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KstubUslitHl July i, lS.IU.
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VOL. XXVIII., XO.
J. Q. WOOD.
ATTORNEY AT LAW AND NOTARY
Public. Office: Corner King and
DR. C. B. HIGH.
DENTIST. PHILADELPHIA DENT
al College 1892. Masonic Temple.
DR. A. C. WALL DR. 0. E. WALL
DENTISTS OFFICE HOURS: 8 A. M.
to 4 p. m. Love Building, Fort
M. E. GROSSMAN, D.D.S.
DENTIST 98 HOTEL STREET, HO
nolulu. Office Hours: 9 a. m. to
4 p. m.
DR. A. J. DERBY.
DENTIST CORNER FORT AND
Hotel Streets., Mott-Smith Block.
Telephones: Office, 615; Residence,
789. Hours: 9 to 4.
GEO. H. HUDDY, D.D.S.
DENTIST FORT STREET, OPPO
site Catholic Mission. Hours:
From 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.
DR. F. E. CLARK.
DENTIST PROGRESS BLOCK, COR
ner Beretania and Fort Streets.
C. L. GARVIN, 171. D.
OFFICE No. 537 KING STREET,
near Punchbowl. Hours: 8:30 to
11 a. m.; 3 to 5 p. m.; 7 to 8 p. m.
Telephone No. 44S.
T. B. CLAPHAM.
.VETERINARY SURGEON AND DEN
tist. Office: Hotel Stables. Calls,
day or night, promptly answered.
Specialties: Obstetrics and Lame-
J. II. VIDhlAII.
CHIROPODIST. RESIDENCE: ' THE
Villa," 731 Fort street. Office
hours: 9 a, m. to 12 m., and 2 to
5 p. m., Love Building. Corns and
bunions cured by a new process.
Ingrowing nails a specialty. No
pain! One treatment gives instant
relief! Will call at your residence
if desired. Engagements made
after office hours.
J. M. Monsarrat. Harry P. Weber.
MONSARRAT & WEBER.
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS
at Law. Cartwright Block. Mer
chant Street. Telephone GS.
CHAS. F. PETERSON.
ATTORNEY AT LAW AND NOTARY
Public. 15 Kaahumanu Street.
WILLIAM C. PARKE.
ATTORNEY AT LAW AND AGENT
to take Acknowledgments. Office:
Kaahumanu Street, Honolulu.
LYLE A. DICKEY.
ATTORNEY AT LAW AND NOTARY
Public. King and Bethel Streets.
Telephone 806. P. O. Box 7SG.
JOHH D. WILLARD.
ATTORNEY AT LAW. 211 MER
chant street. Telephone 415. P.
J. M. KANEAKUA.
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT
Law. Office: In the Occidental
Hotel, corner of King and Alakea
ATTORNEY AT LAW 121 MER
chant Street. Honolulu Hale. Tel
ephone 345. Up Stairs.
AGENT TO TAKE ACKNOWLEDG
ments to Instruments, District of
Kona, Oahu. At W. C. Achi's office,
King street, near Nuuanu.
0. G. TRAPHAGEN.
ARCHITECT 223 MERCHANT ST.,
Between Fort and Alakea. Tele
phone 734. Honolulu, II. I.
L. C. ABLES.
REAL ESTATE AND FINANCIAL
Agent. 315 Forst Street.
i : TRUST : lid
o o o
Shares Oahu Sugar Co. (As
sessable). Shares O. R. & L. Co.
Bonds O. R. & L. Co.
GEORGE R. CARTER, Treasurer
Office In rear of Bank of Hawaii. Ltd.
SPECIAL BUSINESS ITEMS,
ART AND SCIENCE.
At the World's Columbia Exposi
tion art and science was thoroughly
exemplified. The greatest achieve
ments of modern times were on exhi
bition. Among the many beautiful
displays none attracted more atten
tion than that made by the Singer
Sewing Machine Company. It won the
enthusiastic praises of all. B. Berger
sen, Agent, Bethel street.
FOR SALE BY ALL NEWSDEALERS
IIenuv St. Goae. Edward Pollitz.
Members Stock and Bond Exchange
EDYAHD POLLITZ & COMPANY
COMMISSION BROKERS AND
DEALERS IN INVEST
Particular attention given to pur
chase and sale of Hawaiian Sugar
Bullion and Exchange. Loans Nego
tiated. Eastern and Foreign
Stocks and Bonds.
403 California St., San Francisco, Cal.
HAWAIIAN CARRIAGE IG. CO., It
121 Queen Street.
CARRIAGE AND WAGON BUILDERS
RUBBER TIRES AND ROLLER
WILSON & WHITEHODSE,
Sole Licensees Hawaiian Islands.
121 Queen Street.
215 Merchant St.
Just received from "Morning Star"
a fine lot of Gilbert and Marshall Isl
and Mats, Atvicks, Tols, Baskets,
Spears, Corals, Shells, Mother of
Pearl Hooks, Hats, Cords, etc.
Hair dressing department re-opened.
LEWIS & CO.,
loieie and Retail Grocers
111 FORT STREET.
Telephone, 240 : : P. O. Box, S9.
H. MAY & CO.,
low M Retail Grocers
-:- DS FORT STREET. -:-
P. O. Box, 470.
fl. E. YALKER,
HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER
Disposition of Great Fortune is
IRON WORKS TO SON CLIVE
Trustees and Executors Much Pro
perty in the Islands Foreign
Holdings Many Gifts.
The will of the late Theo. H. Davies
was filed yesterday. It created an ira-
sense sensation in the court on account
of the very large amount of Hawaiian
property owned by the deceased gen
tleman. It was generally known that
Mr. Davies was quite wealthy, but few
supposed that his Honolulu valuations
would approach $2,000,000. As sugar
and other stocks are listed in the will
at par, it is clear that the real total
value is even far above the round fig
F. M. Swanzy applies for letters tes
tamentary in the Islands. In his peti
tion he gives the value of real estate
as $40,000 and "personal property, in
cluding stocks and bonds, as $1,074,000.
October 14 is the date set by the Court
for hearing the petition.
In the will a set of executors and
also a board of trustees are named. The
care of and handling of most of the
estate is left to the latter. T. Rain
Walker, F. M. Swanzy, T. Clive Davies
and George. F. Davies are named as
trustees. All except Mr. Swanzy have
qualified in England. The permanent
board of trustees appointed are: Mary
Ellen Davies, the widow; T. Clive
Davies, George F. Davies, Frederick J.
Jackson and Thomas Rain Walker.
These selections were made and the
will was signed in 1S96.
To his widow Mr. Davies leaves all
of his personal effects in England. The
English homestead, knowrn as "Sun
down," goes to the trustees and is to
be preserved and used by the family
as a homestead as tenants at will.
European, Indian, and Canadian stocks
and bonds go to the trustees for the
benefit of the several trusts named in
"Craigside," in Honolulu, and the
adjoining land, recently purchased, go
into the hands of the trustees to be
preserved as a Hawaiian home for the
family, to be used by the widow or any
one or all of the children at will.
Sixty thousand pounds in English
bonds is to be invested for the benefit
of the widow, becoming an annuity,
and to continue during her lifetime.
At her death the interest accrues to
T. Clive Davies is given all the in
terest of deceased in the Honolulu
To George F. Davies he bequeathed
all the lands, buildings and other prop
erty belonging to the estate at Winni
For the special benefit of the minor
children a trust of 50,000 pounds is es
tablished, the interest upon which, up
to the time each attains the age of 25,
is to be paid in the shape of annuities,
for the expense of education, etc. The
trust is divided into five parts of 10,000
pounds each and is to be held for the
benefit of the following children: Ar
thur Wickliffe, Theo. Maxwell, Harry
Hanover, Alice Marian and Violet
Mary Davies. This trust is to come out
of the following stocks held by Mr.
Six thousand and sixty shares Theo.
H. Davies & Co.
Three hundred Debenture Theo. H.
Davies & Co., 5 per cent., of 200 pounds
Twenty shares Union Mill Co.
One thousand two hundred and fifty
shares Waiakea Mill Co.
One thousand two hundred shares of
Hamakua Mill Co.
Four hundred and fifty shares Ka
huku Plantation Co.
All shares Laupahoehoe Sugar Co.
Half interest in Kukaiau Mill Co.
In addition 33,000 pounds in Ameri
can stocks is turned over to the trus
tees, the profits upon which are to ac
crue in equal proportions to the child
ren. This is the stock:
One hundred American Sugar Refin
ery Co.'s 7 per cent bonds.
Three $1,000 bonds of the East Ten
nessee, Virginia & Georgia Railway
Co., 5 per cent., due in 1956.
Two $1,000 bonds Manhattan Rail
way Co., 4 per cent gold, due in 1990.
Seven bonds Pacific Rolling Mill Co.,
6 per cent.
Twenty bonds Spring Valley Water
Works Co., 4 per cent.
Twenty, same. 6 per cent.
One hundred shares of same, stoek.
Ten bonds Park and Cliff House
Railway Co.. G per cent.
rm i a f i i
Seven bonds Marin County Water
Twenty bonds Market Street Cable
Railway Co., 6 per cent.
Fifty shares Bank of California.
One hundred shares Pacific Gas Im
Two hundred shares San Francisco
Fifty shares Pacific Lighting Co.
Mortgage of 1,900 pounds, money
loaned to W. J. Richards, San Fran
Mortgage of 3.S7S pounds, money
loaned per Rand Brothers, Vaneouver,
Out of the proceeds from these in
vestments the following additional an
nuities are prescribed further in the
Five hundred pounds per year to
Margaretta Dredge, of England, sister
One hundred pounds a year to each
of the three daughters of Mrs. Dredge.
One hundred pounds a year to each
of the three daughters of the late Mary
Anne Jackson, sister of deceased.
One hundred pounds a year each to
the three daughters of William Henry
Davies, a brother.
One hundred pounds a year to the
THEO. H. DAVIES.
widow of his late brother, Frederick
Additional bequests to be made flat
out of the estate are:
Colin F. Jackson, a nephew em
ployed by Mr. Davies, 1,000 pounds.
Four sons of Mrs. Jackson, 1,000
Two sons of William Henry Davies.
a brother, 1,000 pounds each.
Two sons of Mrs. Dredge, 1,000
Son of late brother, Frederick
Davies, 1,000 pounds.
F. M. Swanzy is appointed managing
director of the business of Theo. H.
Davies & Co., in Honolulu.
In a codocil signed a few months ago.
100 shares of stock in Theo. H. Davies
& Co. is bequeathed to each of the
The will is drawn so near the date
of Mr. Davies' death that there can be
no question of its being the last and
final testament. Nothing was left by
the will to the numerous charities to
which deceased was so closely allied.
Kaulia and Johnson.
Enoch Johnson yesterday resigned
secretaryship of the Hui Aloha Aina
and walked out of a meeting in high
dudgeon. It was reported on the
streets that Kaulia, the president, also
threatened to deprive summarily the
organization of his services. He has
been with it a long time and was a
delegate to Washington. The trouble
is that the two men, who are practic-
ng attorneys, have taken the oath of
fealty to the United States.
In addition to the trouble in the
ranks of the Aloha Aina it is now evi
dent that the three native political so
cieties are so far apart that there is
no prospect of amalgamation on me
H. F. Seymour, manager of the Am
erican Comedy Company, returns to
Hawaii after an absence of thirty-four
years or more. He came out here with
ben. McCook right after the war and
was American Consul at Hilo. Gen.
McCook and Seymour had been in the
war together, Seymour as a staff of
ficer of the General. Mr. Seymour says
that he now contemplates again settl
ing in the Islands for an indefinite
stay. After three weeks he will send
his comedy company on to Australia.
After yesterday's session it was an
nounced by the American Commission
ers that all of them, including Senator
Morgan, would sail for San Francisco
on the Gaelic on the 23d.
LACES AND ORGANDIES.
Valencienne laces, 23c a dozen yard?;
fine French organdies, 5c a yard. The
clearance sale will be continued one
week longer and new goods, just re
ceived, per Warrimoo, will be added to
the list of bargains. L. B. Kerr, Queen
WANT OLD ORDER
Hni Kalaiaina for Restoration of
ROBT. WILCOX OH DECK AGAIN
Mass Meeting Speeches History
and Advice National League
Memorial For Flagr.
About 300 natives, most -of them
sympathizers with the Kalaiaina wing
of the old Royalist party, were pres
ent in a mass meeting held on Union
Square from 7:30 to 9:30 last evening.
The meeting was under the auspices of
the Kalaiaina Society and wras engin
eered by D. Kalauokalani of that hui.
Kanui officiated as chairman.
Mr. Kanui opened the meeting and
stated its objects. Mr. Kalauokalani
read a memorial which had been pre
pared for submission to the Commis
sion. The most remarkable and note
worthy point in the document was a
plea that the monarchy, the old gov
ernment, be restored to the people of
Hawaii. It set forth that the United
States was the first country to recog
nize Hawaiian independence, this in
1S42; since then the Great Republic
had been as a mother to this island do
main, nau iostered us industries, us
commerce and its institutions, me
government of Hawaii had been sub
verted by a few foreigners and annex
ation had come about contrary to the
wishes of the Hawaiian people. The
United States had now, for some jrea
son, turned against the people of Ha
waii and taken their independence
without their consent.
It is therefore petitioned that the
condition of things prior to 1893 be re
stored. Kamakeli, a delegate from Maui,
was the first speaker. He had only a
few words to say, endorsing the spirit
of the resolution.
Edward K. Lilikalani made the long
speech of the evening. He referred to
the present contention that the educa
tional standard of Hawaii was such
that independence could not be con
tended for. It was urged, he said,
that ithe Hawaiians were not capable
of self government. This, the speaker
thought, was strange in the light of
past ihistory. The declaration of the
United States President in 1842 dis
tinctly sets forth "that it is fit to take
its place among civilized nations."
There were few haoles here then and
the government was Hawaiian. The
intellectual standard of that time was
by no means as high as now, and yet
Hawaii was "fit to take its place
among civilized nations."
From this point the speaker read
from manuscript numerous extracts
from State papers, speaking of the in
dependence of Hawaii, and from
speeches in Congress bearing out the
idea of the continued recognition of
Hawaiian autonomy. In the face of all
these recognitions the United States
had broken faith with the Hawaiian
At this point the speaker read the
list of all the treaties ever made be
tween Hawaii and individuals and
countries, beginning with 183G and
running down to In all of these
the independence and competence of
Hawaii were fully recognized.
Robert Wilcox was the next speak
er. He said the Provisional Govern
ment and Republic were established
and maintained by force. It was a case
of robbery. "It is useless to say that
flag over there will not come down
again," said the speaker. "It was up
before and came down. The wrong
was shown then, and it can be shown
again. The Stars and Stripes wave
over Cuba and Porto Rico, it is rignt
that the flag should be there. But
what has Hawaii done? It will be
shown that tnis annexation movement
was carried through by a handful of
foreigners and, I tell you. the flag of
the United States will then come
"If America loves us," continued the
speaker further along, "why were not
Hawaiians placed on the Commission?
We are not represented there. Next
thing we shall not be able to vote. No
benefit to us can come out of the ar
rangement. "Speak your minds. No one can
hold your tongues. Persevere. Work
Tom Clark, delegate from Wailuku,
railed attention to the prosperity of
the "old timers" and said Hawaiians
had nothing now but spirit left. "God
helps those who help themselves," and
it was time for Hawaiians to be up and
doing. "Where today is the patriotic
spirit of your forefathers?
PKICE FIVE CENTS.
led by lawyers, ministers and kahunas,
laziness and drunkenness prevail.
Open your eyes, oh, peop'o of Oahu!
Look about you for some way out of
the mire. The time has come to strike
and strike to the mark. It U3 all go
to work. Leave liquor and go to
work, I say. Deny yourselves luxuries
and in five years you can buy back your
land. Our leaders for the past seventy
five years have not benefitted us. For
eigners have filled their pockets out of
ours. Our rulers have betrayed us.
Now you fold your arms when you
have a right to vote. If you had taken
the oath and voted under th Provis
ional Government, we would have liad
our way and won. Let us unite, now
and strive to regain our fortunes. Lot
us endeavor to regain the freedom we
have lost and then go to work to re
gain our lost fortunes."
In closing D. Kalauokalani stated
that the three principles of the me
morial were, first, expressing disap
proval of annexation; second, pray
ing the return of Hawaiian independ
ence; and, third, the restoration, of the
Monarchy. The memorial was adopted
and three cheers were given.
A "Memorial" meeting of the Ha
waiian National League was held last
evening at the law offices of S. K. Ka
ne, on Fort street. The gathering was
of the more progressive class of na
tives. From S to 11 they considered
the document to be presented to the
Commission and handled other mat
ters. The memorial as finally complet
ed lias these chief features:
That Hawaii shall be a. territory of
the United States.
That the Hawaiian Flag shall be re
tained. That there shall be manhood suffrage
with no other restriction than an edu
That Kaiulani shall continue to have
That Ivapiolani shall continue to
have a pension.
That Liliuokalani shall be granted a
That no contract laborers shall en
ter the country.
That there shall be free fishing to
all everywhere, the "same as in the
There were appointed to present the
memorial to the Commission today:
Messrs. Ka-ne, Naone, Baker, Bush
The National League has decided to
publish a daily paper as a campaign
print while Congress is in eesslon. A
company (has been organized with a
capital of $3,000. These are the offi
cers: President, Judge J. W. Kalua;
vice president, D. L. Naone; treasurer,
S. K. Ka-ne; secretary, C. L. Hopkins;
auditor, Chas. Wilcox; J. E. Bu3h and
R. H. Baker, directors at large
lie Had Regrets.
Gen. Merriam, after all, was loth to
leave the Islands, though he has not
been in good health here. He bright
ened up in a marked manner from his
place at the rail when tbo band
struck up "Aloha Oe." Travelers de
clare that the favorite air of the coun
try haunts them pleasantly all over
the world. Gen. Merriam was in his
brown uniform and had been decorat
ed with Jeis.
Another meeting of the Aloha Aina
Society will be held at 8 o'clock thi3
morning to pass its memorial to the
Commission. This movement is ins
tinct from that of the Kalaiaina, else
where reported, and the restoration of
the monarchy will not be asked for in
Millar Bros.' exhibition of Spanish
American war pictures opened at 8
o'clock last night in the Arlington
block on Hotel street. This combina
tion arrived on the City of Columbia.
Y. M. C A. Orchestra.
Wray Taylor announces fhat the re
hearsal of the Y. M. C. A. orchestra
Thursday evening will take place at
the residence of C. Hedemann in place
of in the Y. M. C. A. hall.
Royal makes the food pure,
wholesome and deilciou.
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