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DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, JUNE 24, 1892.
Thursday, June 28.
The House was called to order at 10
a. M., President Walker In the chair.
After prayer by the Chaplain, the
Minutes of the preceding day wetb
read and approved.
Rep. Aklna presented a petition
from Waimea, asking that $2000 be
appropriated for a dam across a cer
tain stream. Referred to Public Lands
Rep. Bipikane presented a petition
with forty-eight names, praying that
$5000 be appropriated to improve the
Nuuanu road as far as the half-wav
to Committee on
Noble Wilcox, from the Committee
on Education, presented a report re
commending action on various peti
tions, as follows: On a petition that
a sum of money be appropriated for
education of Hawaiians in medicine,
the committee say that a law passed
in 1890 which applies to the subject;
(2) that petitions praying that Kng
lish schools be established at Koolau
loa, Oahu, and Mana, Kauai, be re
ferred to the Board of Education, as
also the resolution to appropriate
$3000 for English schools at Waialua
and Kamalo, Molokai; (3) that reso
lutions relating to appropriations
($1000; for girl's school at Kohala and
($4000 for the Hiio Boarding School,
be laid on the table for consideration
with the Appropriation bill. The
committee say that "they do not feel
it a duty to recommend the House
to appropriate the money of the peo-
fle for the support of private schools,
f one receives support from the Gov
ernment all have an equal right to it,
and the Treasury is not in a condition
to meet appropriations of that kind.
As many petitions of the kind may
yet appear, we return these to the
House for their action; the fate of
these may settle all others of a similar
kind." Signed by four members of
Moved that the report be adopted.
Rep. Smith thought that the House
should not commit Itself to the policy
of giving no aid to private schools
without careful consideration. He
was not prepared to say whether the
state of the Treasury would permit of
such aid or not, and would move that
the report be laid on the table simply.
Rep. Kamauoha said that would
come to the same thins, as tha onm.
mittee made the same recommenda
tion. Rep. Smith withdrew his motion
and the report was adopted.
Noble Horner gave notice of an Act
to abolish the offices of Tax Assessor
Noble W. Y. Horner gave notice of
an Act to regulate Chinese immigra
tion; also of an Act to reduce the duty
Noble Pua introduced a resolution
calling on the Judiciary Committee to
report to-morrow on the constitutional
amendments passed last session.
Rep. Smith said the committee was
considering the matter carefully, and
would report when it was ready. He
moved to amend that the committee
report at an early date.
Adopted as amended.
Rep. White gave notice of an Act to
regulate the practice of dentistry;
also a resolution calling for $2000 to
assist Iolani College. Laid on the
table with the Appropriation bill.
Rep. Bipikane introduced a resolu
tion calling for the release of R. W.
Wilcox until his trial, In order that
he may attend the meetings of the
Noble Marsden moved the matter
be referred to the Judiciary Commit
tee. Rep. Kaunamano moved to amend
by instructing the committee to re
port on the following day.
Noble Neumann said the Commit
tee would decline to receive it on such
Rep. Kaunamano said the matter
was simple enough. The committee
consisted of five good lawyers, and
they could answer on the next day if
they felt so disposed.
Noble Neumann said he was willing
to do any work the House assigned
nim, but this matter was more im
portant than appeared on the surface
and it indicated a Jack of confidence
in the committee to require them to
report the next day.
Rep. Kaunamano expressed bound
less confidence in the committee.
While Rep. Nawahi was speaking,
Noble Neumann rose and said the
committee would report the following
day if the House desired.
Rep. Ashford said he doubted the
legality of the resolution, but would
offer the following amendment:
Resolved, that the Judiciary Com
mittee be instructed to inquire and
report, (1) whether it is competent
and legal for the Attorney General
to at once abandon the prosecution
against R. W. Wilcox and his co-defendants;
(2) whether the Attorney
General has agreed or promised to
abandon the said prosecution upon
the happening of any event or events.
If so whether such event or events
have happened or occurred, why the
promise or agreement of the Attor
ney General has not been carried out.
Rep. Ashford said the Attorney
General had promised the counsel for
the defendant that as soon as Colonel
V. V. Ashford had left the country, he
would let the others go. All lawyers
knew that the Attorney-General could
file a certificate in the Court at any
time declining to prosecute an indict
ment, UKn which the defendant is
and must be set at liberty at once.
This matter was brought to the atten
tion of the Attorney General or his
deputy within five minutes after
Judge Dole had rendered his decision.
Immediately following the decision
the Deputy Attorney General an
nounced that warrants would at once
be re-issued. But it was at once
brought to his attention that such
necessity might be obviated by the
departure of that one of the defend
ants who had been considered the
chief of the league. It was tacitly un
derstood that if Colonel Ashford de
parted, the other prisoners would be
set free. Owing to the intimate rela
tion existing between that defendant
and himself, he felt a delicacv in
speaking of this matter, but as it had
come before the House, he felt it ob
ligatory upon him to make a fair
statement of the facts as they existed.
Colonel Ashford acted upon the ad
vice of his counsel and friends with
great reluctance, but as the speaker
believed, he did wisely, because there
was a tacit promise, an assurance
which had since been made explicit;
that the situation would thereby be
pacified' and the prosecution be aban
doned. The warrants were not taken
out in consequence, as we understood,
of this tacit understanding. On Mon
day, June 13, the Attorney- Jeiieral
came to my office, and gave me to un
derstand that as soon as dehnite in
formation was received that Colonel
Ashford had left the country, the
prisoners would be set at liberty, and
he even thought of doing it then.
Acting on this understanding, the de
parture of Colonel Ashford was finally
effected on Saturday, June 18, on the
J. D. Snreckels from Kahului. He
(Colonel Ashford) concurred in that
arrangement on the express assurance
that the other defendants would be
set at liberty. Now that he had gone,
the Attorney-General had settled
back in his harness like a baulky
mule, and did nothing. His amend
ment was simply to send the matter
to the Judiciary Committee to inquire
into these facts and report. Others
besides himself had received the as
surances to which he had referred.
The Attorney-General (who had
just entered) asked what that assur
Rep. Ashford stated that it was that
the prisoners would beset at liberty.
He could not read the mind of the
Attorney-General if he had a mind.
That a Minister of the Crown should
go back on his word was not some
thing to be expected, and a man who
did so should not remain a Minister
of the Crown. The reason commonly
assigned was that he had received
orders from his Eminence the Mar
shal, and therefore did not do it.
Another reason suggested was, that
the Attorney-General feared R. W.
Wilcox's vote would make the
twenty-fifth on a want-of-confidence
motion, and so would not let him out
on that account.
The Attorney-General said the
assertion made by the member was
not true. It was true that he and the
other counsel had urged the release.
The speaker had said there was as
much reason to let Wilcox, etc., go as
Ashford. He had merely said that
he would take the matter under
consideration. The Attorney-General
did keep his word, and would
still keep it ; but he had given
none to the counsel of the de
fendants. No bargain or agreement
was made, and none could be entered
upon by the Attorney-General. The
matter was one before the Court, and
not one in which the Marshal had,
could or would control in any way.
The Attorney-General would act with
the advice of the Cabinet, and no one
else. The House could not act on this ;
resolution, as the offense with which j
the Hon. R. W. Wilcox was charged
was not bailable.
Rep. Bipikane accepted Rep. Ash- j
ford's amendment. If two men stole
a chicken, cooked and ate it, would
one be guilty and the other not ? We
were all in it ; but the Judge let some
go and held others. That shows the
Court is rotten. He intended to bring
in a vote of want of confidence in the
Rep. Ashford said lie wished to
apologise to the Attorney-General if
any apology were necessary for any
reflection on his veracity. He had
understood and accepted his remarks
as assurances, that was all.
The resolution passed as amended.
The Minister of the Interior an
swered questions of Rep. Edmonds by
saying that, after all preparations to
lay the Wailuku water works had
been made, it was discovered that the
Government had no right to the
water. Negotiations to acquire such
right were now pending.
Rep. Ashford asked the following
questions of the Minister of Foreign
Affairs: 1. Is Her Majesty contem
plating a trip to Tahiti or elsewhere
in the near future? 2. Has any such
project been advised ? 3. The date
ana the "purpose ? 4. What arrange
ment for conducting the government
during any such absence ? 5. The ex
pected duration ? 0. Is public money
to be asked for, and the amount ?
Minister Parker answered the ques
tions at once by saying that the Cab
inet knew nothing of any such
Minister Widemann stated that the
report of the Postmaster-General was
Rep. Waipiiilani read by title an
Act to facilitate the acquiring and
settling of homesteads.
Noble Pua read by title an Act to
amend the law relating to Governors.
Also an Act authorizing the Min
ister of the Interior to grant permits
for the distilling of strong spirituous
liquors in this kingdom.
Rep. Bipikane read by title an Aet
to authorize the Minister of the Inte
rior to issue licenses to native Ha
waiian to practice medicine.
Rep. Iosepa resolved that the Min
ister of the Interior state whether the
Government had any interest in the
wharf at Hamoa, Maui. Referred to
the Minister of the Interior.
Rep. Waipuilani asked the Minister
of Foreign Affairs whether the first
clerk of the Foreign Office had taken
the oath of allegiance.
At 11:52 the House proceeded to the
ORDER OF THE DAY.
Second reading of bill No. :;." to
compel hack drivers to carry lights.
Noble Thurston moved reference to
the Judiciary Committee.
Rep. Smith moved the bill pass to
The bill extends the provisions of
the Act now applying in Honolulu
only to all parts of the kingdom.
After some debate Noble Thurston
moved to amend so that drays and
bullock carts outside of Honolulu
would not be compelled to carry
Noble Baldwin said he had been
nearly run over several times. The
bill was a good one and should have
been passed several years ago. These
heavily loaded ox carts with six or
eight yoke of oxen were dangerous
vehicles to meet, more dangerous
than a carriage which could get out
of the way quickly.
The House took the usual recess at
The House re-assembled at 1:85.
The discussion on Bill 35 was. n
tinued. Noble Young favored it.
Noble Marsden thought the bili a
good one, but favored referring it tr a
Rep. White moved the previous
The bill was referred to the Judi
Second reading of Bill 09 to auth
orize the construction of a kerosene
warehouse. Referred to the Commit
tee on Commerce.
The Secretary read an invitation to
the members to attend the exercises
of the Kamehameha School next
Tuesday at 7:30 p. m.
Rep. Smith moved the acceptance
of the invitation.
Second reading of Bill 36, an Act
to provide for keeping accounts in
English and Hawaiian. Referred to
the Finance Committee.
Second reading of Bill 37 to re
establish Commissioners of Bound-
aries. Referred to the Public Lands
Second reading of Kill 4s. The bill
was returned to the introducer at his
Second reading of Bill 19 to repeat
the Act to mitigate. Referred to the
Second reading of Bill 3; to amend
Section 517 of the Civil Code relatiug
to duties. Referred to the Finance
Second reading of Bill 40 to repeal
Section H Chapter 72 of the Laws of
1890. Referred t the Judiciary Com
mittee. Second reading of Bill 41 to repeal
Chapter 14 of the Laws of 18S7 and re
enact the Act of 1886 relating to the
Supreme Court. Referred to the
Second reading of Bill 42 to amend
the law of master and servant. Re
ferred to the Labor Committee.
Second reading of Bill 43 to repeal
the duty on rice. Referred with Bill
1 1 to a select committee to be called
tiie Rice Committee.
Second reading of Bill 7, to define
the hours of contract labor, etc. Re
ferred to the Labor Committee.
Second reading of Bill S, to provide
for the holding of terms of the Circuit
Court of the Second Judicial Circuit.
Moved the bill be referred to the
Moved it pass.
Moved it be indefinitely postponed.
The bill provides for holding the
sessions of the Court at Wailuku ouly,
instead of at Wuiluku and Lahaiua
alternately. The bill was referred to
the Judiciary Committee.
Bill 9 was referred to the Sanitary
Bill 10, to provide a police justice
for the First District of Hana. The
bill passed to engrossment.
Bill 45 was referred to the Judiciary
Second reading of Bill 4tx
Noble Peterson said that at every
session bills were read to make a po
lice justiceship in every small district,
and it was a dangerous power to give.
He moved to refer to the Judiciary
The Attorney-General thought it
entirely unnecessary to have a police
judge in Kau.
The bill was referred to the Judici
Second reading of Bill 51, to lessen
the penalty for using explosives in
fishing. Referred to the Military
Second reading of Bill f3, relating
to keepers of stallions. Referred to
the Sanitary Committee.
Seeoud reading of Bill No. 54, relat
ing to the sale of spirituous iiquors.
Noble Marsden moved reference to
a select committee, to be called the
Rep. Smith moved it be called the
Noble Macfarlane said all measures
on this topic were not in the interests
of temperance. Many were revenue
measures. He was not a temperance
man himself, and considered a motion
of this kind could only proceed from a
Rep. Ashford said Noble Macfarlane
seemed to be ignorant of the meaning
of the word temperance in legislation.
There were such committees in other
countries. He thought it a distinct
advance for this House to call the
committee the Temperance instead of
the Liquor Committee. With all
respect for the hon. member, he for
one would very much prefer to be a
member of a temperauce than of a
Noble Young was not a total ab
stainer, but he very strongly favored
the remarks of the member from
Lihue and Rep. Ashford. Temper
ance did not mean "total abstinence,
but the happy middle state.
Noble Marsden said he was con-
vinced by the arguments of the
speakers, and accepted the word tem
perance. His measure was wholly in
the interests of temperance. "He
thought that Noble J. M. Horner
should not be appointed on this com
mittee, as he would destroy and not
Rep. White moved the bill pass to
engrossment. He regretted the ab
sence of saloons in Waikiki, etc., be
cause the Chinese sold on the sly, and
the Government lost revenue.
The bill was referred to a committee
to be called the Temperance Com
mittee. The President appointed as the com
mittee Nobles Marsden and Macfar
lane, Reps. Ashford and Aki and the
Minister of the Interior.
Second reading of Bill 55, to author
ize the granting of a license for all
kinds of gambling.
Rep. Smith moved the bill be re
jected. Gambling was bad, and only
bad. Louisiana had suffered enor
mously under its lottery. This matter
should be stopped immediately with
out wasting any more time.
Noble Marsden moved the House
The President appointed the follow
ing committee on rice: Rep. Smith,
Noble Williams, Rep. Kaluna, Nobles
Ena, Cornwell, Young and W. Y.
Horner, Rep. Kauhi,and Noble Peter
son. The House adjourned at 4 p. m.
The Japanese Consul-General at
the Palace Yesterday.
Her Majesty the Queen received
yesterday, at the Palace, the decor
ation of the Grand Cross of the Im
perial Japanese Order of the Crown.
The presentation was made on be
half of the Emperor of Japan by
the Japanese Oonsal-General, Taigo
With the consent of Her Majesty
the following gentlemen were decor
ated also :
His Excellency Samuel Parker
received the First Class of the Order
of the Sacred Treasure.
Second Class of the Order of the
Sacred Treasure Their Excellen
cies C. N. Spencer H. A. Widemann
and W. A. Whiting; Honorables
Paul Neumann, J. S. Walker, Wm.
Or. Irwin and S. M. Damon.
Third Class of the Order of the
Sacred Treasure Colonels J. W.
Robertson, Jno. D. Holt, H. F. Ber
telmann, John T. Baker, R. H.
Baker, W. H. Cornwell and J.
Richardson ; Major S. Xowlein, F.
P. Hastings, F. S. Pratt, J. A. Has
singer, Charles Creighton, W. J.
Smith, Paul P. Kanoa, W. D. Alex
ander, Hon. C. P. Wilson, Joseph
O. Carter and Hon. A. P. Peterson.
Fourth Class of the Order of the
Sacred Treasure Wray Taylor.
The Board of Health advertise for
tenders for supplies.
SATURDA Y'S CONCERT.
Programme of the Entertainment
to be Given at the Kawaiahao
On Saturday evening the concert
in aid of the Kauai Industrial
School will take place at the Stone
As will be seen by the apjended
programme, the best local talent
have volunteered their services to
make the affair the success it de
serves. The concert is given under
the patronage of Her Majesty the
Kauai Industrial School Concert
(Under Patronage of Her Majesty
L Solo Organ Mr. English
2. Duet -"The Harp and the Wind"
Miss Dowsett and Miss Atkinson.
Solo with violin accompaniment
by Prince Kawananakoa and Mr.
1. Solo ''Spring Song" Svnes
i Zither and Violin
Mr. Peterson and company.
6. Solo-"Wither" Schubert
7. Choir "Oyuchasau" Host wick
Punahou Glee Club.
olo ''Ave Maria" Luz.i
Mrs. W. G. Irwin.
Choir "Hawaii" Haalelea
Orchestra "Semiramide". Rossini
Royal Hawaiian Band.
Trio "Fi Prego" Cushman j
Mrs. Glade, Miss von Holt and
Solo "Judith" Sullivan
Choir "Blue Bells of Scotland"
Mr. English's Boys Choir.
Solo "Tell her I love her so" ..
Quartette "The Two Roses"...
Messrs. Hall, Hughs, Lyman and
Solo "Love Golden Dream"...
Mrs. Leihulu Keohokalole.
Choir Anthem: "Not unto us, O
St. Andrew's Choir.
Finale "Hawaii Ponoi"
For Family Use.
As invoice rem at hand.
ROYAL 8 WON. It is made only from
purified oil, upon an entirely new princi
ple boiled and throughly saponified
giving it u very agreeable odor. As a
Laundry Soap and Grease Eradicator, it
stands unrivaled in the market, requiring
a lees quantity of Soap and less work to
do the washing of a small family than
any ordinary rosin Soap. It will wash
eqnally as well in hard as soft water.
OIL and B RAX guaranteed to be the
finest oil and Borax Soap in the market ;
not adulturated with any material to
cheapen its cost. Full weight. WHITE
CASTILE SOAP-Harness Oil, Salad
"il, Worchestershire Sauces, Putz
Pomade, Idanha Water.
O0TThe above consignment will be
closed out at very low prices.
FACIFIC HARDWARE CO., L'n.,
Cummins New Building,
The Illustrated Tourists' Guide
That popular work, "The Tourists
Guide 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 copy of it. It is a per
fect mine of information relating to the
scenes and attractions to be met witu
here. Copies in wrappers can be had at
the publication office, 46 Merchant
street, an I at the News Dealers. Price
For Yokohama & Hongkong
The Al Steamship
will leave for the above ports
on or about the
Saturday, June 25, at 12 O'clock Noon
For Freight or Passage, having
superior Cabin and Steerage accommoda
tions, apply to
WM. G. IRWIN & CO., L'd.
For Portland, 0., and Victoria, B, &
S. S. P ALMAS
Of the above Line, will be due at
And will have immediate dispatch for
EWFor freight or Passage, applv to
THEO. H. DA VIES & CO.,'
W. H. BENSON.
IH Leave orders on slate at Room 13,
Arlington Hotel. Hotel St 3040-lmtf
THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE
Stockholders of the Oahu Railway
& Land Co. is postponed until further
W. G. ASHLEY,
fiontluOSB The OppOfun
If you haven't had unfortunate experiences with Shoes you are to he
congratulated. Perhaps you cannot toll the right side of leather from the
wrong side, hut that's no reason why you shouldn't get exactly what you
pay for the last cent's worth. When you hny a pair of Shoes from us you
will know just what to expect from them and you won't he disappointed,
for we tell vou the exact truth and nothing but the truth.
d w MANUFACTURERS' SHOE CO.
Hurrah for 4th July!
Wm I 'Baft 1! ' 1 Km '''nam
BBk 'BHttJlllft nPnBW BkB' MBksEB H
Just arrive per Steamer
For Sale at the I X L
Cor. King and Nnuaiiu Sts.,
jflT'A fresb and gool assortment of Fire Crackers, Large and Small Torpedoes,
Colored Fire and Whistle Bombs, Snake Nests. Roman Candles, Sky Rockets, Blue
Lights, Flower Pots, Bengolas, Colored Fire, Magnesium Illuminations, Pin Wheels,
Single and Double Triangle Wheels, Saxon Wheels, Colored Rosettes, Catherine,
Trumpet and Vertical Wheels, Star Mines, Volcanoes, Colored Floral Bomb Shells,
Variegated Fountains, Meteoric Batteries, Fire Balloons,
Toy Pistols, American Silk limiting, and Muslin Flags
Assorted Case oo, $10.
24 Colored Roman Candle?, 1 Star
12 Pkgs. Magnesium Illuminations.
12 Bengolas, 3 inch.
12 Pieces Punk.
Assorted Case No. i, $20.
3j Roman Candles,
12 Whistle Bombs.
12 Magnesium Illuminations.
12 Flower Pots.
72 Blue Lights.
12 Colored Bengal Lights.
12 Pieces Punk.
Extra Colored Roman Candles,
Fxtra Colored Skv Rockets, 1
Island orders promptly attended
best quality and will be sold at the Lowest cash prices at the I. X. It. New
and Second-Hand Furniture House, Corner Nuuanu and King Streets.
1431-td S. W. LEDERER, Proprietor.
We received per Stmr. Monwai a fresh supply of
German Preserved Vegetables in tins, as follows:
Brown Cabbage, Sourkrout, Pearl Beans, Teltow-Turnips,
German Preserved Vegetables !
Dried and Compressed by a new process, surh as:
Brown Cabbage, Red Cabbage, White Cabbage,
. Wirsing Kohl Spinach, Iulienne, Carrots, Etc., Etc.
gjM These compressed vegetables are a valuable and economical addition to
the pantries of country households. For sale by
E. HOFFSCHLAEGER & CO.'S,
2804 1382-q Corner of King and Bethel Streeti.
Asserted Case A, $15.
12 Colored Kirc Bombs, Large.
3 Revolving Tulips.
C Whistle Bombs.
24 Roman Candles, A Star.
12 " 6 "
12 Large iilue Light1.
12 Serpents, fi inch.
0 Bengolas, 5 inch.
lb. Red and Green Kiiv.
12 Large Pin Wheels.
'. Triangle Wheels, t oz.
1 Star M.nc, No. 5.
12 Pieces Punk.
Assorted Case B, 35.
; Roman Candles, c, Star.
12 " " 8
5 8ky Rockets, lb.
24 Blue Lights.
G Flower Pots.
j lb. Red and tiro'ii Kire.
0 Whistling Bonib.
24 Pin Wheels.
6 Triangle Wheels.
3 Colored Star Mine- No. 8.
12 " Fire Bomb.
12 Pieces Punk.
6 to 12 Stars.
to 4 lb.
to. These goods are new and fresh of the
Designs in Stone, Brick, Iron or Wood
Modern, Cheip & Artistic Cottages
a Specialty !
Plans, Specifications, Contract Drawn
and Estimates complete lor every des
cription of Building: Also, thorough
superintendence of construction.
Buildings Appraised and Lots Su.r
Office : Room No.
K. Hustace. J.F.Morgan. W. M. Hoog
HUSTACE & CO.,
D RAY M E 1ST !
All orders tor Cartage
to. Particular attention pal
Shipping and Storing of Good
in transit to the other Island.
Black and White Sand
in quantities to uit at Lowest Prices !
Office Next to Morgan's Auction Room.
Mutual Telephone 19:
OY8TRR8 AND SEEDS
Are va uable for what's in 'em. Good
and bad oysters look alike in the shell.
Good and bad seeds often have the same
appeal ance. Any one can tell a worth
less oyster on opening it. The value of
a seed must be determined by its growth.
This makes its quality worth considering.
You want seeds that will grow, and you
want the product to be of value. There
is but one guarantee; the reliability of
the firm from whivh you buy.
Patron iz Home industry!
Hall' the joy of life He in HOI'S. Yon
can always mm: for a good yield and for
dividends too, if you get your fertilizers
from the undersigi.ed.
Now is the time to unite in cm'bh for
1 Hiving vour Manures.
len Plantations wanted to form clubs
and to buy large quantities and gerhot
With improved machinery we are able
to maintain the standard of our regular
grades, and increasing demand enables
us to guarantee the best values, at from
$7.00 to 125.00 per ton. Those desirous
can 8! e it made by calling at the factory.
We offer a few tons of high grade fer
tilizers equal to the English brands of
flPSend us a sample order and try
A. F. COOKE,
Manager & Proprietor Hawn. Fertilizing
Honolulu, H. I.
May 13, 1892 . 2951-tf
Shaw i fit's Hack Stand
OUR. KING AND BETHEL ST8.
ConiMcted with CLUB STABLES
Electric Call Bell.
Both Telephones : 113
tJSF" you want a good Hack with a
competent driver ring us up. After 10
p. M.call "Club Stables." :K)3H-tf
Steam Soap Works,
T. W. RAWLINS, - - Proprietor.
ANTED KNOWN ALL OVEK
the Islands that Thos. W. Raw
lins, the only Practical Soap Boiler in
all of the Hawaiian Islands, from and
after January 1,1892, has REDUCED
$4.50 per Case of 100 lbs.; 14.00 per 100
lbs. in Balk.
50 Cents each allowed for empty con
tainers returned in good order.
If vour agent does not keep my
brand of Soap, order direct from me.
Send Postal Card or letter for amount of
Soap required and I will fill your order
with promptness and dispatch.
T. W. RAWL1N8,
2967 1409-1 y Leleo, Honolulu.
J. ft. MAKMONT,
Boilers Inspected, Tested and Repaired
WILL GIVE ESTIMATES FOB NEW
Boilers, Tanks. Pipes, Smoke-stacks,
Flumes, Bridges, and general Sheet iron
work. Foilers renaired at libera' rates.
100 lbs. cold watei or steam pressure gua
ranteed on ail work.
Address P. O. Box 479, Honotolu,