Newspaper Page Text
DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, FEBRUARY 3, 1892
EVE OP ELECTION.
Kahoonei Does Not l,ike Wilcox
and Gives His Reasons.
Paul Neumann Olves Some Parting
to the Advertiser, Ibe In
and HI) Good Friend
The National Reform party held
their final mass meeting last evening
at the Armory, on Beretania street.
The attendance was very good, a large
number of Portuguese and Hawaiians
were present, and listened attentively
to the remarks of the speakers. Mr.
Antone Rosa called the meeting to
order and also acted as interpreter.
J. M. Vivas acted in the same capa
city for the Portuguese.
Mr. John Ena was the first speak
er, and said it was the last time his
hearers would hear the echoes of
speech making in the Armory during
the present campaign. The speaker
did not doubt that his hearers all
all agreed that the sugar and rice in
dustries were the mainstays of the
eountry. in regard to tue rumors
the planters received
of the profits from
mentioned, the speaker
said it was
not so. He quoted the
coal, material and other
articles that weie handled by labor
ing people, and said that in that man
ner they received their share of the
profits. Any success that has fol
lowed these industries has benefitted
Hawaiians. They receive more rent
for their land, and in many other
ways receive rewards. The speaker
s:tid that before the successful out
come of the industries mentioned, our
harbor was almost destitute of ship
ping, and compared the present num
ber of vessels that arrive and depart
from this port, to prove another in
stance of the benefits of the sugar in
dustry in regard to the working class.
The speaker then mentioned about
the unsettled condition of the country,
and said that the Government must
have capable men to handle the ship
of state, aud bring her safe from the
turbulent sea it is now floating in.
There are such men as Bush, Wilcox
and Ashford who claim they are
capable of handling our ship of state.
The speaker did not think they were
the kind of people to be placed at the
helm. Then, continued Mr. Ena, you
take up one by one of the people men
tioned, and see if either of them has
done anything for themselves or for
the country. The sneaker did not
think that they were destitute of all
good qualities, but at the same time
they are not men of ability enough to
handle the reigns of this Government.
The speaker assured his audience that
t he candidates of the National Reform
party are the representative people,
who will work for the best interests
of the country. To conduct public
affairs it requires money, and you
must elect people who have the con
fidence of the community, who will
provide ways and means to keep our
Government running. The speaker
thought that if the Bush-Wilcox
crowd were elected, people would
withdraw their deposits from the
Postal Savings Bank and such a pro
ceeding would be a public calamity.
Mr. Kna urged his hearers not to for
get that Ashford and Wilcox are both
leaders of revolutionary movements,
and, if elected, no doubt would com
mence their old tactics again. In
regard to Mr. Bush, what has he ever
done for his own people ? He was so
destitute at one time that his friends
furnished funds enough to start a
newspaper, with the idea that he
would try to earn enough money in
an honest way to support his family.
Instead of using the paper for
the latter purpose, he has always
attempted to start revolutionary
movements. Bush and his com
panions might be better fitted to run
government affairs than the speaker,
but their conduct in the past has not
proved it. Mr. Ena closed his re
marks by telling his hearers not to be
misguided by the talk of the other
party, and to vote for people they
thought would do what was right.
.1. Poe: I have been selected as a
candidate by the Mechanics' Union
and the Hui Kalaiaina, but not until
the subjects you have been hearing
discussed this evening had been con
sidered, aud I accepted, the nomina
tion with the understanding that I
should support the principles of those
organizations. I am a candidate for
the Fourth District, and if vou seethe
name of either Thos. R. Lucas or S.
K. Aki, east it out, and vote for
Johnnie Poe, as I have been selected
as representative of the substantial
classes, l believe I have one end of
the seat for that district, and sit i
o'clock I think it will be announced I
am elected. I have been selected from
a thousand Hawaiian, and am not
one who will be for the disturbance of
the country's peace. I ask not for one
moment to believe that I shall fail.
A. P. Peterson Gentlemen: I
feel highly honored this evening. I
have been singled out as the object of
attack. A campaign sheet has been
issued, and I am its single object. It
is headed "Something about A. P.
Peterson, Esq," and I can assure you
it tells me a great deal about myself I
never knew before. I read it over
with considerable interest to see if I
could see any earmarks on it to indi
cate who was its author, and I came
to the conclusion it did not emanate
from the Liberal party, for I cannot
think any of them would stoop so
low. .Applause. I came to the con
el usioti that thiS document was writ
ten by my friends friends whom I
have helped financially, friends to
whom I have given advice, friends
w hom I have assisted when in trouble
these are the ones who have com
forward so courageously, at the last
moment, to stab me in the back.
N nv, the charges that are made
against me are of no serious natnre,
and, if I thought the attack came
from the camp of the enemy, I should
not have thought worth while to re-
ici w it, out coming irom tne camp
our own friends. I felt bound to
ormg it forward. The first charce is
that I have been working against my
own friends, that I have been trying
to hurt Mr. Neumann, and before go
ing further I will read a note I have
Mr. A. P. Peterson Dear Sir: I was
Hhown a pamphlet this afternoon in
which, amoDg other things, you are
charged with being instrumental in hav
ing my candidacy for Noble changed
from a two to a six-year term. This is j
not so. I changed the term of my own
free will and without influence lrom you j
or any one else. Yours truly,
John Emmki.i tii.
Feb. 2, 1H92.
The next charge is that I have stab
bed Mr. Thurston while he was a
friend of mine. Now that like the
other statement is false. And the
third great charge that has been
made against me is that I have been
dodging the rice question. Now, if
it were true that I had been strad
dling that question, I should have
had plenty of company in this cam
paign But such is not the case.
The document charges me with hav
ing made certain statements at the
Mechanics' Union. But I am not re
sponsible for what an incompetent
reporter says I said. What I said
that night was that I was not in
favor of taking the duty oft' rice unless
it was vital to the sugar industry.
But I have occupied the time in
which I ought to have spoken on the
questions of the day with my own
personal matters, but it seemed neces
sary I should have done so in my
own justification. Inclosing, I have
only this much to say. You have
heard all our candidates talking until
you are tired of hearing them. You
have heard their views on all the
leading questions of the day. We go
home this evening and know that
our duty is done. To-night our duty
is done, but to-morrow morning yours
will come. To-morrow the duty falls
upon you of saying what your wishes
are for the future welfare of the coun
try. How are you going to meet that
duty? Are you going to vote for the
friends of the country, or for its ene
mies, or are you going to throw your
Mr. Kekipi: I ask your indul
gence, as I was taken ill last evening
and am not well now, but as this is
the last opportunity I thought I
should address you. I wish to thank
those foreigners who have helped to
choose me and have supported me in
my contest with Mr. Dillingham and
Mr. Ashford. Because I was put up
as a candidate Mr. Ashford has said
unpleasant things about me, and now
it becomes my duty to say unpleasant
things about him. You must not for
get that Mr. Ashford was the man
who first started the present Consti
tution on the floor of this building,
aud has used this new Constitution
as a bait to my people, so that I see
very few of you here this evening.
But I believe the foreigners here will
help you to elect me. If Mr. Ashford
is elected it will place a stigma on
every voter in that district, as he is
the man who has caused disturbance
in this country, and I will brand him
as a man whose hands are stained
with blood. All the candidates for
Representatives put forward by this
party are native Hawaiians, and you
needn't be surprised if we are all
elected. The speaker here endorsed
Mr. Ena's remarks. It devolves on
you to exercise your right to vote to
morrow in the way you think best
whether for Dillingham, Ashford or
Mr. Kahoonei I have always
been a staunch supporter of Mr. Wil
cox, but since he found he couldn't
carry me round, he has been saying
all sorts of things about me. Who is
the safer man to trust Wilcox or I?
Laughter. Has Wilcox a home.
Has he a name? He has a lodging.
Does he own anything? I have a
home and property, and am a sub
stantial man. Wilcox has nothing;
he simply floats. Laughter. Many
times I have asked him to show his
colors. I have asked him to go down
to the wharf and shovel coal for S2 a
day, and I would give him another
out of my two. But he wouldn't.
How does he live in this community?
He smells bad. Applause and laugh
ter. He's a dirty man. One thing
that has caused Bush and Wilcox to
be againat us is because Johnnie Bow
ler didn't give them any of the money
he got by the party. Laughter.
Mr. Wilcox has gone round saying
Bowler promised to pay those who
voted his claim, and because he
didn't, Wilcox said he was no gentle
man. In consequence of this I would
not follow Mr. Wilcox. I went to a
few of his meetings, and saw strange
faces there that I didn't like and kept
away. This is why Wilcox doesn't
like me. Wilcox's ambition is to get
a position, perhaps be a Cabinet Min
ister. And if he cannot get it by fair
means he will try foul. All he is good
for is to walk round town with a cane
like a dude. Is that a man to be
trusted? After the last Legislature,
Mr. Kanealii from Maui, ran short of
funds, and Mr. Bush wrote a note
asking Mr. Bowler for money. Bowler
said he had none for him, and that is
the reason they all got sulky. Laugh
ter. You must vote the whole Na
tional Reform ticket, Nobles as well
as Representatives. They represent
all classes and nationalities.
J. N. S. Williams amidst cries
of Neumann : Gentlemen, I am
sorry, for your sakes, I am not Mr.
Neumann, but I only wish to say a
few words on the rice question, which
has not been much discussed, con
sidering that hundreds of Hawaiians
have their kuleanas let for rice-growing,
and, for your convenience, I will
read my remarks : I find that in the
year 1890 the total Hawaiian rice-
crop footed up 30,tXK),000 pounds of
cleaned rice; of this amount, some
thing over 10,(XK),000 pounds were ex
ported to San Francisco, valued at
over half a million dollars ; the bal
ance, 20,000,000 pounds of rice, was sold
in this country to Asiatics, and netted
something over one million dollars;
thus showing that the total rice in
terest has a value of over one and a
half million dollars per annum. Now,
gentlemen, it has been suggested that
an easy and effectual way of reducing
the wages paid to Asiatics laborers on
the plantations would be by repealing
the duty on rice imports into this
kingdom, permitting purchasers to get
rice at about 2 cents per lb. less than
it costs now. The suggestion, gentle
men, is plausible, and when backed
by the argument that the total Ha
waiian crop could be sold in San
Francisco at high prices, being ad
mitted free there, while the con
sumer here could import foreign
rice at reduced rates, it would seem
as though there was something
in it. Now, gentlemen, what
would the laborers on the
sugar plantations gaiu bv such an
arrangement. I find that the aver
age consumption per month per man
is fifty pounds, consequent lv each
laborer would save $1 per month, and
as there are about 19,000 Asiatic lab
orers employed on the sugar estates
this would aggregate a saving to the
Asiatics of $228,000 per annum. How
much of this saving would our Asi
atic friends surrender to their em
ployers, not one single cent if they
could help it, and even supDosing
that the whole alleged saving went
into the coffers of the plantations
what does it amount to. Now, gen
tlemen, we must look on the other
side of the question: suppose the
whole rice crop of thirty million
pounds be sold in San Francisco. The
duty on rice in San Francisco is half
a cent per pound less than the duty
is here, consequently equal qualities
of riee sell for half a cent per pound
less in San Francisco than they do
hen-. The total riee import into San
Francisco is forty millions pounds per
annum of which Hawaii sends ten
million pounds. Should all of our riee
be shipped to California it would
undoubtedly glut the market and
probably reduce the general price by
another half cent per pound. Result,
a dead loss to the Hawaiian rice in
terest of 1 cent per pound on 30 mil
lion pounds, or $300,000 per annum.
I have shown that the Chinese ami
Japanese field laborer would save '
$228,000 per year if the duty be re
moved from rice, ami I now show
that the riee people would lose $3io.
000, consequently the the country
at large would be out and in
jured by any such proceeding to '
the extent of $72,0 10 per year.
This, gentlemen, is argument
enough to show the folly of tamper- j
ing with our tariff regulations as to j
rice. I will say nothing about the
hundreds of natives who depend upon ,
their rents from riee lands for living.
I will say nothing about the business
interests in Honolulu that are more
or less dependent upon rice, but I
Will say that I do not believe that
one single sugar man, when he looks
into the situation, would be willing
to ruin a flourishing industry that his
Japanese or Chinese field laborer may
save an extra dollar per month. 1
will conclude by saying a few words:
Our opponents of the Liberal party
have been hammering into the people
for weeka that we would take the
duty off rice. 1 have shown you al
ready that, from the planters' stand
point even, we could uot be guilty of
such insensate folly. Applause.
Mr. Kam i: I wish to add a few re
marks to those of my friend, Mr. Kahoo
nei, who is president of the Hui Kalai
aina, of which 1 am vice-president. Mr.
Bush, Mr. W licox and the others were
all members of the Hui, and because
they tried to shove their views into it,
and! we couldn't accept them, they left
us and we are divided. There were two
principal reasons for the division. They
brought in persons who were responsi
ble for the slaying of Hawaiians, and
Mr. Wilcox being unsuccessful in bring
ing in this element tried to burst the or
ganization, and here we are now, divid
ed. Therefore we asked them to leave
us, as we came to the conclusion that if
they couldn't gain their ends by fair
means they would try foul, and bring
about revolutionary disturbance. Com
pare the names on the two tickets.
There is no stain of any of the National
Reformer's names, while there is not
one on the Liberal ticket without a
stain. The speaker quoted the prohibi
tions of the decalogue and said : All
these things are chargable to the candi
dates of the National Liberal party.
You know the name of Bipikane, who is
running against me in the Second ward,
and if you elect me I Bhall be the hap
piest man. ! shall take a knife and
carve Bipikane, tcame he is disturb
ing the peace of a f unity . Let us all be
united to-morrow, so that we can say at
evening the Liberal party is defeated
now and forever. Applause.
Hon. P. Neumann was received with
loud and prolonged applause. He said :
One of the candidates has offered the ex
cuse that he has a cold, and 1 might of
fer the same, but I should prefer to have
a cold before the election than after it.
Laughter . You are asked to support
the National Reform ticket. T ere is
John A. Cummins, worthy enterprising,
hospitable. Mr. Williams, a trained
and edncated mechanic. Mr. Peter on,
a young man brought up among you,
against whom the tongue of Blander has
been leveled without hurting him, who
has ably Ailed the office of Attorney
General. John Kna, a successful and
enterprising business man. whoso
speech to-night showed you he is a fit
man to represent you Vote tor the
whole ticket. As for the National Lib
eral ticket, the best that can be done
with them is to bury them. There is
another party called the Independent
party, consisting o( Mr. Henry Water-
house, now l know nothing to oe said
against Mr. Waterhouse'fl character, but
he has treated the community with con
tempt. No eye has seen, no ear has
heard one word about his views on pub
lic questions. The interpreter suggests
there is a candidate on the National Re
form party's ticket I have not mentioned.
Weil, the Independent party has taken
charge of him, and I am willing to t ike
my chances in their hands. Applause.
The speaker referred to the charge made
by the trick mule of the Independents,
Mr. John Emnieluth that he (Mr. Neu
mann) owed him a bill. If I owe any
body anything there are means for col
lecting it. I know I don't owe Dr. Rod
gers, the clown of the Independent par
ty anything. If I did I fear he should
have to collect it from my administrator.
The Independent party consists of the
ring-master, the blonde editor ; the dash
ing and graceful bareback rider, Henry
Waterhouse ; the clown before men
tioned, Dr. Rodgers, and the trick mule,
Emmeluth. I have nothing to say
about Emmeluth's character, about his
manners, about his education, about his
vulgarity, but I drop him right
here. The AOVEKTI8KB has spoken
about the lawyers on the National
Reform ticket. Well, when a lawyer
wins a ease it is usually due to the in
telligence of the client. When lawyers
are in the Legislature they do not
originate the ideas of legislation, but
they are necessary to lick the mea urea
into shape. Mr. Neumann, in conclu
sion, remarked that, if elected or de
feated, he would still continue to take
the Advertisek, and urging his heares
to do their duty at the polls.
The meeting was then adjourned.
Location of the Different Hono
lulu Precinct Boards.
Appended will be found the pol
ling places within this city. The
polls will open at 8 o'clock a m. and
will remain so until 5 o'cloek in the
First District, First Precinct, at
the Government nursery, corner of
King street and Waikiki road.
Second Precinct, at the Beretania
Second District. First Precinct,
at the building near the entrance to
the lower reserToir on Nnnana street.
Second Precinct, at the Kaulnwela
Third District, First Precinct, at
the Royal School House.
Second Precinct, Kapnaiwa building-Fourth
District. First Precinct,
at the China Engine House build
ing. Second Precinct, at the Bell
Fifth District, First Precinct,
Tramway Company. 3 building.
Second Precinct, at the Reform
LIST OF CANDIDATES
The following is a list of all candi
dates for Nobles and Representa
tives throughout the group, with
designation of their political com
plexion, as far as known:
Nobles for six years: Alexander
Young (R.) Joseph Marsden (R.),
W. Kekuewa (L.J Two years: Chas.
Notley VR, , J. (jr. Hoapili (L.j
SOUTH Hilo Representatives: R.
Rycroft R., Jos. Xawahi (L.j
v'kn rRAL Hilo Representatives :
Henry West (L. H. K. Unea, K.
M. Koahou (I.), W. Mossman (L.)
No urn Hi 1.0 Representatives:
A. Horner (ID. James Mat toon (L-), !
1). Hoakimoa iL)
Hamakpa Representatives: Z.
Paakiki (L.), J. K. Kaunamano (I.)
Koha 1. a Representatives: J. Ka
hookano (R.)t O. P. Kamauoha (L.)
Kona Representatives: J. H.
Waipuilani (ID, J. W. Keliikoa (I.),
Charles Kaiaiki ;L.)
Kau Representatives: O. K. Api
ki ,1D, John X. Kapahu (L.), D. W.
K. Thompson (I.), John K. Keka
ula, Jr. (1.)
MAUI, MOLOKAl AND LA NAT.
Nobles: L. A. Thurston (R.), Jas.
Anderson ( R.)
NORTH WaILUKU Representa
tives: s. E. Kalelkau (I.), L. W. P.
SOUTH Wau.ukl Representa
tives: Win. Edmonds (ID, W. B.
Keanu (L.), Noa Kaaa (I.)
La 11 a in a Representatives: John
W. KaIua(ID, William White (L.)
II ana Representatives: J. K.
Josepa (R.), P. Kamai (L. & N. R.)
Makawao Representatives: John
Kaluna (R.), J. Kamakele (L.)
Mol.okai Representatives: J. Na
zareta (L.), A. P. Kapaehaole (I.), W.
B. Kala, G. S. Nahinu, J. K. Kaihe
KAUAI AND NIIHAU.
Nobles: August Dreier (R.),
Lindemann (N. R. )
Hanai.ei Representatives: A. S.
Wilcox (II.), Isaac H. Kahilina (L.)
WAIMEA Representatives: Jos.
A. Akina (R.), A. P. Kalaukoa (I.),
E. L. Kauai (L.)
Li hue Representatives: W. O.
Smith (ID, A. K. Mika (N. R.), W.
A. Kiha L.)
Nobles for six years: A. Marques,
C. B. Maile, J. Ross. Four years: E.
B. Thomas. Two years: Jas. Gay.
Nobles for six years: J. A. Cum
mins, J. N. S. Williams, Paul Neu
mann. Four years: John Ena. Two
years: A. P. Peterson.
Noble for six years: S. M. Ka
Noble for six years:
RE PRE S E N TAT IVES.
Ward 1 Jos. Heleluhe(N. R.), W.
I C. Wilder (I.), W. H. Camming (L.)
Ward 2-Jas. K. Kaulia (N. S.),
John Kanui (N. R.), J. W. Bipikane
Ward M-Benj. F. Dillingham (N.
: S.), C. W. Ashford (L.j, J. Kekipi
; (N R)
Ward 4 -John Poe (N. R.), S. K.
Aki (L. & N. S.), Thos. R. Lucas (I.)
Ward5 8. K. Pua (L), S. Paa
luhi (I.), J. Kahoonei N. R.), W. C.
! Acbi (N. 80
Ward Koolau John L. Kaulu
kou (N. 8. fc N. ID, John E. Bush
Ward 7 Waialua Cecil Brown
j (j. & N. R.J, R. W. Wilcox (ID
Ward 8 Ewa A. Kauhi (L. &
! N. ID
SPEC I Ah BUSINESS ITEMS.
WINTER & WINTER, the
leading Dentists, are located
on Hotel street. The best work
can be obtained at San Francisc o pucks.
I'll rueet you at the Bruns
wick Billiard Parlors this even
The Branswick Billiard Par
lors are the handsomest in
A.t IO o'clock A.. M.t
At the Residence of Mr. Z. K. MYERS,
.jii Beretania St., I will sell at Public
Auction, the Entire Household Furni
ture, comprising in part:
Wicker Easy Chairs.
B. W. Marbletop Center Table,
Oak Rockers, B. W. Secretary,
B. . ""i trble-top Bedroom Set
Hanging Lamp, Mattresses,
Pine Bureau, Cheffonier,
B. W Extension Dining Table,
Dining Room Chairs, Oak Sideboard,
Crockery and Glassware
ice Chest, Meat Safe,
" Medallion " Stove,
Kitchen Utensils, Garden Hose,
Eawn Mower, Ferns. Plants, Etc.
"The House will be open for in
spection on Thursdav. lrom 10 a. m. to
J as. F1. Morgan,
TO LET !
A DETACHED COTTAGE,
consisting of one large, nicely fur-
nishoil rnnni - rnt mndproto " in.
p!y at Advertiser office. 2923-tf
A preservative against rotting,
decay, fungus, etc., of wood aud
stone. "Will preserve any kind of
wood above or under ground or
water, and prolong its life at least
UK) per cent.
Will keep ufT all sorts of insects,
vermin or other enemies of wood.
Will prevent rats and mice gnaw
ing wood coated with it.
Will force all misture out of wood
without closing the pores.
Will prevent shingles coated with
it from rottiug, cracking or warping.
Will prevent rope treated with it
from rotting, causing it to remain
pliable, and excelling tar coating
not attack timber
coated with it.
Carbolineum avenarius does not
contain acids or poisonous iugre
dients injurious to the tibres of
The following is an extract from
the Loudon "Buildiug World":
M The Directors of the Palatine Rail
ways say of Carbolineum Avenarius:
'Two boards cut from one and the
same piece of pine, can of which for
the sake of experiment was painted
with Carbolineum Avenarius, aud
the other left unpainted were buried,
and after a latfee of three years dug
up and examined. The result was,
that the wood to which the Carbo
linenin Avenarius had been applied
showed no signs of decay, whilst the
other was found to be iti a rottiug
For sale by The Hawaiian Hard
ware Co., Ld , Fort street, opposite
The Illustrated Tourists' Guide.
That popular work, "The Toohihts'
Glide Through the Hawaiian Isl
ands," is meeting with a steady sale
both at home and abroad. Tourists and
others visiting these islands should be
in possession of a cjpy of it. It is a per
fect mine of information relating to the
scenes and attractions to be met with
here. Copies in wrappers can be had at
the publication office, 46" Merchant
street, an ! at the News Dealers. Price
What is Worth A1 vertising
Is Worth Advertising: Well.
Therefore. Advertise in the
ear new goods to the:
PACIFIC HARDWARE Co., Ld.
Glassware, Agate and Jap mned
Platform, counter and even bal
Paints, Oils and Varnishes.
Open link and topsail Chain, as
Plantation Tools aud Implements.
Stoves and Kanges.
Oil Stoves, new designs.
Slack fc Brownlow's Water Filters,
superior to all others; the favorite
Hose Heels something unique.
W. WlBTfB.SR.. DDS.
W. i. WlBTKB, MI).
WINTER & 'WINTER
HONOLULU, H. I.
Office Hotel Street, opposite Y. M. U. A.
Hall, adjoining the Library.
All Dental operations at San Francisco
prices 30 per cent, cheapc than Hono
lulu prices, and as good as the best.
Get your Dentistry of us and save your
lCW All Wouk Ouabaxtekd.
Thanks to Hawaii, Maui and Kauai for
their liberal patronage, and solicit a con
tinuance of the same.
Lower Pbices ark Loudly Talled For
Call and Get Prices. 2974-q
A Good Investment !
A PIECE OF LAND WITH 4
Cottages on Vineyard Street, rented
for $2S per month. For particulars
apply to 2954-liu J. M. V 1 V AS.
FOR SALE !
ALIGHT ROADSTER COLUMBIA
cushion tire Safptv RirvHp Hn hpni
in use three months only
. j -
Apply at this
VICELY FURNISHED ROOM AT NO.
1 G Garden Lane. 2973-Gt
tiEO. H. DOLE.
Of Riverside, Cal.,
BEING CONSTANTLY IN RECEIPT
of letters of inquiry from the Hawaiian
Islands regarding real estate in Southern
California, has decided to ofier his services
to the people of Hawaii as Agent for
purchasing orange ranches and other real
estate, either in Riverside, or in anv of the
neighboring towns. Reliable and unbiased
information furnished upon application.
Daily Advertiser 50c. per month.
Under instructions from Hon. (i. N.
WILCOX, 1 have sub-divided his King
Street Property, (at present occupied by
Hon. U. M. Wnitney), into
20 -TWENTY -20
LARGE AND VALUABLE
Which are now ollered
On Easy Terms.
A new Street 50 feet wide has been
opened from King Street through the
center of this Prop rty eonneeting with
a new 50 feet Street through the place,
running parallel to Kin street, and con
necting with Sheridan Street.
The Front Lots facing on King Street
opposite the properties of Hon. K. F.
Bickerton, Hon. S. Parker, and Hon.
W. H. Cornwell, are 150 feet on
King St., and 200 feet deep and the rear
Lots facing on the new 50 foot Road, are
of the same spacious size.
The Lots are now oflVred for Sale at
private agreement.; intending purchas
ers should make early application for
choice of these, the linest and most val
uable Residence Sites ollVred for Sale.
'Maps of the Lots and all infor
mation in regard to terms of payment
can be hail at my office.
Jas. F. Morgan,
45 Queen Street.
1 1. i-
Yo li Know
Chinese Employment dee,
5 1 KING ST.
Mutual Telephone 716. f 961-m
A Last Chance at
1117 HERE THE ROAD LEAVES
I I Kapfolani Park on the east, it
passes u fen i. im $ and then cornea out
on an open space skirting the ocean.
This is low and level at Beat, but further
on rises to higher ground, whence the
views seaward, south and west, are
genuine Vistas 0 Hawaii. The
tapis-lazuli of the deep sea, starred with
the sails of passing vessels, hreaLs into
turbulent foam where it meets the outer
reef, and "sliding its snow-wbite and
swift avalanches" into the inner lagoon,
the waters, taking their tone from the
corals below and the skit s above, now
break forth into an extravaganza of color
as they hasten in Bubdued men imettt to
the shore of yellow sand "In stillness
far away, like phantoms, rise the hills of
Waianae," while the bald-headed sum
mit of Diamond Head looms up behind,
almost over yon, with startling distinct
ness, but with a benignant and fatherly
Besides this ideal environment,
Aqua-Matim enjoys some substantial
advantages as well. This strip of land
between the road and the shore is di
vided into ten large Tots, varying in size
from half to three-quarters of an acre,
each one fronting ruakai on the sea and
mauka on the road for from 100 to 150
feet. Government water is laid on along
the fronts of these lots on the road. The
sea-bathing is not very good as regards
the footing on account of the coral, but
can be improved by dynamite ; as re
gards the sea-water it is first-class. The
trade winds are not shut off by Diamond
Head, but, sweeping around the south
east side of the bluff, blow freshly across
these lots from the sea, the wind being
perceptibly cooled by its passage over
the water and carrying with it the tonic
quality of the salt spray. The reef is a
famous fishing ground, and the fish are
free to those who can circumvent them.
Shellfish are abundant and ambrosial.
The road skirting these lots is being
extended bv the Park Association, and
j further on has been carried high up
j along ttie face of the bluff, giving a wide
j and beautiful outlook. It ib to be con
; tinned around Diamond Head returning
'. to the I'arkon its maukaside. Mid when
finished will be one of the most pictur
esque drives near Honolulu, abounding
in a great variety of delicious views.
The tramway is to be extended
through the Park, which will bring it
within a live minutes' walk from Atjua
Marine. If the Oaha Pailroad is extended in
this direction according to its prelimin
ary surveys, it will come within a few
rods of these lots, which would bring
tilt-in within fifteen minutes of Hono
lulu. Lots 1 and 2 have been sold to Mrs.
Henry Bertelmann for $800 a piece, and
show wonderful improvement from the
few months' attention and irrigation
they have received. The rest are
offered for tale at the uptet price
of $800 a piece, with the exception of
lots 0 and 10. When bids have been
received for three or more lots, an auc
tion sale will be held.
The titb is fet simple, find .term
will b cash, or one-half cash an!
the balance on mortgage at H per
nt. for ont or tiro years. Deeds
at the expense of 2urchascrs.
SjSF" A chart of the Lots is on exhibi
bition at inv Salesroom.
Theee Lots are marked on the
ground w ith stakes showing the numbers.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
IF YOU WANT A FIRST-CLASS JOE
of Paintinit of anv descrintion done.
can on ttie practical Fainter, J.
MEYER only. 130 Fort St. P.
Boy 37 Mot. Tel. 662. 2823-1?
.. " -------- -
J. ii. MARMONT,
Boilers Inspected, Tested and Repaired
WILL GIVE ESTIMATES FOR NEW
IJoilers, Tank, Pipes, Smoke-stacks.
Flumes, Bridges, and general Sheet iron
work. Boilers repaired at liberal rates,
tiood references furnished . and all work
flAddresa P.O.Box 479, Honolulu,
H. I. 29W 140S-3m
ROUYER, GUILLJET k CO,
For Ten Years the Largest Shippers
13 11 A N 13 Y
irt" Apply Direct or to London Branch.
Rouyer, Guillet & Co.,
."!, Mark Lane. London, E. C.
GOOD COFFEE LAND
T OWN SEVERAL THOUSAND ACRES
i- of tine Coffee Land lying adjacent to
the Volcano Road, from 7 t 9 mites from
Hilo, which 1 hereby offer to lease in lots
of from 10 to 1000 acres, for 80 years, on
j-l'urther information can be ob
tained from L. A. Thcbstov, Honolulu, or
from the undersigned, at Hilo. Hawaii.
WILLIAM H SHIPMAN.
Hilo, Hawaii, Dec. 31. 1891.