Newspaper Page Text
T ir .13
WEDNESDAY, NOV. G, IPSO.
Am lil. Colon, Noyc, IS day-ffrom
8tmr U U Bishop from Konlau
rUtnr nlni-tindo from Wuinlua
Schr Rainbow from Koolau
stuir.T A Cutiiiiilns ftom Koolnu
Stmr J as Makee for Knpna nt 5 p m
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Stmr Walmaunlo for Waialun and Wai-
nuuc nt 0 u in
Schr Wnlchu for Puna
Am brt Oco 11 l)otif;lii, .Tneob'on, for
Sun Frnuoieo at 12 in
For Knnal per slmr Mlknhala, Nov "
It A Macllc, jr, Miss 11 Tlteonib, Mls
Duoclialoky, (i O Hnffgnid, Jlls Mnh
linn, II Borlulinann, E Doyle, It Mock
and M) dcok.
The dredge Is at work at the Llkclike
The steamer Lehua tool: a largo qnnn.
tlty of maehlneiy for the Pupaikou
Plantation ycstenlay evening.
ltear-Admiral Klinbeily has tians
ferred his Hag to the U. S.rf. Mohican.
The balk W B Godfrey Is 20 days out
from tbo Sound w 1th a cargo of lumber.
Tue steam shovel lortiio uann Hail
way and Land Company came off tho
AV G Ii win this morning, This Is one
of the largest engines ever hi ought on
any vessel, and its safe landing merits
commendation for Captain .1 E Mo
Cnlloch. Tbr schooner Wniehtt and the sloop
yachts Spray and Ilclenc came off the
Alaihic Hallway to-day.
The Am bark Coloma, Captain C M
Noycs, was anchored off poit this morn
lug, 18 days fiom Portland, Oregon,
with general merchandise and about
200 passengers in tranil for Hongkong.
Had splendid weathei all the way to
ihlspoit. JlrRWLnlue Is the agent
at this port Tho Coloma will take some
Chinese passengers fiom this poi t, She
will sail on Ftlday.
ANNEXATION OF THE SANDWICHES.
From the Salt Lake Herald, Oct. lt.
There should be an end for all
lime to the talk about the annexa
tion of the Sandwich Islands. About
every other year some newspaper
discovers that a scheme is on foot
looking to the taking of the islands
by the United States. The matter
is talked over and discussed for a
few days and is then permitted to
rest until the "discovery" of another
"scheme." The United Stales, in
order to annex these islands, would
have to adopt a policy against which
the republic has firmly set its face
during all the years of its existence.
To keep to ourselves has been in
culcated by all our great statesmen,
who have also exhorted the nation
to avoid the acquisition of territory
which was not essential to the re
public, and which might involve us
in trouble to hold it. "Wherever
and whenever this traditional policy
has been faithfully observed it has
been well for us, and wherever and
whenever it has been departed from
it has been ill with us. The Samoan
islands present an illustrative in
stance. There can be no doubt re
garding the ulterior purposes of cer
tain ofllcials of the United States
regarding those islands. The object
was to annex them, or, what would
have been practically tho same
thing, to bring them under the pro
tection of the United States. The
government was gradually led into
the scheme until it had gone too far
to retreat, and the result came near
being a most disastrous war with a
life-long friend. The islands have
already cost America more than the
entire group would bo worth to us
if the title were clear and undis
puted. More than that, wo are by
no means free from the "entangling
allianco," and may yet have much
troublo over the departure from the
policy which had so long guided the
It is to the interest of the United
States to see that the Sandwich Isl
ands do not pass under the control
of another, and perhaps unfriendly
power. Thus far this country can
go with safety, and no further. To
take the islands would sooner or
later involve this republic in very
serious trouble. Wo would have to
light to hold them, and the islands
are not worth a fight, or even tho
friendship of any of the great
powers which would bo alienated
were we to take "Kalakaua's king
dom. An "aggressive foreign po
licy" may be the thing for some na
tions, but a conservative homo policy
la what the United States will pros
per best under.
All tho use tho United Slates have
for tho Sandwich Islands, is the
privilege of its vessels calling there
for repairs and supplies on their
way to and from the antipodes.
That privilege will not be denied, no
matter to whom the islands belong,
so long as tills country does not un
dertake to be piggish, and take
something it does not want.
POLICE COURT PROCEEDINGS.
Kelukuowo, for assault and bat
tery on Ane Wnlulun, was lined 810
with $1 costs.
Frank Moiat for drunkenness was
fined $0 with SI. 10 costs.
Sam, a negro, was charged with
larceny of two gold watches. Re
manded to the 7th,
Ah Bui for receiving stolen goods
and Ah Yce for burglary and house
breaking, were remanded lo tie 7tu.
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
3rA'F.nAL passengers loft on the
Kinnu yoBtorday for Hie Volcano.
Anntai, mooting of E. O. Hall !c
Son, nt 2 o'clock to-inoi row nflcrnoon,
Tim: Anglican Chronicle and the
Friend for November have beon io
ceived Go to the Gleaners' social on 1'ri
iluy ovoning, and buy some ice cieam
Hon. W. Q. and Mrs. Irwin have
returned to their town rcsidenco for
The Y. M. C. A. boys will meet at
three o'clock to-morrow afternoon, at
the Y. M. C. A. hall.
The band gave a concert nt Thomas
Square last evening, but there was
not a largo attendance.
Yacht owncis should not foigct
the meeting at Hon. W. O. Smith's
oilice, at noon to-morrow.
IIo.v. W. G. Irwin left on the Kinau
ycsteiday to visit tho plantations on
Muni in which ho is inteiosted.
Thk olllccrs of tho Planters' Labor
and Supply Company for the ensuing
year appear in another column.
On Satutday the 9th, Mr. J. F.
Morgan will 'sell the sloop yacht
Loruu Doone at auction, nt Brewer's
Tun marines of the four American
war vessels in port will have drill on
Palace squat c, at C o'clock to-ntotrow
The regular meetings of Engine
Companies No. 1 nnd 2, and Hook
and Ladder Company will be held
Tim: bark Lady Lampson sails for
San Francisco about the 8th. For
freight or passage apply to Messrs.
Schacfer &, Co.
J. E. Brown fc Co. advertise to
rent the "Sunny South" residence at
Waikiki, also commodious ollico
room on Merchant street.
Gentixmen icquiiing cheap and
elegant neckwear should step into
Chas. J. Fishcl's store, and there
they will get their wants supplied.
Oxn of the topics of the day seems
to bo Sachs' great clearance sale, and
judging from the crowd in the store,
there must bo immense bargains
offered. Ladies should not fail to call
AVE have received a circular adver
Using "Mrs. Ralph Fri&sell's Home
School for Feeble Minded Childien
and Youth, Riverside, Cal." It con
tains a long ai ray of eminent rcfer
encesi Mh. L. J. Levey will bold his regu
lar cash sale at 10 o'clock to-morrow
morning, when will bo offered u large
assortment of merchandise. At noon
ho will sell a whale-boat at the boat
There was a very large bathing
party out at Branch Hotel, "Waikiki,
last evening. They Had a most uc
lightful time and were socially enter
tained by Mrs. J. T. "Whito boforo re
turning home. This appears to be a
favorite resort for bathing paitios.
In San Francisco there is an old
man named James A. Inman, a con
nection of the great steamship
owners. He is 71 years of ago and
was discarded by his family when a
boy. An Examiner reporter inter
viewed him October 19th, when
amongst other things ho said, "Why,
I was at the Sandwich Islands when
the King's full dress consisted of alot
of twisted dry taro leaves, and there
was no more civilization in Honolulu
than thero is to-day in Patagonia."
EVENTS THIS EVENINC.
Engine Co. No. 1, regular meet
ing, at 7:30.
Engine Co. No. 2, regular meet
ing, at 7:30.
Meeting Protection Hook and
Ladder Company, at 7:30.
Service at St. Andrew's Catho
dral, at 7:30. Choir rehearsal, at 8.
Service at Central Union Church,
Oahu Lodge No. 1, K. of 1'., at
Mystic Lodge No, 2, K. of P., at
Drill Co. C Honolulu Riiles, at
SUPREME COURT-AT CHAMBERS.
IIUFOnr. l'KKSTON, J.
"Wi:nsF.si)AV, Nov. (5th.
In re estate of Alexander Camp
bell. Accounts and discharge. The
Coiut orders the accounts approved
and administrator discharged upon
Ming final receipts. J. M. Monsar
rat for petitioner.
I RATHER Damicn's Photos. J. .1.
? Wlllluma has for salo by special
permission at his studio, Fort street,
photographs of tho latn Fathor Dninlen
tukcu shortly before his death. Also, a
scries of scientific photos of interest to
the medical faculty. 885 tf
Woman suffrage has gone out of
fashion in Boston, The ladies must
havo decided that It was not becom
ing lo tli em.
"Can you help me recover ir.y"
child?" asked tho poor woman. "Is
your child lost?" "Oh, no. His
clothes are worn out."
Puiyter Clara, you've tai ted the
lire with one of my MSS. 1 Pull it
out quick! His SpousePull it
out yourself. I won't bo made the
catspaw to take your chestnuts out
of the Are,
DAILY BULLETIN: HONOLULU, H. I., NOVEMBER 6, 1889.
In Commemoration of tlie Death
of the King of Portugal,
Tho Roman Catholic Cathedral Draped
In Monrning Tho Building
Crowded In Every Pari,
THE KING and QUEEN ATTEND.
At 10 o'clock this morning, a
memorial service was held at tho
Roman Catholic Cathedral in com
memoration of the death of His
Majesty Dom Luiz, King of Portu
gal, which event took place October
19th. The interior of the Cathe
dral presented a somewhat mournful
appearance. The front of the gal
lery was covered with black cloth
and the pillars were twined with
blnck and white. The altars were
all draped in mourning. Just below
the altar rail Btood an immense cata
falque, in the centre being a repre
sentation of a collin surmounted by
a large crown covered with crape.
On the front of tl.e catafalque werp
the Portuguese Arms, and at the
foot a very handsome and artistic
llornl crown of plumarias and red
geraniums. It was the work of Mrs.
Canavarro, wife of the Portuguese
Commissioner. The altars and cata
falque were brilliantly illuminated
with numberless candles. The Royal
Hawaiian band was stationed in the
gallery near the organ and played
at intervals during the service. The
requiem mas wa9 sung by the Bight
Rev. the Lord Bishop of Olba, assisted
by Fathci Clement, as assistant priest,
Father Matthias, deacon, and Fathci
Valentine, sub-deacon. Very Bev.
Father Lconor had charge of the
choir. His Lordship the Bishop
gave an address in Portuguese and
then spoke in English as follows :
lour Majesties, your lcoyal High
ness, ladies and gentlemen :
The present ceremony is essen
tially a religious act according to
the faith of the deceased King of
Portugal, who is the object of this
memorial service. In order lo bring
him nearer to our mind everything
is arranged as if the royal body
were really present. The black
ornaments of the church mourn at
the death of the body, while the
lighted candles symbolize the life of
the immortal soul. All the prayers
tend to implore the divine mercy, if
it should yet be needed, to give the
departed soul eternal rest and the
everlasting light in the heavenly
It is true that death puts all hu
man beings on the same level, all the
vanities of the world arc gone. At
that hour a poor man of the lowest
rank in society who has served God,
is far superior to an emperor who
has neglected the service of God.
But we must leave the application
of this to the judgment of God
alone. It has been the constant
practice of all nations to bestow, after
death, exceptional honors on those
who have held a distinguished posi
tion during their life. For this rea
son wc honor the memory of King
Luiz, because he was a King who,
by tho Providence of God, was call
ed to rule over a large kingdom. He
was a representative of divine
authority on earth, for, thero is no
power which does not come from
God, the only source of all author
ity. The name of Luiz the First will
not be recorded in history with the
doubtful glory of a great warrior or
of a successful conqueror of new
possessions. His glory rather con
sists in having been a pacilic King,
who has transmitted the Kingdom to
his son,ns he had received it from his
brother 28 years ago. During his
whole reign ho has preserved .peace
within and from without his far ex
tended Kingdom. lie is not respon
sible for any bloodshed. He has
benefited many, and perhaps not
wilfully done harm to anybody. Let
us hope that he has been received
with mercy by the God of peace.
Among thoso present were Their
Majesties the King and Queen, at
tended by Mr. J. W. Robertson,
Vice-Chamberlain, and Mrs. Rob
ertson, II. 11. II. Princess Liliuoka
lani, Hon. A. S. Clcghorn, His
Honor Chief Justice lucid, Their
Excellencies S. M. Damon, Minis
ter of Finance, Jona. Aiibtiu, Minis
ter of Foreign Affp.ir3, L. A. Thurs
ton, Minister of Interior, and C. W.
Ashford, Attorney-General j Hon.
J. L. Stevens, U. S. Minister Resi
dent; Major J. II. Wodeliousc, II.
B. M.'h Commissioner; Mons. G.
B. d'Angladc, French Commission
er ; Senhor A. do Souza Canavarro,
Portuguese Commissioner; Viscount
Torii, Acting Japanese Coiisul-Geii-eral
; Mohh. L. Bellaguct, French
Chancellor; II. AV. Severance, U.
8. Consul-General; Admiral L, A.
Kimberloy, U. S. N., and staff ; Mr,
iJii8ticoBiokeiton,F. M.Swanzy, Act
ing British Vice-Cansul ; F. A. Schao
fcr, Consul for Italy; II. F. Glado,
Consul for Germany and Austria;
A. J. Curtwright, Consul for Peru j
J. F. Hackfcld, Consul for Belgium ;
II. Lose, Acting Consul for Sweden
and Norway; II. R. Mocfnrlano,
Consul for Ucninark j II. W. Laine,
Vice-consul for Spaiu; C. Alee,
Ciineso Compiercial Ageiit; Goo.
Kim, Assistant Chinese Commercial
Agent; 8, Ban, Atliiclio Jn)iu(esp
Consulates Capt. A. Clarke nnd
officers H. B. M. S. Espiegle, Capt,
Coghlnn and olllcer9 U. S. S. Mohi
can, Capt. Bishop nnd officers U. S.
S. Iroquois, Capt. Green and ofllcers
U. S. S. Alert, Commander Lyon
and olllccrs U. S. S. Nipsic, lions.
C. K. Bishop, W. F. Allen, W. II.
Castle, .7. S. Walker, Henry Water
house, C. P. Iaiikca, W. E. Foster,
V. O. Smith, A. Jaeger nnd W. D.
Alexander, General F. B. Marshall,
Marshal J. II. Super, Messrs. F.
"Wundonberg, II. F. Poor, C. T.
Gulick, A. Rosa, D. Lyons, J. W.
Kalua, J. U. Kawaiuui, Col. V. V.
Ashford, Adjutant Langley, and
Company C Honolulu Rifle9, nnd a
A Mill-ilcroiiH l'lot ol' IHilncHi In
llnrnco Detected, null Thwarted.
Vancouver, B. C, Oct. 5 The
Canadian Pacific steamer brings mail
intelligence from Sarawak, the Brit-islf-colony
in Borneo, that summary
vengeance had been meted out to a
Chincso secret society which recent
ly decreed death to all non-mem.
hers. This socicti' was the Ghac
Sin, notorious in,,China for lawless
deeds. It had gained great strength
within the last lcw),oarsinbarawaK,
and all ariangemenls had been made
to take vengeance on the Chinese
who refused to recognize its author
ity. Luckily, Rajah Brooke, son of
the famous Rajah who established
Biitish supremacy in the Straits,
learned of the conspiracy, and in n
sudden attack upon the society's
quarters secured documents that led
lo the arrest of about fifty leading
members. Six were condemned lo
death and eleven to bo Hogged,
branded, and, after imprisonment,
permanently exiled. On August 12
the six condemned to death were
taken out in a small steamer, blind
folded, bound and shot, their bodies
being sunk in the river. About a
score of prisoners will be exiled,
after flogging and branding, if they
will not reveal further secrets of the
order. This is the same society
which almosfr'Compassed the murder
of the first Rajah Brooke, and all
the foreigners in Sarawak a gener
ation ago. Several hundred were
then hanged or shotjmd the society
was wiped out. A branch of this
society exists in S?an Francisco, and
its members are among the most
desperate of the nighbindcrs.
Following is tho score in the game
in the Junior League scries Satur
day, November 2d, between the lo
lanis and Punahous :
NAMKS. T. R. 11.11. O. A. V.
Pryco, c 0 2 1 a 10
C.Holt,l.f a 2 2-0 1 0
Clnik, p t! 2 fi 1 ao
Hart, ss 4 1 0 1 0 2
Keller, 2b 3 114 11
Willis, ,3b 2 2 0 2 2 0
Xilioa, r.t ' 4 I 2 a 2 1
E.IIolt, c.l fi 1 12 0 1
Harris, lb 1.1 IK 1 2
Total 30 13 13 27 17 7
names. i;. R. JUL O. A. E.
Cornwell, W. p.lb 5 113 5 1
Conradt, lb., P...5 2 18 4 0
Bltsel, A. L). 3b.. 5 1 2 1 3 0
Perry, A c 5 110 2 0
Rycroft, II. 2b... 5 2 2 4 2 2
Kckuinauo, L. c.f.-0 0 0 0 0 0
Armstrong, W.r.f. '10 110 1
Angus, G. s.s 4 0 1 3 G 3
Armstrong, F. l.f. 4 10 1 0 0
Total .41 1 8 3 27 22 7
Earned runs Iolanl 2, Pimahou 2.
Homo run ISIssel.
Double-play Aukus and Conradt.
Unsc on balls By Clarke 1, by Con
radt 0, by Cornwell I.
Pasiod balls-By Pryce 1, by Perry 1.
AVild pitches By Coniadt 1.
Left on bases Iolanl 0, Piuinhou 8.
Stiuek out By Clark 1, by Conradt 3,
by Cornwell 2. -s
Time of game Ihri OCinlii.
Umpire .M. K.Kcoliokalule.
Scoiur II Lyniiin.
For San Francisco,
'rite l Hnirnlluu Iiurk
Will sail for tho above pot on or
November 8, 1889.
CSy For freight or passage apply to
F. A. SCHAEFER & CO.,
A(iOOI) sttcd Draft Horse for a
baggugo wagon, Island stock pre
ferred. Apply nt this olllce. 305 lw
A CARPENTER nnd Machinist, Im.
mediatory. Apnlv lo
O, BREWER & CO.,
305 8t Queen street.
ELECTION oi' OFFrCEKS.
AT tho annual meeting of llio Plan.
tcr'd Labor & Supply Company.
October 29, 18H), the following numud
officers were elected for the coming
A. Young President,
J, B, Athertoa.i)..Vieo.l,re$liIeut.
P. O, Jones..,,.,, treasurer.
W. O. BmltU..,,,, Sccrcary.
V. M. Swnnzy., Auditor.
All of whom reside in Honolulu.
W. O. SMITH,,
t - Secretary.
Honolulu, Nov, 1, 188U, :i07. ty
Hawaiian Opera House,
MOXDAV, 'ov. 18th,
Assisted by Leading Local Amnluuw
mill the Koyal Hawaiian llniul.
CSjy-Tliii box plan for the salo of sriUs
will open nt Mr. L. J. Levey's olllce,
Monda, Nov. lltli, nt 0 o'clock a. m.
DEBI1UBLE Residence on
the Plains known as
"Bunnv South." Extensive
grounus planted in fruit trees and orna
mental Blmibs. Rent very moderate.
Possession on December 1st. A No,
Commndiotis Office (vacated by Tahiti
Lemonade Depot), 28 Merchant street.
Could bo divided into two good offices.
Rent low. Apply to
J. E. RROWN & CO.,
307 lw 23 Merchant street.
HANDSOME Sulto of
Furnished Rooms con.
sistinc; of parlor, bedroom nnd
bath room nil joining; also single rooms.
Apply "Nuimnu Avenue," opposite Aine.
rlcnn Legation, two doors below School
street. 395 tf
17URNI3HED. for a small
fnmilv foreicn with
nlaiu board. A separate Cot
tage with the usual conveniences would
be preferred, and near a line of street
enrs. Stale inclusive, terms to "Maul,"
Bulletin Offlcc. 301 2w
Hawaiian Sugar Company,
NOTICE is hereby given that at a
meeting of the stockholders of the
ubovc named Company held In Hono
lulu, Hawaiian Islands, on November
2nd, 1889, it wns voted to accept the
Charter of Incorporation granted by tho
Hawaiian Government. Notice is fur
ther given that the limit of said charter
is fifty yenis and tho liability of tho
stockholders limited to tho amount due
and unpaid on the shares. The follow
ing olllcers were elected for the ensuing
II. P. Baldwin President.
G. "W. Macfarlone... Vice-President.
.1. A. Hopper Secretary.
E. M. Walsh Treasurer.
P. J. Jones Auditor.
And the following were elected as
H. P. Baldwin,
G. W. Macfurlnuc,
J. A. Hopper,
O. R. Bishop.
0. X. Wilcox.
K. -M. Walsh,
W. L. HOPPER,
Secretary pro tem.
Honolulu, Nov. 4, 1889. 39S lm-112 It
ELECTION of OFFICERS.
AT the annual meeting of tho Wal
knpu Sugar Co. held this day, the
following stockholders wcro elected to
serve as ofllcers for the ensuing year:
W. H. Cornwell President.
II. It. Macfarlane... Vice-President.
W. G. Irwin Treasurer.
"W. M. GifTurd Secretary.
P. W. Macfarlano Auditor.
W. M. GIFFARD,
Honolulu, Nov. 4, 1889. 395 lw
ELECTION of OFFICERS.
AT the annual meeting of the Hu
muula Sheep Station Co. held this
day, the following ofllcers were elected
for the ensuing year:
August Haneberg President,
Annin Haneberg. . ..Vice President.
J. F..IIackfeld i &
Artr.ln Rancher? Aud itor.
J. F. HACKFELD,
Honolulu, Nov. 4, 1889. 390 3t
ELECTION of OFFICEKS.
AT the adjourned annual meeting of
the stockholders of the Uonokaa
Sugar Co. held this day, tho following
gentlemen were elected ofllcors for the
F. A. Bchaofcr President.
J . Hoting Vice-President.
J. Hoting Treasurer.
II. Renjcs Secretary.
M. Mclncrny Auditor.
Honolulu, Nov. 1, 1889. 1503 31.
ELECTION of OFFICERS.
AT the adjourned annual mooting of
the stockholder) of thu Pacific
Sugar Mill hold this day, the following
were elected ofllcors tor the ensuing
F. A. Snhaufor President.
C. H. Bishop Vlce.l'resldent.
.T. Holing Treasurer.
II. Renjen Secretnry.
J. II. Iity Auditor.
Honolulu, Oct. 31, 1889. 392 3t
ELECTION of OFFICEKS.
AT the animal meeting of tho stock,
holders of Pula Plantation held
this day, tho following named ofllcers
were elected to servo for tho coming
President II. P. Baldwin.
Vice-President W. O. Atwaler.
Treasurer T. B. Atherton.
Secretary T. II. Hobron.
Auditor T. May.
T. W. HOBRON,
Honolulu, Oct. 2'J, 1889. 3f0 lw
ELECTION of OFFICEKS.
AT the annual meeting of the stock,
holders of tho Haiku SugurCo. j
held at the ofllco of the audits, thuSUIh
day of OctoLer, tho following ofllcers
wero chosen for tho cnBidug year, lo '
President. .....Hon, II, P. Haldwln. 1
Vice-President,, Hon, S. M. Damon, !
Treasurer.. Hon. S. InT. (!.istli.
Secretary...... Hon. J. II. Atherton,
Auditor E. W, Peterson,
J. U, ATHERTON,
Hearetary H, S. Co.
Honolulu, Oct, '40, 18SU, a0 lw
OPINIONS - OF - THE - PRESS
New Free Tontine Policy
Equitable Life Assurance Society
OF THE UNITED STATES
A SIMPLE PROMISE TO PAY.
fFrom the New Yokk Times, .Tune 22, 1839.
The Equitable Life Assurance Society has adopted n new form of
policy which, like a bank draft, is a simple promise to pay without condl
tions on the back.
From the Chicago Invkstioatok.
Always on the alert, and over anxious to give the public ttv! uiost.
advantageous contract in life insurance, the Equitable Life Assurance So
ciety of New York has, in the past, made many advances on old methods
nnd has been the means to liberalize life assurance in a greater degree
perhaps, thairnuy other organization. It is not at all surprising, there
fore, that this great company now comes before the people with a new
contract, the like of which lias not before been known in life insurance.
From the Ki:nti;ckv 1U:oisti:ii, Richmond, Ky., June 28, ISS'.l.U
The Equitable Life Assurance .Society has, in the past, dono more to
create unci maintain confidence in life assurance than any other company.
Consequently its business is larger than that of any of its competitors.
Furthermore, it has now taken u step which practically sweeps every ob
jection of the character referred lo out of the way. The result, undoubt
edly, will be that thousands of men who have heretofore lacked confidence
in life assurance, will examine tlto new policy offered by the Equitable,
and assure their lives forthwith.
From the Boston Post."
This company has done more than any other to simplify the assurance
contract, and to maintain public confidence in life assurance.
From the PtciKic Undeuwuiteu, Sail Francisco, July 1, 1830.J
The Equitablo has already established a world-wide reputation for
liberal dealings with its policy-holders and for its prompt settlement of alt '
legitimate claims against it, and this new policy cannot fail to enhance its
reputation for enterprise and progressivencss in dealing with the subject
of life assurance.
B- For full particulars call ou
ALEX. J. CARTWR1CHT,
330 hu General Agont for tho Hawaiian Islands.
Notice ! -:- NOTICE -:- Notice !
BY THE "S. S. AUSTRALIA" WHICH ARRIVED IN HONOLULU,
OCTOBER 18th, THE
RECEIVED A LARGE and VARIED STOCK OK
DRY & FANCY GOODS,
Ladies' & Gents' Furnishing Goods,
LADIES', MISSES' & CHILDREN'S
BOOTS, -:- SHOES -:- and -:- SLIPPERS.
WHICH THE PUBLIC IS RESPECTFULLY INVITED -. ,
TO INSPECT. ' T-
LARGEST -:- ASSORTMENT
Black Spanish Laco Flouncing, from .fl yard upward.
Black Chantilly Laco Flouncing, from ?2 yard upward.
Ecru, Cream & AVbito Oriental Flouncing, from fiOct's yard upward.
Extra Heavy (new stylo) Oriontal Flouncing, from $1.25 yurd upward..
Dress Wets in Pink, Blue, Red, Cream & BladkVV
Full assortment of all shades of Cashmere, Moiree, Satin & Gro
Grain Ribbon. , Yelvot Rugs in all sizes just received.
Best variety in Cambric, Swiss &. Nainsook Embroideries at
33. IT. EJOJUDEItS Ac CO.
HOLLISTER & CO.,
100 FOltT 8TBEKT. HONOLULU.
NEW GOODS JUST TO HAND
A FULL ASSORTMENT OF
Colgate & Col's totaled Perfumes & Toilet Soap.
Photographic Goods of All Kinds.
B UHAC H
WARRANTKl) GENUINE fc IX QUANTITIES TO SUIT.
Fine Chemicals, Patent Medicines
Cigars, Cigarettes & Tobaccos,
Corner Hotel & Fort Streets.
under tho management of M?SB