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JPAULY JfACUblC COMMJEKC1AL. AD VJEHTISEK, DECEMBER 11, 1893.
CLDIATE AND CROPS.
TdE CALENDAR OF CASES AT
A Full Jtecord of th. UcI,!or
Rendered Up To 5 p. m.
HAWAIIAN J UBY CRIMINAL CASES.
Provisional Government vs. Uetu
ela Hanaunu; rape. Commitment
irorn Hana. liichardson for defense.
,,TOV; OovL vs. Kahoohanohano
(k.); felonious branding. Appeal from
Makawao. Kalama for defendant.
Prov. Govt. vs. John Hiu (k.);
felonious branding. Appeal from
Molokai. Nolle prosequi entered.
Richardson for defendant.
Prov. Govt. vs. Kumu (k.); gaming.
Appeal from "Wailuku. Iiichardson
Prov. Govt. vs. Uno (k.); liquor
selling. Appeal from Wailuku. Iiich
ardson for defendant.
Prov. Govt. vs. Kalua Kanawaliwali
(k.); malicious injury. Appeal from
Lahaina. Richardson for defense.
FOREIGN JURY CRIMINAL. CASES.
Prov. Govt. vs. Joao Gomez Jardine
alias Kula; rape. Commitment from
"Wailuku. Continued from June term.
Verdict of not guilty. V. V. Ashford
Prov. Govt. vs. Wm. Lv. Mossman;
embezzlement. Commitment from
Makawao. Three cases. Venue
changed to the Circuit Court, First
Circuit, February, 1804, term. V. V.
Ashford for the defense.
Prov. Govt. vs. 8iki YasugarofJap);
murder. Commitment from .Lahaina.
Defendant plead guilty to manslaugh
ter, first degree, rientenced to impris
onment at hard labor for eleven (11)
Prov. Govt. vs. Chan Tui (Ch.);
opium in possession. Appeal from
Makawao. Nolle prosequi entered.
Prov. Govt. vs. Bam Sing (Ch.);
opium in possession. Appeal from
Makawao. Nolle prosequi entered.
Prov. Govt. vs. Bing Choy (Ch.);
vagrancy. Appeal from Wailuku.
Nolle prosequi entered. Richardson
Prov. Govt. vs. Leong Lee (Ch.);
opium In possession. Appeal from
liana. Nolle prosequi entered.
Prov. Govt. vs. Ah Fu et al. (Ch.);
assault and battery. Appeal from
Wailuku. Ah Fu plead guilty; lined
$5. The other two defendants were
nolle prosequied. Richardson for de
fendants. Prov. Govt. vs. Kong Tong (Ch.);
assault and battery. Appeal from
Wailuku. Plead guilty and was fined
Prov. Govt. vs. Yoshimoto Saku
hachl (Jap); distilling liquor. Appeal
from Wailuku. Plea, not guilty. Ver
dict of guilty; $150 fine and four (4)
months Imprisonment at hard labor.
Motion for a new trial denied and an
Prov. Govt. vs. Ah IIu (Ch.): opium
in possession. Appeal from Waiuku.
Appeal for m! ligation of sentence.
- Prov. Govt. vs. Ah Hop (Ch.) et al.;
conspiracy. Commitment from Maka
wao. Ah Hop (Ch.), Ah Kuna (Ch.),
Francis Gerrett. Ah Hop plead guily
and was fined $75, Ah Kuna plead
guilty and was fined $50, Francis
Gerrett the prosecution declined to
HAWAIIAN JURY CIVIL CASES.
Maria E. Jones vs. T. S. Nahinu
(k).; trespass and damages. Appeal
from Moiokai, continued from June
term. Stricken ofT. Appeal dismissed;
no notice of appeal filed.
Alice K. Ayers vs. W. Mahuka (k.);
breach of promise of marriage. Ma
goon, Kinney aud Achi for plaintiff
Rosa and Creighton for defendant.
Called on at 9 a.m. December 9, 1S93,
and is still on now, 5 p.m.
Antone Sylva vs. J. Kaniakele et
al.; assumpsit. Appeal from Wailuku.
FOREIGN JURY CIVIL, CASES.
Jose Maeil vs. Jose Freitas; dam
ages. Appeal from Makawao. Ver
dict for plaintiff, damages $300. Rosa
for plaintiff) W. C. Achi for defend
ant. R. von Tempsky (for wife) vs. Peter
Joseph; damages. Appeal from Ma
kawao. Plaintiff flies a discontinu
ance. Jose de Freitas vs. Awana (Ch.);
ejectment. Plaintiff files a discon
tinuance. Kalua forplaintiff.
TungSau (Ch.) vs. Tung Ngee (Ch.);
assumpsit. Appeal from Makawao.
Plaintiff files a discontinuance.
Keoia Kepapal (k.) vs. Daniel Pene
iro; trespass and damages. Appeal
from Makawao. Plaintiff files a dis
continuance. D. Kanealil (k.) vs. Wm. F. Pogue;
damages. Appeal from Makawao.
Continued to the next June term of
this Court by agreement. Kalua for
plaintiff; Kalama for defendant.
Kealohanui (w.) vs. Ah Loi (Ch.);
replevin. Appeal from Wailuku.
Mele Kaluahine vs. Qung Fung fc
Co.; action for rent. Enjoined; in
junction issued. Magoon for plaintiff.
WAIVED JURY CASES.
E. Likilehua (w.) vs. II. R. Hiki
kakl (k.); illegal impounding. Ap
peal from Molokai, continued from
Charles Kruger vs. Iliweli Kruger;
divorce. Continued from June term.
Divorce granted. Kalua for plaintiff.
Hookano (w.); vs. Awaia (k.); di
vorce. Divorce granted. V. V. Ash
ford for plaintiff.
CASES ENTERED ON THIS CALENDAR.
HAWAIIAN JURY CRIMINAL, CASES.
Prov. Govt. vs. Mekaka (k.); house
breaking. Committal from Makawao.
Prov. Govt. vs. Nakaahiki; assault
and battery. Appeal from Wailuku.
Prov. Govt. vs. Francis Gerrett
(with two Chinese); conspiracy. Com
mittal from Makawao. The Attorney
General declined to prosecute.
The cabman's lot at Melbourne
cannot be a happy one. In order
to meet the competition of omni
buses and tramcars, penny fares
have been started as an experiment.
HOW THE FOOD SUPPLIES OF THE
EARTH ARE REGULATED.
Agriculture la th IIaU of All Sutitoc.
hut Yet the Moit Thickly bcttlcU Sot
Are Not by Any Mean the Moat Fertile.
How much room is there still on tho
earth for mankind? This is a question
which is often raised and which is an
iwere.l in a great many different ways.
As all food is either directly or indirect
ly derived frora the vegetable kingdom,
and the plants need the light and the
heat of the snn, the question as to how
the light and heat are distributed is an
important one. If we assume (which is
true) that only CO per cent of the heat of
the sun reaches the earth, the remainder
being absorbed by the atmosphere, then
latitudes 20 degrees' north and south will
receive 02 per cent; 40 degrees north and
south, CS per cent; CO degrees north and
south, 40 per cent, and tho poles only 17
per cent of tho heat received at the equa
tor. Thcreforo the countries which on
account of the amount of heat received
are in the most favorable circumstances
to produco a great amount of vegetable
food lie in tho tropics, provided the
other condition of plant life is found
that is, dampness.
In Europe ieoplo were particularly
impressed with the information commu
nicated by Humboldt, on his return
from his American journey, concerning
the great amount of food furnished by
the banana in tropical countries. It was
later proved, however, that the distin
guished naturalist was mistaken, first,
in ascribing so high a state of productive
ness to tho banana, and, second, because
tho banana is not generally suitable to
bo used as tho principal food for man.
As the grains are cultivated wherever
agriculture is advanced, in the damp
parts of south and east Asia we find
rice, in tho dry parts of India and the
greater part of tropical Africa, millet
and sago, and in tropical America, prin
The banana is even less fitted to fur
nish tho staple food than the potato. As
an accessory, however, like tho potato in
the wealthy countries of Europe and
North America, it is very important. As
a dense population is only possible where
there is a certain amount of cultivation,
wo must keep in mind the experience of
many thousand years and accept tho
grains as the base of nourishment.
The Little Antilles and Mascarene is
lands are of intense fertility and export
a great deal of sugar and import not
only industrial products, b at a good deal
of foodstuff. The ground, therefore,
does not directly nourish the population.
Several parts of India export foodstuffs,
and there is no trustworthy information
as to tho interior commerce in theso
products. Tonquin has too lately been
annexed to France to obtain trustworthy
statistics. Java, with Madura, is alono
suited to our statistical necessities.
This country is sufficiently large, it
furnishes good statistics of agriculture
and commerce, and the imports and ex
ports are carefully registered. The pop
ulation is about as dense as in Belgium
and Saxony, but life i3 supported under
very different circumstances. Saxony
and Belgium import foodstuffs and ex
port mineral and manufactured prod
ucts. Java imports a very small ar?5unt
of rice and salt, fish and exports many
more agricultural products. It not only
supplies its own people with food, but
finds it possible to buy mineral and
manufactured products. It might bo
supposed that this immense . population
would bo divided in a certain proportion
on tho island, and either that its increaso
would bo small, as in France and Bel
gium, or else there would be a large
emigration, as from Great Britain or
Neither case is true. Emigration is
scarcely known. The population in
creases at the rate of 1 per cent a year,
and its distribution varies so greatly
that in the eastern portion there are
fewer people than in the swampy prov
ince of Minsk, in Russia, and in tho
central part there are almost twice as
many people as in Belgium and Saxony,
and yet 80 per cent of the population in
this part of the island live by agricul
ture. Rice is the staple, and tho statistics
givo 238 kilograms to each inhabitant.
Only about 15 per cent of the surface of
the island is devoted to the culture of
rice. Thi3 is still in a very primitive
Btate, but tho government has taken it
up, and the production will bo greatly
increased. Java is a mountainous coun
try, but these mountains are not high,
and the rainfall is great, and rice can be
cultivated on 30 per cent of the surface
for the first crop and 10 per cent for tho
second. "We have therefore a possible
extension of the cultivation of rice to
5,200,000 hectares. An average crop to
this amount of acreage would support
The surface of Java could be divided
in this manner: Thirty per cent of the
water surface would produce rice, vege
tables, breadfruit and agricultural ex
ports. Fifteen per cent, not watered,
would produce breadfruit and agricul
tural exports; eight per cent, not water
ed, coffee and tea plantations; two per
cent, watered, sugar cane. There would
then be left 43 per cent for forests, gar
dens, meadows, waters, roads and dwell
ings. The people of Java need not then
bo condemned to live on rice alone.
Fruits are very important and necessary
for health, and in Java alone are found
100 different kinds. Cattle can be easily
raised, and the superabundant numbers
of water plants, insects and worms that
re found in tropical countries furnish
an easy means of feeding fish and fowls.
We find therefore that in this country
600 men could find support on one square
kilometer, or more than four times as
many people as are now there. Alex
ander Wolikof in Breslau Deutsche
j. ne term cnnsiian name ' is tlTvi
England and America only. "Baptismal
name is used in other countries. The
terms seems to have been used first after
the reformation, when Biblical names
were used as a reaction against the use
of the saints names in the calendar. It
is evident that all Biblical names are not
Christian, but tho reaction went so far
as to consider everything in the Bible a
Christian and everything not in the Bi
ble a3 pagan or certainly nonchristian.
New York Evening Sun.
Not Worth." Saving.
Mike (going down a ladder) Hould
on, Pat. Don't yez come on the ladder
till O'im down. It's ould and cracked.
Pat (getting on) Arra, be aisy. It
vrculd sarvo th boss right to have to buy
a new one. New York Weekly.
Extracts from Williams, Dimond
ct- Co.' a Sugar Circular.
S L( j a R. Th e Western Hugar Refin
ing Co. have made two reductions in
prices since last circular, viz., Jc. per
pound on the 7th iust. and Ac. per
pound on the 22-1 inst. We quote list
prices as follows: Cube, crushed and
powdered, Cjc. dry granulated, 4c;
confectioner's "A," 4-c; Magnolia
A," 4Jc; extra 4,C," 4Jc; golden "C,"'
4c; "D' sugar, 3je.; standard "A,"
4jc. Price for export is on the basis of
4c. for granulated. The demand con
tinues light, but the present low
prices are likely to increase orders
somewhat by inducirjg jobbers to car
ry larger stock.
me reports from Cuba indicate a
large crop and are most encouraging,
in many districts equaling rapidly the
crop of 1691-92, when it reached about
i.uou.ooo tons. All indications point
to an era of cheap sugar in consequence
or me increased supplies.
The Louisiana crop is very large
and now beinjr marketed, while the
beet sugar crops of the west are also
or much larger proportions.
The Chino factory has closed, the
campaign having produced 13,(X3.357
lbs. of sugar from 45 Sll long tons of
Reports of refined sugars in New
lork under abova date show a quiet
marxet and only a moderate demand,
with indications pointing to a decline
when the next change comes.
Total stock in all the principal coun
tries, 543,873 tons, against 004,443 same
lime last year.
Latest telegraphic advices of today
quote beets, 88 test, at 12s. 4Jd.; centri
lugais, yj test, at 3d. Holders are
meeting the market freely. Down
ward tendency and consumption fall
Since July 1st it has decreased
100,000 tons in the United States,
caused by the prospects of the large
crop. Beet and caue crops promise
well. Ksti mates unchanged. Euro
pean and foreign markets dull and
Trust certificates, common 95, pre
ferred bVi .
Tariff. The Ways and Means
Committee expect to present the Tar
HF bill next week, but there is much
dissention and it may be delayed in
consequence. It is very difficult to
agree on the sugar tariff, but latest
reports indicate that the bounty is
sure to be removed and a duty levied
on raws of 5c. and lc. on refined.
The refiners are fighting hard for this
latter or an extra protection on re
fined. There are also rumors of an
ad valorem duty, but this is opposed
by the sugar people.
Rice. Market unchanged. Heavy
stock will be carried into next year
unless sacrificed. Sales at 3Jc. net,3c.
sixty days asked. Carolina cannot be
laid down under 4c. Trouble in local
market is overstock.
Flour. G. G. Ex. Family, S3. GO
Cer bbl., f.o.b.; El Dorado, $2.G0 per
bl., f.o.b.; Crown, $3.50 per bbl.,
Bran. Sperry's, $14.50 $ 15, G.
G., $14 per ton, f.o.b.
Middlings. Sperry's, $17.50, G.
G., $19.50 per ton, f o.h.
Barley. No. 1 feed, 751c. (5 77jc.
per ctl., f.o.b.; ground or rolled, $10.25
per ton, f.o.b.
Oats. Fair, $1.12$ $1.20 ; sur
prise, $1 45 per ctl., f.o.b.
Wheat. $1.10 $1.12-1 per ctl.,
CORN. email yellow, uuf.yjc. per
Hay. Compressed wheat, $13.50
per ton, f.o.b.; compressed oat, $11
$12 per ton, f.o.b.; large bales same
Lime. $1.15 per bbl., f.o.b.
Charters. Since our last circular
the freight market has ruled dull and
weak, with a further decline in char
ters. Exchange. New York, regular,
5c.; telegraphic, 10c. London, GO days,
$4.83; sight, $4.86.
San Francisco, Nov. 24.
O YOU FEED
THE BABY 1
The Skin needs foo. If the Com
plexion is eallow, rough, scaly, pimply,
it is because it is not fed with
LOLA M0NTEZ CREME
The Skin Food and Tissue Builder,
positively the only safe and reliable ar
ticle for the Complexion. Absolutely
harmless, opens the pores, increases the
natural and necessary secretions of the
skin. Restores the flesh to firm healthy
state of youth. Prevents wrinkles.
Good for burns, chapped lips and hands.
gJ' Pot lasts three months
PRICE 75 CENTS.
"Ask vour druggist for it.
HOW CAN YOU TOLERATE
yellow or mud
dy Skin, mouth
Wrinkles or any
form of facial dis
Mrs. Nettie Has
to cure you. Don't
case a hopeless
Mrs. Harrieon treats ladies for all de
fects of face and figure. The perma
nent removal of superfluous hair
MRS. NRTTIK IliVTCRISOlN
America's Beauty Doctor.
26 Geary Street, San Francisco, Cal.
XJ" For sale by HOLLISTER A CO.,
Druggists, 10 Fort St., Honolulu.
Artistic printing at the Gazette
The taiiiao Newspapers
DAILY AND WEEKLY
With a combined Circulation of
Hawaiian Gazette Co.,
46 Merchant Street,
Urs. JIary E, 0 Fallon
9t Plipia. O-, t the Phy
sicians are AtonIhed,
sad look t &r Ilk ens
Raised fromjfie Dead
Long and Tcrribto !!ne?
from Blood Poisoning
Completely Cured by Hood's
Mrs. Mary E. OTallon. a yery Intelligent
lady of Plqua, Ohio, vraa poisoned whild as
ilstlng physicians at an autopsy 5 years ago,
and soon terrible nicer broke out on her
head, arms, tongue and throat. Iler hair all
came out. She weighed but 73 lbs.; and saw
no prospect of help. At last she began to
take Hood's Sarsaparilla and at once lav
proved; could soon get out of bed and walk.
She says: " I became perfectly cured by
and am now a well woman. I weigh 123 lbs.,
eat well and do the work for a largo family.
My caso seems a wonderful recovery and
physicians look at me In astonishment, as
almost like railed frm the dead.'
HOOO'8 PlLt-8 sboald b In every ftmlly
aedlclae chest. Once uaed, always pref errad.
IIOBRON, NEWMAN & CO.,
A. F. COOKE,
Prnpt'etor Hawaiian Ferti
Bast Qmlity of Spoons and Forks
Plated in Nickel silver and warranted
ail weight of Silver;
15,000 feet of Picture Moulding,
latest patterns; Engravings, Artotypes,
Photogravures, Etchings; Picture and
Art Gotxld and Artists' Materials,
Dixon's GrCiite Pencils
Home Adonnnent !
Can be used for Wooden,Willow,Earthen
or Metal ware of every description. Keady
for use. Can be applied by anyone.
Neal's Carriage Paints
since introduced by the undersigned some
years ago, bave becomo a neces
sity in this market. A fresb supply
just at hand.
Ready Mixed Paints
strictly pure; awarded Gold Medal.
Use tLe best.
DOOR -:- MATS !
COCOANUT DOOR MATS,
single medium and double frame, as
sorted sizes, best quality, low prices.
Woven Cotton in assorted colors.
Maddocks Royal Semi Porcelain Ware.
Ice Chests and Refrigerators,
in hard wood, a large variety.
PERFECTION BELTING the best in
the market. A consignment of 3 in.
and 4 in. for centrifugals.
Lice Leather and Belt LasiDg !
Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc.
Just to hand.
Pacific Hardware Co.
402 and 404 : : Fort Street.
The Above Stme ILs Ileclvel
Another ?v e w Invoice of
PSR S. S. OCEANIC,
SILK AND CHAPE
Bed Covers, Tablo Covers,
DOILIES, SHAWLS, SASHES.
SCARFS, JACKETS, CAPES,
COTTON -:- CHAPE
Etc., Etc., Etc , Etc., Etc.
Mrs. J. P. P. Oolaco,
503 Fort Street.
In all tli Iatest "Designs
ELEGANT ASSORTMENT OF
EINE -:- JEWELRY
g?Aso all the latest novelties of
A . JAC0BS0N,
3556-tf 533 FORT STREET.
CHAS. J. FISHEL'S
Going Out of the Dry
Goods Business !
Next Monday, Oct, 2
Our entire Stock will be
REGARDLESS OF COST
Values totally unknown to the purchas
ing public of this town will greet you.
We are in Earnest !
We are Sincere I
C7Come in to see us andbrinz yenr
Olias. J". Fishel.
Stock for Sale.
SHARES OF ilAKAVm mwr, -
Stock. Apply to 8T"CLASS WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEED
A re you going to keep up
with the times aud have your
House lit up by Electricity,
or are you going to keep
right on in the same old rut
and burn oil simply because
you have grown use to the un
comfortable heat, the strong
odor, to say nothing of the
danger from explosions, and
bother of cleaning and filling
your lumps, ordering your oil,
etc.? Which is the easiest, to
have a switch at the head of
your bed and turn on a 16c.p.
lamp when the baby begins to
talk politics at 1 a. m., or to
get up, fall over three chairs
and pull off half the wall or
naments feeling for the match
safe and then be told, just as
the lamp is well lighted, to
" please put out the light.
baby is alright now ?"
In a few short months the
will be able to furnish all the
Light and Power the City of
Honolulu will require, and, as
we now have some six large
wiring contracts to begin on,
as soon as the Australia gets
in with a big lot of assorted
wire, we would call the atten
tion of those wanting Electric
Lights in their Houses at an
early date to the advisabilty of
having the wiring done soon.
As only a limited number of
good house wire men are to
be had, contracts for wiring
will have to be taken up in
turn in the order received.
After the Australia gets in
we will have a complete line
of everything needed to wire
any building, including Elec
troliers, Brackets, etc., and a
large assortment of plain and
T3Leave your order ear
ly and have the satisfaction of
having your House ready for
the lights when the current is
turned on from the New Sta
tion now under way.
Provisional Government of the
6. U. Dole, PresiJent of the riovj'nionAl
Government of the Hawaiian Isl
ands, and Minister of Foreign Af
fairs. J. A. King, Minister ct the Interior.
S. M. Damon, Minister of Finance.
W. O. Smith, Attorney-General.
F. M. Hatch, Vice-President of the Pro
visional Government of the Hawaiian
C. Bolto, John Krameluth,
Cecil Brown, E. D. Tenner,
John Nott, W. F. Allen,
John Ena, Henry Waterhouse,
James F. Morgan, A. Young,
Ed. Suhr F. M. Hatch.
Jos. P. Mendonca.
Chas. T. lJod;ers, Secretary Er. uuJ
Hon. A. F. Judd, Chief Justice.
Hon. R. F. Pickerton, First Asaooiat
Hon. W. F. Frear. t't-cond Associate
Henry Smith, Chief Clerk.
Fred WundenWrj;, Deputy Clerk.
Geo. Lucas, Second lVn.ty Cleik.
J. Walter Jones, Stenographer.
-waii.fiy. tsa '
Second Circuit: (Maui) A.N. Kepoikui.
Third and Fourth Circuit: (Hawaii) 8.
Fifth Circuit : (Kauai) J. Haidy.
Offices and Court-room in Court Houhe,
Kin); street. Sitting in Honolulu
The first Monday in Fehruary, May,
August and November.
Depabtmknt or Foreign Arraics.
Office in Capitol Ihiildin, Kinx Btreet.
flis Excellency Sanford It. IV!o, Minis
ter of Foreign Affairs.
Goo. C. 1 'otter, Secretary.
W. Horace Wright, Ed. Stilea, Lionel
Department op thi: Interior
OOico in Capitol Hoildin, King
His Excellency J. A, King, Minister of
Chief Clerk, John A. HaeBincr.
Assistant Clerks: James II, Boyd, M. K.
Keohokalole, James Aholo, Stephen
Mahaulu, Georgo C. Iloss, Edward
Bureau of Agriculture and Forestry.
President: His Excellency the Minister
of Interior. Win. G. Irwin, Allan
Herbeit, JohO-Ejna. Joseph Mars
den, Commissioner and Secretary.
Cuikpb op Bureaus, Interior Depart-"
Surveyor-Goneral, W.I). Alexander.
Supt. Public Works, W. E. Rowell .
Supt. Water Works, Andrew Brown.
Inspector, Electric Lights, John Cassidy.
Registrar of Conveyances, T. G. Thrum.
Road Supervisor, Honolulu, W. H.Cum
mings. Chief Engineer Fire Dept., Jas H. Hunt.
Supt. Insane Asylum, Dr. A. McWayno
Department of Financb.
Office, Capital Building, KiDg
Minister of Finance, His Excellency H.
Auditor-General, George J. Ross.
Registrar of Accounts, Geo. E. Smithies.
Clerk to Finance Office, Carl Widemann.
Collector-General of Customs, Jas. B.
Tax Assessor, Oahti, Jona. Shaw.
Deputy Tax Assessor, W. C. Weedon.
Postmaster-General, J. Mort Oat.
Office, Custom House, Esplanade, Foit
Collector-General, Jas. B. Castle.
Deputy-Collector, F. B. McStocker.
Harbormaster, Captain A. Fuller.
Port Surveyor, M. N. Sanders.
Storekeeper, George C. Stratemeyer.
Department of Attorney-General.
Office in Capitol Building, King
Attorney-General, W. O. Smith.
Deputy Attorney-GeneicJ, G. K. Wildoi
Clerk, J. M. Kca.
Marshal, E. G. Hitchcock.
Clerk to Marshal, II. M. Dow.
Deputy Marshal, Arthur M. Brown.
Jailor Oahu Prison, J. A. Low.
Prison Physician, Dr. C. B. Cooper.
Board of Immigration.
President, His Excellency J. A.' KtSig.
Members of the Board of Immigration
Hon. J. B. Atherton, Jas. B. Castle
Hon. A. 8. Cleghorn, James G.
Spencer, Mark P. Robinscn.
Secretary, Wray Taylor.
Board op Health.
Office in grounds of Court House Build
ing, corner of Mililani and Queen
Members Dr. Day, Dr. Miner. Dr.
Andrews, J.T.Waterhouse, Jr., John
. Ena, Theo. F. Lansing and Attorney
President lion. W. O. Smith.
Secretary Chas. Wilcox.
Executive Officer C. B. Reynolds.
Inspector and Manaeer of Garbage Be
vice L. L. La Pierre. s. '
Inspector G. W. C. Jones. '
Port Physician, Dr. G irtS,
Dispensary, P- .
T a ' m v -'-. -4 . V
Al 01 wbicbaro offered to the
trade at lowest maiket qnotatione.
O. Brewer & Co., (Ld.)
3514"3m Queen Street.