THE PACIFIC COMMEKCIAL ADVERTISER; BXXSQIUiHJ, NOVEMBER 15, 1S94.
EX-COMMAHDEB TMSES A WIFE
Captain Barker, Who Was on the
Philadelphia, is Married.
lTlInc t Lawrence, Ki.- 1h Bride
an Author Gallant Captain Wi
Decidedly Popular In Honolalu,
The euave Barker, half diplomat,
wholly naval and thoroughly a gen
tleman, has been hit and made
fast by an arrow from Cupid's spe
cial White Squadron quiver. Cap
tain Barker is very well known
here as commander of the flagship
Philadelphia. It was he who was
in charge last December. It was
Captain Barker who was ready to
land with hi3 men to enforce Mr.
Cleveland's mistaken idea that the
Provisional Government would sur
render on verbal request. Through
all the trying time3 here Captain
Barker's conduct was such that he
earned the esteem of all. Captain
Barker is a practical, patriotic
American, and, with Admiral Ir
win, is a staunch advocate of the
acquisition of Pearl Harbor by tne
Captain Barker's bride is a liter
ary lady. Her novel, "The Bish
op's Conversion," is one of the sen
sations of the year. The following
brief account of the marriage is
from a newspaper of Lawrence,
At the home of Professor F. W.
Blackmar at 6 o'clock p.m. by Rev.
Dr. Marvin, ex-chancellor of the Uni
versity, Captain Albert 8. Barker,
late commander of the flagship Phila
delphia, U. S. N., was married to Mrs.
Ellen Blackmar Maxwell, sister of
The wedding was strictly private.
Mrs. Maxwell is quite well known as
the author of 'The Bishop's Conver
sion" and other stories. Captain Bar
ker is well known on account of effec
tive service in the navy and as author
of "Deep Sea Soundings," a result of
three years cruise on the Enterprise,
and other important reports. The
bride and groom left on the evening
train for Chicago. Probably theywill
make Boston their home.
A FELON FOR A DAY.
Arthur White Dons the Stripes and
Has His Picture Taken.
Arthur White, who shot the dar
key ball tosser, Wood, entered a
plea of guilty in circuit court yes
terday. Judge Cooper passed sen
tence at once. White was fined
$300 and ordered to spend twenty
fonr hours on the reef.
Vhite reported at the police sta
tion and was at once taken to Oahu
jail. His friend Ed. Hopkins
lost no time in settling the financial
part of the affair. In the afternoon
White was brought up town in his
striped euit for photographing. His
picture will be in the rogues' gallery.
Some of the young man's friends
are very indignant about this. The
police people simply carried out the
law. There was nothing else for
them to do. In this instance a
single day in jail places a man's
face among the "mugs" of "lifers"
and criminals of all degrees.
This case spoiled base ball for
the season of 18U4. Wood was the
best pitcher in the League and was
winning all the games for the Cres
cents. One day he "fell down" and
lost. Then he said he had sold
the game to White. The latter
made a stout denial, and a great
many thought Wood made up the
story. White's business was in
jured. He and another young man
lured Wood to Waikiki. Here
White used a cowhide on Wood and
shot him in the leg with a small
pistol. Wood wa3 trying to escape.
White said he only wanted to ecare
him. The friends of White have
been devoted to him in his trouble.
They declare there is nothing vici
ous about him.
Lumbermen Tie Again.
Bids for material for a shed over
the new Nuuanu wharf were
opened yesterday by Minister King
and Mr. Rowell. For the second
time in ten days the lumber deal
ers gave exactly the same figures
on material. The competitors were
Wilder Jc Co., Lewers Sz Cooke,
Allen fc Robinson.
The corrugated iron will be fur
nished by Wilder it Co., the ridge
way and hardwood by Allen &
Robinson and the hardware by
Hall & Son.
Mr. Ouderkirk will superintend
construction of the shed.
Loses Ilis Rifle.
There has been considerable talk
about Harry Klemme's retirement
from the Citizens' Guard. His
commission was from the Pro
visional Government. He dis
regarded the order to have this
document renewed under the Re
public. The authorities sent for
Mr. Klemme's rifle and he sur
TO BE I
Diplomatic Utterances of the Im
perial Cable Commissioners.
A Don't Cre" Tone to Their Kxpre
ion One Talk at San FrancU
co, the Other at Vancouver.
Interviews with the Imperial Ca
ble Commissioners have been pub
lished. Mr. Mercer gave his views
at Vancouver and Mr. Fleming at
San Francisco. Their views are
from one point highly interesting.
They read weil between the lines.
In expression for the public the
gentlemen assume a very indiffer
ent attitude. Here are a few sen
tences from the statements of each :
Mr. Fleming: If the Hawaiian Gov
ernment evinced any desire to meet
us, we were instructed to open nego
tiations and to point out how and
on -what terms the Hawaiian people
could secure the advantages of a tele
graphic eervice. After a number of
interviews with the principal officials
of the Hawaiian Government a cor
dial understanding was reached, and
lm5irtiire we left with them
a memorandum of agreement, the
terms of which we are prepureu w
recommend to those whom we repre
sent. We did not ask them to cede
any island or any portion of Hawaiian
farritnrv fn iiu. Vhat we did ask was
that they should lease to us Bird,
Necker, or some other uninhabited
island outside the mam group, proua
bly 300 or 400 miles from Honolulu,
to be used a3 a telegraph mid-ocean
station only. From thence a branch
line would be run to Honolulu. For
years the Hawailana have been offer
ing a subsidy for a cable to North
America, but though the project of a
cable to Ban Francisco has been dis
cussed for a number of years it seems
no nearer than it was at first. For my
part and I think it must be obvious
to every one I believe that a cable
ending at Honolulu would not be a
commercial success, for there would
not be sufficient business to warrant
it. With a cable touching at Honlulu
and extended thence to Australia
the situation is entirely different.
Mr. Mercer: Hawaii is, as It might
be called, the first station on the route
of a cable across the Pacific. Mind
you, I don't mean it is at all essential
that the cable should land at the Ha
waiian Islands. It is just as practica
ble to give Hawaii the go-by and make
the first landing stage on Fanning Isl
and. The distance is some six hun
dred miles further and the transmis
sion of messages would be somewhat
slower, but not enough to make
any great difference. From Fanning
Island there is a choice of a number
of routes by the way of the Gilbert
Islands or Fiji, or a number of other
ways, and all on British territory.
The idea that the Pacific is too deep to
lay a cable to Fanning Island is alto
gether erroneous and quite opposed to
science. It has been said that at a
great depth the pressure would be too
much for the cable. It would be noth
ing of the kind... Cables have been
successfully laidrat quite as great a
depth as that encountered on the
whole route across the Pacific. In
fact the great things that are to be
feared are shallow water where there
would be great friction on coral reefs
and also volcanic eruptions, which of
course might happen at any depth.
DAILEY HAS THE HOUSE.
Will Be Music Hall Manager and
Goes to Work at Once.
It is settled that the lease of the
Music Hall is to be transferred to
W. R. Dailey, so well and favorably
known as a theatrical manager.
Mr. Dailey's plans with regard to
the house are not entirely settled.
He has decided for one th:ng to re
turn here next SpriDg with an at
traction. Whether he will bring a
company of his own or simply a
tenant for the house, he does not
know. He may before that time
come down with a troupe of some
"Some of the people have been
remarking that they would like a
season of opera," Faid Mr. Dailey
last evening. "That will be very
expensive it' it is any good, and I
think that if the venture is made I
should have guarantee from the
"Robert Downing, who is now do
ing tragedy at the California in San
Francisco, wants to come down
here. He would require a heavy
certainty. His engagement would
of necessity be short as his reper
toire would soon be exhausted.
"Upon returning to the States I
shall set the wheels in motion to
boom Honolulu as a show town. I
am undertaking to purvey to those
who wish to be amused and I shall
do the very best I can for them."
Mr. Dailey's present season has
only been fairly successful in the
box office. He came at the time
when most of the money is tied up.
Hereafter he will try and do busi
ness when sugar returns are com
Schuetzen Club Affairs.
The original Schuetzen Club has
reorganized with Harry Klemme
as president ; L-juis Toussaint,
vice-president; H. Barber, secre
tary; Win. Fetter, treasurer. The
old license is u?ed by the club.
Carl Klemme remains at the head
of the Schuetz-rii military com-pany.
AUCTION SALE OF AWA LICENSES-
There will be sold at Public Auction
on THURSDAY, the Cth day of Decem
ber, lStH, the following Awa Licenses
for the term of one year from January
Ewa and Waianae 1
The Licenses for Oahu will be sold on
the above named Jay at 12 o'clock noon,
at the front ei.trance of the Executive
Those for the Islands of Maui and
Kauai, will be sold in their respective
Districts on the above date, at such hour
and place as shall be designated by the
several sheriffs or their deputies. Should
it be for good reason be found necessary
to change the day of sale, due notice will
be given by posters in the said Districts.
Upset price S 100 for each license.
Terms. A deposit of twenty-five per
cent, is required on the fall of the ham
mer, and forfeit of 6aid deposit, should
the full amount of license money not be
paid within ten days from the date of eale.
J. A. KING,
Minister of the Interior.
Interior Office, November 12th, 1894.
JOSEPH M. POEPOE, Esq., has this
day been appointed a Notary Public for
the First Judicial Circuit of the Hawai
J. A. KING,
Minister of the Interior.
Interior Office, November 13th, 1894.
In accordance with Section 1 of Chap
ter XXXV of the Session Laws of 18S8,
I have this day changed the location of
the Government Pound at Kualu to the
land known as Kukuiula, in the District
of Koloa, Kauai.
J. A. KING,
Minister of the Interior.
Interior Office, November 12, 1S94.
Notice of Meeting of Tax Ap
Notice is hereby given to all persons
whom it may concern that the General
Tax Appeal Boards of the Second Divi
sion will sit at the timea and places be
low setforth for the purpose of hearing
District of Hana At Hana Court
House, 10 a. i., November 22d, 1S94.
Makawao District At Makawao
Court House, 10 a. m November 2Gth,
Wailuku District At Wailuku Court
House, 10 a. m., November 2Sth, 1894.
Lahaina District and Island of
Lanai At Lahaina Court House, 10 a.m.
December 1, 1S94.
Island of Molokai At Pukoo Court
House, 10 a. m., December 3, 1S94.
JOHN W. KALUA,
Judge Circuit Court, Second Circuit .
Wailuku, November 7, 1S94.
Owing to the drought and scarcity of
water, the residents above Judd street
are requested to collect what water they
may require for household purposes be
fore 8 o'clock A. M.
Superintendent Honolulu Water Works.
Honolulu, H. I., July 20, 1S94.
Holders of water privileges, or those
paying water rates, are hereby notified
that the hours for irrigation purposes are
from 7 to S o'clock a. m. and 5 to 6
o'clock p.m. A. BROWN,
Superintendent Honolulu Water Works.
J. A. King,
Minister of the Interior.
Honolulu, Mav 25, 1894. 369S-tf
Positivelv needs a
SKIN FOOD to
apeingol the skin
and Facial Blem
ishes. The ori
ginal Skin Food
Lch Montez Crene
- Js stui tne oesu
-V;v i you will be snr-
" ..t.y"-vrD Tr.-u-L prised and delight-
J Vxta. ttsvnv I ed when you try
this luxury a luxury in every respect ex
cept price. A 75-cent pot lasts three
months. Io you tan or burn? Mrs. Har
rison's FACE BLEACH cures the worst
case of Freckels. Sunburn. Shallowness,
Moth. Pimples, and all bkin B.emishes.
Trice $1. Harmless and effective.
Superfluous hair permanently removed.
For special advice snJ rokon reauty,
free, artdres MB. H7T1E11 AKR1SON,
Beauty ! ctor.-J Utary st..San Francisco.
S&r For pal- hv HOLLISTFR DRUG
Ckj., 523 Kr; r?.. Hoi oiulu. 3791 tf
National Cane Shredder
(PATENTED UNDER THE LAWS OF
THE HAWAIIAN ISLANDS.)
Mr. John A. Scott, Manager
of the Hilo Sugar Company
gives the following wonderful
record of the working of the
NATIONAL CANE SHRED
DER, which was erected by
their works at the commence
ment of the crop just har
vested: "During the past week the
Hilo Sugar Company's mill ex
ceeded any of its former
records by closing the 125
hours grinding with an output
of 300J tons. This is fully 10
per cent, more than the best
work of former years.
"The three roller mill being
2G in. by 54 in. and the two
roller mill 30 in. by 60 in. The
first mill doing this amount of
work in an efficient manner
and with great ease, compared
with work on whole cane,
owing to thorough preparation
of the cane by the National
Cane Shredder, recently erec
ted by the Company. And
by its use the extrac
tion has been increased from
3 per cent, to 5 per cent, on all
kinds of cane, and in some
cases SO per cent, has been
reached; the average being 75
to 7S per cent., according to
"I continue to find the
megass from shredded cane
better fuel than from whole
"The shredder has been
working day and night for
seven months and has given
me entire satisfaction, having
shredded during that time
about seventy thousand tons
of cane, and a large part of it
being hard ratoons.
"The shredder and engine
require very little care or
GlT'Plans and specifications
of these shredders may be seen
at the office of
We G. Irwin & Co. LI
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE
20-Year -: Leases
J. M. YIYAS.
An Investment in Coffee !
THE UNDERSIGNED OFFERS AN
interest in a Coflee Plantation of
two hundred acres. Twenty-three acres
already in coffee and a large nursery of
plants ready for planting. Buildings on
the estate; situated on road from Hilo to
Volcano of Kilauea. Apply to
J. O. CARTER,
208 Merchant Street.
November 5, 1S94. 3S35-lw
4 LIMITED NUMBER OF SHARES
J in the South Kona Coffee Company.
The Company has acquired five hundred
acres of coffee land in fee simple at Papa
2, South Kona, Hawaii, about three and
one-half miles from Hoopuloa landing.
The land is among the best for coffee
growing in Kona, the eoil consisting of
very rich a-a and is easily worked. A
large number of shares have already
been subscribed for.
J. M. MONSARRAT,
Cartwright's Block, Merchant Street,
Honolulu. 2811 1592-tf
rpHREE OR FOUR ASSISTANTS IN
JL the Free Kindergartens, who will
leceive their training free in considera
tion of their services. It is desirable
that applicants should be at least twenty
years of age ; should have a good com
mon school education ; Fome musical
ability ; a sincere love for children and
an enthusiasm for teaching. Applv to
Ml8 EASTMAN or MRS. U." C.
Of Interest to Sugar Mill Owners
and Agents of
Plantations, and to Every- j
body Using Machinery.
The undersigned begs to inform
the public that be Las opened an es
tablishment at the corner of Queen
and Ncuaxu sts., Honolulu, where
will be kept in stock a full supply of
Engineer's Findings; Steam and
Water Pipe and Fittings ;Brasswork,
Finished and Rough; Hooker's
Steam and Double Acting Pumps;
Deep Well Pumps; Windmill Pumps;
Hand Power Pumps of various de
signs. Being sole agent and representa
tive of the firm of W. T. Garratt &
Co., of San Francisco, who are manu
facturers cf this line of goods. I am
enabled to sell at prices never before
quoted iu this market, saving my
customers the wholesale and jobbers
Agrent for the Hawaiian Islands of
he Richard's Lock Nut, which is an
ordinary hexagon nut constructed so
that it is impossible for the nut to
become loose or slack, and fall off the
bolt. It costs no more than the
ordinary cold pressed iron nut and
dispenses with the use of the lock
washers, keys and split pins. This
nut is now exclusively used on all
the principal railroads and street
cars lines in the United States.
Samples and pamphlets furnished
on application to the undersigned.
Agent for the Siphon Water
Elevator, which is automatic, for
irrigation, city supply, farms, etc.
This invention as its name indicates
is based upon the principle of the
siphon known to the Ancients but
it is devised in sucb a manner asi to
greatly enlarge the field of applica
tion. Used until today only for the
drawing off of liquids to a lower level,
the siphon now becomes an
Automatic Water Elevator, which
under favorable conditions is en
dowed with great powers. In many
instances, land situated higher than
the irrigation ditch can be irrigated
at a nominal expense. The Siphon
Elevator is especially adapted for
such conditions, as it can elevate the
water from the main irrigation ditch
to a higher one, while the waste is
available for irrigating the lower
levels. The siphon elevators are
made of brass and iron in sizes
ranging in capacity of from two
hundred to three million gallons per
Estimates and plans furnish
ed for new machinery and repairs.
C R. McVeigh,
Office and warehouse cor. Queen
and Nuuanu sts., Honolulu.
P. O. Box 457. Mutual Tel. 578.
proper care orthvymay
IA1 U 42 IW M a y
TTi ay cause
the sttl J
xrt ccxe or
result in. x
Ay J Mc5C things
fa.-mijy r xny viomcnt.
JthcSio euai Aorthjeaxre of
bruises. Strains. Sores, irvycefc
itcs c.-lAH bruqo'iStsSelUr
503 Fort Street,
and Tweed !
ire aiwavp to be found at
L. B. Kerr's
47 Qaeen Street
E5These Goods are of the
best English and French
make and comprise the new
est styles and patterns, will
be sold in quantities to suit
BY VIRTUE OF A WRIT OF
Execution, issued out of the District
Court, on the 16th day of October, A. D.
1894. against Dr. G. A. Inea, defendant.
in favor of Hollister Drug Co.. L'd.,
plaintiff, for the sum of $117.32, I have
levied upon and shall expose for sale at
the Police btation, m the District of Ho
nolulu, Island of Oahu, at 12 o'clock of
WEDNESDAY, the 21et day of Novem
ber, A. D. 1894, to the highest bidder, all
the right, title and interest of the said
Dr. G. A. Ings, defendant, in and to the
following propert jr, unless said judgment.
interest, costs and my expenses be
previously paid .
jLi9t of property for sale :
Lot of Medical and Surgical Works
and Instruments; also treatises on
i rench and German Languages : Novels
and a few Music Books.
XEyThe above is open for inspection
at the office of the Deputv Marshal.
E. G. HITCHCOCK,
Honolulu, October 19, 1894.
The Planters' Monthly.
H. M. Whitney, - Editor.
CONTEXTS FOR OCTOBER,
Notes on Current Topics.
The Louisiana Revolt.
Cane Topping and Cutting by
Sugar Bounties and Duties.
Farm Manures and Fertilizers.
Sugar Mills and Plantations in Hilo.
Low Prices of Sugar and their Cause.
Pineapples in Florida.
Beet Sugar in United States under the
How to grow fine Ferns.
Chemical Control in the Factory.
The Peanut Industry.
Oranges and their uses as Food.
Encouraging the Bounty System.
Worth Remembering during Drought.
List of Officers P. L. & S. Co.
Subscription $2.50 a year.
Foreign Subscription $3 a year.
Bound Volumes 3
Back Volumes bound to order.
;rTubIished by the
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE CO.
46 Merchant St. Honolulu
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