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THE DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER.
Thursday, February 5, 1885 THE DAILY Facile Commercial Aavertiser IS PUBLISHED . .V'-ttY WORDING. . - --:o:- TERMS OF SUBSCBIPTIOX, Per annom... ....... - - 00 8U months ..... 5 00 Per month 1 00 Per ntk.'.,-.... ............. 0 25 DaUy ani Wwily together, to one subscriber, per annum.; - 12 00 S3rSnbscrlptlou Payable always In Advance. ; ., Communication from all paru of the Kingdom will always be very acceptable. Persons res.ldins.in 7 part of tha United states can remit the amount of subscription dne by Post Offlce money order. Matter Intended for publication in tbe editorial columns should be addressed to 'Su-ilaesa communications and advertisement sheuid be addressed simply P. C. Abvkbtibkk." and not to Individuals. NOTICE. Frsm and after this date MR. A. M. MELLIS will take charge of the entire distribution of tbe dally and weekly Pacific Commercial Adver tises forlthe city and suburbs. , Subscribers changing their residences will please natlfy SIr. Mellis in writing. Papers will be left where requested by sub scribers, and In order to avoid errors In delivery, the carriers are instructed to adhere strictly to this rule. , Papers sold on the streets for cash only. Cesamercial Advertiser Office. October 1, 1114. THESUGAK QUESTION., The following extracts from a "Re view, of the Sugar Trade of. 1884," by Mr. James1 lunn of Glasgow (Ha waiian Consul at that port) contain some interesting particulars: 'When the fall in values began in May, 1883, the price of beet-root was 21s 7d and of Javas 25s; but the de cline in the rates for cane sugar, con sidered pp the point of their com parative Analysis, has at no time been so'couspicuously rapid or se- oa ft hao haan in f bo parr flf beet-root. The irregularty which is observable In the process of shrink age In 'the intrinsic values of these two descriptions bftaccharine matter rests greatly on the reaction of popu lar prejudice in favor of cane sugar, J it - L V,. other which it received even in its downward course. Now, however, by more successful manipulation of the beet-root, a nearer assimilation In values, is taking place, am! as at the present time tbe refineries are using it almost eutirely, the public taste is being speedily . educated to its use, although, from the richer and more agreeable flavor of the product of the cane, the time may be distant when the 'two descriptions will be tdealt in on precisely equal terms." v- ''Supposing the consumption iu all the other European countries could be brought up even to one-half the present English ratio, it would be found that the "current production would fall very far short of being able . in. mppl tha demand: and lookiner to the possibility of such an increase the growers of sugar may confidently an ticipate a return to more remunera tive prices at no distant period. The following table, giving the consump tion' per unit of the population of various countries, will best show what opportunities still remain for its expansion : Lb. per head. Great Britain 70 ' United Staler . r .: :.. 54 ; France 28 Holland........,.., 20 Denmark . . ,. "" 19 Germany 15 Russia 1 Belgium ......... 10 the average of Continental Europe being about 18 lbs. per head of the aggregate population. "In. America, where a system re sulting In a subsidy on the exported produce of iha refineries has obtained for a considerable period, and where, in consequence, that produce which Is known here as granulated and cubes, is sold in retail at more than twice the price any house-wife in Glasgow has the privilege of procuring the same article, the internal con sumption, 'notwithstanding, makes very satisfactory progress. During the present year it has extended 86,000 tons over the consumption of 1883, and 173,000 tons over that of 18S2, jvhich makes the advance 9 per cent, for 1884 and 20 per cent, since 1832. The consumption in France for the present year will be about 4SO,000 tons, against 406,102 tons last year. and 396,310 tons in 1882. Meanwhile it Is proper to say that, a3 a remedy for the present congested state of things, the theory of a systematic or forced limitation in the preparation for future crops finds more easy ac ceptance than doe3 that which has : just been advanced; but, at the same time, although it would no doubt be sharper in its action, its complete re alization may be met by the diffi culty which, under the present con dition of prices for all products, may be experienced in finding a crop which would leave a smaller loss or which stands a better chance of hav- ing the position improved by legis lation." Tiie last sentence of the above re fers to the fact tl at all the large pro ducing industries of the world are much In the same position us that of suvrar growing. As many of these create much more widespread distress than is possible iti the case of sugar, the depression they suffer under by Impoverishing so many helps to di minish consumption in all directions in spite of low prices. The depres sion of prices is enhanced by the growiDg scarcity of gold which has had its purchasing power increased materially during the last twenty years by this fact alone. , . THE REV. DR. DAMON. Regarding Dr. Damon's illness, we learn that during last evening he woke out of the unconscious or de lirious state, in which he has been for the past four days, called his family around him, and bade each one of them farewell, saying that he would meet them in Heaven. He then relapsed into the same uncon scious state in which he had been. How long he may live, no one can say, but probably not many days, if hours. The incident must have been a very comforting one to his grief stricken family, should it be the last opportunity permitted to them to bid the beloved husband and father farewell. DIGEST OF HAWAIIAN LAWS. By 51. Thompson of the Houoltilu , , Bar. ("WILLS" CONTINUED.) The judge of probate may cite the execu tor to prove the will at the instance of any one claiming an interest. 1 Will. Ex. 201; Jarm on wills, 224; 1 Hick. 33. The attesting witnesses are indispensible when they can be had, if the contestants so insist, as proof of the execution and authen ticity of the will and of the testamentary capacity of the testator, at the time of the execution of the will. 2 Green on Ev., tec. 691;-1 Jarm. on wills, 22C, and note. Blindness is so far an incapacity that it. requires express and satisfactory proof that the testator understood the contents of the will, in addition to what is required in other cases. 1 Jarm., Wills, 49; 3 Strobh., 297; 1 Bob. Eccl., 278. Deaf and dumb persons will labor under a similar inconvenience, and especially in communicating with wit nesses, unless they have been educated as to be able to write. Whart. & St. Med. Jur. sec. 13. But the witnesses must, to be present with the testator, be within the pos sible cognizance of his remaining penses. 1 Spears, 256. Persons deaf, dumb and blind were formerly esteemed wholly incapable of making a will, but that class of persons are now placed upon the same basis as the two former, with only the additional embarrass ment attending the defect of another sense. 1 Wills. Ex. 17. 18; 1 Bedf. wills, 53. Idiots are wholly incompetent to execute a will, whetheT the defect of understanding is congenital or accidental. Lunatics are in capable of executing a last will and testa ment, except during such a lucid interval as allow the exercise of memory and judgment. It must be an absolute, but not necessarily a perfect, restoration to reason and reflec tion, and not a mere temporary remission. Taylor Med. Jur. 642; 3 Bro. c. c. 441; 26 Wend. 255; 1 Bedf. on wills 107, 120; 31 N. J. Eq. 633; 94 Ills., 560; 9 Ves , Ch. Oil. But mere weakness of understanding is not sufiioient to invalidate a will, if the testator is capable of comprehending the object in view. 17 Ark., 292; 2 Bradf., 42; 10 S. &. B., 84. Monomania or partial insanity, is a mental or moral perversion, or both, in re gard to a particular subject or class'pf sub jects, while in regard to others the' person seems to have no such morbid affectjon. Tayl. Med. Jur., 626. It consists in tho be lief of facts in regard to the particular ub ject of the affection, which no sane person could or would believe. 1 Add. Ecc, 97; 3 lb., 79. When it appears that the will is the direct offspring of thi3 morbid affection, it shonld be held invaltd, notwithstanding the general soudnes of the testator. 6 Ga., 324; 7 Gill., lo; 8 Watts., 70; 6 Moore., P. C, 341, 346; 12 Jnrist, 947. , Delirium from disease or stimulus, while the paroxysm continues to' Such, an extent as to deprive a person of the right exercise of reason, is a sufficient ira pediment to the execution of a will.' Ravi Ins., sec. 255, 390; Taylor"Med. Jur.,' 62C; Bush 'on the mind, 282; 18 Ves., Ch: 12; 2 Aik., Vt., 167; 1 Bibb.. 163.' But theWis not the same pre sumption of the continuance of this species of mental perversion, whether it proceed froinVintoxicationf stimnlus or the de lirium of fever, " as inordinary insanity. 3 H!ft, So. Car., C8; 4 Mete., Mass., 545. aaSenile dementia, that is, incapacity, pro ceeding from age, very frequently cornea in quesfionin courts of justice in testing the validity' -wills. If the testator has suf ficient memory remaining to be able to col lect tho elements of the transaction, viz: the amount and kinds of property he had, and ttioHfrumtier and names of his children, or the perso'ni Entitled to his bounty, and to hold them fn i5itn,(Isufficiently to form an understanding judgment in regard to them, he may execute a valid will. 1 Bedf. on wills, 94-107; 32 N. Y., Eq., 701; 21 Vt., 168; 2 Bradf., 360; Tayl. Med. Jur., 650. Age itself is no sure test of incapacity. 2 Phill. 261. But when one comes a child again, he is Bubject to the same incapacities as in his first childhood. 1 Williams, Ex., 35; 3 Ch., 191; 6 Ga., 324. If a person is induced by fraud or undue influence to make a will or legacy, such will or legacy is void. 1 Jarm. on wills, 35; 1 Bedf. on wills, 507, 537; 33 N. Y., 556; 6 Ves., 802; 6 II. L. Cas., 2; 50 Md., 466, 4S0. But if all or part of the subscribing wit nt3ses are absent from the Kingdom, de ceased, or disqualified, then their hand writing must be proved. 9 Ves., Ch. 381 ; 1 Jarm. on Wills, 226 ; 6 Band., 33. It will be presumed that the requisite formalities were complied with when the attestation is formal unless the contrary appears. 1 Jarm. on Wills. 223, and Note3 ; 11 N. Y., 220 ; 30 Tenii., 213. But it ha been held that no such presumption will be made in the absence of a subscribing witness who might be called. 19 Johns., 386. Willi over thirty years old, and appearing regular and per fect, and coming from the proper custody, are 6aid to prove themselves. 1 Green on Ev., Sees. 21, 570 ; 2 Kay and J.. 112. Will lost, destroyed, or mislaid at the time of the testator's death, may be admitted to pro bate upon proper proof of the loss, and of the execution jmd contents. 1 Phil. Eccl., 149 ; 1 Jarm. on Wills, 221, and Note. In the case of Sugden v. Lord St. Leonards, L. E., 1 P. D., 154, the daughter of -the de ceased was allowed to prove from memory the contents of the lost will, and written and oral declarations of the testator, both before and after the execution of tho will, were admitted as evidence. A lost or de stroyed will may be proved by parole. 87 renn., 67. The due admission of a will to probate by a Court cf competent jurisdic tion, the judgment being unrevoked, is con clusive as to the validity of the will, and binding upon all persons. 1 Hawaiian B., 280. Probate of a will is not set aside, except by very clear evidence of fraud. In re will of Kalaubala. 3 Hawaiian B., 64. Lack of provision for a daughter is no reason for refusing probate of the will. Ib. Time from uJdch a icill speaks. In general, a will speaks from the death of a testator, that being the point of time at which it becomes operative. 21 Conn., 550, 616. But often the language of the testator, as when he uses the word "now," or a verb in the present tense, requires to be taken with reference to the time it is used. Amb., 397 ; 1 Jarm. on Wills, 318 : 1 Eq. Cas. Abr., 210. But it will receive the former inter pretation if it can reasonably be made to bear it. 2 Cox, Ch. 384. Devises and bequests are void for uncer tainty, where the subject-matter of the gift is not so defined in the will as to be ascer tained with reasonable certainty. 1 Jarm. on Wills, 317 ; 23 Penn., 160 ; 12 Gratt. 196. The person intended to be benefited may not be so described or named that he can be identified. But, in general, by rejecting obvious mistakes, this kind of uncertainty is overcome. 1 Jarm. on Wills, 330, 348, 356, 383. Courts of probate jurisdiction are empowered to canstrue wills whenever that is necessary to the due administration of justice. 34 Wis-, 405, 419. The construction of wills, however, fre quently presents embarrassing questions, which can best be expounded by a Conrt of Equity. The case of an ambiguous will is one peculiarly needing the aid of equity to construe it. The diseovery and enforcement of trusts is one of the most important heads of equity jurisdiction ; and as these very frequently aritse from tho language of wills, or from the facts connected with their exe cution, a Court of Equity may properly assert its right to construe wills upon that ground, if no other. The jurisdiction is in cidental to that over trusts. 63 N. Y. (18 Sick.), 221 ; 4 Hun. (N. Y.), 739. Questions as to the construction of a will can only be raised after tho will has been proved. 9 Beav., 579 ; 49 Cal., 600. Courts of Equity cannot reform a will upon proof of mistake, as they do a contract, 5 Mad., 364 ; 1 Moore and S., 352 ; 6 Conn., 34 ; 19 Am. L. Beg., 353. The rule in regard to the admissability of parole evidence to vary, control, or to render intelligible the words of a will, is not essen tially different from that which obtains in regard to contracts. It may be received to show the state of the testator, the nature and condition of his property, his relation to the contestants, and all tbe surrounding circumstances. But thi3 is done to place the Court in tho condition of the testator, in order, as far as practicable, to enable them the more fully to understand the sense in which ho probably used the language found in the will. 1 Nev. andCl., 524; 15 Pick., 400 ; 1 Phil, on Ev., 532, 547 ; Jar. on Wills, 349 ; Green, on Ev., Sees. 287, 289. Letters and oral declarations of the testator are not admissible to show the intention . of the testator. 1 Vern., 625 ; 11 Johns., 1 ; 2 W. and S., 455. But see 22 Wend,, 148. Parole evidence is not admissible to supply any word or defect in the will. 23 Barb., 285 ; 7 Gill, and J., 127 ; 8 Conn., 254. Parole declarations of the testator about the time of making the will are often admitted to show the state of mind, capacity, and under standing of the teBtator ; but they are not to be used to show intention ; that must be learned from the language used. Tud. Lead. Case3, B. P., 918 ; 8 Conn., 254. Parole evidence is admissable to explain and remove a latent ambiguity. 1 M. i S., 345; 4 B. & Ad., 787; 6 Met., 404; 2 Jones, Eq., 377; 1 Paige, Ch. 291. So also to rebut a resulting trust. 1 Jarm., wills, 157; 14 Johns., 1. Also to show fraud, or to dis cipher characters, or to explain local or technical terms, 1 Jarm., on wills, 415, 421; 8 Term., 147; 3 B. 4 Ad., 723; 1 P. Wims, 421; 5 Ad. & E., 302. But where a wrong name is inserted in the will by mis take of the scrivner, or where the name is left wholly blankparole evidence is not ad. missiblo in order to carry into effect the pur pose of the testator. 7 Mete, 183; 4 Bro., c. c, 311. But a partial blank may be sup plied, 4 Ves., Ch 680; 1 Jarm., wills, 349, 334; 2 Will. Ex. 1037, 1049, 1164. But where the residuary legatee was described by a wrong Christian name, parole evidence was received to show who was intended. 1 Paige, Ch. 291; 4 Johns., Ch. 607; 12 Law Bep., 658. A3 to contradictory provisions in a will, the rule is, that where there are por tions of a will wholly incapable of standing with other portions (and where they cannot both be allowed to operate so as to give the persons to be benefitted a joint estate in the thing) the latter provision must control, as being the latest declaration of the intention of the testator. 1 Jarm., wills, 472; 5 Ves., Ch. 247; 4 Mete, Mas., 202; 6 ret., 84; 22 Me., 430. Donatio mortis Causa, will be the subject of the next chapter. Sometliiiis- Xcw. There may soon be introduced into these Islands the "Patent Indestructible Pickles." These pickles have been prepared for the purpose of enabling house and saloon keepers to meet the popular demand for a really economical and attractive variety of this very indispensable garnish to every school-girl's lunch box. and cheap-eating house table. It is well known that the in roads made on the pickle-jar has been the ruin of maay an eating-house keeper, while the steady demand on parents for pennies to bay pickles for the girls has been a serious drain on the income of private individuals. The article about to b$ introduced here is' aid to outlast any ordinary wear and tear that the pickle can be subjected to. For the eating-house keeper these pickles, are put up in what are to be known as "Inacces sible " jars. To ensure the contents from being disturbed, the glass of these bottles is blown around the pickles. The mouth of the jar is made so small that the most per severing man with a fork can only get a very small bit of the pickle out at a time, and will be sure to give up the job without getting much satisfaction. Mr. J. F. Noble is, we understand, to be the agent for these Islands. Jltfca gUsbrrtisfinrnis. ions at i (1 ! Bazaar." By Jack Malone, he by Lexing ton. 1st dam Ivy Leaf, by Imp. Australian; 2nd dam, Bay Flower, by Lexington: 3rd dam. Bay Leaf, by Imp. Yorkshire; 4th dam, Imp. Maria Black, bv Philo da Putah, Terms, 840 for the Season. J etc., etc. General Garfield " ") By California, he by Monday. Terms, 840 1st dam, Queen, by Norfolk; 2nd for ) dam Duces, by Bulwer. the .Season. I 7For extended pedigree see J Bruce's Stud Book, 3rd volume. "Langford, Jr-" Terms, 840 for the Season. Payable at time of Service. By Langferd, he by Belmont. 1st dam Flora, by Cosmo; 2nd dam, Fanny Harper, by Grey Eagle; 3rd dam, Julia Ann, by Medoc; 4th dam, by Imp. Eagle; 5th dam, by Gallitan, etc., etc. ALSO, TIIE CANADIAN CLYDE, it Donald Dinney," Terms, $30. Mares not proving in foul cun b returned next .Seasou t the above horse free of charge. For further particulars apply to E. R. MILES, Or C. V. MACFARLANE. HAWAIIAN IIOTEI, NTAItl.F.S. 156 tf I IV ! "Key" Brand Gin, For Sale in Quantities to Suit, At Lowest Market Rates. APPLY TO 23 Nmiaim Street, Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands. 154-tf OBIOBATIOJf XOTICE. VT THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE Star Mill Co.. held February 4tb. 1S83, the following officers were duly elected to serve dur- iiiff the ensuing year; W. R. Castle President J. B. Atherton Vice-President W. G. Irwin Secretary and Treasurer Jhn II. Paty Auditor W. O. IRWIN, 504 mar4 Secretary. "S MASONIC NOTICE. rpiIERE WILL BE A SPECIAL MEETING l of Honolulu Koyai Arch Chapter no. l THIS EVENING, at 7:30 o'clock. Visiting Brethren are respectfully invited to attend. JZT M. M. Degree. Per order, J. M. OAT, Jr., 503 o Secretary. NOTICE. "XJ EITHER THE CAPTAIN NOR AGENTS JAj of th British bark ''Dacca" will be responsi ble for any debts contracted by the crew while In port. G. W. MACFARLANE & CO., 460 tf Agents Brit bark "Dacca." CO-PARTNERSHIP NOTICE. This is to certify that 8amuel J. Levey and William H. Aldrich, both residing In Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands, have this 'day formed a part nership for carrying on and transacting a general Grocery and Provision business at said Honolulu, under the firm name and style of S. J. Levey Co. Dated at said Honolulu, the 1st day of January, A.D., 1385. (Signed; ' S. J. Lkvky. 502-fe3 W. II. Aldrich. Burr & Finck, The Leadlug Fashionable Tailors OF SAN FRANCISCO. No. 620 Market Bt., Opposite Palare Hotel. naving already a large trade with Honolulu, they respectfully solicit further Island patrouage, and are prepared to complete orders at one day's no tice. Perfect satisfaction guaranteed, and the finest stock of latest goods constantly on hand. 491 tf&w Stall I 10 11 narsone FREETH PEACOCK ZUfcrrascsunts. . Absolutely Pure. Thi3 powder never varies. A man-el of purity, trenrth and wholesomenesa More economical than tho ordinary kinds , and cannot be sold m com petition Tvith the multstuda of low test, short weight, alum or phosphate, powders. Sold oxLTta caA Rotal Bajuvj rowesa Co.; 1W aIl-5W K. Y. 230 tf FOR SAL E ! TIIE Honolulu Almanac AND DIEECTORY. AN OFFICIAL AND Business Directory of Honolulu, TOCSETIIKK WITH 1TIX Statistical k General Information Relating o tlie Ilau'ii Island. For Sale by J.M.Oat, Jr., & Co ANI AT The P.C. Advertiser Oflicb. PRICE, FIFTY CTS. PER COPY Honolulu, January 27, 1335. G. W. MACFARLANE & CO., Cor. Fort & Queen Sts., HONOLULU, II. I. Role Agents lor this Favorite Brand of c ri jvirvo rv J3- 470 tffew "Cordon Eouge" LUi U pa EXTRA DRY DRWcdWhaY K""m rjittt,,. ,iuw" f RTATMHin 4.423 G,W. MACFARLANE & CO., Cor. Fort & Queen Sts., HONOLULU, H. I, Hole Agents for thi Favorite Brand of C II AMPAGrNE. 400 It & w NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that at a meeting held in Honolulu, on the 2nd day of February, 1SS3, of the subscribers to the stock of the UNION FEED COMPANY, it was voted to accept the Charter of Incorporation granted to them and their succes sors, under the corporate name and style of the Union Feed Company, on the 30th day of January, 1S85, and that said Corporation, under said Charter, thereupon organized itself and elected the follow ing officers: President Vice-President.. Treasurer Auditor .'cretary 11 It Murfurlune Bruce Cartwright F W Macfariaue ....Bruce Cartwright Walter S Hanks dibectoks: A J Cartwright, John II Taty, Ci W Macfariaue. Notice is further given that pursuant to the terms of said Charter, "No stockholder shall be Individually liable for the debts of the Corpora Uon beyond the the amount which may be due upon the share or shares held or owned by him self." WALTF.K S. HANKS, 4.jt, fp.; Secretary. V bcrtistnunts. X H Brunswick, Balke-Collender Co. THE MOST EXTENSIVE BILLIARD HOUSE IN THE WORLD. Manufacturers of Billiard and Pool Tables. Importers and Dealers in all kiuds of Billiard Balls, which will stand any climate. Ten Pina, Balls and Pins. Sporting Goods of all kinds. Sole Owners and Patentees of the unrivalled it MONARCH QUICK CUSHIOH." tae best in the world for accuracy, correct angles and durability, and used exclutirsly for all Championship Games. K7"Send for Illustrated Catalogue and Price List. mQ Office and Salesroom, 653 and C3B Market Street, SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. -:o:- G. W. MACFARLANE fc CO., A trent for tbe llawallau Island. 470 ttifcw ANHEUSER-BUSCH BREWING ASSOCIATION. EXTRA ST. LOTJ-IS LAGEE BEER. Gold Medals and Premiums awarded Philadelphia, 137ti; Turin, 1878; and Amsterdam, 1883. MACFARLANE & CO., Kaahumanu Street, SOLE AGENTS FOIl THIS C. BIRKS & CO., 53 HIGH STREET, eekbani, London. H. E. Colonial Merchants. Indents executed for all kinds of English and Continental Goods, against Bank Credits or Produce, facilities for drawing against the latter. Agencies accepted at 2i er cent on net amount of manufacturer's invoices, including cash discounts varying from s to 3 per cent. Purchases in im- orter's own name. Twenty years' buying experience for export. Tieference: Continental Bank, 79 Lombard Sreet, E. C. " 4G5 ap22 Offices to Rent. THE LARGK AND AIRY UPSTAIR OF lices in the Spreckels Block, just completed, on Fort street, are now offered for rent. For terms apply to J. E. WISKMAX, General Business Agent, 2 warll or VM. 3. IRWIN & CO. NOTICE. B. F. EltLERS A COMPAXY uavluff this day assigned all tbeir property and claims to I us, the undersigned, we hereby notify all persona owing said firm to make immediate payment. E. P. Mahie, at the store of B. F. Ehlers A Co., on Fort street, Is authored to receipt for all pay ments. II. W. SCHMIDT, CJ . W. MA CFA RIA N E. Assignees 15. F. Ehlers A. Co. Honolulu. Jan. 5, 1583 3."f tf NOTICE. rpHE CO-PARTNERSIIIP HERETOFORE JL existing between SIM PhON fc WALLACE, and tinsmiths, is this day dissolved by mutual coiir-eui. (Signed) DAVID SIMPSON, JOHN WALLACE PORTECS. Honolulu, January 27, ISSo. tf Furniture, Bedding, VD CARPETS, The Finest and Best Selection on the Pacific Coast. All of Eastern and Foreign Make, and Latest Design. OFFERS AT LOW FIGURES. Jos. Fredericks & Co., f,t9 and 6"1 Market St., SAN FRANCISCO ITS ap23tv JOHN UTSCHIG, Fashionable Boot Maker, No. 3Q3 Bush St., San Francisco, Cal. Will fill orders in his line at the shortest possible notice. Planters will find it te their advantage to call on MR. VTsCHIG before going elsewhere. 49-1 tfAw 15 Materials. Sole Agent for Hytt Billiard FAMILY EEonoliiln, H. I, CELEBRATED JSEER. 471 U Aw OFFICE OF J. E. WISEMAN. ESTABLISHED IN 1879. DEPARTMENTS. kmployuknt ao ext. i.iik isbvb.anck assht, Firk Iks vha nce Aoknt, Rail&oad Aokstx, advebtihino aoutt, and okkxbaa . BraixEsa Aoknt. almo, Custom Horsi Broker, Money Broke AND HOt'BE BROKKB. Campbell's Fireproof Building, 28 MERCHANT STREET J!.pKsVi?- Honolnln H. I. WISEifAN iBuys and Hells Real Estate. WISEMAN Leases and Rents Property f All kinds. WISEMAN Collects Rents. Pays and Discharges. Takes insurances, ana atunaa generally to Property Owners' interests. WISEMAN Is tbe only recognized Passenger Agent for the noted Chicago, Burlington and Quiucy Route. ; WISEMAN Attends to Custom House Buwatw; Enters Goods, Discharges Freight and Duty Bills, and Delivers same. , WISEMAN Finds Employment for all seeking work on the Islands, WISEMAN Attends to Books and Accounts) the Distribution of Quarterly 111 and collects the same. WISEMAN Loans Money on good Ileal Estate Security. WISEMAN Insures your Life and protects you in losses by lire in the best Companies iu the World. WISEMAN Is known to be the only standing Oeneral Business Agent on tb Hawaiian Islands. WISEMAN Answers all Correspondence of every Business nature. . WISEMAN Receives orders of rvery description from the Various Islands, sod attends to Shipments Promptly. WISEMAN 'S ofiice is conducted on Sound Bunl ness Principles, and all Patrons find him Energetic and Attentive to their business wants. Give Wiseman a Call, I35-U NOTICE, ON AND AFTER THIS DATE ALL OUR accounts will be rendered monthly Instead f quarterly, as heretofore. H. J. LEVEY 4 CO. Honolulu, Feb. 2nd, 1935. 497 tt