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DAILY PACIFIC COMtfEKClAL ADVERTISER, NOVEMBER . 1890.
J3n Slutljoritn. PROCLAMATION. By command of His Majesty the King I hereby proclaim that SUNDAY, the VHh mm., be set apart as a day of nraver. and all religious denominations throughout the Kingdom are most earnestly requested to meet at their respective places of wor ship on that day, and there unite in fer vent supplications to Almighty God on behalf of those of our fellow beings afllict ed with the dread disease lexrosy. C. N. KPENCEK, Minister of the Interior. Interior Department, Nov. 4, 181). 18IS-U 110 It woen tho riirLt of tLo Government o permit aliens, citizens of a nation with which this kingdom has no treaty conceding thU right, to enter the Kingdom under conditions, and tho power of an individual who baa the right ly treaty to enter this Kingdom and reside here, to make a binding contract waiving all those rights and subject himself to penal ties for its violation. The former is the act of the Gov ernment' which the individual can accept by coming to this country subject to the law imposing the con ditions. The latter is the act of the individual which the policy of the law will not allow him to do. Citizens of states who have treaties with the Hawaiian Kingdom allow ing fre ingress and egress of the citizens of each contracting power into the territory of the other, could not be held amenable to a statute of the Hawaiian Legislature (although later in date than the treaty) restrict ing their term of residence in this Kingdom, etc., except in violation of such treaty. And t: ' court could not sustain a THE LEGISLATIVE ASSEMBLY. Out Hundred and Twreutj -ftrt Iv. Wednesday, Nov. 5. The House met at iu a. t. I'rayer by Chaplain. Adjourned to 10:40. Min utes of the preceding day read and ap proved. liep. Lucas from the Printing Commit tee reported bill No. 203, amendments to several articles of the Constitution, as printed. Ordered distributed. Minister Cummins reported it had pleased His Majesty to sign the Appro priation Bill. The House proceeded to the order of the day. Second reading of an act to create, maintain and- operate machinery for generating, distributing and supplying electric light and power. Section 1. The right is hereby con ferred upon Allan Herbert and John Ena and their assigns and associates hereinafter designated as the grantees to 18i)Q- TAXES ! Tax Payers in this District are hereby notified that the Taxes for the current year will be due and payable at he Office of the Tax Assessor and Collector in the Kapui wa Building, on the 1st day of November, A. D. 1890. The Office is open from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m. daily (Sundays excepted) and on Satur days until 12 o'clock noon. All amounts over $10 mnst be paid in U. 8. Gold Coin or Hawaiian Certificates of Deposit. Taxes not paid before the 15th day of December next will be liable to suit with with 10 per cent, costs added. T. A. LLOYD, Deputy Assessor and Collector of Taxes District of Kona, Island of Oahu. Approved: Godfkev Bnows, Minister of Finance. 102-3w erect, maintain and operate machinery contract, although made voluntarily, to create, distribute and supply electric if made by a person who has the power for lighting and other purposes in right by treaty to enter into and tfae islanti of Oahu, subject to the provi- reside in this Kingdom, by which he agrees to limit his term of residence here and confine himself to a par ticular occupation, and subject him self to arrest and banishment for the violation of the agreement. If a per sions and conditions in this act contained. Passed. Sec. 2. The Minister of Interior is authorized to lease to said grantees and their assigns or successors in interest any son who is lawfully within this King- lot of land on the Esplanade in Honolulu EVENTS OF TO-DAY. Legislative A. & A. S. U, Croix No. A8SEMBLY- Nuuanu Chapter 1. at 7:30 p. m. At 10 A. M. of Hose Board of Fire Department Meeting of Representatives at 7:30 p. m. Sailors' Home Fair At Rifles' Armory afternoon and evening. Anstal Meeting E. O. Hall & Son at 2 P. M. THE DAILY" Pacific Commercial Advertiser. He Jnst and fear not: Let all the ends thou aliu'st at be Thy Country's, thy God's, and Truth's. THURSDAY. NOV. 6, 1890. THE LABOR QUESTION. The Supreme Court Answers Certain Ouestlons Formulated by the Leg islature. Department of the Judiciary, Honolulu, II. 1., Nov. 5, 1S90. To the Honorablo Legislature of the Hawaiian Kingdom. The Justices of the Supreme Court have bad the honor to receive certain questions whereon their opinion is required by your honor able body. They are as follows : 1st. According to the provisions of our Constitution can a contract laborer bo deported from the Kingdom at the expiration of his contract? 2nd. Can any person enter into a legal and binding undertaking with the Hawaiian Government or any other parties either before, at the time of or upon entering the Kingdom, that he will engage in no other occupa tion than that of an agricultural laborer during the term of his con tract, that if found out of employ ment during the term of his con tract or engaged in any occupation or employment other than that agreed upon, he may be arrested and held in custody until an oppor tunity occurs to deport him to his native country? 3d. Can any person enter into a legal and binding undertaking with the Hawaiian Government or any other parties either before or at the time of or upon entering the Kingdom that durinur the term of his resi dence or emploj'ment in the Ha waiian Kingdom he shall not be entitled to exercise the rights of an Hawaiian citizen but shall be re stricted to the term of residence and employment named in the contract or permit to enter the Kingdom? 4th. Can any ierson enter into a legal and binding undertaking with the Hawaiian Government or any other parties that upon the condition of permission to enter this Kingdom, at or before the expiration of the term or terms named in such agreement or permit, if found within the King dom, he or they may be legally arrested and held in custody until an opportunity oilers to deport him or them to his or their native coun try? In answer to the first question, if by a "contract laborer" is meant one who is already lawfully in this Kingdom and engaged to labor for another under a written contract, we are of opinion that he, the laborer, cannot be deported from the King dom at the expiration of his con tract. Such deportation or banish ment, not having been made by sta tute law a punishment for crime, and the laborer not having been con victed of such crime, (for which ban ishment is the penalty) cannot be deported from the Kingdom without a plain violation of the first Article of the Constitution. We notice that in the remaining three questions submitted to us the terms "undertaking," "contract' " agreement " and " permit to enter the Kingdom " are used interchange ably and synonymously. 13ut a wide distinction dom cannot bv anv statute be de prived of the rights secured to him by the first article of the Constitu tion, he cannot deprive himself of those rights by his own contract. If the persons meant in the ques tions are citizens of states with which we have treaties of the character above indicated, we are obliged to answer the questions in the nega tive. If these persons, however, are citi zens of countries with which we have no such treaties, tho case is dif ferent. No person has the right to enter a foreign country against the will of the foreign state, unless the right has been conceded by treaty. Every state has,as an attribute of sovereignty ,the right to impose conditions and re strictions upon the entry of foreign ers within its territory, unless it has bv treaty conceded that such entry shall bo without condition. The Legislature is the judge whether such conditions and restric tions are essential to the welfare, peaco and safety of the State. And the Legislature has the power to make such conditions and restric tions effectual by the imposition of penalties and by deportation in case of violation. Therefore, if the persons meant in the questions are those of countries with whom we have no treaties, we answer the question in the affirma tive. The third question we do not fully understand. The agreement of a person that he will not be entitled to exercise the rights of a Hawaiian citizen during the term of his resi dence or employment in the Hawaii an Kingdom, but that he should be restricted to the term of residence and employment named in the agree ment, is without force or meaning. For, nono but " citizens," either na tive or naturalized are entitled to oxerciso the rights of Hawaiian citi- not exceeding one acre for a term of fifty years at the rate of five hundred dollars per year for the purpose of erecting thereon the buildings and machinery, and for storage and such other purposes which may be necessary for the carrying on of the proposed works; provided.that at the expiration of such terra the build ings erected on said land, but not the machinery and engines.shall become the property of the Government. The section passed as read. Sec. 3. The grantees shall have the right to conduct their electric power over wires, or to place storage batteries at such various places which may be con venient, and they shall have the right to use steam for generating the electric power,but the current used and operated by them shall not be of such tension as may endanger life, and no alternating current shall bti maintained or used by them . The section passed. Sec. 4. The Minister of the Interior is authorized to sell to the grantees the property and belongings of the incan descent lighting system now owned and maintained by the Government, its best advantage.and to transfer to the grantees all existing contracts and agreements for furnishing incandescent lights to pri vate persons. i Minister Peterson moved that the words "is authorized " be stricken out, and the following words inserted, "may with the approval of the Cabinet." Noble J . M. Horner moved to insert "and arc " between the words "incan descent " and "lighting." If they take the whole system I have no objec tion. Noble Muller did not favor the latter amendment. s Noble Widemann said that in this electric light business the Government receives one dollar and pays out three. See. 6. The exclusive ri:ht to furnish and supply incandescent lighting is granted to the said Allan Herbert and John Kna and their assigns and asso ciates for twenty years (rum the passage of this act, bat such exclusive right shall not be deemed to extend tothe furnishing and suppling of electric motive power. 'I ho section passed IS to 12. Sec. 7. The grantees frha.ll upon appli cation made therefor by any house holder supply and furnish incandescent lights for any dwelling or building with- .a 1 . .1 in tpe loiiowmg limits in me city oi Honolulu; bounded on the east by a line running north and south at Helu moa, Waikiki; on the south by the water front, on the west by the Kahhi valley stream, and on the" north by a line running easterly and westerly on the makai boundary of Xiolopa, subject to the same conditions and regulations which are now imjosed by the Govern ment in respect of such supply and fur nishing of electric lighting to private ersofJS and said conditions and regula tions shall not be modified or altered ex cept with the consent of the Minister of the Interior; and the grantees shall not exact from those whom they shall sup ply witti incandescent lighting any higher rate than such as are now charg ed by the Government. The section passed as read. Sec. 8. If the Government should for any cause hereafter abandon its present arc lighting system, the grantees shall supply the Government with the neces sary iower to maintain said arc lights at the actual cost thereof including the costs of the necessary dynamo engines and connections. The section passed. Sec. 9. The grantees shall have all such further rights and privileges which are granted by the provisions of the Act known as Chapter XLV. of the Session Laws of 1374 relating to the transmission of intelligence of eleetricit'. Rep. Paehaole moved the section le stricken out of the bill. It has no right there. The motion carried,and the section was stricken out. A motion to re-consider was lost. Rep. Lucas moved a new section to be Sec. 1), relating to the act goinir into effect. Passed. The title was read and passed, and the bill passed to engrossment, to be read a third time on Monday. At noon the House took a recess. Act supplementary to Chapter XXXVII. Code of the Hawaiian bill section Afternoon Session. The House re-assembL'd at 1 :40. Second reading of bill No. 11)9, an act to permit the Hawaiian Tramways Com pany, Limited, to maintain and use elec tric traction. The report of the committee was read, submitting a bill which they recommend pass. Ken. Lucas moved the report ot the committee be adopted. Noble Marsden said the system in tended to be used by the company is the very best. About 1,500 miles are in use in the States. It is perfectly safe, not one life having been lost under this sys tem . Rep. Lucas moved to amend section 2 by striking out " not use the alternating current" ami inserting "not interfere with or impair the telephone service." The amendment carried and the bill passed to engrossment as amended to be read a third time on Tuesday. The bill as passed is as follows: Section 1. Permission is hereby granted to the Hawaiian Tramways Company, Limited, to use and maintain electric power for moving and propel ling their cars and to carry such wires I agree with getting rid of the arc lights, which may be necessary, therefore, over The amendment offered by Minister Peterson carried. Noble Horner's amendment did not pass. The section then passed as amended. Sec. 5. In the event of an accidental stoppage or break-down of the Govern ment electric works the grantees shall sunnlv the electric power for the arc zens. Aliens can only acquire these lights belonging to the Government free rights bv naturalization or deniza tion. If the question means to ask us whether an individual can by his contract waive his rights to the pro tection of the law as regards his life, liberty and property, we answer that he cannot. He cannot by con tract make himself an outlaw. And we doubt if aliens of a non-Treaty power can contract to waive their rights to tho protection of the law, since they cannot absolve them selves by contract from the obliga tions to obey the law. We refer to the cases of Chow Bick Git & Wong Kuen Long, 4 Haw. 385; The King vs. Leong Tiam, 7 Haw. 338; In re Man Nun, 7 Haw. 454; The Passenger Cases, 7 Howard, U. S.Kep., p. 520, et seq.; Vattel, Law of Nations, Book 2nd, Chap. 8, Sec. 99. "Since the lord of the territory may, whenever he thinks proper, for bid its being entered, he has, no doubt, a power to annex what condi tions he pleases to the condition to enter." We summarize our answers as fol lows: lvestrictions of the character men tioned in the questions submitted can be imposed by statute law upon citizens of countries with which this Kinsrdom has no treaties, as a condi tion of their being allowed to enter this Kingdom. Respectfully submitted, A. F. Judd, Lawrence McCullt, KlClTD.F. BlCKEKTON'. Mr. Justice Dole, being absent on Circuit, does not join in this opinion " X?- Consult the Map of Pearl City, and Select the Lots you wisn to buy on .ot. 29th. o " v J? exists be- 108 1! at tali on lrlll on ralace Square. A very large number of people witnessed the battalion drill and dress parade on Palace Square, Wed nesday morning. There were two companies of marines and nine of blue jackets from the U. S. ships Charleston, Mohican and Iroquois, nndpr command of Lieut. Todd of the first named vessel. The Charles ton band was in attendance. His Maiestv the Kintr and H. R. H. Priu cess Liliuokalani were seated in the look out in the old Gibson premises, and in front were Admiral Brown and staff. His Ex. J. L. Stevens, U.S. Minister Plenipotentiary, His Ex. J A. Cummins, Minister of Foreign Affairs, Hon. J. S. Walker, President of the Legislature, and the captains of the var vessels, lhe various move ments, which lasted over half au hour, were well executed. of charge, except the cost of connection ; provided .that where such stoppage snau continue for a longer period than four days the Government shall pay to the grantees for such supply of electric power at the rate of its actual cost. Noble Cornwell moved the section pass. Noble Uerger moved tne section De in definitely postponed. No corporation could keep an extra dynamo for this pur pose. ! Noble Uornweti saiu u me corporation is willing to do this, he did not see a3 it mattered to this House. Ren. Paehaole moved to strike out " four days " and insert " seven days." He said that great privileges were being given to this company. Noble iUactarlane said tnat an arc plant of 100 horse power would cost be tween twelve and fourteen thousand dol lars. It was asking too much of the 1 a . 1 il. . company to lurm m ngnis wnen me gov ernment's break down. Minister Brown said that these gentle- ment ask for certain concessions trom the Government, and they offer some- thine in return. Thev will no doubt do what thev sav and be alive to tneir own interests. 1 do not see that we should eive them more than they ask for. There is no necessity tor that, i move tne sec tion pass as in the bill. Noble widemann moved tne amend- ment read " seven months" instead oi seven days. He thought it was a pretty serious nndertakinn with coal at sucu a hinh price as it is. Noble J. M. Horner protested againsi the section : thev should take the whole thim? or nothing. Noble Widemann moved that a cable be laid to Hamakua and Noble Horner's honsfi lichted bv electricity free of charge. . Ren. Bush said that exclusive Iran- chises should be given with great care. In Kncland when they grant franchises, the Government had a condition put in that when the profits reached a certain amount, the Government should have some of the surplus. Some condition of that kind should be put in this franchise. I move the whole bill be indefinitely postponed. Rei. Paehaole moved the ayes and noes be taken on the motion to indefi nitely postpone lhe section and the whole bill. Carried Noble Baldwin, when his name was called, said he objected to the exclusive franchise, but there were some points in the bill that he favored, therefore, he would vote against indefinite postpone ment. The motion to indefinitely postpone was lost on theollowmg division: Aves McCarthy, J. M.Horner, W. Y Horner, Walbridire, Anderson, G. N. Wilcox, Cummings, Bush, Kauhi, Na- wahi, A. Horner, Kahookano, Apiki, Paehaole, Knudsen, Rice 16. Noes Cummins, G. Brown, Spencer, Peterson, Widemann, Berger, Macfar- lane, Muller, Pua, Phillips, Kauhane, Parker, Baldwin, Cornwell, C. Brown, Lucas, R. W. Wilcox, Rosa, Baker, Waipuilani, White, Kaneahi, Cockett, Halstead, Kamai, A. S. Wilcox 26. The amendment by Rep. Paehaole carried, and the section passed as amended. and along or under the highways and public roads and across lands and waters. Sec. I. lhe said permission is granted subject to the following condi tions: 1. lhe said company shall not interfere with or impair the telephone service ; 2. It shall erect and maintain its posts and lines so as to interfere least with the public use of the streets, high ways and public roads ; 3. Wherever its lines are laid underground the neces sary excavations shall be immediatelj filled and the streets, highways and public roads restored to the condition in which they were beiore sucn excavations were made. Sec. 3. This Act shall go into effect from the date of its approval. Third reading of an Act relating to the maintenance and keeping in repair of streets, bridges, etc., occupied by the tracks of the Tramways Company. Rep. Brown moved to amend section 1 by inserting the following words: " Provided however that such provisions shall not apply to streets that have not been made in accordance with the otn cial grade." Noble Widemann supported tne amendment. Rep. Paehaole moved the bill be laid on the table, and that a bill he has pre pared be substituted. It is entitled an Act to amend section 4 chapter 56 Ses sion Laws of 1SS8. The bill introduced by Noble Widemann is all preamble, whereas mine is a very simple one and comes right to the point. I move it take the place of the amendment. Rep. Brown moved both bills be re ferred to a committee. With regard to the company keeping the road in repair two feet on either side of the track, that has mysteriously dropped out of the sub stitute bill. Noble Widemann said the preamble is the law on which the bill is made. I have no objection to refer to a com mittee. Minister reterson thought they had better refer the bills to a committee. The amendment offered by Rep. Brown would kill the bill as there are no streets on the official grade except Halekau wifa'. Both bills were referred to a select committee which the President ap pointed as follows: Widemann, C. Brown, Paehaole, Attorney-General and Cornwell. , t , . , President Walker stated that he had received the answers from the Supreme Court Judges, to the questions relating to labor, etc. Thev were read in English by Secre tary Wilcox and Hawaiian by Inter preter Wilcox, and appear in full else where. Noble Muller was very glad the Su preme Court had given an opinion, and moved it be made special order for Friday. . . Rep. Nawahi moved the opinion be received, translated and printed. Rep. Bush supported the motion, and said it should be done forthwith. Rep. Paehaole moved the opinion be laid on the table to be considered with the bill Thursday. Noble Macfarlane said it is immate rial whether the opinion is printed or not. It would be better not to be hasty, therefore I think it should be consid ered on Fridav. The decision was received and will be considered with the labor bills on Fri day. Noble Widemann moved that the amendments to the Constitution be made social order for Thursday. Car ried. Second reading of Bill No. Ilia, an of the Penal Inlands. A motion to censider the by section parsed. Section 1. Any idle or disoiderly i-er-son or vagrant who shall create disturb ance of the ieace or shall incite others to create disturbance of tho jace, or riot, or shall insti 'ate others to gamble or drunkenness, is guilty of a misde meanor, and may ujou the complaint of the Attorney-General or his deputy be arrested and brought tefore one of the justices of the Supreme Court, and there summarily examined. If, ujxn such ex amination, the justice hall ti:id that the person so brought betore him is Kuilty of such misdemeanor, such person shall be punished by expulsion from tho King dom. Rep. Nawahi did not believe in this section. It affected Chinamen. There were many people in nign society w no gambled. He moved the bill be indefin itely postponed. Minister Peterson said this bill was brought in owing to the action of the Japanese government. There are a large number of Japanese in the ivuntry. As they get out of their contracts they vx into bad habits, and the Japanese gov ernment is anxious that these poople shall not influence the better kind of Japanese, and get them into bad habits. They had a convention w ith Japan which provides that any ierson who comes under this section shall be dejorted to Japan. But in order to carry out that we have to have something in our statute book which allows it. The Japanese government is the only one with which we have a convention allowing this to be done. The third section applies to subjects of such foreign powers who have a convention with this Government, but it is intended to amend this so as to apply to Chinese who may come in un der "the labor bill. It will not apply to any individual at present in the country. Rep. Bush thought that the law would clash with our Constitution. The Con stitution was above any treaty. It may be an extreme view, but that was the wav he looked at it. The section passed as in the bill. Sec. 2. Any person against whom sentence of ex who shall rem Kingdom, unl been by the King pardoned, shall be im prisoned with hard labor not exceeding five years. The section passed. Sec. 3. This law shall apply only to subjects of such foreign tovers who by treaty or convention with the Hawaiian Government have agreed that their sub jects may be returned to their own coun try for the offenses in this act mentioned. Noble Muller offered the following amendment to the section : " and to any Chinese who may hereafter enter ti e kingdom under an agreement or sjecial resident permit to depart from the king dom at the expiration of the same." Rep. Paehaole moved the section pass as in the bill. The amendment passed, and tho sec tion passed as amended. The title and enacting clause were read and passed, and the bill passed to engrossment to be read a third time on Monday. Second reading of bill No. 122, an Act to allow sugar plantation companies and plantation owners to introduce laborers from abroad. The bill was read by title and indefi nitely postponed. Second reading of bill No. an Act to amend Sec. 388 of the Civil Code, re lating to fisheries. The report of the Judiciary Committee was read, recommending the bill pass. The bill passed to engrossment, to be read a third time on Friday. Second reading of bill No. 200, an Act granting a franchise to the Hamakua Water Company. The report of the committee was read, recommending the passage of the bill. Rep. Paehaole moved the bill be in definitely postj)oned. Noble Marsden spoke in favor of the bill, and the benefits to be derived from it in the district. At 4 o'clock the House adjourned. (General Utvfrttofmrnto. Great Clearance Sale! AT- GOO KIM & C0.S 5H NUUANU ST., Commencing To-day ! For Two Weeks ! A FULL, STOCK OK N Dry .and Pxxicy Groocls TAILOR GOODS, Etc.. Ktc, allot which will U nold at PRICKS! 10l-2w gay Goods! New Goods! " PENNSYLVANIA " and NEW EASY LAWN MOWERS, ETaviiaiid China, Silver l?la tod ware, Lamps, Chaiidolior.3 WM. Gr. niscr-iiiiR's Famous Grand Active and den Anvil Wrought Steel Gob iy person ag-iinst whom 1 1 I pulsion has tcen rendered I a a rill A) lniIAA0 I main in or return to the I U 11(1 U ess such perso-i shall have VUUlllIliL lUllliitU OF u iVII 8IZKS, Willi Roiler and Attachment if Hot Water desired. Consuming one-third less fuel, either wood or coal, than other Stove in existence. any No Prick work about it! Just a Clean Cut Stove! Whose Raking qualities are unsurpassed. Triangular Grates. FOR SALE BY THE HAWAIIAN HAEDWARE CO., Opp. Sprockets' Bank, (LIMITED). 100-v Fort Street, Honolulu, Sailors' Home Pair! Tho Kuir for llto Ktw Sailoru' be held at the Homo vriii Armory, 13eretimia St., -ON THURSDAY, - NOVEMBER 6th, Prom to O 1 M. The oflicers of the lino ne shin Iole, which has just come to anchor in the Armory, will hold a reception for the little folks. The ship has a full cargo which the children are expected to discharge. The more Lots yon lluy nt Pearl City, the more Money you will make. 10.S Xctu tfiUTtisemcnt3. "The doors will close at 5, to reopen at 7 o'clock p. m. Annual Meeting Notice. The Charleston and Hawaiian Bands will be in attendance. milE ANNUAL MEETING OF E. O. -1- Hall & Son, LM., will be held at their office on THURSDAY. Nov. C, 1S!. at 2 p. m. E. O. WHITE, 10-5t Secretary. Annual Meeting. milE STOCKHOLDERS OF THE -- Waihee Sugar Company will please take notice that the animal meeting of the Companv will be held at the otlice of C. Brewer Jfc Co., on MONDAY, the 10th inst., at 10 o'clock a. m. J. O. CARTER, Secretary Waihee Sugar Co. Honolulu, Nov. 3, 18'JO. 107-lw DR. J. M. WHITNEY IS HAPPY TO ANNOUNCE to his natrons and friends in Ho nolulu and elsewhere, that henceforth he will be assisted in his Dental Rooms by Dr. A. E. Nichols, graduate of St. Louis Dental Collece. and for several vears a successful practitioner in Pasadena, Cal. Office hours as before, from 8:30 a. m. to 4 p. m. 102-1 m NOTICE. Admission fee, 25 Cents for all. Tickets can be obtained at the Book store?. 100-2t Just Heceived Per ltktne. Mary Winkleman, a large sup ply of Eresli Hay and Grain For Sale in Quantities to Suit. J. F. C0LBURN & CO. 108-4t FOR SA-IE. City Meat Market m JOSEPH TINKER, Practical IHntclicr, AND MAKHl OF THK Celebrated Cambridge Pork Sausago Made by the very best Machinery and cannot be equalled. His Bed', Mutton, Lamlj, Veal and Fork is of the finest quality. All orders entrusted to his care ore de livered with cleanness and dilated within a radius of three miles of the city. My Cornkd Beef and Pick leu Tonucku Are a Specialty and need no comment. My Celebrated CAMBRIDGE PORK SAUSAGES Are the 15 EST in the Islands. Upwards of half a ton a week Hold. Don't forget the address: CITY MEAT MARKET, NUUANU STREET, (Opposite Queen Emma Hall.) connection with any 9S-lni tf N. IL-No other Market. H. F. WICI-IMAN WATCH & CLUB ! ttT Dray oun YOUNG Horses ! M1;; 110 BT. ltsuman is autiior- ized to employ labor and purchase I material for account of the liuiluinj' Com mittee of the Central Union Church. W. O. SMITH, W. W. HALL, F. J. LOWKEY, For the Committee. Honolulu, Nov. 3, 1390. 108-lw FOE SALE. Broken to Harness; heavy California Stock. To be seen at Theo. E Davies & Co.'s Stables, Qneen St. 108-1 w ASSESSMJENT ! The following drew their Watches on Monday, November 31 : Clcb 1 Member No. f5. Clcb 2 Member No. 22. Cmb 3 Member No. IK. Ci.m 4 Member No. :0. Clcb 5 Member No. 44. SIXTH CLUB NOW FORMING ! These watches are cased in nolid It Karat Cold, with fine full jeweled Walthani Movements, and are warranted to le ac curate Time rieces. J. A. H. F. WICHMAN. Pkop. Ll'CKETT, Manager. 102-1 in Hawaiian Baseball Association. THE ARLINGTON, Hotel St., - - Honolulu, J. II. FISHEK, Taor. First-class Barber Shop For Sale Cheap. Two Chairs running. Address "Ash." this oitice. lus-im BAEGAIXS! Hawaiian Hotel Stables HAVE FOE SALE Canopv-top I'haetons, Ton liuggies, Double-seated Carriage.-, for laiuily use, Top Carts, with pole and shafts, Spring Wagon, with poles, shafts, brake, Two-seated tsucKioaru wiui urafcr, Horses, broken to harness or saddle. Horses suitable for any and all purines. JCall or address r2-lm llAW'N HOTEL STA15LES. VOTICE IS HEUEIiY GIVEN THAT A-' at a meeting of the Hoard of Directors held on October 2i). 1m!jo. an Assessment ( No. 3) of five dollars $..(xij per share was levied on the Capital Stock ot the Corpor ation, payable immediately to the Secre tary. Any Stock uion which this Assessment shall remain unpaid on the 2Hth day of November, 1813. will be delinquent, and advertised for sale at public auction, and unless payment is made before, will b sold on the 12th day of December, 1!), to pay the delinquent assessment, together wiiu costs of advertising and expenses of sale. l'.y order of the Board of Directors. J. 11. FISH EK, Secretary. Office with Messrs. Bishop it Co., Hono lulu. 105-2w TEKMS: Board and Lodging per week (accord ing to location ol room).. $10 00 to $12 Transient, per day 2 Ml Table Board, per week 7 00 Single Meals SO Visitors will find this one of the most comfortable and convenient luuses in the city, the rooms beii.g large, light, and airy. Hot and cold water batha. ttfi-ly Pianos For Ilent. COMPANY. PIANOS IN GOOD OliPElt from $4.00 to $7.00 per month. MUSIC DEPARTMENT OF THE HAWAIIAN NEWS 123-tI