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Pnoloa Sheep and Stock
The copartnership known ns the
Tuuloa Sheep and Stock Ranch Com-
I pany, composed or" George W. Macfarlane,
E. C. Macfarlane and Henry R.
Macfarlane, having been dissolved by
the deathj)f E. C. Macfarlane, February
16th, 1902, for the purpose of final
ly liquidating and closing the said
with the consent of the
survivors thereof, the undersigned,
George W. Macfarla'he, Fred W. Mac
farlane and Henry R. Macfarlane, executors,
and Florence B. Macfarlane,
executrix, of the Last Will and Testa
ment of E. C. Macfarlane, Tleceased,
duly nppolnted, qualified and acting,
Staving filed a certain verified petition
in the matter of the said Estate of E.
C. Macfarlane, deceased, In the Circuit
Court In and for the First Judicial Cir
cuit of the Territory of Hawaii, In
-which the matter of the said estate
then was and now Is pending, before
the Honorable George D. Gear, Second
Judge of said Circuit, Court,
at Chambers, and made return
able before the Bald Honorable George
D. Gear, as said Judge, on Monday,
November 16th, 1903, at 10 o'clock a.
of that aay, ana me saia petition
3iavlng been duly heard and granted
"by said Honorable George D. Gear, as
said Judge, on the date last aforesaid,
and the said Honorable George D.
Gear, on November 24th, 1903, having
duly signed nn order. Judgment and
decree granting the prayer of said
and, on December 1st, A. u.
1903, having also signed an order modi
fying and amending the said order, decree
and Judgment, as by reference to
the said petition and orders, on tile in
said Circuit Court, and to all the proceedings
relative thereto, will more
fully and at large appear.
Now therefore: under the law arm
the proceedings and each of them
aforesaid, for the purpose of finally
liquidating and closing the copartner
ship aforesnid, and in conformity wltn
the order, Judgment and decree afore
said, to which the survivors of the said
copartnership, George W. Macfarlane
and Henry R. Macfarlane have consented
In writing, as by the petition
aforesaid fully appears, the under
signed, George W. Macfarlane nnd
Henry R. Macfarlane, survivors of the
said copartnership, as said survivors,
and the undersigned, George W. Macfarlane,
Fred W. Macfarlane and Henry
R. Macfarlane, executors, nnd Florence
B. Macfarlane, executrix, of the
Last Will and Testament of E. C. Macfarlane,
deceased, will offer for sale
and will sell as a whole, at public auc
tion, through. James F. Morgan, auctioneer,
hereby chosen and designated
for that purpose, at the auction sales
rooms of said James F. Morgan, Nos.
847-857 Keahumanu street, In the city
of Honolulu, Island of, ualiu, Terri
tory of Hawaii, on Saturday, January
9th; 1904, at the hour of 12 o'clock M.
of that day, to the highest bidder, beyond
or for the sum of twenty thou-
md dollars, the entire property, ns-
Isets, and goodwill of the said Puuloa
ISheep and Stock Ranch Company.
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY.
T.lst of Freehold and Leasehold
Lands and Improvements, Sheep and'
lither Live Stock and Property owned
oy the Puuloa Sheep and Stock Ranch
LAND OF OULI, Ahupuaa,
ng 4,000 acres, more or less, ana ex-
.endlng from the sea, near Kawalhae,
:o the top of the Kohala range oi
nountalns, with a stream of water
unnlng through same, said stream
laving Its origin In those mountains,
LAND AT LIHUE, In Walmea, tne
'ormer homestead of James Luzada
md Erank Spencer, and formerly the
leadquarters of the Llhue Cattle
tanch and Beef Packing
nent, adjoining the land or uuu anu
ontalning B0 acres. This also has a
tream of water running through it,
ind Is a beautiful block of land.
LAND OF AHULI, In Walmea, the
ormer homestead of Edward Sparke.
nd formerly the headquarters of the
iparke Sheep Ranch. This Is
bly the finest residence Bite in tne
Istrlct of Walmea, and Is a
ent 'block of land having nn area ot
2 acres, through which there Is also n
unnlng stream of pure water.
There nre valuable stone fences nnu
lens on the above properties.
The two last mentioned line blocks of
lind nre very advantageously
nnd are almost In conjunction wltn
lie fine residence property of the lute
lion. John P. Parker, the headquarters
f the Parker Cattle Ranch
These lands are covered with fine strong. He will leaye with Mrs.
nrnns. ornamental trees. &c. ' ley and familyfor Portland In the Ala-
Wa the climate of this locality has no
vnl anywhere else in the Islands, be-
ig nt an elevation of 2700 feet nnd
the base of snow-capped Mauna
ea, where the average temperature Is
lorn to deg. to 60 deg.
LEASE OF THE LAND OF HOLO-KAWAI,
I near Walmen, from the Ha.
allan Government, containing 1035
res, and expiring January 10th, 1909.
ent, 162.25 per annum. There are two
reams of water from Mauna, jtea
Inning through this land.
IrRARR nv land AT WAIMEA i do
m Crown Commissioners, contain-1
258 acres, expiring June 1st, 190S.
;nt. J250 ner annum. The boundnry.
this land on one side Is on the Wal-
LEASE OR MEMORANDUM OF
I3REEMENT between the Puuloa
eep nnd Stock Ranch Company and
hn P, and Samuel Parker, for run- Is
ng sheep on a portion of the large
tupuaa of Wnlkoloo, in exchange for
e privilege granted to the I'arker
inch ot running cattla on the Sheep &
Co.'s lands. This ngreement expires In
There Is also a lease, Just expired,
of-Crown lands In Wnlmcii. which the
Puuloa Sheep & Stock Rnnlh Co. and
Its assigns, have held for 50 ySars, containing
C79 ncres, of which they are
now In possession; nnd they have made
application to the Territorial Govern-'
merit for n, rdnewal of the lease. This
application has not yet. been acted
Consist of a Dwelling House of Manager,
at Keamoku, Men's Quarters,
Large Shearing Shed, Yards, Pens,
Wire Fences, Stone and Cement Cisterns,
&c, and the following
viz: Wool-Press" Iron Water
Tanks, Redwood Water Tanks, Harness,
Furniture, Scales, Sheep-Shears,
Wool Packing, &c, &c, nnd the following:
, LIVE STOCK.v
7,000 Shee'p, more or less. Including
Ewes, Rams anckLambs;
25 Work Horses:
40 Mares and Unbroken Foals;
6 Team Horses and Hauling Wagons;
The whole comprising a complete
Sheep and Stock Ranch.v
The sheep are principally of the
Merino breed, crossed with Southdown
and Shropshire, and the wool produced
by the Ranch has always commanded
the highest price In the Hawaiian, Wool
TERMS OF SALE.
No bid for less than twenty thousand
dollars, In gold coin of the United
States, will be received.
Cash. In gold coin of the United
States, payable as follows:
1. Ten per centum of the purchase
price, at the time of sale, upon the
fall of the hammer, to be paid either
In gold coin of the United States to the
survivors above named, George W.
Macfarlane and Henry' R. Macfarlane,
or In a certified check or certified
checks, payable to their order.
2. The remainder of the purchase
price, within ten days after confirmation
of the sale by the Judge ot said
First Circuit Court, before whom the
said .Estate of E. C. Macfarlane, deceased,
may then be pending, and, upon
the execution and acknowledgment
by the undersigned, survivors, executors
and executrix as aforesaid, and
by each of them individually, of all
conveyances, deeds, bills of sale, and
other Instruments, necessary to the full
consummation of said sale and to the
vesting of the title to the said property,
real nnd personal, and of the
good will o"f the copartnership aforesaid,
In the purchaser, nnd concurrently
with the delivery of the same and of
possession of the said property to the
All deeds, bills of sale, and other papers
at the expense of the purchaser.
Further particulars can be obtained
at the law office of Henry E. Hlghton,
corner of Fort and King streets, at the
law office of Hatch & Ballou,
Building, Honolulu, or from the
undersigned, George W. Macfarlane or
Henry R. Macfarlane.
Dated Honolulu, H. T., December 1st,
A. D. 1903.
GEORGE W. MACFARLANE,
HENRY R. MACFARLANE,
Survivors of the Copartnership of
Sheep nnd Stock Ranch Company.
GEORGE W. MACFARLANE,
HENRY R. MACFARLANE,
FRED. W. MACFARLANE,
FLORENCE B. MACFARLANE,
Executors nnd Executrix of the Last
Will and Testament of E. C. Macfarlane,
deceased. 2543 St
HAWAII AS A
A Cleveland varnish company Is re
sponsible for the following letter:
Air. jonn ai. Davis, vox azu, Honolulu,
Dear sir: We have your favor of the
10th Inst, and advise you that we cannot
send our sample cans abroad, so
we enclose herewith the 10c. you sent
us. The Postofllce authorities refuse
to take our sample cans to foreign
countries, and we have no special
packages for export.
We believe, however, that our San
Francisco Agents, Messrs, Whlttler,
Coburn & Co., 22 Fremont St., have
an agent In Honolulu, who carries
Jap-a-Lack In stock, and we are today
writing them to advise you If such
Is the case.
Regretting our Inability to serve
you, we are.
Yours very truly, k
THE GLIDDEN VARNISH CO.,
II. G. Ashbrook, Mgr. Dept.
Mr. Uuckley Leaving.
Pastor E. S. Muckley of the Christian
church of Honolulu has accepted
a call to the pastorate of the First
Christian church ot Portland, Oregon,
with a membershlpof GOO and subor
dinate organizations proportionately
meda the 30th ot this month. Mr.
piucKiey win oe greauy regiuneu uy
the congregation he has auiy minister-
-"" l" " i". "" "-'"
by the leading religious workers of the
city generally, of whom he has been
one of the most active coadjutors.
Teita'B Lucid Explanation.
What has an endorsed voucher by
Frank Godfrey to F. J. Testa got to do
with the Jatter? As the voucher
speaks for Itself, how can it be con
sidered as graft?' Other people were
ng the same. 1. e., sold copies ot tne
Civil and Penal codes Including Testa
himself. , That's no graft, but
mate Business. inaepenaeni.
WHEN SUFFERING rrom a cold
and vim fear an attack of oneumonla.
ecure a. bottle of Chamberlain's Couch
Remedy and use It Judiciously. There
no danger from this disease when
this remedy Is used. It always cures
nnd. cures quickly,. For sale by all
dealers and druggusts. Denson, Smith
Co., agents for Hawaii.
HAWAIIAN GAZETTB, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1903 SEMI-WEEKLY.
FOUNTAIN PENS AND
KNIVES HAVE DISAPPEARED
House Members Had Enough Pens at Thirty
Dollars a Dozen to Go Around Twice.
Expensive Knives to Give Away.
Five dozen fdtmtain pens for which the Territory of Plawaii
paid from $2.50 to $3.00 apiece arc missing. They were bought by
tjie House during the last session Enough to go around the members
twice and they have 'never been turned into the Secretary
of the Territory, the proper custodian of, all such property. There
are also about four dozen fine pen knives which also went the way
of the fountain pens. Territory still has the desks used in the
Hbuse of Representatives during the last session, but about every
other piece of movable property has disappeared.
No one knows what became of the fountain pens, although
some of the native members could put their hands on some of them,
without having to leave their own' firesides. What the House want
ed with sixty fountain pens no one knows. There were besides
these, dozens and dozens of ordinary penholders and gross after
gross ot steel pens. Ana tne members never nau occasion to use
their pens at all unless it was to
typewriting bills were certainly large enough to include every one
of the reports, turned in by committees, while some of the committees
had so many clerks, interpreters, translators, typists, proofreaders,
etc., according to the vouchers, that there could not have
been space within the committee room for the members of the
Still there might be some excuse for the House members. They
could not have known that they were paying for the fountain pens
out of theN public purse. jWhcn the House session was opened one
morning each member found upon his desk a handsome fountain
pen of the most expensive make. They were pocketed without
question. Some of the members did take the trouble to find the
cause of the presentation 'and they were told that the pens were
presented to them with the compliments of the Sergeant-at-Arms.
He was grateful to the members for his election to that responsible
position, but when the source of payment was questioned in the
newspapers Editor Testa of the Independent rushed to the rescue
with a statement that the pens would be paid for and it was nobody's
business. anyway who did it.
THE VOUCHERS TELL THE STORY.
In the bill of Wall, Nichols & Co. for February 28th there is a
charge of $75 for thirty Waterman fountain pens, also a second one
of $15 for a half dozen more.
It might be considered by people who have no acquaintance
with the inner workings of a Hawaiian legislature that thirty-six
pens costing $2.50 apiece ought to satisfy the members of the House
for at least one session. But Hf didn't. Probably some member
was misse'd in "the general distribution or perhaps a twenty dollar
a day clerk wasn't able to work fast enough with ordinary pen and
ink. Someone has suggested even, that perhaps legislators have
relatives and friends or ccmstituents who appreciate a little gift
once in awhile. To cut a long story short a month later Clerk
Meheula approved a, second voucher for a dozen additional pens.
Some of the members surely were about to make a little gift, or
else weren't quite satisfied with the first pen they had been given.
A half dozen fountain pens were purchased from Wall-Nichols at
$3 apiece. In the same voucher is another charge for six pens at
Along towards the end of the regular session another shortage
developed in the fountain pen supply of the House. On May 22nd
still a new supply of fountain pens was purchased from Wall-Nichols.
This purchase was of a dozen pens and the price for the dozen was
House members also had a penchant for pen knives and good
pen knives at that. Enough were purchased to give practically
every member two, knives and as there are none remaining it is
appareht that some of the legislators are carrying the knives in
their pockets to this day. Of these knives three dozen were purchased
in the early part of the session from E. O. Hall & Son at
$16.50 per dozen, or $49.50 for the lot. In March still another sup
ply was purchased and from the
the members must have picked
Wall-Nichols sold these: six at
two at $2.00 apiece, one at $1.85 and one more at $2.50.
The stationery bills are also large. The members did not have
to stint themselves a bit, and some of them arc said to have stacks
of fine tablet paper at their homes which could" not be used during
the session, and which will last them until the next.
Neither the fountains pens or expensive knives can be found.
Perhaps the Territorial Grand Jury
The town meeting to discuss the
status of the county act has been
poned until Monday evening nnd will
In all probability be held In Progress
hall. It was found Impossible to obtain
a hall of any kind for this evening
and with the many counter attractions
It was thought best to postpone
the meeting until Monday.
Captain Williamson was, campelled
to refuse absolutely the use of the
drill shed for a meeting either political
or otherwise. Over a year ago the
War Department notified the National
Guard that the drill shed could be used
for military purposes only, and since
then all requests for a different use
have been turned down. Progress
hall Is the only place now available
and the meeting will be held there I
The speakers who have been invited
to address the meeting represent 'all
political parties In the Territory. They
will Include Governor Carter, Henry E.
Hlgh,ton, Edgar Caypless, R. W.
Rreckons, A. S. Humphreys, W. O.
Smith and F, W, Beckley. The discussion
will however not be limited to M.
the speakers named above.
G. W. Smith yesterdny criticised the
Implied threat In the following editor
ial in the Bulletin:
"Should the Saturday night county
law meeting turn out as a medium for until I took Chamberlain's Cough Rem-springing
a few remarks contnlned In edy, One bottle cured me and I am
slateTJ or unstated resolutions, It will
Burely prove a fruitful source of
Mr, Smith said that the meeting was
In no way political and that as far
as he knew no resolutions had been
sirrn vouchers for their pay. The
appearance ot tne voucner some 01
out the knives they most fancied
$1.25 apiece, two at $1.85 apiece,
nay be able to locate them
prepared for offering to the meeting.
It was Intended for a discussion of the
county act nnd nothing else.
The quartermaster's clerk on tho
transport Sherman has peculiar notions
of courtesy to newspapers, he
halng arrived at tho opinion after
four years of service on transports
that It Ls no business ot his to supply
newspapers with a passenger list,
or to make up a list as the clerks on
all other transports do.
"No, I have no list for tho newspapers,"
said he. "I'm not doing that
any more. If I was young In the ser
vice I might bo making up lists, but
T'vr iSpnn fnnr vnnra' nn trnnsnnrtfl t
nnd don't .propose to do It any more. To Theodoie Roosevelt, President of
don't have to do It and therefore the United States.
won't do It, that's ajl." Mr. President: The undersigned,
Captnln Williamson, Depot Quarter- Izens of the Territory of Hawaii,
at Honolulu, promptly turned spectfully petition that upon the ex.
over one of his llststo the newspaper
man -and the void occasioned by the
clerk was filled
RELIEF AFTER SIX YEARS. Mrs.
A. Clark, of Tlmberry Range, N. S.
Wa Australia, writes: "I wish to Inform
you of the wonderful benefit I
have received from your valuable medicines,
I suffered from n severe cough
for six years and obtained no relief
thankful to say thot I have never had
the cough since. Make any use of this
letter that you like for tho good of any
other poor sufferers." For sale by all
dealers and druggists. Benson, Smith
& Co., agents for Hawaii. I
JONES IS A
And Also Gave Meheula
a Voucher He Got
From the House,-
Ulysses II. Jones, a member of the
present Territorial grand Jury which Is
Investigating the legislative graft, was
himself a beneficiary through the liberal
distribution of money by the House
of Representatives. Among the vouch
ers which were disclosed by the Fed-
eral Jury investigation Is one for thirty
dollars mado out in the name ot Ulys-
ses H. Jones. Jones sold to the Ter-
rltory of Hawaii two, copies ot the laws
of the Territory for which he received
fifteen dollars apiece. v
The voucher is dated March 13th
and Is made out in the name of Ulysses
H. Jones. It is as follows:
1 copy Penal Laws $15.00
1 copy of Civil Laws 15.00
The voucher Is approved by Solomon
Meheula. More significant still It Is en-
dorsed on the backvto' Solomon
On the face of It the voucher In-
dlcates that Meheula, the man who, ac-
cording to tho. Federal Jury's report
needs the most Investigation was paid
the money. Ulysses H. Jones as a
member of the Territorial grand Jury Is
called upon to pass upon the guilt or
Innocence of the man to whom he was
under obligation, at least sufficiently to
endorse over 10 mm a voucner lor
MONEY TO JAPS
J. P. Ball, the attorney who, It la
claimed, Induced Jupanese to emigrate
to Canada and the United States, yesterday
agreed to return to eight Japanese
In the city, forty dollars each
which they had given him to pay their
passage. Demand was made upon htm
by R. W. Breckona and J. W. Cathcart,
who have taken up ' tho cases for the
Japanese, and Ball hastened to comply
with the request for the return of tho
money. The eight Japanese cnme here
from tho other Islands In response to
an alluring advertisement published
by Bnll in the Japanese newspapers.
It is said that tho refunding of tho
money will not serve as a Btop to the
threatened damage suit.
GOING TO CO ST
The Princess Theresa Wilcox said
yesterday that she Intended to leave In
the Alameda for San Francisco. She
expects lo be away for some time and
may go to Washington.
Tho Princess said that her coalition
with Caypless was very successful, and
the new Home Rule-Democratic party
was gaining adherents all over the Isl
ands. She also said that there would
of January on the occasion of 4ho little
Prince s birthday anniversary.
be something doing about the middle
HOME RULERS ASK ROOSEVELT
NO TOT REAPPOINT LITTLE
Home Rulers on Hawaii nre nationality and practically without re-Ing
petitions against the reappoint- I B"""'l to the personul qualifications of
ment of Judre Gilbert F. Little, which
will bo forwarded to President
velt. The natives claim that Llttlo 1
discriminates against them In drawing
Jurors and Is prejudiced against
Tho petitions nre also being
circulated on Maul and a number of
them were received In Honolulu yesterday.
Ono was numerously signed In
Honolulu yesterday, Representntivu
Kuplhea, Senator Kalauokalanl and
other native leaders having signed.
The petition Is In the following form:
plrutlon of his term of office, (he Hon-
orable Gilbert F. Little. Judce of tho
Fourth Circuit of the Territory of '
Hawaii,1 be not reappointed, among
other reasons for the reason that said
of any citizen of Hawaiian extraction
upon the Juries empaneled In his Court
nnd has and ls now carrying out this
pollcy in the empaneling of Juries In
hls Circuit thereby creating race Juries
whlch the Congressional Act
lng the Territory of Jiawull abolished
and is opposed to. I
We submit, an Investigation ot this
charge by the Department of Justice,
will show that Judge Llttlo Is opposed
to Hawaiian Jurors because of their
Horace Gates Crabbe
Horace Gates Crabbe, one of
Uiree or four oldest kamaalnaa In
Hawaltnn islands, died last evening'
about 10:30 o'clock nt his residence on
Nuuanu Avenue, In the presenco of
three sons and a daughter. Death was
duo to a. stroke of paralysis which ho
received about a week ago. Ho be-
came unconscious yesterdny noon and
passed away in. this condition,
The funeral will take place at 3:30
o'clock Mondny afternoon from tho
Masonic Temple under the auspices of
Lodge lo Progres de l'Oceanle, No. 124.
A. nnd A. S. R., of which order ho
was a member.
Horace Gates Crabbe was born in
Philadelphia March 2. 1S37. He camo
to Honolulu In 1S47 nnd remnlned hero
ever Blnce with the exception of a few
visits to tho mainland. When he was
nbout sixteen years ot age. his father.
nnntnln Cnilil.n nt i, iri... a..-
Marinc Corps, was ,attnched to tho
yards at New Orleans. He was order-
ed (o CnUforn,a nd took pnssng0 ,n a
BalllK vesse, nnd cnme ammd Cnpe
Horn Tho veSHe, carrled Unlted
states slore8 whch wero consgIled to
tho nnvnl forcef) at Monterey YounK
Crabbo undortook tne JournGy n8 cIerk
to ,,, father They reninIned , Ca.
fornln for n short tlIe when Capta,n
'Crnbbo wttH Bent to Honolulu. He was
a representative fiere of the United
States for some time, when he resigned
and went Into business for himself.
Horace Crabbe remnlm.il win, Ma
father, acting ns his clerk. He
I wards went Into business for himself.
I WhllcCol. W. F. Allen was Collector
of tho Port Horace Crabbo occupied a
position In tho Customs House and in'
a subsequent regime ho was the act-'
lng Surveyor of the Port.
When Lunnlllo came to the throne ho
called Mr. Crabbe from the Customs
House and offered him tho post of
chamberlain, which was accepted, Mr.
Crabbo walked with the k ng ta thb
. , ...
nlnce where he took tho oath. lie waa
v. . ..,,
wiuinuuriuiii uniu mat monarch's
death about a year afterward.
Ho then went to Lellehua Ranch which
he partly owned. The drought cnme
and the ranch was almost stripped of
ills live stock. He returned to Hono
lulu and successively engaged In the
draylng and hay and grain business.
'While in the grain business he wa3
elected a noble on the National Reform
ticket during the reign of Knlakaua
and served his term In the legislature.
In later years he was connected with
the police station under Marshal
Parke, and was also with the Oahti
Railway. In recent times ho retired
from active participation in business
He was one of the oldest Masons In
the Islands having been connected
with Lodge le Progres for ov.er thirty-four
Ho was married In 1857 to Elizabeth
Meek, daughter bf Captain John Meek.
He leaves surviving him flvo children:
De Courcy W., John M., Clarence L.
1 the President of tho Hawaiian Scnnte
Horace N., and Mrs. Lydla R. Allen.
.""L" """." or u":lr ""eBH " serve..
his onnriHltlnn. niiintint fnrr 1r Hilu tl,,,f
.,. iiIlu...inn imv i.n,i thi,. ,i .i
are not consldeied by hint fit Jurors.
anyhow, whoever they are, and In thin
connection wo state that under existing
laws the Judge has had practically
supreme control of tho selection
of Jurors, so that Judge Little Is
In a postlon fo enforce nnd carry out
his prejudices, and we submit that Investigation
will show that he is carrying
nut iiIb prejudices and that tho
Jury list of his Court shows such n
small percentage of Hawallans as to
prove that "the Juries are drawn on
race lines with only Just enough
on the Jury to technically escape
thn nccusatlon that Juries are
drawn on race lines In his court, alt
of which Is very respectfully submit-
Unfinished: When the new puppies
were discovered to bo blind Teddy was
very unhappy. His auntie assured
W- w -
ln ,Ule tlme' When bedtime came
Teddy was heard adding a petition to
h8 prayers: "Dear God, do please
Ty U1 rnd "nlB U10S0 pupmea! -"J"
Plncott s Magazine,
Her first proposal: Madge "Was
sho glad when ho told her(the old, old
story','" Marjorlo "You bet she was.
Why, that girl never heard It before."