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DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, NOVEMBER 13, 1800.
53n 3utl)oritn. it the OFFICIAL NOTICE. Their Majesties the King and (tiem will hold a reception at Iolani Palace, on .SAT URDAY, the 15th of November, from 10 A. m. to 12 o'clock noon. The order of reception at Court for that day, will be as follows: The King will receive the hookupus of the people from ( to 8 o'clock a. m. At 10 a. m. The several Hawaiian So cieties will be received. At 10:30 a. m. The Hawaiian public. At 11 A. M. The Chancellor of the Kiag dom, His Majesty's Ministers, the Presi dent of the Legislative Assembly and the Judges of the Supreme Court. At 11:15 a. M. The Privy Councilors ana obles and representatives of the Legislative Assembly. Atu:30 a. m. The Diplomatic Repre sentatives, accredited to the Court of Ha wail. At 11:45 a. m. The Consular Corps. At 11 :55 a. m. Government Officials. At 12 m. Rear-Admiral George Brown, U. 8. N., and Staff, and the Captains and Officers of the ships of war in port. Ladies and gentlemen desiring to pay their respects to Their Majesties upon this occasion, will call at the Palace between the hours above stated and be presented during the intervals between the official presentations. On Sunday, the 10th inst.,at 10 o'clock i r 1. mi j i , a. m., iu muri win. aiienu Civine service at St. Andrew's Cathedral. Office of His Majesty's Chamberlain, Iolani Palace. November 7th, 1890. 112-td 18UO TAXES 1 Tax Payers in this District are hereby notified that the Taxes for the current year will be due and payable at the Office of the Tax Assessor and Collector in the Kapui wa Building, on the 1st dav 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 most be paid in U. S. 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: Godfrey Brown, Minister of Finance. 102 3w THE DAILY Pacific Commercial Advertiser. Be Jnat nd f ear not : Let all the ends thou aira'st at be Thy Coantry'a, thy God'a, and Trnth'a. THURSDAY, nov. i3. i89o. His Majesty sent a message to the Legislature yesterday that ho will bo ready to prorogue that body at 12 o'clock on Friday. In accord ance with this notice, tho work of tho session will bo practically ended to-day, as there aro but a few bills remaining to bo acted on. In this to return connection we desiro our hearty thanks to tho President, Secretary, Inter preter and other ollicers and mem bers of tho Assembly for their uni form courtesy to tho reporters of tho Advertiser and Gazette dur ing tho session, who havo endeav- orod to givo a full and impartial record of all that has transpired during one of the longest and most tedious sessions ever held in this Kingdom. The third reading of tho amend ments to tho Constitution was taken up Monday evening, and all were approved almost unanimous ly. The only one which is opon to criticism is that commented on below, relative to bills vetoed by the King. The new Article, S3, is brought forward to satisfy the de mand from all classes that the Con stitution shall contain some pro vision authorizing prohibitory re striction of the Chinese. Whether it proves effectual, remains to be seen. It is looked upon, however, by many as an experiment. THE CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENTS. In the debate on the proposed amendments to the Constitution, as promulgated in July, 1SS7, the work of tho Eeformers who drew that Constitution has on tho whole stood the test well, though in a few sections, changes for the better can and should bo made. In Articlo 59 tho adoption of tho word "subject" for "resident "is not a change of any radical impor tance and may possibly prove use ful in the event of a claim by a for eign government, for endowing its subjects resident temporarily iu this Kingdom with the franchise, while they arc wholly incapable of tirnlcrstainling tin; importance of tho trust and utterly unable to use judiciously or for tho benefit of country where they happen to be resident. The amendment in Article IS gives the iving a second considera tion of a bill which ho has once already returned without his signa- nature. If after such considera tion it shall bo approved by a two- thirds vote of all the elective mem bers of the Legislature, it shall be returned to the King for signature, but if such signature shall be again refused, then it shall become a law." It would have been well perhaps to have limited tho timo allowed to His Majesty for this second consideration, because- as it at present stands, tho King may take ten days Sundays excepted for each consideration, and the fact that a bill having passed the Legis lature, first by a majority and sec ondly by a two-thirds voto might possibly take full three weeks in a state of uncertain development, and give rise to very serious in convenience or confusiou. How ever it does not appear that tho amendment can do much harm. Tho amendment to Article 5G, in serting tho word " male," and to Articlo 02, substituting tho word t: subject " for resident, will bo generally endorsed. Tho Article in addition to, and in amendment of, the Constitution of the Hawaiian Kingdom, is care fully and judiciously drawn, and is strong enough to serve its purpose without unnecessarily giving of fence. On the whole, the Special Com- mitteo on amendments to certain Articles of the Constitution, car ried tho Legislature with them, and they desorvo well of the country. We venture to hope that the Legislature of 1892 may bo equally judicious and conservative, and that wo shall hear no more of the wanton tearing up of tho Constitu tion of 18S7, which has undeniably suited the circumstances of tho country wonderfully well, so much so that tho most rabid platform and street-corner orators of a few months ago find themselves quietly put aside by this plain, common sense of tho Reform Party, assisted and supported by tho conservative wing of tho so-called Nationals. 0" Consult the Map of Pearl City, and select the Lots you v.'ish to buy on Nov. 29th. 10S THE LEGISLATIVE ASSEMBLY. One Hundred and Twenty-seventh Day. Wednesday, Nov. 12. The House met at 10 a. m. Prayer by the Chaplain. Minutes read and ap proved. Noble Muller presented a report from the Committee on Commerce on Bill 138, an Act to regulate the receipt, storage and delivery of spirituous liquors in the bonded warehouses in this king dom. They recommend the bill be laid on the table. The report of the committee was adopted. Noble Muller presented a report from the Committee on Commerce on on Bill 1G4, an Act to encourage the cultivation of colfee. They recommend the bill be laid on the table. The report of the committee was adopted. Minister Peterson presented a report from the Unassigned Land Committee on an Act to settle the title to certain unawarded lands, and to authorize a compromise w ith the trustees under the will of the late Bernice Pauahi Bishop. The committee refer to the omission of certain lands by oversight from the great division of 1S4S, and to the test case decided in favor of the Government against the Bishop Estate. The trustees of the estate offer to give up twelve of these unassigned lands, but ask that three of them may be retained for the benefit of the Kamehameha Schools and for a proposed division among natives. The bill to that end the com mittee consider a fair and proper one, therefore recommend that it pass. The committee had under consideration another bill proposing to give up the Government's claim on certain lands always held by the Crown Land Com missioners. They recommend certain amendments leaving out some of the lands specified, with which the recom mend that the bill pass. Signed by A. P. Peterson, K. K. Hind, Win. H. Corn well, J. K. Bush. Rep. Paehaole moved the report be adopted . Noble Baldwin moved the reiort be laid on the table to be considered with the bills. Kep. Brown agreed with the coinniit- mittee on the bill for the Bishop Estate, but not with their recommendations as to bill No. ISO, as he did not InMieve in giving lands to the Crown Commis sioners. Noble Widemann, holding up a copy of Wednesday morning's Avektiser, said that paper seemed to know well when this report was coming in. " The hand is the hand of Esau, but the voice is the voice of Jacob . " Who ever heard of such a thing as taking away a portion of the support of the head of the nation? The idea simply originated with that man with Esau's skin and Jacob's voice. Noble Cornwell said the committee had gone into this matter in the moot thorough manner. Noble J. M. Horner paid that as lot) as these lands were in the hands of the lovernment they bhouM remain there. Noble- Widemann Raid they are not in the hands of tho ioverntnt-nt. Minister Peterson Raid the late Minis ter of the Interior aked the Crow n Com missioners for them, and they were handed over conditional on the action of this House. The rejort of the committee was adopted, both bills passed to engross ment, to be read a third time on Thurs day. Noble Macfarlane, under suspension of the rules, presented a rejort from the Finance Committee on Bills 64, 72, 128, 152 and 155, all relating to internal taxes. They recommend the bills be indefinitely jostponed, with the excep tion of 155, for which a committee should be appointed to rejort on. Hep. Lucas moved the report be adopted. Hep. Paehaole moved the rejwtbe ac cepted and laid on the table to be con sidered with bill 155. Minister Brown said that fiftv-six days were given in which to note an appeal which was ample. Noble Baldwin said it seemed to him that the time allowed was quite suffici ent. Keps. Paehaole, Kahookano and Kau hi also &(oke. I he report of the committee was adopted. A motion to re-consider was lost. President Walker appointed the fol lowing committee called for by the re IKrt: Macfarlane, Widemann, Rosa, Baldwin, Minister of Finance. Ken. Baker presented a minority re port on the bill for issuing a license for the carrying on of the game of pakapio, on the paying of $25,000, the game only to be played among Asiatics. The com mittee make amendments and recom mend the bill pass to engrossment. Noble Berger presented a majority re port from the same committee, recom mending the bill be indefinitely post poned. Kep. Paehaole said this gambling was going on and the committee thought that the Government might as well partici pate in the receipts. Noble Wideinann moved the majority report be adopted, and also moved the previous question. The previous question carried. Kep. Baker said that when a man went a fishing he took bait with him, which was something to attract the fish to the vicinity of the hook. Now, the planters want labor, and he thought that if they offered some inducement like this game of pakapio, Chinese would be willing to come here and work for 2.50 a month. He called upon all the planters in the House to help to pass the bill. The ayes and noes were called on the motion to adopt the majority report,with the following result : Ayes Cummins, G. Brown, Peterson, Widemann, Berger, Macfarlane, Phillips, Kauhane, J. M. Horner, Baldwin, W. Y. Horner, Walbridge, Anderson, G. N. Wilcox, C. Brown, Cummings, Rosa, Nawahi, Apiki, Rice, A. S. Wilcox 21. Noes Muller, Pua, Crabbe, Hind, Marsden, Von Tempsky, Marques, K. W. Wilcox, Kauhi, Baker, A. Horner, Kahookano, Waipuilani, Paehaole, White, Kanealii, Cockett, Kamai, Knnd sen 19. The adoption of the report indefi nitely postponed the bill. Rep. Rosa, on suspension of the rules, stated that the Committee on proroga tion had been granted an audience by His Majesty, who desired to consult with his Cabinet, therefore, we report pro gress. His Majesty will meet his Cabi net at 1 o'clock and will be pleased to confer later with the committee. Minister Cummins reported it had pleased His Majesty to sign the following bills : An Act to regulate the importation of live stock for sale into the Kingdom, and to provide for inspection, etc. An Act relating to the importation and sale of opium. An Act relating to two district justices for liana, Maui. An Act to amend Sections 1 and 2 of the Penal Code. Noble Widemann moved tore consider the vote taken on the Papakio bill. Lost. At noon the House took a recess. Afternoon Session. The House re-assembled at 1 :40. Rep. White resolved that the Minister of the Interior give each elective member who desires a copy of the compiled laws, also copies of the session laws of 1S87, 1S88 and of 1890 when ready. The resolution was adopted. A motion to re-consider was lost. Noble Macfarlane on suspen&ion of the rules read a report from the Finance Committee, stating they had in accord ance with a resolution destroyed all the cancelled certificates to the amount of $1,103,430. The report wa3 adopted, and referred to the Minister of Finance. Second reading of bill No. 206, An Act to amend sections 2 and 5 of Chapter XVI. of the session laws of 1886, entitled "An Act to regulate the construction of buildings in the city of Honolulu and elsewhere within the Kingdom." On suspension of the rules the bill was read by title. The report of the special committee was read, recommending the passage of the bill. The report was adopted; the bill passed to engrossment to be read a third time on Thursday. Second reading of bill No. 207, an act to amend sections 3 and S of Chapter XLV. of the session laws of 1S88, relat ing to the Fire Department of Honolulu, and to add a new section to said act, to be called Section A. The committee's report on the bill was adopted, the bill passed to engrossment to be read a third time on Thursday. Second reading of bill No. 137a, an Act to establish a governor on each of the islands of Oahu, Maui, Hawaii and Kauai, and to define by law to him. The report of the majority of the com mittee was read recommending bill No. 175 be indefinitely postponed, and that bill No. 137 be amended and passed. The minority report was also read recommending that both bills be laid on the table. Noble J. M. Horner moved the min ority report be adopted. Rep. Brown said that at the last ses sion he fought with all his might and main the repealing of the governors law, but the bill passed. Since then under the new arrangement the affairs of the Government had worked well. It was too late in the session to make any change, as it required the most careful consideration. The bills should be laid on the table until nest session. Rep. R. W. Wilcox moved the adop tion of the majority report. The object of this bill is to have someone on the other islands to represent the King. It is more of an honorary position than anything else. For instance Noble Parker might be made Governor of Ha waii and Noble Cornwell Governor of Maui, and so on. Kep. raehaole wa3 in favor of renew ing the office of governor. Kep. Waipuilani thought they should go on and consider the bill nection by section. Kep. Brown jointed out another place in the bill which would conflict with the present laws. The motion to adopt the minority re port, laying loth bills on the table was lost on the following division : Ayes Cummins, G. Brown, Peterson, Widemann, McCarthy, Kauhane, J. M. Horner, Hind, Marsden, Baldwin, W. l. Horner, Cornwell, Walbridge, An derson, G. N. Wilcox, C. Brown, A. Horner, Apiki, Knudsen, Kice, A. Wilcox 21. Noes Berger, Macfarlane, Mnller, Pua, Phillips, Crabbe, Parker, Cum mings. Marques. Lucas, K. W. Wilcox, Kofa, Kauhi, Nawahi, Baker, Kahoo- kano, Waipuilani, Paehaole, White, Ka nealii, Cockett, Halstead, Kamai 23. Rep. Brown said it was absolutely absurd to pass the bill in its present state. It would le no use. He moved the reports be referred to a select com mittee. Carried. President Walker appoinled the fol lowing committee: Paehaole, Macfar lane, Phillips, Parker and Rosa. Bill No. 129, relating to governors, was read by title and referred to the above committee. Second reading of bill No. 190, an Act to authorize and promote the construc tion of steam railroads on the Inland of Hawaii. Rep. Lucas moved it pass. Minister Brown moved it be laid on the table. Cartied. Rep. Rosa, on suspension of the rules, presented a further report from the Com mittee on Prorogation. He paid that it had pleased His Majesty to inform the committee that he will be pleased to prorogue the House on I riday at noon (Applause.) ine report ot the committee was adopted. Rep. Kahookano reported from the Select Committee on three bills relating to contract laborers. Tho committee state that on some plantations the laborers are treated like slaves, and there should be some regulations. Bill 131 the committee recommend be con sidered by the House, while the other two be indefinitely iostponed. The re port was signed by J. lv. Kahookano Rep. Brown moved the report be laid on the table until the other members of the committee reported. Noble Baldwin had never been noti fied of any meeting of the committee of which he was a member. Noble J. M. Horner moved that all the bills relating to this subject be laid on the table. Carried. Rep. Nawahi presented a reiort from the Judiciary Committee on the opium scandal. The report was laid on the table. Third reading of Bill 116a, relating to road supervisors, the road tax and road boards. Rep. Brown offered an amendment to Section l, which carried. An amendment was also offered by Noble Macfarlane, which carried, and the bill passed as amended. Third reading of an Act relating to the compulsory school age of children. Rep. Brown moved the bill pass. Rep. Kanealu moved it be indefin itely postponed. Noble Macfarlane wanted to hear the reasons for indefinitely postponing the bill. Rep. Paehaole said this bill is not before the House ; it is not in order. A bill with a similar object has already been indefinitely postponed. President Walker said the bill was before the House. The bill passed. Third reading of bill No. 101a, an Act to authorize the introduction of Chinese agricultural laborers, and to amend Chapter XXVIII. of the Laws of 1837, entitled " An Act to Regulate Chinese Immigration." Noble Wideniann I do not like this law ; but, after two or three days' de bate, it is found to be the best we can do, and I move it do now pass. Noble Muller moved that in Section 2 the bond be fixed at $200 instead of $75. Noble Baldwin offered the following amendment to Section 2 by inserting the words " In case of forfeiture of the bond and of the payment of the penalty by the obligor therein named, the amount on deposit against the laborer named in the bond shall be paid over to such obligor." If the $200 bond passed, I should move the bill be indefinitely post poned. It would be useless with that in. The restrictions over the laborer are very strict in this law. This bill is brought forward to relieve the strin gency. Noble Macfarlane said, that so far as he was concerned, he was willing to meet the planters. He moved the bond be fixed at $125, and would support Noble Baldwin's amendment. Noble Muller'8 motion was put and lost ; also the one by Noble Macfarlane. Noble Baldwin's amendment carried. Rep . Brown moved the bill pass as amended. Noble Muller moved, and Rep. Mar ques seconded that the bill be indefin itely postponed. The bill passed as amended. At 4 :20 the House took a recess. Evening Session. The House re-assembled at 7 :30. Third reading of bill to amend the election law. Noble Widemann moved, as the bill was verv long, and there was no benefit in readfng it all through, that the rules be suspended and the bill read a third time by title. Carried. Noble Muller moved that the bill pass. Noble J. M. Horner was ready to vote for the bill whenever a certain matter was cleared up. The Attorney-General moved an amendment the other day, saying that if it did not carry there would be trouble. The speaker had an idea of what that trouble was.but wanted the Attorney-Geueral to give an explana tion. He understood the meaning was that the Constitution gave the suffrage to certain people.and if this bill deprived those people of their votes it would be unconstitutional. Minister Peterson said the hon. mem ber was right in his surmise. At the same time that was only his personal opinion, and 4ie did not think the defect would invalidate the whole bill. He stopped short in pressing the matter when some members insinuated that his object was to help certain members in their election. But that was all past, and he would second the motion to pass the bill. The bill passed. Third reading of bill to prohibit the mutilation of coin, and the uttering or receiving of the same. Iiep. Kahookano moved that the bill pass. Carried. Third reading of bill to amend the law relating to murder. Kep. Kahookano moved that the bill pass. It was taken from one of the Eastern states of the American Union. Carried. Third reading of bill to provide for the holding additional terms of the circuit ! court of the third judicial circuit. j Noble Parker moved the indefinite postponement of the bill. Hamakua had no accommodation as yet for the court. Perhaps they would have the courthouse enlarged in the next two years, when it change. By this bill the people of Kc? hala would have further than ever to travel to court. He moved the previous qnestion, which carried. Rep. Kahookano replied and ruoved that the ayes and noes be called, which carried. The indefinite postponement of the bill carried on the following vote: Ayes G. Brown, Peterson, Wide mann, Berger, Muller, Kauhane, J . M. Horner, Hind, Parker, W. Y. Horner, i artier, . l. norner, "Ki;s Cornwell, C. B Kauhi, A. Horner IS. Noes Cummins. Siencer. Maelailane, Phillips, Marsden, Anderson, Lucas, R. . Wilcox, Nawahi, Baker, Kahoo kano, Waipuilani, Apiki, Paehaole, Cockett, Halstead, Rice-17. Rep. Rosa on being called, said the bill would be inoperative as it stood, therefore he would vote ave. Rep. Waipuilani, on being called, paid that when the Kona people went to Wai- mea, they lost their horse ropes; there fore he voted no. Noble Parker moved reconsideration, which lost. Third reading of bill to define the duties of kokuas of the lepers. Noble Widemann aked whether the kokuas supported themselves or were supported by the Government. Minister Peterson said they were sut- posed to support themselves, but practi cally they were a charge on the Govern ment. Noble Widemann believed the answer of the Attorney-General was absolutely correct. As he believed that the bill would cause misrule, discontent, and trouble all round, he moved it be inde finitely postponed. Noble Macfarlane stated, as a member of the committee, that thev had gone carefully into the subject. Mr. Meyer, Superintendent, had recommended this measure, because the kokuas were get ting nothing for their work. They were not getting extra rations direct, but shared in those of the lepers whom they helped. As the House had decided not to increase the rations, the bill would not make any difference in that respect. Therefore he moved that the bill pass. Noble J. M. Horner wished to note the fact that there were a thousand dogs and seventy-five kokuas maintained out of the Government rations, which ac counted for the demand from the lepers every session for increased rations. Rep. Faehaole, as a member of the Molokai visiting committee and a resi dent of the island, said that Noble Wide mann was drawing on his imagination. Noble Widemann said the hon. mem ber was entirely mistaken in the drift of his remarks. It was a great mistake for the Board of Health to admit those ko kuas under the impression that they would support themselves. If a kokua aarned his food by helping the lejers, he considered he worked for his living the same as rats and mice he did good ser vice. For work the kokuas should be paid, but they should not be independent of the manager. Rep. White could not see the objec tion to paying the kokuas. Noble Widemann withdrew his mo tion, and the bill passed, re-consideration being lost. Third reading of bdl giving a franchise to the Hamakua Water Company. Noble Marsden moved that the bill pass. Rep. Waipuilani moved that the name of Noble Marsden be inserted as one of the irrantees, as he had done all the work. "The laborer is worthy of his hire." The bill passed, amiuot bursting of paper bags. President Walker wished to say, on behalf of a grateful country, that he was very much obliged to the House for the Erompt manner in which the bupinets ad been dispatched this evening. There was no further business on the table. Noble Macfarlane inquired concerning j the whereabouts of the kerosene oil bill. It was a very important measure. Kep.Rosa promised the bill to-morrow, and expressed his gratitude to the Attorney-General and Minister of the In terior for having placed tht ir offices and staffs at the disposal of the Enrollment Committee. Rep. Nawahi, on suspension of the rules, moved a resolution that the Sec retary be given forty days in order to complete his records. Rep. Brown seconded the motion, re ferring to the practice. Noble Widemann thought the resolu tion premature. If the House owed thanks to anybody, it was to the Presi dent first. Rep. Brown said this was not a vote of thanks, as that business would come in the last day. Rep. Rosa and the President agreed that forty days might be insufficient. The resolution carried. The House adjourned at 9 :02 r. m. House Notes. The third jndicial circuit bill passed second reading by 18 to 17, and was indefinitely postponed by the same vote. The " young man " from Kohala will have his torchlight reception on retiring home indefin itely postponed accordingly. Rep. John T. Baker strained the suspended rule last night by smok ing a big black pipe. The House should better judge the qualifications of its own smoke,considering that so much of its labors have terminated in that substance. 9 ' T Don't forget the Sale of Residence and Building Lots at Pearl City on Nov. 2yth. 108 Ncu) Liricrti.scinciits. TENDEES FOR CLUB BUILDING. TENDERS WILL BE RECEIVED AT the office of A. Jaeger until Saturday, the 13th day of December, at 12 o'clock noon, for building and completing a new Club Building on the premises known as the British Club. Plans and specifications may be seen at the office of A. Jaeger, Ka:thumanu street. The officers of ihe Club do not bind themseives to accept the lowest or any bid. For the Managers, A. JAEGER. Honolulu, Nov. 12, IK). 11 FRANCE M. ENGLISH, B. A., (OXON.X Is prepared to receive pupils in Classics, Mathematics and English Literature. Special preparation for University ami Competitive Examinations. JCFor terms, etc.. please apply No. 4 Garden Lane, behind British Club. 107-lm jXriu rttuirrttscmrutij. ATIILOT ASSOCIATION EXHIBITION! The Athletic Association ha made ar rangements for giving an Exhibition At Their Gymnasium, (Old Rifles' Armory), The date of the Exhibition will be next Friday or -May Night Depending upon the time of arrival of the Steamer from Australia. The Exhibition will consist of Bar and Other Athletic Exercises i Rt the Members; BOXING BY PETER JACKSON ! And a number of well-known local ama teurs, and one of HMTDVC T '..11.1 r.l't jiALibi o lunuiieu lauiuuhms on the 'Cycle! The Exhibition is for the Henent of the Association, for the purpose of assist ing in lilting up the Gymnasium and pro- j curing apparatus. lib-ta FROZEN TURKEYS FAT AND VKKY FINE. from the Kalihi Hunch, 1. U. Camakino's i'roprietor. The onlv Foultry Market Farm on the island Two hundred Fine Turkeys having ben properly cared for during the past eight months, are now offered at, per pound, dressed or alive. A full supply on Ice. Also Fine Young Koosters will be sold in the same way. CALIFORNIA FRUIT MARKET. Mutual Telephone 378. tF" Inspection of the Poultry Ranch invited: ten minutes walk from Falama terminus of the tram cars. 115-3t Notice to Creditors. ALL PERSONS HA VI NO CLAIMS against Hywater A Viera, or W. Ry water, lately doing business in llonomu. Hawaii, are requested to present them to the undersigned immediately. F. W. McCllESNEY, 115-2t Assignee. Assignee's Notice. UAVINO BEEN APPOINTED AS- 11 signee of the estate of W. Ry water ot llonomu, Hawaii, I hereby request all persons having claims against said estate to present same at once, duly proven be fore the Court, and all persons indebted to said estate will make immediate payment to me at the ollice of M. W. McChesney & Sons. F. W. McCIIESNEY. Assignee Estate W. Rywater. Scut. 2G, 1890. 115-4t Notice of Sale of Goods Distrained for Rent. OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT i after the expiration of fifteen days from this date, to wit: on the 28th day of November, 18JX), at 10 o'clock a. m., 1 will sell at public auction, at the salesroom of Jas. F. Morgan, in Honolulu, the poods and chattels of Shimamura and Alori dis trained by me for rent, described as fol lows: Five chairs, table, stool, lot books, counter, 2 trunks and contents, clock, cooking utensils, lamp, glass ware, table, mosquito net, shovel aud sundries. 115-td TA1 KEE. "WANTED. ICIEST-CLASS DRESSMAKERS; GOOD pa; only experienced hands need ap ply. Corner Fort and Hotel streets (over lAir irlich's dry Roods store. lll-tf FOR. SALE. Horse, Brake, Harness and Role. "Very reasonable. Apply at Kapio- ani Maternity Home or E. H. M., this lfhce. . 110-tf DR. J. M; WHITNEY IS HAPPY TO ANNOUNCE to his patrons 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 College, and for several years a successful practitioner in Pasadena, Cal. jy01fice hoars as before, from 8:30 a. m. to 4 p. m. 102-lra MISS D. LAMB, Stenographer and Type-write Office of .!. A. Magoon, Merchant street, near the Postorhce. 103-3mv Annual Meeting Notice. THE ADJOURNED ANNUAL MEET. 1 ing of the Reciprocity Sugar Company will be held at the ollice ol Wm. O. Smith in Honolulu, at 9 a.m., on TUESDAY, November l. is:jo. Rusiness of import ance. WILLIAM R. CASTLE. Secretary. Dated Honolulu, Nov. 10, IS'jO. 1319-lt in-;t W. F. FREAR, ttornev"a,t"Law. Office over Bishop's Bank. R5-3mtf Hooks Lent! MEN ENDELSSOHN'S " ELIJAH." TWO J-- copies, Novello's edition, red cloth. The borrower will oblige bv returning to H5-3t T. R WALKER. FOR SALE. First-class Barber Shop For Sale Cheap. Two Chairs running. ATldress "Ash," this office. las-ltu Xciu Clrcrtiscmcnlfl. BEG - ATTA IN' HONOR OK l'KOOKAMMK 1A.KT 1. YACHT RACES, 10 -v. M. -YACHT RACE; FllT CLASS. 1st Prize fU); 2d Prize i'; 3d Prize $10. Open to all. Coiksk: 1. From an imaginary line drawn from the Honolulu Harbor 'Light hou-e to the Immigration lVot What? on the e.st side of the harUr. out the chan nel, keeping between the Spar and Rarrel buoy at the entrance to the harlxir. '2. From the Spar Ruoy, passing outside of the Rell Ruoy, to and tacking around a stake boat anchored in the hay, opposite the residence of W. O. Irwin, "near dia mond Head. 3. From the stake boat, passing inside of the Hell Ruoy, to and tacking around a stake boat anchored otV the reef, about half-a-mile south of th entrance to Pearl Harbor, at a point w here tho north end of the Waianae Mountains comes in hue w ith an old houe situated in a grove tf trees. 4. From this stake boat to and tacking around the Pell Ruoy. 5. From the Hell ltnoy. passing lotwocn the Spar and Rarrel buoys, and tinihing at and across an imaginary line driwu from the Can Ruoy in the harbor to a White Flag on the O. S. S. Co.'s wharf. 2 YACHT RACE; SECOND CLASS. 1st Prize f tO: 2d Prize 120; 3d Prize f 10. Open to all. Covksk: I. From an imaginary line drawn from the Honolulu Ilaibor Light house to the Immigration l tt Wharf on the east fide of the harbor, out the chan nel, keeping between the bpui ami Rarrel buoys at the entrance to the harbot. 2. From the Spar Ruoy pass ng outside of the Hell Ruoy to and tacking around a stake boat anchored in the bay opposite the residence of W. ti. Irwin 'near Dia mond Head. 3. From this stake boat, passing insid?of the Re'.l Ruoy to and tacking around u stake Iniat anchored oil' the Quarantine G rounds. 4. From this stake to and tacking around the Rell Ruoy. 5. From the Roll Ruoy, passing botw it Spar and Rarrel buoys and tinishin? at ind across an imaginary line drawn from the Can Ruoy in the harlor to a White Flag on the 0. 53. H. Co.'s dock. 3-SAJL ROAT RACE. 1st Prize $30; 21 Prie $15. Open only to Kail boats be longing to the war vessels in port; no restriction a tO r.';.Jim.itel to wood or water ballast, or both, t "allasfTTrj?itf shifted, but wood must not be jettisoned nor water started. Cocrse: Same as No. 2. Yachts will assemble on" the Pacific Mail dock at U a. m. A preparatory gun will be tired on the Judge 'a loat at !:.') A. M. The starting gun will Le tired at 10 a. m. chnrp. The start will be a ilyingone; the time of each yacht bcinj taken as she crosses the line, but no yacht Khali be allowed more than 10 minutes within which to htart after the signal to start has been pveti. Time allowance one minute to the ton. Each yacht iu races Nos. 1 and 2 must carry at her maintopmast head a dis tinguishing (lag of a suitable size, which must not be hauled down unless bhe gives up the race. Each yacht Khali carry during the race no more than the u.ual anchors and chains. which must not le used as shipping ballast, or for altering the trim of the yac ht. No bags of shot shall be on board, and all bal last shall be properly stowed under the platforms or in lockers, and shall not Ihj shipped or trimmed iu any way whatever during the race. Yachts in race No. 1 are limited to fore and alt sails only. 1'AltT II. ROWING HACKS, 1 M. OlOS or l-SIX-OAREI) (1 ALLEYS; stationary seats. 1st Prize fctf; 2d Prize ? '20; 3d Prize $10. Open to alb Course: From starting line out the chan nel, leaving Spar buoy on port side, thence to and around the Bell buoy, keeping same on port side in rounding, and back to starting point, keeping Spar buoy on starboard side. 2- FOUR-OARED FREIGHT BOATS. 1st Prize JiV, 5M Prize $15; 3d Prize $10: 4th Prize $5. Open to all. Course: From starting line out the chan nel to Spar Buoy, keeping same on port side in rounding; keeping between the buoys in the channel, ana back to start ing point. 3- SIX-PADDLE CANOES. 1st Prize $2T; 2d Prize $l.rj; 3d Prize $10; 4th Prize $5. Open to all. Coursk: From starting line to and around the Second Can buoy to seaward from the Marine Railway.a'nd back to starting point. 4- SIX-OARED BOATS; sliding seats. 1st Prize $50; '2d Prize $&; 3d Prize $lo. Open to all. Course: Same as No. 1 Rowing Race. 5- SINGLE SCULL SHORE BOATS. 1st Prize $10; 2d Prize $7; 3d Prize $3. Um-n to all. Course: From starting line to and around First Can buoy below the Marine Rail way, keeping it on port side, and back to starting point. 0 TWELVE - OARED CUTTERS or . B A RG ES. Prize $V) ; 2d Prize 25 ; 3d Prize $10. OpelTuTaii. - Course: Same as No. 1 Rowing Race. 4-iTUiJK-OAKKIJ BOATS: shdintr seats. 'rim tlo Open to aff. " vrJLV Course: Same as No. 2 Rowing Race. 8- F1VE-OARED WH A LEBOATS. 1st Prize $30; 2d Trize $20; 3d Prize $10. Open to all. Course: Same as No. 2 A: 7. 9- SINGLE-SCULL SHELL RCE. 1st Prize $15; 2d Prize $10; 3d Prize $r. Open only toarnateurs. Course: Same as No. 5. 10- FOUETEEN-OAEED PURGES OR CUTTERS. 1st Prize $; 21 Prize $25; 3d Prize $10. Open to all. Course: Same as No. Prizes will be awarded for the BEST RIG GED CATAMARANS. 1st Prize $25; 2d Prize $10. N. R. The Regatta races will be undei the rules adopted by the Hawaiian Row ing it Yachting Association. Three or more boats to start to sec;. re tb? second prlIC, Four or more boats 10 riitosecure the third prizes. " The rowing races will take phve at 1 o'clock p. m. sharp. The signal gun will le lired from the Judge's stand at 12:30 o'clock. Signal for the competing loats to as em bleat the starting line will be the tiring of a gun 10 minutes before the start of each race. V Entries for the races can now be made at the office of the Hawaiian News Department, with J. M. Oat, and will close on Friday, the 11th inst., at 4:30 o clock P. M. C. R. WILSON, Chairman Regatta Committee. Capt. Fullkk, Capt. Kino, G. D. Fkektu, 115 td Judges. C g V m