Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY. AUG. 2il, 1883.
The mounted night paliol hns
been restored atid additional foreiii
policemen have been appointed.
.TJijq id action that luu been too long
'delayed but is welcome when it has
come. It is to be hoped that police
reform will be extended to the voun
try. Complaints have been loud
from the rural districts, where, ow
ing to the small pay offered, com
petent men found labor inducements
on the plantations mote enticing
than the police foice.
The San Francisco papers give
much space to accounts of the Ha
waiian insurrection, obtained fiom
Honolulu papers, special corres
pondents, interviews with passen
gers by the Australia, and, a little,
from imagination. In editorial com
ment they succeed fairly in eliciting
the ludicrous features of the event,
and generally bespeak clemency for
the misguided "patriots." A car
toon in the Examiner showing the
fight in the guise of a baseball match
is quite amusing.
THE UMPIRE REPLIES.
Euitoi: Bri.i.t.nx: I was very
much surprised to see the article on
"Unfair Methods"' by Y. 15. ). in
your issue of Tuesday, for the rea
son that your correspondent had
called on me and asked for an ex
planation of my decision on the
same play and received one that 1
considered satisfactory. Now that
W. B. 0. has gone to the trouble lo
place the subject before the public
in such a manner as to make it ap
pear that I'm cither dishonest,bltnd,
or black'cnough brains to umpire a
game of ball, perhaps it would not
be amiss for me to state the reasons
why the base-runner was allowed to
keep his base. In the first place
the decision was not in defiance ot
Utile 48, Sec. 8, for the reason that
the base runner did not intentionally
interfere with the thrown ball from
the catcher to first baseman, as lie
was running in his proper line with
bis back to the player that threw
the ball and therefore could not see
that the ball was going to hit him.
I'm sorry the base runner did not
have a pair of eyes in the back ol
his head while making that particu
lar run as he might have dodged the
ball and saved all this trouble.
Now, as long as I'm umpire, not
a single player running to lirst base
will be required to twist his face
around where the back of his head
should be, iu order to avoid being
hit by a thrown ball from a catcher
Btauding near the home plate. I
consider it the proper thing lor the
first baseman to place one foot on
his base and the other to one side,
ho that he may lean far enough to
l hat side as to permit the catcher
to throw. the ball to him without hit
ting the base runner or causing the
baseman to get right in the bac
W. 11. O. copied the wrong section
of Utile 18, ns Sec. G is intended to
cover the whole of this question and
reads: ''The base runner is ouLJf,
in running the last half of the dis
tance from home base to first base,
he runs outside the tluee feet lines,
as defined in Rule 10; except that
he must do so if necessary lo avoid
a fielder attempting to field a baited
hall, and in such case shall not he
It will be seen by the abort' litlc
tha't a man running to lirst base is
not required to run outside the tluee
feet lines to avoid a fielder attempt
ing to field a thrown ball. The
rules make a marked distinction he
tween hintjrance of tin adversary in
lielding a Flatted or thiown ball. I
hope V. II. O. will he able to see
that the baseman had no lcg.il light
to get on the banc iniinei's line to
iteliiu thiown ball, for the icason
that a ball can be ihiowu a little to
one bide (which -lionld bo done) to
avoid jitsl such accidents.
V. 15. ()t goes on to say : "That
the act iu question way intentional
will hardly be denied, as It
va-, threatened, weeks ago, and
was defended as allowable at the
time." It W. 11. 0. means to way
that such a threat was made by a
player and defended b me as allow
able, he certainly tells a barefaced
falsehood, because 1 have not de
fended any threat, as no complaint
has been made to me by any of the
captains tlat such a threat had been
made. In conclusion, let me say
that I will be much obliged to W.
11. O. if he would kindly c.II on the
base ball players mid get :t Jist of
all those that think my decision
'; wrong, as I will only be too glad lo
resign my position to someone better
qualified to fill my place, if a major
ity of the players think I'm wrong.
One reason for' making the aboe
faUtem'ent is because I feel thai I'm
'right and if it can be proved by the
players, that I'm wrong, why, It is
ti ue I resigned to make room for
someoue that is not so htuhboru but
that he can see the light from the
wrong methods of umpiring a game
Qt ball. V. K." Wall.
TK1 NATIVE POSITION.
7?..,NT KlIMIlflUl ti.it VjdlV
iminl on VhihiM1Vv ttvoiiiiifl on ilit
'Wluflllnn" Mid ili noisily of
tiding loliipthliur tu vr.liovo tho
stralnpd iclallmu" nt proont c
Istlng botweon the native and for
eign races suggests the idea that be
fore we can know what to do, wo
npigt first he able to appreciate the
ISIinnii.. .hi i i.nijn "- ! ""
state of mind the natives are iu.
L'p to the .'lOtl; of June, they had
exclusive political control of the
cotintrs. as the foreigneis hail ev
uliisite industrial conttol; and. as
is preuy sure 10 ue me case wuen
persons have things too much their
own way, both have abused their
privileges which one the most it is
hard to say. Those in control
among the natives got to tieating
the Government as a menus of sup
plying an easy living to the leading
natives at the expense of foreigners
and for thnt mailer of the common
natives as well ; while those in con
trol among the whites, iu haste to
get rich, ran in and turned loose,
without check or restraint, 30,000
coolies on the country, thus expos
ing an untried race in a transition
state to a fire moral and industrial
that even a civilized race could not
Wo reformed the native and his
political shortcomings on the flOth
of Juhc the reformation of our
selves and our industrial slioit
comiugs is now in order, but it evi
dently is a case where it is easier to
administer medicine to our neighbor
than it is to take it out selves. How
ever this may be, it is certain that
the native is in a bad way, impover
ished, demoralized and still stinging
himself to death by such proceed
ings as the aoih of 'July last. The
whole trend of his ideas and educa
tion for a generations past has been
towards ollice and olllcial prefer
ment and against any industrial or
commercial pursuit, for though
the latter was freely and ur
gently open lo him it was
open in common atid in com
petition with others, while the road
to political preferment was open
practically to his own race alone.
Thus a premium has been put upon
pursuit of political preferment and
a discount upon all industrial occu
pations with disastrous but natural
results. The younger natives have
been bi ought up with the idea that
something better than labor was in
store for them something that
would dispense with the necessity
of manual labor, and their parents
have constantly bred and encouraged
this idea in them. Often have we
seen an industrious native woman
slaving for an idle son, whom she
ln'rself had taught to be so under
Hie fond belief that he was "re
served for better tilings." Thus it
has come to pass that the elder
natives arc more industrious than
their children, and we are too prone
to blame the children for this with
out stopping to consider that under
similar conditions the children would
have been as industrious as their
With increasing reliance upon
political preferment and patronage
for support, the natives so far from
attempting to increase their share in
industrial pursuits have apparently
without regret relinquished lo othei
hands a large part of that which
they once exclusively enjoyed, such
as the fishing and taro industries,
though they brought them in more
healthy money than comes from all
the government ofliccs put together,
and now that the natives begin to
see that the :10th of June has shat
tered this last stronghold of their race
and in looking mound for what now
to do they Grid that the occupations
they gae up and to which they
must turn again have meanwhile
been filled up by a race the most
cunning, persistent and combining
the woild ever saw, who can blame
them, if standing dazed between
their lost political power and their
lost industrial pursuits not knowing
what to do, they do they know not
what? We must not hope for much
from them at present. We can
not shatter n hope, an idea which
however idle has been iu the
natives' mind for a generation
past, and expect them to pull
themselves together all at once, but
with no hope of having much more
Government patronage than they
now enjoy and the prospect of hav
ing less, with much of their land til
leady sold and much moicof it
heavily encumbered, and the flush
times of the first ycais of the treaty
gone for good, the native must soon
begin to reconstruct his ideas and
turn in earnest lo labor for relief.
He will have no other choice al
ready the turn of the title has begun
to set that way but if lie i,s going
to run up against a Chinaman in
everything he now undertakes to do,
,it will prove not the last straw but a
bale of hay that will break the cam
el's back iu slim I order. You might
us well harness up an untiied colt
with an old stager and, because he
cannot do the same work and finally
baulks in toto, insist that he is lazy
and good for nothing.
If labor under reasonable condi
tions is open to natives and (he
mixed race coming from them, it
will not be very long now before
they will accept and perforin it pro
fitably to themselves and to the
state, and iu contact with honest la
bor ami with hope, wife and chil
dren to sustain ami be sustaiue.l by
I Im, the native probably will find
cessation from that bitterness of
mind which now oppressis him.
Otherwise the future means simply
un Irish coeicion policy which, how
ever ''successful, " means a sorry
jf . - .
HAilA ittn.Ltis'P.ttf hiis4fcii.tfl.it: 11. in AiJlins'tt til), lukh. ,
". ..win.wcnll jfWAlvlMli I - .,,.,..
ami tit ttom vouvwi wo e:i
IV (Hid jtoftrt'
win unship mum wnpf
The funeral of tho lulu Mr. Dims.
11. Nicoll took lacu yestciday
afternoon, fiom the 'Central Union
Church, the building being well fill
ed with the f i lends and acquain
tances of the deceased's family.
Tho body arrived at the church a few
minutes after tluee o'clock. The
members of Exeelsioi Lodge 1. O.
1). 1 were drawn up on cither side
of Hit! front euttaiice. As the collln
wan carried up the aisle of the
Chili eh soft music was played on
the organ by Organist Jones. A
Hawaiian Hag was wrapped around
thu collln, and on thu lid was a
number of most beautiful llornl
After a hymn by the church choir
the Uev. Dr. h. G. lleckwith read a
scripture lesson. The Rev. Dr.
then gave a biief eulogy of the do
censed, saying that it,-hc were lo
delineate the characte'r of their do
parted friend, lie would only be
anxitiK over thinns they knew so
well ; he would only be speaking of
him as a young man who would be
singled out as possessing manly
qualities and the very perfectness
of 3 oting manhood. The elllciency
ami integrity with which lie got
through his business transactions,
his frankness, heartiness, manly
cheeriuess drew him near as one to
be loved. Dr. lleckwith urged upon
young men to imitate his example.
The service was brought to a close
by the singing of a hymn.
As the body was carried out of
the church and placed in the hearse
the Hawaiian band played a funeral
march and the Honolulu Hides pre
sented arms iii4ioiiLof the chinch.
The pall beaters were J. J. Greene,
W. M. Graham, J. D. Tucker, and
L. L. La Pierre of Excelsior Lodge,
and V. A. Osraers and II. Freden
berg of the Honolulu Rilles.
The remains were taken to Nuu
anu Cemetery escorted by Excelsior
Lodgo I. O. O. F., th Hawaiian
band, and Company A and other
members of the Honolulu Rides, and
there interred, three volleys being
fired over the grave. A large num
ber of private carrir.cc3 followed the
remains to their last resting place.
The game of baseball yesterday
afternoon at Makiki between the U.
S. S. Alert and Nip sit: nines, re
sulted in a victory for the latter, the
score standing at the end of six in
nings 20 to 1 1 in their favor. Up
to the fourth innings the Alerts held
the lead, but in the fifth the Xipsic
boys got in a streak of batting and
it was a most laughable sight to sec
the Alerts chasing the ball all over
the grounds. '
After the above game the junior
girls and hays of the Fort Street
School " appropriated tho diamond,
and at the end of the second innings
both sides bail made two runs. The
girls played well, freezing on to red
hot liners like professionals. Quite a
large number of people attended the
Indian troubles ato brewing in
the Leech Lake rcseivatiou, Minne
sota. Auction Sales by Lewis J. Levey.
Underwriters5 Sale I
On Monday, Aug. 26th,
AT IS O'CLOCK IVOO.V,
I will sell at I'uMin .Auction, at ray
iUlebti urns, for tirrotuitiof wliom
ii limy concern.
Mirkcd S, H in diamond, C:
No. W, I -lli"
JNo. -103 521 "
j-0.3 cj Chiruoal Itoas.
No. 830 8)38 eases Clocks.
Damaged by Silt Water on vnysga of
mlpoiMiinu ix Imik ".Tap. L. lliti way,"
from Kubtim to Ilonoh.h.'.
Terms Cash in U. S. Gold Coin.
L12WIS J. I.EVJ3Y,
Q BALED PrnpnanU will be icrelved
O tip to ' n'tJoiik nmin, (September
2nd, nt the otllcu of the Company on
on Meie.liant strrH, this city, for the
erection of a Terminal Depot for lh
OaIiu Hallway & Land Co I'l ms and
sppoiflcntinns may bo sdi-ii, and all tie.
oe8aiy I-ifnrm.itinn o'ltalneil nt sU
oillcc. 'J ho right to reject icservrd.
Per 8. S. Australia,
At The Beaver Saloon
II. JT. Nttli'K, I'loinioior.
BR $ ill! iFM6r r"1
Aitotlin fifiiei bt JatiiM F. if&ritaft.
Hy OMlcr nrIu. (Ji'AS WALL. I will
sell at I'niillc A in" inn, Ml my
Sntesiotin (Jut i ti M ,
On MONDAY, Aug. JJttCli,
AT 1st O'CLOCK. XtlOX.
IIS - RESIDENCE!
On Mill a vfe-'i, mltiiiidntr the jutipcrty
Tlic 1 ol Uns a frontage of nbout 13U
frit un LillhA Mi eel mid la about 200
feel tit c There Is a
Large Dwelling -House,
tin ill" J topertv, f onlnltdng, Lircc Par.
loi, -lMn k Komn, 'i liedtn in. Vent.itla
Itionix, Dining remine, Kie, Cook and
Huh Ileuses', stables, Servants' llmut-s,
'I hi) bo! is well covered with k''9s
and planted with n variety of trees.
Water laid on tliMitgliotit.
The pwilliiiK Monte Is in good re
pair and Ihe rooms and veramitis are
l.irgo nil 1 1 airy
CSfTvu lliltilq of the ptiichase money
mm remain m inortgntje.
(23Fi i fiutlier paitlcttlnrs apply lo
i"OK S A 1.12 at AUCTION !
1. V. MOlltl AN".
ItrA.Y, Jwk- .Wli,
At Vi o'clock noon,
A or i Hawaiian Carringe &
KM SlM'idll' llttl-HCH. llw
fJLUMAN or I'OUTUGUrSKOIrl
nur.-e. Anplv tit this ollice.
CHILtt'S DATtKQREKN OVER,
cat with cane, on Kine street or
V iiiUikt rt atl, bclweenitunny South anil
Thomis Square. The tinder will l,c re.
warded hy leaving tlio same nt tli" Act
int; Chaml crlu'in'-" ollce, Iolani Palace.
Ghacge of Type in 6 Seconds !
Writing In Plain Sight !
Simple and Darable !
r GST- Call apil see samplo machine at
HAWAIIAN NEWS CO.,
General Agents for Hawaiian ItlaudB.
FOR PAN FKANCTSCO,
The 1 Steamship
AVlli ! ate Honolulu for the above
Friday, August 30,
Tor Freight or 1iisi gc, npply to
IEWIN & CO., A&ent.
TS THE NUFKIMZtt COURT
JL rf the Hawaiian Islands. In the
matter of tho llatikruptcy of ltlclia.il
Cuvfon, 1 y whom a Pell Ion for ailjiitii
eatlou '.B tiled ou thu '.'Otlt dav of A,ti.
OiH.'iesP, in paid Court. Iieforn Mr.
JiiMlcc'UicUorlon. The CClh day cf Au
Upon routing the said Petition, and
upon pioot holme mr taken, I do Hud
thnt tho paid KIOHARO UAYKOHD
hns I eromo a Raiiltrttpi within tho title
Intent iitul ineuninj: of the Act Approved
on the 20. h day of Aiiptibt, 188-1, entitled
" An Act to regulHtii proceeding in
Bankiuptcy In thu Hawaiian Islands."
Ami I do heteby declare and iidjttdgo
him llmkrupt neeoidlm;ly.
And I do fuithcr oitb-r Hint tho Orcdb
ton. of tho i-ald Ilaiikrupt eotnii in and
piovo tl.cirdebu before mch Jiruiro of
llio Supreme Contt asrhall besiititig in
C'liunberH ut Allinhtni JIi'R Hmm ulu,
on the !10th day ot AuguM, 1830, be.
tween the hour of lOo'i loek iu the foro
noo.i and noon of tho mid day, ami cket
one or moro Assignee or Assignees of
the Find Bankrupt' estate.
And Unit notice thereof be published
in thu Daji.v Uitm.i:-! in newspaper pub.
)i!:ed iu Ihuululti, hi the KulLh lun
gunge. And Unit tho Bald Bankrupt shall
immediately lllu wi'h the Clerk of thla
Honorable Court it jichululo of hi Ore
dllora and AafcclF, ab leipiircd by tho
1I1CUI) I WOKBhTOX,
I Mice of lite MipieineCour',
Atl s' : ,T. II III ihT. Deputy Clerk.
Haled Honolulu. May -'!, 1S0.
. , ., -i - rv-"l
Short Sermons ton SMspariai.
fauu VMM.wiXt I.WIM UtthiMiwi
"1An diirrVi hvth hwhhhjn it th mittv Attn, mill ih Hi'd uf them,"
Now that tho two bin; bubbles blown up to such, size in tho Daily
Nri.Li.Tix by jealous rivals of the grand old Mutual, have been pricked
anil bursteti, it is easy to understand how much, sace an acjveitiscment
can occupy anil still contain nothing but wind, and as the creators of both
bubbles Ifayc publicly admitlgd tlioir inability to prove tho contents other
than winu, the mysliljed renders may iiqw llnd that "There is rest for llio
uAn honest tale speeds best being plainly told."
Kino Kiuiiahd III.
It is a plain, unadulterated nnd incontrovertable fact that tltc Oldest
Active Life Insurance Company in the United States and the Largest
Financial Institution in the Vo:ld is Tho Mutual Lile Insurance
Company of Mew York. .
Iliiito "Indeed, he hath an excellent good itame." Unsui.A- -"Ms
excellence did earn it ere lie had it."
Much Ado Auout Nothing.
The excellent good name which the Mutual Life Insurance Company
bears is the direct result of a bitsinesB career, extending over the past half
century. During this time it, has earned a deservedly high reputation for
honorable dealing, prompt settlement of losses, liberal policies, large pro
Ills, and unquestionable security. No company offers gt eater inducements
to persons contemplating insurance.
"He is well paid that is well satisfied."
Mr.ItCHANT ok Vknick. '
Everyone who helds a policy in the Mutual Life is more than well
satisfied, and not without ample reason: for no other Life Insurance Com
pany in the World has ever equalled the actual results of policies matured
and paid by the Mutual Life, and no other company can show equal pro
fits apportioned to policies in force, as can be shown by the Mutual Life.
"Bosom up my Council, you'll find it wholesome."
Kind Husky VIII.
If you want real genuine insurance, cheap insurance, and profitable
insurance, and non-forfcitable insurance, and incontestable insurance;
insurance that can't get away from you, that covers you completely anil
comfortably like a blanket; insurance that will be paid promptly when it
i- due without vexatious worry or delay, without any deduction or fuss
whutuvvr; insurance that will provide against every contingency that
human wisdom can foresee, Insure in The Mutual .Life Insurance
Company of New York. A. D. THOMAS,
"28 tf Executive Special Agent the Mutual Life Ins. Co.
By orders Aln.JOIIN HIND. Manager
of the 'ar Mill Co., I will sell at Pub
At Knpniin, Kohaln,
On FRIDAY and SATURDAY,
August EOtb. and 31st,
AT 1 O'CLOCK. 1. 31..
IS Horse anil Marcs,
Cane Wagons, Cane Laud,
Houses, House Lots,
Blacksmith's & Carpenter's Tools,
Anil a complete assortment of
The Machinery of- the above Mill
is in flrHt-olafs or'lor, oilers for
which are solicited unci coruists of
One 26x48 Mill with Engine,
1 Pair Boilers, 020;
1 Potible Effect, tt and 7 feet Pans,
1 Vacuum Pan 0 It. with Blake Pump
3 Weston Centrifngals & Engine
Tog'.ther with the usual as6ort
uu nt of
Cliriflers, Cleaning Pans, Coolers, &c.
And other Machinery Uhttnlly found
iu a well-appointed Mill.
ISfFor fin ther particulars apply to
Will. J. BRODIE,
323 nt.d KiO 3t-w Auctioneer.
Carriage For Sale Cheap.
Ni:W C-tunder Car
ri.iee Jim finished
n lirst elan style; must be immediately
old to olooe an nsirrnmenl. Anplv to
HAWAIIAN BUSIXKSS AGENCY.
Cottage To Let.
wA, A NI3W one ttory Cottime
JKjijga Ji. on upper part of Mllha
UlKsffil Hi-ect, eoiiialnlni; . looms
ii'ecly p.ipeted .mil painted, bath room,.
Kiie-eu, nieo uiwu, Miaue tiee, ero.
Will be looted reasonable to a ftood ten
ant. HAWAIIAN' UUSINESS AGENCY.
STORE TO LET
WE Btoro lately occupied
by K. O. Howe. Wnv's
Block, King streit, olrehbon.
ahln rental PowRslon elven h) onco.
HAWAIIAN UUSINESS AQEXOY.
rpm: best lcniedy for
J wounds, uleet-i).
(jails, proud llesh and
mres of owry deeerlp
tion to iieirtons or anl-
mnls. Adopted bv leading borec nill
toitd, elub ami livery M-iblcs, etc., Iu
the I'ulleil Slateh nuU elM-nhero, We
ire piepurcd to pioo this statement hy
tfhtlnumlald aud lefeienees to plauteis
and liverymen In this Kingdom,
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
AI.AKGK iiSHortmeiit of Photographs,
and Siereo'seoiile VIcwh of the
titoet alttiietive scenery, buildings, ete,
in these IshiiitU, fut-biilo at reuouablo
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGKXOY.
Comer J'oit and Meiebaut bliceu.
.v J. ... ., j . . .
BLACKSMITH COAL !
The Hawaiian Carriage Manufacturing Co.
JIAVE .TU8T UECEIVJED
THE next term of tho Kanichamehs.
I'ippaiaiory School will open
MONDAY, September 2nd. Applica
tions tor HcltnipRlnn should bo made at
once to the Principal.
S'.'u til Miss O. A. UKAMER.
The nest term of Ivnmckamcha School,
MONDAY, Sept. 2d.
Three gentlemen, having pecia1 quo.
liflcaiionsas tenchersof tr.anuul training,
have been engaged for the couiingycar.
Twooftbeso are highly recommended
by Dr. Woodward of the Celebrated
Manual Tiaimng School of Washington
University, lifting graduates of that in-
Uilution. Tbo other as Principal of
Hoboken Academy has had valuable
expedience ns an Instiuctor in several
hiuiifiho-i of iniinual ttainuig.
Applicuiion for admlsi-ion should be
bent immediately to" the Principal, as
rooms will be assigned in otder of
jSf- For further information apnly to
Wm. Ii. 01.ESON,
S14 If Priiieijn.1.
Schools open for the New Year
Meiitvmlu'r 5, 1881).
The faculty of O.ihu College will bo
the 'same nn last year. Tho Filcnd
(nys: -Wo think that thero has never
been an abler faculty at Onhti College,
or one better adapted to Impart a'hlgh
elusjlcal and pcieutlllc educ.iilon."
The Boaiding Depailinent can ac
eommodato hut few mote than were In
attendance last tear, and all who deMic
tu enter should make an eaily applica
tion The Frenarntoiy School continues
under tho I'linrlpiilshlp of Mi-sMnlono;
Miss Carrie A, Glltuan takes MIm
Chainherlaln'H position, the hitler Inn
ing ielgued to remove to the United
Tho Trustees are happy to aiiuotmcQ
that, through the generous Interest of a
fiiend, they ate electing a tine new
building nnd icmndtllug the present
one, so thnt this school will occupy new
aud commodious ipinilcis In Septem
ber. When thus equipped we believe
the Pieparatoty, School will offer oppor
tunities second to nono in thu nlugdoui,
COy-Address all letters of inquiry or
lir.V. W. O. JIKKJUTT,
!H7 liu President.
THE undersigned have this day
formed a ccparluerfhlp under Iho
firm numo iitnl stjio of Lewis & White,
for llio earrvltiir on of a General Unci.
iices Agency, D. H, LEWIS,
Honolulu, Aug, li, IB 8U. U30 lw
..i .i.HLa. vrA'VfUA
! jr t t'i;viaf
I). II. LEWIS.
C. M. WHITE.
New -:- Business -:-Agency
Kcll Tele. 4S0 P. O. Box 70.
LEWIS - & - WHITE
HAVE OPENED AN OFFICE
No. IS Kaahumanu Street,
For the Trannnc'ion of General
Adjusting and Expcrting Books.
Kcrpiug Accounts nnd Making Out
Gi neral C'nllcclinnp.
Hoiispm Let nnd RpntB Collected.
Heal Estate Bongbt and Sold.
Abstiaots of Title Furnished.
Drawing of Deeds, Leases, Contract',
Copying and Engrossing of all dcs.
Custom House Entries mado and
Goods Cleared, Etc., Etc.
The varied business experience of the
member of theflim Is a sufficient gua
lnuty of cupibilllvon their part for the
discharge of all matters entrusted to
them. By faitbtul nnd prompt otten.
tion to tho fame and by reasonable
rh.irges for all services, they hopo to
merit general patronage.
27 tf LKWIS & W1IITK.
Notice of Change In Man
DURING tlioalsenceof Mr. C. Yick
Leour;, our MannpingPertner, from
the Kingdom, Mr. U Din Sing will act
as Managing Partner for our firm, and
will have the ssme powers and author
ity as C. Yick Leone
ICWONG HIP LUNG CO.
Dated Honolulu, Aug. 22. 1369.
jiTANY ftatcmeuts Laving bron made
AjJL lately In the Daily Bulletin
with regard to Life Imurancc, I pub.
lislied on the 14th Inst., lor iho renellt
of tho Policyholders in the New York
Life InFtiranco Co., certain comparative
figures which will stand in splie of any
rommuuicutiou by other companies or
My publication has culled forth a
letter full of imgentleimmly remarks
from Mr. ThomaB, tho Exeoutlvo Spe.
cial Agent of the Mutual Life Insur
ance Co , which 1 positively decline to
answer, such being beyond my btHiidinB
In tho community in this city.
I shall b. glad to give any infortna.
tion rcRurtllng Life Insurance nt my
oillcc, since it bus become Impossible to
communicate such to the public through
the press without starilntr a r-pltoful con.
ttovercy heretofore unknown in this or
any other city, C. O, BERGER,
General Agent New York Life Ins. Co,
European Billiard Parlors.
THE Handsomest Blllhird Parlors in
the city, and fitted up In tho mot t
approved style. Four tables w 1th all tho
J. 1 BOWEN & CO.,
370 If Proprietor.