Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY, OCT. 10, 1880.
Tt'l it or All) -It Iitiuiuriif) fur IVruuuii.
4 Wednesday, Oct. 9th.
The Cotitt resumed ul 1 o'clock
p. in. The examination ot George
Murkhain Was continued as follows :
Wo met the next night at same
place. 1 went there and found Wil
cox, Loouiens, Boyd, Kaiue, Mutu
lnni, J.M. Poenoe, T. Spencer, Alex.
Smith, J. T. Buker, Watwat, Panu
the Chinaman, Ho Foil, C. Monting,
L. Ahlo and Orowningbcrg. Testa
and Cuinraings were not then1.
Meeting was called to order about
8 o'clock. Baker arrived- a little
Inter than midnight. Jim Kauhano
vrna there. Wo had got n few more
arms, auout 14 or 10 auogotuer,
Springfield, Winchester and Sharp
rllles, also ammunition to carry out
the project Wilcox named, to use
force to get tiiu Cabinet out. I was
ft guard Unit night, also Boyd. We
discussed whether we should lake
Rtcps that night to cfrrry out the
project; did not proceed because
there were so few members. Buker
took part in the discussion, speak
ing for about half an hour. He did
not wish to proceed, and said he
was going lo Hilo the following Fri
day and would return ten days later.
There was to be another meeting
when he returned. Baker took the
oath that night. At that time wo
had no rice bird guns. The rifles
we had were in a closet off the din
ing room. I saw them there. We
adjourned from this meeting about
2 or 3 o'clock in the morning. Met
again on the 2i)th. Had no meeting
between the 11th nd 29th. Met on
the 29th at Princess Liliuokalani's
house. I went there about 7 o'clock
and found several there who attend
ed the first meeting. I met Loo
mens about a quarter before nine
on King street, just at the corner of
the lane entering the Princess'
grounds on the Ewa side. That
lnne was used for admitting the
members. I wa9 going down town
on an errand for Wilcox, was awiiy
au hour. Saw Loomens agmn that
night in Wilcox's bedroom. Sev
eral were there, Boyd, Mahaulu,
nwEelf and others. They were giving
out arms. Loomens walked around.
Ho did not have arms. Saw him
again before we started. In the closet
we had n discussion. Wilcox, Boyd.
Kaaha, Kahananui, Spencer, Ma
haulu were there. Cannot rcmeiu
' ber whether Loomens was there. It
was between 2 and 3 o'clock. The
nature of the discussion was whether
we should proceed to the palace oi
Iloniidkuha. In reference to going
to Honuakaha we heard the king
was there and we wanted to take
him to the palaeo for protection.
We decided to go into the palace.
We sturted about 3 o'clock. I was
In Archie Mahaulu'a squad. There
were between 70 and 100 men arm
ed. I had a Springfield ride. We
went quietly and all tried to keep
step. Wilcox was in command of
the battalion. I last saw Luoraeus
on the veranda in rear of the build
ing about half an hour before start
ing. I a-ked him to bold some ol
my cigars! He was dressed in a
gray overcoat extending to the
knees. Next I saw him in the pal
ace yard between 8 and 9 speaking
to Wilcox. Tlio cannons were all
placed. He was about ton feet ftom
the cannon on Richxrds street side.
I saw a party coming back, I under
stood they had been looking for the
King. When we arrived at palace
gate heard Wilcox call out to guard
to open gate. The guard said "who
comes?" and Wilcox said "It is
Wilcox." Did not hear the guard
answer. Saw some of our men get
over the gate. It was opened and
( tho battalion marched in. We load
d before going in at order of Wil
cox. We formed in line on the
raauka side of the palaeo and Wil
cox went up lo the building and ask
ed who was on duty. -I hrard Kobt.
Parker's voice and the click of trig
gers of bis men's guni. I saw
Parker and Wilcox conversing, then
Parker went up the palace steps.
Next thing I saw was tho caunon
brought from tho electt ic light house.
It was daylight. They were placed
with their noses to the four gates.
We got powder from tho magazine.
I helped to open tho doorr We
found breech blocks for the cannon
in the magazine. Tho duty assign,
ed me was to take charge of the,
cannon on the Likeliko street side.
Tgot primers from one of tho na
tives at 9 o'clock. I remained there
until Wilcox surrendered. There
was no discipline. 1 saw young
Schuman, ho was brought in the'
yard by a squad of men. ' I told the
natives to handle him carefully, not
to abuse htm, Wilcox bad conver
sation with Schuman, but I did not
hear it. I staid by my cannon nnd
put one of the primers In. Saw
Wilcox near Boyd's oannon. Wil-
cox was dressed in uniform. No
one olse was in uniform. About
thirty wore red shijts, When tho
firing commenced my caunon was
facing Likelike atieot, and I pointed
it at the Musio Hall. It was aimed
at the Ewa window. I was hit by a
bullet and then gred my cannon.
The two men with ice left. I pick,
ed up py rifle and fired two rounds
at Musio Hal!, could not lire any
more, was so weak. I went to the
magnzlne.and lay down, ictunlniug
tbere'tintll the surrender.
Cross-esatnlnetl by Mr. Rosa -t
fired my canuon becnUsa I was hit
by a bullet. Did not receive any
oid rs to fire. The object of get
ttiUj the guns whb to keep the enemy
out. Our oath wot to discharge the
Ministers and get u new constitution
from the King, and that wn9 .what
we had to carry out. Something
was said about having tho barmcks
soldiurs join us. They guard His
Majesty. We met no resistance
from the Palace suldiors, no demand
was made lor us to clear out. I saw
Wilcox go to tho barracks with a
squad ot men. He did not wtar a
Hawaiian uniform. We did not
find the primers in the maguzlne.
Wilcox knew the primers were at
tho barracks. The King's soldiers
were going in stud out from the Pa
lace that morning. Did not see
Wdcox with uny pi liners. His Ma
jesty was not iu tlio Palace or the
yard. We could havo taken the
Palace with the primers and men
we had. Did not hear the 1'alace
soldiers say, "Wo are with you."
Put Iter did not call out for us to dis
perse in the name of tho King.
Wilcox might have seized Parker
and taken him piNout-r. We re
ceived instruction1) fiom Wilcox not
to shoot auyonu without they fired
first. Think tho Palace boldtera
must have tiuen us taking ammuni
tion out of the magazine. We went
there to take the Palaeo and pro
tect the King, not hint him. If wc
got a new constitution we were to
support it by guns. The first shot
fired into the Palace jard was from
the Music Hall. We were not called
upon to purrender by any outsiders
or the King's soldiers. I heard
every day in the week something
about ousting the Ministers. Wc
never discussed ut the meetings the
dethronement of the King. Nothing
was said about tho King sympathiz
ing with the movement. I knew
when we got into the Palace yard
that the Kins' waB not there. No
violence was used on Schuman.
Loomens did not make incendiary
or violent speeches at the meetings.
The meetings were carried on in
English ami Hawaiian. I wa.s on
guard at the house. Looiim ns made
a speech the first night. I said very
little at the meeting, was not, promi
nent iu getting recruits, did not pre
sent my piotol in ihe face of anyone
Who would not take the outh. I did
not sse Loomens at the Palate gale,
first saw him in the Palace ard. I
have had conversation with the At-
torney-Gcuoial since twelve o'clock
about my statement. It was not
about using force to get tho Minis
ters out. The Attorney-General
simply Baid ho thought I was not
sticking to my original statement.
Why I gave state evidence is be
cause I heard all the others ai rested
were making statements. I was ad
vised by my lawyer to keep my
mouth shut. I was told that if I
g-tve evidence for the Government
I would not be prosecuted. The
hardships of imprisonment did not
haduieto tuin Btate's evidence.
I'he society was known as the Lib
eial Patriotic Association. I never
sigm-d my name to any document.
We woulil never have fired our guns
if the outsiders had not fired first.
By Mr. Hatch I did not know
at the time tuat Mr. Damon had
called upon us to sui render.
By the Court We were to ask
for the Palace, did not make any
effort to take it. Wilcox did not
give us orders.
By Mr. Roa I heard that Wil
cox got a mesaage telling him not 1 1
touch the Palace or enter it. The
message I understood came from the
Jdck Kuamoo sworn, stated 1
know tha defendant. I first met
him a few weeks before the night
we ram cued to the Palace. It was
at the Princess1 place at Palama
When I got there the principal busi
ness was over, several drunken peo
ple were thero. I became a member
of ihe society by taking an oath. It
was that you swear in the name of
God that you become a member of
this permanent organization. I have
forgotten the rest. I supposed the
defendant belonged to it, do not
know whether ho held otllce. Did
not attend any other meeting until
that on July 129th. Defendant wus
there and about sixty others more
or less. Loomens marched in the
column near me. from the Princess'
residence lo, the Palace gate. He
walked with me, we brought up the
rear. Loomens had on n loug spot
ted grey coat reaching to his knees.
The collar wan turned up. I had
no weapon. I went in the Palace
yard, staid half au hour. Saw the
defendeut silling in a hack near Ihe
Palace stables. The Palace gates
wero shut. Did not sea him again
that day. I went in the Palace jard
again between 8 and 9 and left for
good between 11 and 12.
Cross-examined It was about 7
o'clock when I saw the defendant
in the huck. He had come from ihe
direction of Richards street. I will
swear that Loomens walked with us
to tho rear gale of tho Palace, for
he was by my sido. I pleaded guil
ty to riot and huve been sentenced
to ono month's Imprisonment. It
was my onn wish to plead guilty. I
did have a converdalion with Mr.
Berger. I made up my mind on
Tuesday lo plead millty.
Thomas Hiona sworn, stated On
July 30ih last I win a policeman.
Was on duty that morning along
King and Liliha streets. Went on
my beat at 3:15 a, in. Soon after
I saw a column of soldiers coming
along from the direction of Pulama.
Ono'of ihem, Alex. Smith, ap
proached mu with a revolvor and
ordered me to fall into Hue. J did
so at once. I noticed that Smith,
Knuhauo, Wllcos and a good many
others were armed. Thero were
over GO men. After I fell In line
tho column moved nlong and other
policemen were picked up. Wo
turned tip Richards street on to
Palace Walk and halted at the m.v
uka goto of tho Palace. Wilcox
told tho police to movo close up to
the gate. Some of his men climbed
over and opened the gate and the
columu marched in, tho police in
front, and formed in line. Wilcox
told us police a little after to go
back to our boats. Wo did so. It
was still duik. Did not see any
Ctoss-examined Do not know
who called officer Bila, Jr., into line.
I know KVawehuwaii. H was com
pelled to fall into line, but by whom
I do not know. Could not say who
opened the Palace gate, think it was
by Wilcox men. I heard Wilcox
calling out lo the sentry to open the
gate, that it was ho (Wilcox) and
he had come to protect the rights of
the people. Tnn Bontry did
not open it, so Wilcox told his
men to cock their guns. Did not
he.ir uny older given to Wilcox's
men to clear out. When tho per
son came down the Palaeo steps,
ask him if tho King was thcic.
lie ropiied that he had koiic.
Enoka sworn, stated I was a
police officer on July 30th. Was on
duly early that morning, corner of
Fort and King streets. About fif
teen minutes after I went on my
heat, right opposite the harness Hhop
on King street, tav a body of men
marching along. One stepped out
with a pistol and ordered me to fall
into line. I was a little excited and
fell in because I could not resist
them. We came along lo RichardB
street, up to Hotel and there Wilcox
went up to a policeman and ordered
him into line. Arriving at tho
Palace gale Wilcox demanded en
trance. The sentry refused and
Wilcox's men climbed over and
opened the gale. We then marched
in, the police in front. Did not see
Tho witness wn3 not cross-examined.
Alexander Smith sworn, stated
I know the defendant. Saw him at
Princess Liliuokalani's residence at
the last inectiuj:, on July 29ih. Ho
talked with Wilcox and walked
around. It wus a meeting of tho
association. On the night of July
11th, Wilcox and Markham invited
mo to a party at the Priuecss'. I
went, and had a glass of wine and
thin joined the association Inking
tho oath. I found out that Loomens
was a member of the aasooialiun.
On the night of the 89th Loomens
nas there. I saw guns and ammu
nition there. Loomens was helping
Boyd in giving out the ammunition.
We had a meeting after the aims
were given out. Wilcox asked the
men if they weie willing to held him
to take the Palace and get the can
non, and the old constitution. Up
said if we got the cannon in tho
Palace it would scare the Ministers
and they would resign. Wilcox ap
pointed the ofilcers to marah dowi.
Loomens was there. Wilcox told
us that Loomens was Vice-President.
I was one of the officers appointed.
We marched from tho Princess'
residence lo the rear gate of tho
Palace. Near the soap woiks we
met a policeman and I ordered him
into line. At the Palace gate Wil
cox called out to the sentry to open
the gate, but he refused. Finally,
Wlhox'a men climbed over' and
opened it. Wilcox ordereomc to place
sentries at tho gatos and look for
cannon. I told Wilcox I had found
cannon. I saw Loomens talking
with Wilcox in tho Palace yard. By
Wilcox's orders tlio connon were
placed in position. I fixed tho
blocks in the eiunon. I heard the
hhots from the Music Hall and after
Beveral shots had been fired Wilcox
told Boyd to fire Ihe cannon. I
heard ihe cannons fired. I helped
Murkham to wush his wounds. I
got into the Pulace basement outside
and staid there until the surrender.
Cross-examined We wero not
allowed lo go iuto the Palace, the
doors were closed. 1 was ono of
the party of 30 who surrendered.
Wo asked Parker for some grub and
be gavo us poi and salmon. He let
us iuto the Palace about 3 o'clock,
but not as prisoners. Wilcox and
Markham came to my house and in
vited me to the luau.
By Mr. Hutch We surrendered
to Parker. His men took chargo of
us and afterwards wo wero taken to
the Station Uoiibo by the Honolulu
Rifles. The police officers had
charge of U3 at the Station House.
Robert Parker sworn, stated On
the 30th of July I was an officer of
the King's Guard, on duly iu the
Palace. I went on duty at 10 a. m.
July 29th. On the morning of tho
30th Wilcox oatno with a crowd,
some had arms. Some jumped over
the gates. They were not opened
by my orders. Wilcox entered tho
Pulace yaid. Ilia men not hold of
the guns and ammunition. Wilcox
culled for the officer of the day; I
went out. He asked mo for tho
guns and also the Palace ut ho
wanted to place his men inside. Tho
guns wero placed iu position in the
yard and afterwards fired. My men
were called into the Palaeo and
Wilcox placed his men at the gates.
They alio took possession of the
Government building, The guns
were fired tit tho Music Hall.
! I know Loomens, saw hlin in-
ule the Palace yard between U and
8 o'clock talking with Wilcox be
tween the bungalow and Palaeo. A
cannon was near thorn, about twenty
feet array. Did not see Loomens
Cross-examined I had charge of
the Palace. Was lcliavcd at 10
o'clock by Wnnn. I did not tele
phone to anyone that Wilcox was
there. I staid in tho Pulaee. He
could have taken me and killed me
tho first time I went out.
By tho Couit The guards nil
came into Ihe Palace after Wilcox
By a juryman I gave oideis to
my scntiies at the gates to come
into the Palace.
Robert Kalnnipoo sworn, stated
I have cha'rgo of the carU working
tinder the Road Supervisor. On
the morning of the 30th of July I
nrrived at the Goveinment yard at
6 o'clock. From what I heaid on
my way from Palama, I hurried
along and found something unusual
had happened. I saw Alex. Smith
and others inarch out of the Palnco
gate on King street lo the Govern
ment building. Smith placed bcii
tiics in position. I know sevctal of
the raou with Smith. They wad
guarding tho building, for they
drove people away who wanted to
enter. Prof. Alexander was not al
lowed to enter.
Cross-examined No one woh hurt
by the men stationed around the
Government building. Did not aee
any foreo used.
James Kauhaue sworn, stated
I know tho defendant. On tho 30th
of July I was in tho Palace yard. I
saw Loomens that day on the mauka
side of the Palace near tho bunga
low. Think it was between 7 anil 8
o'clock. He was talking with Wil
cox. A cannon was near llmm.
Four cannon were in the grounds. I
saw Kahananui in the Palace yard
that mo rning. Kahananui and other
were sent down to the Government
building. I saw Kahananui again
that day coming into the Palace
yard by the Likelike gala witli some
prisoners from the jail.
Cross-examined I whs charged
with treason, but it was nolle pros'd
and the lesser charge of consplrac'
was mado, to which I pleaded
guilt. I did not sec Loomens
handling the guns or sighting them.
I saw him do nothing hut talk with
Wilcox. I did not watch him all
the time. Between 7 and 8 o'clock
thero were a number of persons iu
the yaid, some probably there out af
curiosity, "for as soon as the firing
commenced they cleared out. I saw
W. Achi there and others. Did not
see either Mr. Rosa or Mr. Kaulu
kou. 1 was one of those in the
bungalow who surrendered, and was
held in piison on a charge of treason
for a week. The charge was chang
ed and then I obtained bail.
At 5 o'clock the Couit adjourned
to 9:30 Thursday morning.
Tuuiisday, Oct. 10th.
The Court opened at 9 :30 a. m.-
Kamiki sworn, stated Was cm
ployed in tho Foreign Ofllce as mes
senger on July 30lh. I arrived
there nt 0 o'clock that morning and
after I had been round a little while
dusting and opening window e, I
looked out and saw Alex. Smith
posting men round the Government
yard. Some of them woro red Bbirtb
and carried guns. Saw Kauhikoa
and Kahananui. The latter tried to
get some keys from the janitor. I
gave the keys of the building to one
Cross-examined They did not
say what they wore in the building
Sam Kuula sworn, stated Was
messenger for the Finance depart
ment on July 30lh. Arrived at the
building a little after C o'clock that
morning, saw Kahananui who asked
mo for the keys of the building. Ho
hud a rifle and caitridge belt,
David Kaapa sworn, stated On
tho night of July 29th I was at Mrs.
Douiiuis' residence, Palama. Kaha
nanui invited me. Entered the re
sidence by a little lane. At tho in
side gate met Kaiue nnd Kalili
dressed in red shirts and carrying
guns. I with four others went into
the dining room in the main house,
and saw Wilcox and others. I know
Loomens, saw him there between 8
and 9 o'clock. Wc were sworn not to
give anything away that happened
that evening, to restore the old con
stitution and flic the Ministers out.
Kalili and Kaiue crossed their bay
onets in Ihe room, Wilcox standing
near them. Wilcox administered
the oath. Saw a number of guns
there. Loomens gave me a rod
shirt and cap. He asked mo if I had
a gun and a belt, told him I had to
got rid of him. That is the last I
saw of Loomens, for I soon after
took French leave by way of funees
aiul taro patches.
Cross-examined I was charged
with riot, gavo myself up. Worked
on the police force at ono time, do
not expect to go back. Heard Wil
cox Bay that if wo went to the palace
could get all wo wanted. Pocpoo
told mu Loomens wan vice-prcbidcut.
F. W. Wundenbeig sworn, slated
I reside on Richards sheet, oppo
aito the palace gate. On the 30lh I
got up between and ft o'clock.
Reported at the Station house. Was
tit iny house again before C o'clock,
saw ihe palace yard wab in posses
sion of an armed fotce. Saw tlioin
place cannon in position. I haw
Loomens when he waB arrested.
While they weio uriaiiging the can
non I saw by the aid of a glass a
stranger talking with Wilcox, Am
not sure about his dress. I think
tho defendant was tho all anger.
Cioss-oxamined Could loll it wus
u white man. Was making u gen
eral observation of what was going!
on in tho yard.
John Koa sworn, stated I waa
omployod In the Attorney-Genernl's
ofllce July 30th. Cnmo don n that
morning nt 7 o'clock. Grorgo Max
wel' wan stationed nt tho gale nnd
would not let mo enter, hater on 1
went Into the Palare yard, saw peo
ple going in and out. I laid tliurc
about half an hour. I saw' I.onmctm
enter by the mauka pato. Quite
sure he is the man, ho was alone,
lie met Wilcox and some others and
they had conversation. 1 heard
Loomeni asked Archie Mahaulu if
they had enough proUiiens A
short time after saw Loomens going
out by the mauka gate, Kanoa
opened it for him. He wis not de
tained at the gate.
By the Court The guard nt tho
mauka gute would not let me out, bo
I scaled the wall behind the bjnga
low. Cross-examined Tho gates wero
closed boforo the firing.
Emma Singer sworn, stated I
live on King street. My mother
conducts a bakery. I havo seen the
defnduiil standing outsldo Mrs.
Kingsley's place on King street. I
last buw "jini at our bakery on morn
ing of July 30th. I saw the defend
ant on the bakery veranda ami lie
asked mo if I could let him have
some bread. I asked him how much
he wanted, lie snid first 82 worth
afterwards S3 worth. He asked for
it to be delivered at the mauka gate
of tho Palace. I told him I could
not deliver it there owing to the
excitement in town. He then snid
ho would send a boy for it. He ap
peared to be excited. He did not
buy any bread.
Cross-examined It was between
II and 12 o'clock.
AUCTION SALES TO-MORROW.
nr j. r. morgan.
At 10 o'clock a. m., regular cash
sale, when will be offered cottons,
flannel undershirts and drawers,
Hawaiian and San Francisco direc
tories, furniture, groceiies, etc.
THE PROSECUTION RESTED.
The prosecution rented in the
Loomens treason case caily this af
ternoon. Mr. Rosa arguoda motion
for the prisoner's discharge, on the
grounds of no ca,c and that the now
Constitution abrogated the Treason
Act. The Court overruled the mo
tion and took iccess for lf minutes,
after which Mr. Robb will proceed
with the dofenao. The courtroom is
A VERDICT OF SUICIDE.
Deputy Mnrsh.il Crelghton as
Coroner held an inquest upon the
body of Louis Bruecklor yesterday
afternoon befpre the following jurv:
F. P. Auerbach, M. Davis, J. II.
Lovejoy, F. Schlesinger, A. E.
Cooley nnd C. Gertz. They re
turnod a verdict that Brueekler
came to bis death from the effect of
pistol wounds inflicted by himself.
The evidence agreed in the muin
with our report. Louisa Milchel,
tho woman who had lived with
Brueekler about seven years, said
that upon the Unit report she looked
at him and he pointed the pistol at
her. She ran into a bedroom and
when he tried to follow her she got
out and under the house. After
running off sho hoaid at least four
shots and coining up found the man
lying on tho pailor floor with the
pistol neur him. Sho threw tho
pistol into tho yard, and Brueekler
mado his way to the bed wheic the
officer found him. He had talked
of killing himself for a year past,
but never had a pistol till that
morning. Brueekler was buried
from the Queen's Hospital this
(5.00 Gent's SMtl Ptli lints lor Z B0;
O fl.'O Oeni'D Btifl Fell Uu for
$i'.ir,, $4.00 Gout's Sntr ia-lt Huts for
fy.00 at C. J. FisIie.IV. 371 lw
JUST lucelved Uclubraivd Kooohow
Teal, ilirect from China; u splen
did assortment nf tlno Tens: The Ha.
waiitiu Mixture, In J Hi packages; The
Hose Brand Tea, iu ,Uj packngos, de
lightfully fragrant; "Kxua biipurtlno
Iilack Tea, 111 !l Iioxcb in hulk; Kind
Ciop 1850-lf:OO Congou, in 10 II. boxen,
(I packages to a pound; to be had only
of Ooiisdlvis & Co , Honolulu. :!i2 if
Headquarters, Honolulu Rifles,
Honolulu Kiklks Battaliok, )
ilono ulu, 11. I , Oct. U, lttt'J
BATTALION OHDEH3 No. 0.
EVEUYim rubor of this Bat
talion Is hereby ordered
to ippoit at their armorv TO,
MOKHOW (Tmirsduy) EVEN
INCJ, nt 7 o'clock, in Putleuo
Uniform for Battalion Drill. "
H V. HKMUHIJ.
L, W. LlXRI.EY,
Cfiptain ic Adjuiaut. 1173 Ul
DUHINCi my absence fiom this KIuk
dom my h odior, Dr N. U. Kiner.
eun, will act for ma wlih full niwr of
attorney. J 8. EMEHSON.
Honolulu. Oct. 10, 1680 U71 !!.
rpHKqunrtcily meeting of tho Pros?
J. l'nhllblilujj Co , (LAh, will bo held
on TUESDAY, Oct. 10th, at in:'.l0 o'clock
a ji. A. L. HMITH,
1174 Id Secretary.
Mutual Telophone Co.
ABPUCl Mi meeting of ihe stock,
holder of the Mm ml Telephone
( o will bo held on T1IUKHDAV, O.H.
17th, at 11 o'nlock a. -, at iht Coin
1 uay's hulldln.
C. O. UKItOKH.
74 At moreturyM.T, Cc
OPINIONS - OF - THE - PRESS
New Free Tontine Policy
Equitable Life Assurance Society
OF THE UNITED STATES
A SIMPLE PROMISE TO PAY.
From the Nkw Yoiik Toils, Juno IS, 1899.
Tho Equitable Life Aspuranco Society hai adopted a ucvr form of
policy which, like a bank draft, is n shnplo promisa to pay without condi-.
tiona on tha back.
from the Chicago Invk3tiatoii.1 '"'
Always on tho alert, and ever anxlou.s to (five the public th'i ruoit
advantageous contract in life insurance, the Equitnblo Llfo Awtmnce So
ciety of New York has, In the past, made many udvnuccs on old metho'ds,
and has been the means to liberalize life assurance in a greater degree,
perhaps, than uny other organization. It is not at nil surprising, there
fore, that this great company now comes before the peoplo with a new
contract, the like ot which has not before been known in life insurance.
Erotn tho Kentucky- JIiuimtuii, ICti'hiuomt, Ky., June i!3, 1833.
The Equitable Life Assurance Society has, iu the past, done more to
create nnd maintain confidence in life assurance than any other company.
Consequently lU businois is larger than that of nuy of its competitor.
Furthermore, it has now taken a step which practically -weep every ob
jection of the ohnracter referred to out of the way. The result, undoubt
edly, will be that thousands of men who have heretofore lacked conlldence
iu life assurance, will examine the new policy offered by the Equitable,
and assure their lives forthwith.
From the Hoston Post.
This company ha9 done more than any other to simplify the assurance
contract, and to maintain public confidence in life assurance.
From tho Vacikic Umkhwiuti:ii, San FmneUco, July I, 138U J
The Equitable has already established a world-wide reputation for
liberal dealings with its policy-holders and for its prompt settlement of nil
legitimate claims against it, and this new policy cannot fad to enhauoe lu
reputation for enterprise and progressiveness in dealing witli tin subject
of life assurance.
SSf For full particulars call on
ALEX. J. CARTWRBCHT,
330 lm Ooncral Agent for the Hawaiian Inlands.
IOD POUT STitE:S7X UOXOflIJUT.
new goods7ust to hand
A FULL ASSORTMENT OF
Colgate & Co's Metatcil Pete & Toilet Soaps,
Photographic Goods of All Kinds.
-EB U HACH
WARRANTED GENUINE .fe IN QUANTITIES TO SUIT.
Fine Chemicals, Patent Medicines,
Cigars, Cigarettes & Tobacoos.
JUST RECEIVED PER S. S. "AUSTRALIA"
3Lnee &z 3EiilriIeirie,
IN GREAT VARIETY at VERY LOW 1'RICES.
DrenMimking Dnpartmcnt under Ihu niaiiagciiu-nt of MISH
ELECTfON of OFFICERS.
AT the nunuil inetthir of the Monk-hohh-rs
of tlio Hlfo Sugar Com
psny held in Honolulu, thin Dili day of
October. 1680, the following olllccr
were duly tlenlwl to nerve duiingtue
j car :
V. O. Irwin l'nsdilciit.
.1. D. SprcoUc 1 Vii'1-.Prcplilciu.
II. 31. Whitney. Jr Auditor.
W. M. OIFFARD,
073 lw Secretary H. A Co.
COTTAGi: ai I'oUmii
i-Jintaluiuir kitchen. lU.
l!o, carriage house and other
conviiiltiices h.r flintier partlcularx
apply tu Ulu imilcrelKueil,
Awnrix)'. Store, SJaiinNkcn stiiii,
'Mi I in
MU. W.W. WRinilT.of Hit diuiuf
Wrifilu linn.'.' dolujc liiiviueft of
lihirfcimlihinp. ca jiagn Imihllot;, etn,
in Honolulu, li is ihiu ilny, li uiuluu
roDH-ni ot tl'u in nil horn tit tlu tltmol
Wr.tjht Urof . wltlidnwn liomud linn
mid will coiiiinel tlio Kln tlri'Ll hranch
of (he ImsImMti (in hi' nnn nunum '1 he?
Ill m of WriKbl lJron will cuiillniiv luisl.
uwh ni litirctofnro ut liin umc plue?,
Kort urect hNivo Liirnt' .Mill, nndci Ihf
i auiu of Wiluh Hroa. All arciuinliihif
mill rontrii'tid hy Ihe mid linn of
Wright linn, heiween April 1, 1W. mul
Octr.hot I, lfW.i' ho rvltlud hy .1. T.
w. w. wuiuiir,
' T. W. WIIIOIIT,
I Duii-d Honolulu. (M I,M10. ' HTJt)
Prof. G. S.VUVLET,
PIANO, YI0L1H & SINGING LESSONS.
Resilience: UjttHgn Ni. 1, IIawuUru
Ilutt'l, nr nt the resilience of ilie pupil.
I'lANO .LESSONS J
emot; Z-lVEN hy Fdlx Olleil at
WTW U No i.'7 Alaki-a Micet, or
nl the residence of tho puplli, accord.
ig to agreement Charges moderate.
'Ml 1m .
I'tiiiciou Id mt.
S: tret order. Apply -at
YOUNG HOP and JOE MARIA,
Coltniru A; CVi. llulldiny; 3d I Moor,
(forinorh ixuncil hy .1 ft! Om & Co I,
corner (J let u & Nuiiauu i,irvK Work
done with ncutnpas nnd dUiwlrli.
View and LuihIhciiihi
iUKivi a specially of t:otDrirfiniug
roshlinoex, intCiior, frautH, decor,
tioun aiul nil l.ludi u( out ami indoor
vleiv. Al, duo pilutlug wh! dovclnp
InK for rtiuuti'iiri and oiur at iho
lowioi tiWti, HatUhicilou Khvn tv
h!1 onlrr receive prompt mention.
Vnw uioiiiHrtl ia I'iniLb tu ordrr
Okkut; Uoriiu uf Klngtind Aliiliv
Htnvl. P.O. UoiiM Mutuil IVui 'IVjc
I AtfftLv A