl ,. 4 4 4 4 4-3)
F. Harwick... . f .4 4 4 1 4-20
J. Goudic 3 5 4 4 4-23
H E. Wnlker 5 4 3 1 1-3)
Dr. R. W. Aederson 3 4 3 5 5-20
J. H. Soper 5 5 3 3 4-29
T. V. King 3 4 4 4 4-19
U. 11. tabb 3 4 4 4 419
Thomns Wright. ... .4 4 4 4 319
T. E. Wall 1 34 3 5-13
F. Godlrer .3 3 5 4 4ia
Dr. Nichols. 3 4 5 3 419
F. G. Waiker 5 5 4 3 219
M. Angus 3 3 4 4 418
Tbe Kio Janeiro is duo from the
Orient on tho 8th inst. with about
500 Cbinese on board.
jtciu S&UErnstiiunts.
itataict and Title Co.
F. M. Hatch - - - President
Cecil Urown - - Vice-President
W. R. Cistle - Secretary
Henry E.Cooper, Treasurer t Manager
W. V. Frear ... Auditor
This Company is prepared to search
records and furnish abstracts of title to
all real property in the Kingdom.
Parties placing loans ou, or contemplat
ing the purchase of real estate will find it
to their advantage to consult thecompw
in regard to title.
C&All order attended to with prompt
ness. Mutual Telephone 133; Bell Telephone
152. P.O.Box 325. 2960 llUS-q
Kingdom my brother Gustav Schuman
holds a full power ot attorney.
Mv business of Carriages ana Carnage
and Wagon Material will be carried on as
usual, and anything my customer! mav
need will be attended to.
Thanking the public for the oast patron
age. I am faithfully.
Honolulu, Dec 17. 1891.
919 lw 1405-lt
Hawaiian Stamps Wanted!
- large or small quantities of used Ha
waiian Postage Stamps, as follows
(These offers are per hundred and any
quantity will be accepted, no matter how
small, at tbe same rates.)
1 cent, violet f w
1 cent, blue 80
1 cent, green W
2 cent, verroillion If
2 cent, brown M
2 cent, rose 20
5 cent, dark blue 13
5 cerlt, ultramarine blue 60
6 cent, green 2 50
10cent,b:ack I CO
IU cent, vermilion 5 CO
10 cent, brown 2 50
12 cent, black 6 00
12 cent, mauve SW
15 cent, brown - .. 5 CO
18 cent, red 10 CO
25 cfnt, purple 10 CO
50 cent, red . J5 CO
51, carmine 25 03
1 cent envelope 10
2 cent envelope 75
4 cnt envelope IS)
5 cent envelope 150
'0 cent envelope 3 CO
2 cnt. violet, 1891 issue 50
VNo torn stamps wanted at any
price. Address:
625 Octavia St., San Francisco., Cal.
2951-lm 1406-5t

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