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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, NOVEMBER i, 1887.
THE DAILY Pacific CflfflerGial Advertiser IS PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING. TEBJIS OF SUnSClUPTIoy, m Per annum ..$6 00 - Six months ....... 3 00 Per month 50t Advance. Communications from all parts of the Kingdom will always be very acceptable.. Persons residing in any part of the United States can remit the amount of subscription due by Pos Office money order. Matter Intended for publication in the editoria' columns should be addressed to " Editor Pacxic Commkrcial Advkrtisek.' Business com municatlotis and advertisements should be addressed simply " P. C. Advertiseb, And not to individuals. T THE E Pacific Commercial Advertiser Is now for sale daily at the Foilwirur J'lacr? J. H. SOPER Merchant strw t A. M. IIEWETT ...Merchant-street T. G. THRUM Fort street JVM. STRAHLMANN Hawaiian Hotrl Five Cents per Ciy. TUESDAY : : : November 1st AN APPROPRIATION BILL. Our evening contemporary has, with commendable enterprise, published a sixteen column report of the late breach of promise ca.e; So copious y,v.? it that the major portion of two issues was con sumed in if? publication. We have heard that the readers of the paper (more especially those of the fair sex) have literally devoured the spicy details, with a zest which lias equalled any they have ever bestowed on the latest society novel. At the same time they have in voked the blessing alike of Venus and of Mars upon the devoted heads of the phi lanthropic editorial staff who catered in such princely style for their intellectual appetites. "Our next summary," ex claims the journal, "will contain a full report (of 21 columns)" of this interest ing case. Now, it is a noticeable cir cumstance that this report which our en terprising friend has published is a verbatim copy of what appeared in the Advertiser. That being so, there is only one inference to be drawn, namely, that it is simply a reproduction of the result of the labor and the brains and the midnight oil expended by our staff. Yet there is not a word of acknowledge ment of the appropriation so deliberately made. In view of these facts perhaps it might be well during the coming ses sion to amend the copyright law to meet similar contingencies which may arise in the future. In the meantime we can only render our contemporary a bill for this cool appropriation in the shape of a mild request that he will acknowledge the source from whence the report was derived; The "Bulletin," being gener ally regarded as "a good mark," will doubtless pay the bill. American lute rests in the PaciGe Islands. Following are the resolutions adopted by the San Francisco Chamber of Com merce, October 19th, referred to in yes terday's issue : Resolved, That this Chamber views with increasing interest the fact that the com mercial nations of Europe are under one pretext or another taking possession of the different groups of islands in the Pacific ocean, the last transaction of the kind be ing the seizure of the Samoan Islands by the naval forces of the German Empire. Resolved, That it is the opinion of this Chamber that the Government of the United States, through the State Depart ment, should enter into such alliances with the ruling authorities of such islands as have not already been taken possession of, as will secure to this country the com mercial privileges which its position en titles it to in time of peace, and for ports of supply and rendezvous for its vessels in time of war. - Resolved, That a copy of these resolu tions be sent to the Secretary of State, at tested by the President of this Chamber, and with the seal of the Chamber affixed. Maxwell, the Murderer. A dispatch from St. Louis, October 8th, says: The Presidential party, the Grand Army encampment and the great exposition have not been the only at tractions of this eity within the past fortnight. Maxwell, the little chloro former, has divided public notice with the other novelties. The jail has been overrun with morbid sightseers. From 1 :45 until S o'clock every afternoon the crowd has been immense. The number has been so great they have to be taken through the institution in batches, all of them having to remain in the screen until their turn comes round. Every wuiai v jlig vji tueixi wiims iu bee max well, and he has consented to see most of them. When they do see him the questions some of them ask are rather startling. "Are you the feller what put the other feller into the trunk?" is the way some of them open the conversa tion. Maxwell replies that he is ac cused of the offense, and they generally remark: "Gosh, you don't look like a cuss wat u'd do it !" The little foreigner gain3 the sympathy of nearly all the visitors who speak with him. THE NATIONAL BREWERY. Description of tlte Jluildins and Pliint.' In response to an invitation, a repre sentative of the Advertiser yesterday visited the National Brewery, recently erected at Kalihi. It will be remem bered that at the last Legislature a bill was passed to license the brewing of malt liquors in the district of Honolulu. The license was given to Mr. Gilbert Waller. One condition was that if malt liquor were not manufactured within twelve months the license, which was for fifteen years, would be forfeited. The year will expire next February, so that Mr. Waller is well within the pre scribed time. During the debate .on the bill Mr. Dole made a motion that the alcoholic strength of the beer be ten per cent, which carried. He thought that would be sufficient for all purposes, as if a good mild beer of low strength were manu factured those who wanted to drink would drink that instead of gin. A beer of that strength would cheer but not inebriate. It is the intention of the National Brewery Company to manufacture steam beer, an article which will soon find favor in the community after it has been given a trial. It will be sold in five-gallon kegs and upwards, and the company will also bottle. . . The breAvery is situated in a very pleasant place near to Mr. Waller's resi dence. The design and every detail has been attended to by that gentleman per sonally. The first thing we notice is the boiler one of Haynes' patent, of fifty horse power, made by the Kisdon Iron Works Company. The .heater, which has 07 2-inch copper tubes, was made here and exhausts into a 400 gallon ket tle, and from there to a large well. The Bell-Coleman refrigerator engine is a fine piece of machinery. It is capable of 6,000 cubic feet of cold air 40 degrees below freezing point every hour. The driving engine is fifteen horse-power. It runs the lathes, grinding machine, etc. There is also a No. 3 Blake cold water pump and a No. 3 beer pump. All this machinery is on the ground floor. Going to the top of the building by a series of staircases, we first examine the hot water tank 9 feet diameter, 3 feet G deep. The beer is heated by copper coils at the bottom, and passes into the mash turf, 9 feet diameter, 5 feet deep, with perforated bottom. From there into an underback by five-inch valves, and then into the boiling tun, which is 6 feet 6 deep and 9 feet diameter. It sets under a steam chimney of galvanized iron. From the boiling ton by means of a three-inch copper pipe it passes into a flat cooler some 16 feet square and 8 inches deep, lined with plain galvanized iron. The next process is through the Baudelotte patent cooler. This is a series of horizontal copper pipes. The hot beer runs into a strainer at the top and drips down the pipes into a receiver at the bottom. .The pipes are fed by water at 40 degiees from a concrete cellar. From the receiver the beer passes into another underback and then to the beer pump, which forces it back to the upper floor into fermenting tanks by means of a hose pipe, and from here it reaches the clarifying room where it ferments. There are two elarifiers 6 feet by 10 feet. The -u'alls of this room are 22 inches thick, insulated with rice chaff. . Below the ground floor are two im mense concrete refrigerators with walls twenty-two inches thick. The entrance to one refrigerator is by a heavy door from the outside of the building. This is closed, and then you are in a small passageway. A thick door inso lated with charcoal on the further side opens into the chamber. The floor of the passageway takes up so as to admit the barrels. The other refrigerator is three feet deeper, and adjoins the one just mentioned. There are several plugs in the wall which, on being taken out, admit of a hose pipe to run the beer from one chamber to another and not affecting the temperature. In this latter chamber the bottling will be done. The drainage system is the most per fect we have ever seen. By means of pipes everything is carried to a drain fifteen feet in the ground which- runs to the sea. It is simply impossible to have any refuse at all in the building, so thorough is the sj'stem . The water is obtained from an arte sian well 670 feet deep, with a 7s-inch pipe. It rises ten feet above the cap. The washing floor is in the main building. It is a concrete bed, on top of which are placed 2 by 3 joists on edge two inches apart. A 6 by 6 sill brings it level with the outer wall. The barrels are washed on the sill with hot and cold water, which meet in a chamber near by, and then are placed on the 2 by 3 joists to dry. The water used in washing passes at once to the outside of the building into a creek. In rear of the main building is the malt house. It is weighed and then placed into a hopper. From here it passes through a shute into a hopper in the mill and then up an elevator to the top of the building into another hopper, afterwards into the mash machine. : The general appearance of the brewery is one of the utmost order. The build ing is loftv, with a corrugated iron roof. The interior is whitewashed, while the exterior is painted drab with red trim mings. There is an office and also apartments for the .workmen. The com pany have a shed, where is found a box wagon for carrying cases and bottles, and a pipe wagon for kegs and barrels. The brewer is Mr. William Furtz, who has had large experience, while the ma chinery is in charge of Mr. L. Mytinger, who. is a thorougly competent man. There are a, great many other things we could mention about the place, but are prevented owing to lack of space. Mr. Waller must certainly be congratulated on his enterprise. His success is en sured. The company will commence brewing to-day, and soon the general public will have a chance of tasting their steam beer. Sonth Sea Island Labor. . Speaking of the South Sea Island labor traffic, the "Brisbane Courier" says : The Government have recently had some trouble in connection with the Polynesian labor traffic, differing some what in character from previous troubles. Some time ago a vessel re turned to the islands witli a number of kanakas," ahd the Captain was obliged for certain reasons, after landing several, to charter another vessel to complete the contract. The order for payment of the passages for these islanders was transmitted to the colony, but it was only after' the intervention of the Gov ernment that the amount was paid by the firm representing the owners of the vessel. This affair raised the whole question of repudiation a question which has caused considerable trouble in the South Seas. It has been quite a usual circumstance for Queensland labor vessels to put into trading stations in the New Hebrides, and for the Captains to obtain rations, stores and other sup plies from the storekeepers and French and other traders. Payment has been made by an order given by the Captain on the owners of the vessel in Queens land. This order has been transmitted to the colony through a bank in the usual way, and presented through the Pacific Island Labor Office or direct to the owners for payment. In almost every case, we are informed, these orders have been repudiated, and al though the claim could be legally en forced the expenses would be so heavy that traders have had to relinquish any attempt at a remedy. These repudia tions have been so frequent of late that Mr. E. H. Layard, the British Consul at Noumea, New' Caledonia, in acknowl edging the receipt of the passage money in the case referred to above, has stated in emphatic terms to His Excellency the Governor that "the repudiation have caused so strong a feeling of resentment among the traders in the New Hebrides that they have resolved to afford no more assistance to Queensland vessels in distress unless for ready payment." The offenders in this respect have been more frequently connected with vessels owned in Maryborough than any other port. supreme Court. AT CHAMBERS BEFORE M'CULLY, J. Monday, October 31st. In the matter of Judge John Kalama', of the district of Makawao, Maui. Com plaint of the Attorney General that Ka lama has been guilty of embezzling $51 ; that if found guilty he be dismissed from office. W. A. Kinney appeared for the At torney General, and stated that, in the event of his succeeding in proving re spondent guilty, that he then be com mitted for trial before a jury, and pend ing such trial that he be suspended from office. The Court is of opinion that it ought not to entertain an indictable .offense ; is averse to going into this matter as to whether it is embezzlement. Mr. Kinney stated that the incompe tency and irregularity of the respondent are so wrapt up in the matter that it ought to be considered. The respondent files his answer. The case was heard during the after noon. BEFORE JUDD, C. J. In the matter of the bankruptcy of Edward Lycan. Proof of claims and election of assignee. In re bankruptcy of Joachim Zablin, of Makapala, Hawaii. Petition that he be declared a bankrupt and the Marshal take charge of his property. The peti tion w7as granted. Police Court. BEFORE POLtCE JUSTICE DAYTON. Monday, Oct. 31st. Choy Yin (w) was charged with per jury and remanded.. Ah Fo, charged with assault and bat tery on Kalawao, was reprimanded and discharged. Ah Lang, charged with disorderly conduct, was reprimanded' and' dis charged. - , Moses Kauhaahaa was charged with having sexual intercourse with a female under 14 years of age. He was remanded to November 3d. . Jacob and John Baker were remanded to November 3d for assault and battery on M. Kauhaahaa. ' v The same defendants were also charged with having caused M. Kauhaa haa to be unlawfully imprisoned, con trary to chapter 10 of the Penal Code. They were remanded to November 3d. Victor Martin was found not guilty of selling spirituous liquors without a li cense and discharged. Eight drunks had to pay the usual $6 each. The steamer Mikahala sails for Kauai this afternoon. ' &vtxtl$mm$ Will Absolutely Fure0 . Thi3 powder never varies. A marvel of punt. Strength and vholesomeness. More economical than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be scld in com petition with the multitude of low test, short weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold only caA Koyai, uWa Powcsa Co.. 106 WaH-stu - Y- WM. T. COLESIAK & CO., Agents, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. t f W ED. HOFFSCHLAEGER & 00. Importers fe Commission Merchants, Queen Street, Honolulu, H. I. GLAUS SPBBOKBLS WU. Q IB WIS WM. 6. IEWIN & Co., CJUGAR FACTORS and Commission O AGENTS. Honolulu M. I. 18-tfwtf M. PHILLIPS & Co., Importer ami Wholesale Dealers In Clothing, Boots, Shoes, Hats, Men's Furnish ng and Fancy Goods. No. 11 Kaahumanu Street Honolulu. H. I. 25tf-wtf 4 Hawaiian Mutual Fire and Marine Insurance Co. Subscription Lists for Stock and Policies now open at GULICK'S AGENCY, Oaugl No. 38 Merchant Street PAdFic Cooiniercial Advertiser STEAM BOOK AND JOB PELNTIM OFFICE ls prepared to do all kinds o Commercial & Legal Work Having just Received a Complete and Nee Assortment of Job Types and Ornaments Of the Latest Styles, from the most Cei brated Foundries of the United States, and employing only Experienced and Tasty "Workmen, we are prepared to tun out Metier Heads. Bill II a. J. Circulars, Note Iffemls. Statement:-, Rills of I.adiM-r, Contracts, SJortyrajje Bltuks, Leases, .Hitiipptiiir Contracts, (In Hu-valhm fe English) Calendars. . RIauk CSieefcs, Si ek Certificates. IfiiMine Cards.' .Meal Checks, ' art i Hi Tickets, Itauk Cheeks Orders, Receipts, Marriaare Certificate. Diplomas, Catalogues, '' Blotting; Paris And in fact everything which a first-class office can do. GRATEFUL COMFORTING. BREAKFAST. "By a thorough knowledge o. the natural laws vhicb govern the operations of digestion and nu trition, and by a careful application of the fine properties o well-selected cocoa, Mr. Epps has provided our breakfast tables with a delicately flavoured beverage which may save ns many heavy doctors bills. It is by the Judicious use of such articles of diet that a constitution may be gradually buUt up until strong enough to resist every tendency to disease. Hundreds of snbtle maladies are floating around us ready to attack wherever there is a weak point. We may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping onrselves well fortified with pure blood and a properly nourished frame." See article In the Civil Service Gazette. Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold in Mlb. packets by grocers labelled thus JAMES EPPS & CO.,, HOMCEOP4.THIC CHEMISTS. 96a-n25 LONDON, ENGLAND. GEAND O AT opnlar MILLINEEY Millinery WEDNESDAY, THUESDAY, FEIDAY and French Pattern Hats WILL BE ON Ladies, are Politely Requested to Call and Inspect 104 Fort St., Honoruhi. 1ST. S. SACHS, PEOPRIETOB JUST EECEIYED, EX AUSTEALIaT A LAltGE Stock of Goods 7"" Give us a Call Whether You NO TROUBLE "West, GrEAND Thmsday, Friday, AND Saturday, AT OH AS. J. FISHEL, Leading: Millinery House. JAS. F. MORGAN, Auctioneer AND Commission Merchant. MR. JAS. F. MORGAN, LATELY A PARTNER of the firm of E. P. ADAMS & CO., now dissolved, -will from this day carry on the busi ness of Auctioneer and Commission Merchant in the premises lately occupied by E. P. Adams & Co.: No. 45 Queen street. Honolulu, September 1, 1887. 809tf GRASS SEEDS. COCKSFOOT, RYE GRASS, ENG LISH RED CLOVER, COW GRASS. THE ATTENTION OF ALL INTERESTED IN improving the pasture lands of the Islands is called to the above valuable ' seeds, which we offer for sale in lots to ouit purchasers. We have also on band sample lots of White Clover, English Alsyke, Timothy, Rib Grass, Crested Dog's Tail, Tall Fescue, Italian Rye Grass and Lucerne seeds, which weofier in small lots for trial, and will also receive orders forquantities of not leas than half a ton welgnt, 11 'Sfffr-IIWIN & CO. H. HA0KFELD & CO., COII2IISSION ACEiSTfi. 25 tf. Queen St., Honolulu, H ft OPENING! K OODS THE SATTJEDAY. EXHIBITION. of Great Variety! Wish to Purchase or Not. TO SHOW GOODS. :o : Dow & Co, Wid. i Irwin & ( OFFER FOR SALE: SUGAES DRY GRANULATED In Barrels, Half Barrels, And 80-pour1 Boxes. CUBE In naif Barrels And 2.r-pound Boxet, ,f I'OWDKnED- In :0-pouul RoxfjH, nOLUEN C. COFFEF. . :n Half rrrels TEAS Blue Mottled Soap SALMON Cases Corned Iteof. F L O TJ 'B Cs Medium Bread. OIL FUEL and LUBRICATING. LIME 1 CEMENT " . T . Galvanized Iron Roofing, RIDGING' SCKEWS and WASHERS. Sugar Bags22x36. COEDAOE, Manila and Sisal, Banana Twine, "Whale Line Reed's Felt Steam Pipe and Boiler Covering. GI? ASS SEEDS, HULL tmherV A" TENTS, (sultab)e t3i ine and surveying partiefi 22 tf N. F. BURGESS, Expressman & Drayman, 84 KING STREET," HONOLULU Telephone No. 202. . f Be.Jd.noe, 1 G House,