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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, November 09, 1889, Image 3',
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SATUHDAY, NOV. 9, 1FS9.
St mr Llkcliko from Maul
Slim Jiw Mnkcofrom Kauai
Stmr Walnlcnlu from Kmml
Wttnr Wnlmaimlo from YVaiunao
8cur Leant for Kona, Hawaii
VESSELS LEAVINC MONDAY.
Stmr Llkcliko for Mnul nt fi p m
Stmr J A Cumnilm for Kooluu at 0 a in
Mini YValuinuain for Walanae and Wal-
Sohr Itnlnbow for Koolau
Stmr Alokolll for Moloknl at 5 p in
From Kauai per stmr James Maker,
Nov D II LlnuVmann.
From Maul per stmr Likclikc, Nov 0
Hon WmG liwln, Col 1 II Hrookrt. A
T Atkinson, K II Mooie, W UcrlowtU,
J Cunningham, Al;l unit I! children, A
Euos, Miiryjrsso, All Sliurlllllt, fl'J
deck, 7 prisoners, and 1 oulccr.
FOREIGN VESSELS IN PORT.
II B M S Esplegle, A C Chuke, fioni a
U S S Molilran, Cofrlilan, from Callan
U S S Alert, Hour Adtn Kimborly, from
USS Nlpsle. Lt lvon, from Samoa
U S S Irormolf. HMiop, from San Fran
cisco Swd bk Ida, Oleson, from Foil Town-
Am bk Forcit Queen, "Winding, fiom
Am brgtAVG Irwin, McUulloeb, from
Am bkt S O Wilder, Grlllltlis, from San
Haw bk W U Godfrey, Dabel, from San
The steamer James Mukce arrived
this morning from Kauai witli 27 head
oattlo for thi) Oermanla market.
The Llkcliko brought 1 horse, V2
hogs, C2 littles, 30 sacks potatoes,' i!"
bags corn, and 78 packages sundries.
FROM THE VOLCANO.
The Oratcr Very Active A Xutabcr
Mr. J. II. Maby, Manager of the
-Volcano House, writes under dale
of November 5th, from that place to
the Wilder's Steamship Company as
follows: Last evening (the 4th) I
had a party of eleven in the crater.
There was plenty of action in Dana
Lake while the party was there. At
the Volcano house we were having a
number of earthquakes, the first one
at 0:12 o'clock. Others followed
at 0:31, G:-15, 7:3,7:4.7:10,
7:40, 7:45, 7:58, 8:15 and
These were the first shakes that we
have had at the house since tho 8th
,.of November, 1888. FceliDg some
what worried about the party in the
crater I despatched an extra guide
across the crater to find them, but
he was driven back when ho had
gone about three hundred yards on
the lloor of the crater by a loud re
port and the sulphur gases rising
from two large cracks and a number
of smaller ones. These had opened
during tho time of the shaking. At 1 a.
in. the reflection of the fire could be
plainly seen from the house and also
the smoke rising from those new
cracks. It is about two hundred
aud fifty yards nearer to the ascent
of Hie pali "than the lake that was
burning last May. I am happy to
gay that the party all got back to
the house safoly and were well
pleased with the sight they had
Among tho party in the crater
that evening were Mr. and Mrs. "W.
V. Dougherty, of San Jose, Miss
Booth of Piedmont, Mis9 Moore of
Oakland and Copt. E. M. Freeman
of San Francisco. They returned
to Honolulu yestorday afternoon on
the steamer T. G. Hall. In con
versation with a Bulletin' reporter
last evening, Mr. Dougherty gavo a
very graphic, description of the
wonderful activity he had witnessed
nlthe crater, during his visit. Ho
was much pleased with the attention
shown tho party at tho Volcano
houso and all.along tho route, Mr.
Dougherty wonders that more pco-
no do not visit tno voicauo, ior u
is an easy and cheap trip and
repays one for the trouble.
BLUE RIBBON LEACUH.
Tliero will be an entertainment by
the BIuo Ribbon League this
evening in tho Y. M. C. A. hall,
commencing at 7:30 o'clock. Every
body is cordially invitod. Follow
ing is the programme i
Opening Exercises ,
nLf f Violin W. E. llurrlek
uuci i Piano. ., Mvron Jones
Reoltullon Ada Whitney
Song BlUsS. It. Fatcli
Reading P. 8. Rodgers
,,. f Miss I. M. Hlght
nilet Mr. Levi Lyman
Address Rev. H. E. llishop
lt is not generally tho girl with
tho most beaux who gets married
first'. It is tho little grave, demuio
girl who sits in tho corner with one
young man and hangs on to him.
Invalid Chicago Lady (to her law
yer aud administrator) Awl now,
remember, when I die 1 wish to bo
laid by the side of my husband.
Lawyer Yes'tiij which ono?
Old Philosopher Kh? Engaged
yourself to Miss Pretty? Why, sho
wastes half her time over that hor
rid littlo pug-dog of hers. Young
Philosopher Yes, but I notico the
dog does Just as ho pleases,
gyCffiWRf JNCWrt,3WrtyyyrPWW0' l,rtw
LOcAL & usiiiiiiAL News.
111., lin! llnlici' nf
Tin: U6avcr palnon will In' lit up
liy electricity to-night.
A cottAoij on thu beaeli nt K.ipio
lani I'aik is for rent.
l'niNiiNH tender nio udvoi lined
for in our Hy Autlioiity column.
Tin: Imml gives ila usual conceit at
Emma Siiaic, ill I -.30 this nflet noon.
Tine Vallcv llova ami
play al Mnk'ilri, at Ihl'.O
The Hawaiian Camera Club's
hibitiou lias been postponed to
day evening, November 22d.
Thk Minister of Foreign Allairs
has lost his brown horse, niul olVciB
u rownnl of $10 for its return.
Tunni: will bo u Uluo Ilihbon entci
tainment at the Y. M. C. A. hall this
evening. Programme ulsewliuic.
Tin: (list class car for the Oaliu
Hallway which ramu by tlu S. O.
Wilder, was landed this morning and
taken to its destination.
Mil. J. F. Morgan will soil tho
household furniture at tho residence
of I. Q. Tewksbury, School street, on
Thursday the Mth, at 10 n. in.
Tiiunn was n fair attendance at
the band concert at Thomas Square
List evening. At intervals the music
could bo heard quito distinctly in
A CAI'ITAI. thing for a present to
send abroad is a collection of Ha
waiian ferns. You can find some
splendid collections at tho Up Town
book and stationery store.
An embioidored white Chinese -dlk
shawl was taken away by miilako
from Mr. Glade's residence, Judd
street, the night of the ball, October
21 st. Pleaso return to Huh oflicc.
The date ot tho Sauvlnt concert
has boon definitely fixed for Satur
day, November lGth. Tho box plan
for the sale of scats opens at 0 o'clock
Monday morning, at the office of Mr.
L. J. Levey.
In tho Police Court this lnoining
Kaulalica and Mayhow had each to
pay $0 for drunkenness. Ah Why
was fined 50 and hentenccd to one
hour's imprisonment for having
opium unlawfully in possession.
Hon. V. G. Irwin returned from a
visit on Maui this morning, and re
ports the cano looking well, tho
ditches at Spreckelsvillo are full of
water, and planting is being luthcd
through at tiiat place, Fain, and Ila
makuapoko. Mr. Irwin further says
that the fertilizer has done wonders
Tur.oijoii the efforts of tho Itev.
Dr. Lowell Smith, Knumakapili
church has now a parsonage situate
at Iwilei, all paid for. The Rev. Dr.
gave $1,000 himself, and collected
tho balance $900. The pastor, Rev.
J. Waiamau, will soon occupy the
Mr. Chan. J. Fishel has just opened
out gents lino blue flannel suits and
black, brown and grey stiff felt hats.
Also young men's black French
diagonal suits. These goods nro of
the latest design and will bo sold at
exceedingly low figutc.-'. Now is the
time, don't delay.
At 7 o'clock this evening, Mr. J.
F. Morgan will hold a halo of new
goods, comprising fancy articles, per
fumery, jewelry, also fancy tlress
goods, dre&s patterns, hosiery, laco
curtains, Victoria lawns, and rugs all
sizes. Tho articles aro now on view
at the salesroom, and there is this
one thing, everything will be Fold
without reserve. Reserved seats will
be provided for ladies.
FunSKit Geo. C. licklcy of tho Ki
nau, writes to the Wilder's Steam
ship Company from Maalaca Bay,
undor date of Novembor 0th, as fol
lows : Had rough weather crossing
tho Molokai channel, tho jib stay was
carried away and the jib torn to
pieces. Arrived at Lahaiua at 11:30
p. m., discharged three boat loads of
froight, got under way at 12 :20 a. m.
and arrived at Maalaea Ray at 1 :50
a. in., wind blowing fresh.
Tin: New York Journal gives a
long account of tho cruiso of tho
Yacht Coronet around the world.
Tho following roferencc to Honolulu
is made: "Wo left San Diego and
sailed direct to Honolulu 2,200 miles,
making the trip in fourteen days.
The yacht made good speed and
handled hom'lf oxcollontly. Wo
ppont sovcial clays in Honolulu and
woro visitod on tho yacht by King
Kalakaua. Ho biought his gleu club
on board and boforo wo left dined us
at his palftco."
EVENTS THIS EVENING.
Special salo of now goods at Mr.
J, F. Morgan's salesrooms at 7.
Iiluo ribbon entertainment at Y.
M. C. A. hall, at 7:30.
THE GLEANERS' SOCIAL,
Tho Gleaners' Society social al
the parlors of tho Central Union
Church last ovening was, like former
ones, a decided success. Though tho
weather was threatening it did not
materially affect tho attendance. No
ndinlislon too was charged but onco
inside tliero wore several different
ways of spomllng money, what with
fancy aprons, flowors, ico nrcain and
cake. The young ladies who presi
ded at tho different tables wcro evi
dently oxperls at "catching on" to
customers. A most enjoyable ove
ning was spent by all present. Close
on to 5200 will bo realized by the
MM HOW SEEM PlHll-
taiioii oil Kauai.
Formation of the Hawaiian
HAWAIIAN SECURITIES III LONDON.
Iatoiview With Golonol Qasrfjo W.
Shortly after Col. Geo. W. Mac
farlano's return from England a re
presentative of this paper called on
him and askod him if lie could givo
tho llui.uvriK the facts concerning
the negotiations in London in float
ing the large sugar company that
had been confided to his care by
Messrs Gny, Robinson and Sinclair
(owners of a larce. tract of sugar
hind on Kauai), and certain Hono
lulu capitalists. Mr. Macfarlano
comlcously replied that he had
been successful beyond all c: pec a
tions in syndicating the company,
the scheme as presented by him
having immediately recommended
itself to his English friends and in
vestors; but as Mr. W. Eenny
Watson, the principal subscriber in
England and the moving spu-it in
the whole plan, had decided to join
hands witli Mr. Henry P. lialdwin
in the enterprise, they nt the hitter's
suggestion concluded to make it a
Hawaiian company for the present,
incorporating it under the laws of
this kingdom. And, until the charter
was obtained and the company fully
organized he did not care to give
the facts to the public, as it would
be a littlo premature. But once all
the points were definitely settled and
the organization completed toe uri.
i.htin would have all the facts that
would interest its readers and tho
investing public. Yesterday, there
fore, our representative succeeded
in finding Mr. Macfarlano and ob
tained the following interview:
Reporter Now that the Kauai
company has been organized, Mr.
Mucfnrlane, and its officers elected,
can you give mc the particulars you
pronAscd the Bulletin on your re
turn from London a few weeks ago?
Mr. Macfarlano Yes, with pleas
ure; but be careful you note down
the figures correctly, as the omission
or addition of a cipher would throw
my statements considerably out of
joint. The enterprise is a large ono
and we deal pretty much in round
R. What is the capital of the
Mr. M. Two million dollars divi
ded into 20,000 shares of 8100 each
par value. It is a limited liability
R. Who are the principal sub
Mr. M. Henry P. Baldwin, Win.
Renny Watson of Glasgow, John
Fowler & Co. and Col. J. T. North
of London, estate of Andrew Welch
of San Francisco, E. M. Walsh
(manager of the company), Chas.
R. BiBhop, Geo. N. Wilcox, Albert
Wilcox, J. A. Hopper, C. Brewer
& Co., Castle & Cooke, S. C. Allen,
C. M. Cooke, Gay & Robinson, W.
G. Irwin, IT. Morrison, J. Mott
Smith, estate T. R. Foster, and
others, their subscriptions ranging
from 500,000 down to $10,000. A
number of shares will later be ap
portioned to smaller investors, ran
ging from 5,000 down to $500, as
it is Mr. Watson's and Mr. Bald
win's policy to give the small inves
tors of this country a chance. Wo
are at our wit's ends, howover, to
meet the demand from all directions,
as, sinco our company was formed
and the shares allotted L am daily
besieged by applicants for stock,
and over $200,000 above our capital
slock of 82,000,000 has been applied
for. I havo given up 25,000 of
my shares and Mr. Baldwin $35,000
of his to meet thfs demand of tho
small investors, and I hopo to obtain
$25,000 of Mr. Watson's shares for
this purpose All the largo sub
scribers havo been cut down con
siderably on tho amounts they ap
plied for, and the English subset ihera
It. What is tho &lzc of tho cstalo
and what do you expect tho annual
crops to bo?
Mr. M.Wo have about 8,000
acres of the finest sugar land in the
country, all virgin soil, which it is
proposed to irrigate by water car
ried from the mountains; through n
largo ditch. Mr. lialdwin estimates
that tho anuunl crops will bo from
10,000 to 12,000 tons hfter ho has
got the estate woll under way. Mr.
Baldwin with Mr. Walsh na malinger
has tho general direction of tho lay
ing out of the estate and tho con
struction of the ditch, and on de
tails of this kind perhaps Mr. Bald
win can give you fuller information
than I can.
R. How many miles of ditch
docs the estate require-?
Mr.M. Mr.Baldwin is now on tho
estate with surveyors completing tho
survey, but 1 belicvo it will requlro
from eight to twclvo miles of ditch,
some parts of which will require
largo quantities of syphon piping of
42 inches diameter.
R. Will thoro bo n full supply nf
water fiom tho mountains?
i HONOLULU, 11, L, KOVJflMBM 8,
Mr. M. Yes, abundant. "We
have the option of taking water
from one or both streams, flowing
on either side of the land, which
have r c by measurement in the
dryest time shown more than suffi
cient water for all irrigation and
lliiming purposes required.
R. When do yon expect to break
ground for planting?
Mr. M. This will not bo decided
until Mr. Baldwin's ictnrn from
R. Have you acquired the free
hold or the leasehold interest of the
Mr. M. We have acquired u 50
year louse, winch is practically free
hold for audi a business.
R. On what terms do you obtain
Mr. M. In lieu of a fixed rental
per acre we give the owners (Messrs.
Gay, Robinson and Sinclair) onc
Mxteonth of all the sugar produced
up to 5,000 tons, one-twentieth of
the sugar above 5,000 and up to
7,500 tons, and one-thirtieth of the
sugar above 7,500 tons and upward.
These are very favorable terms when
you consider that a successful neigh
boring estntc is paying one-eighth of
its sugar in lieu ot rental.
It. What are the terms ot the
concession to the company by Mr.
atson, who is understood to have
made tho original arrangement for
starling a sugar estate on these
Mr. M. Mr. Watson first ob
tained tho lease from Messrs. Gay
and Robinson for thirty-five years,
since changed to 50 years, and
worked up with mc all ihe surveys
and details and business connected
with the floating ' and formation
of the company. He transfers all
his rights under this lease to
the company for ten thousand
pounds (10,000), and his firm sup
plies all tho machinety required for
the estate. The water pipes and
general material, however, are to be
ordered from the United States, this
with the general management of the
estate being placed in Mr. Baldwin's
hands and those of a local board of
directors. Mr. Watson has the right
to nominate two members on the
board. Mr. Baldwin, the President,
represents the Honolulu investors ;
myself, Vice-President, tho English
investors. Mr. Cattou, co-agent witli
me of Mr. Watson's firm, and con
sulting engineer of Mirrlces, Watson
& Co., has been appointed witli me
on the board of directors, the rest of
the board consisting of H. P. Bald
win (chairman), C. Jt. Bishop, E.M.
Walsh, J. A. Hopper and G. N.
R. It was reported after you
left for England that Mr. Watson
had abandoned the scheme owing to
the refusal of his English friends to
join tho enterprise. Was there any
truth in this?
Mr. M. Yc3, to some extent.
You will of course understand that
the average English investor objects
to investing his money in leasehold
properties, and for this reason some
of Mr. Watson's friends had de
clined to join him in this enterprise
unless the fee of the land was ob
tained. Mr. Watson cabled to mo
in San Francisco that it would bo
necessary to obtidn a fee simple
title to tho land, and could this be
done? At that time lion. Chas. R.
Bishop was in San Francisco, with
whom I consulted in the matter, and
knowing that Gay and the Sinclairs
would not part witli their lands, I
asked Mr. Bishop what he would
suggest for mc to do under the cir
cumstances. He suggested that I
sec Mr. Sinclair, one of the owners,
who was then in San Francisco, and
try to compromise with him on a 50
j'ear lease, and that if I could ob
tain that, and to give Mr. Watson and
his English friends additional confi
dence iu the enterprise, he (Mr. B.)
would increaso his subscription
from $20,000 to $100,000, and ob
tain Mr. Welch's subscription for
another S 100,000, and I could cable
this fact to Mr, Watson, Mr. Sin
clair conceded the 50 j'ears to me,
and to Mr. Bishop's liberal subscrip
tion aud enterprise in this matter I
largely attribute having succeeded
in inducing Mr. Watson, after my
arrival in London, to tako up the
scheme anew, and thus avoid a post
ponement that might have jeopar
dised the whole affair.
R. Did the news of tho insur
rection reach you at the time of
your negotiations, and what effect
did it have in London?
Mr. M. Yes ; the news reached
mo right in thu midst of my negoti
ations, but as over tliero they seem
to distinguish between a revolution
and an insurrection the latter being
considered by them a political up
heaval that any country is periodi
cally subject to tho news had no
effect whatever on tho iutonding
subscribers to the scheme. Strange
to say, howover, the only opposition
I had to contend witli was unfavor
able and prejudiced reports sent on
from the islands by parties unknown
to me. Like tho reports against the
National Loan and the Tramways
Company on my former visits or
missions to London I was able to
R, Has any assessment yot been
made on the stock.
Mr. M. Yes. At tho Hoard
meeting last Saturday wo levied our.
first assessment of fi per cent, or
$100,000; tho assessments will bo
spread over a period of perhaps two
years, and bo called upas the money
is required to cany on the estate.
R, Your lloaling of tho company
will have secured for tho owners of
tho lands a very largo yeaily In
coino. Mr. M. f estimate,, I will put
$50,000 a yenr into tliclr hands, by
carrying out thi? scheme, and as n
cattle run for which their lands have
hitheito been used I doubt if a ic
venue of over $ ,000 or 5, 000 per
annum could li:ie been obtained.
1 called Mr. Watson's altcntion lo
the capabilities of this land as far
back ns four years ago, and induced
him lo look into it on his visit here
two years ago.
R. What is to bo the capacity of
your mill and works per day?
Mr. M. Mr. Watson, who under
takes the entire responsibility in
connection with the sugar mill,
slated lo Mr. Baldwin and mysell
before we left London, that he
thought the estate would require a
mill of about one hundred tons
capacity per day. But this will be
left to tho stockltoldcrs later lo de
cide. R. Do you propose putting in a
Mr. M. On the results to be ob
tained by Mr. Baldwin from his dif
fusion plant just erected on his own
estate (Paia) depends Mr. Watson's
decision as to the processes to bo
employed, but 1 will briefly state
that Mr. Watson will adopt the very
latest aud most scientific methods
for manufacturing sutjar, and will
quote his own words, that he intend
ed to make this tho model mill of
the Islands, and 1 expect every do
tail of it will have his personal
R. Have you a good harbor or
landing at Makavteli?
Mr. M. The plantation is situat
ed en the leeward side of the island
and runs from the mountain to the
sea, flanked on each side by a large
gulch carrying very large streams
of water. The land rises from tho
sea in an easy slope with very few
breaks in it. The landing is a very
safe and good one in a quiet bay.
The mill site has not been decided
on yet, but the cane can be brought
to near the landing by limning and
railway systems. As soon as Mr.
Baldwin decides lo break ground,
one or two large and powerful steam
plows will bo introduced on the es
tate. It. Have you any other scheme
or schemes that you intend to carry
over to tho other side later?
Mr. M. Yes, 1 have another one
or two laid before mc, that arc re
ceiving my consideration, but 1 am
not at liberty to make them public
yet; and I have the usual number
of wildcat schemes offered, which
are not receiving my consideration.
R. How were the Tramways'
shares selling in England?
Mr. M. Both the debentures and
ordinary shares were in fair de
mand, but had not yet been officially
listed on the Stock Exchange. We ex
pect to get a quotation on the London
Stock Exchange list shortly. Private
transactions in the shares were being
carried on between brokers on Ihe
Exchange, and when I left the tran
sactions were expected to be carried
into next settlement day, which oc
curs fortnightly. This is the stop
ping stone lo obtaining a Stock Ex
change quotation, ami was how we
obtained our quotation on the Royal
Exchange for the National Bonds.
R. How wcro Hawaiian Govern
ment bonds selling?
Mr. M. They were selling at
109, and I think when the news
reaches London of their having
reached 113 at public auction in this
market as the' did last Saturday, it
will cause a gradual and steady rise
of the bonds in that market.
R. Has a board of directors been
appointed for the Tramways Com
Mr. M. Yc9, a local hoard has,
consisting of Mr. John Paty, Hon.
Paul Neumann and myself I repre
senting the English investors, Mr.
Paty the local investors, and Mr.
Neumann the franchise interests,
Mr. Pain being the general manager
of the company.
-tERTIFICATK of Slock.
J Mutual Telephone Uoinnanv
persons are hereby nautloncd ngainht
negotiating for the same. Finder will
pk'U'C deliver to C. O. Merger's otfico,
A GOOD KJZKD
iv Draft Home fru
it lingRHxe wagon, Is.
laud stock preferred.
Apply lit this office.
lloraii. A uuml
traveler, t-hqjlo footer,
hound ami ttciiUn. An-
Ct. i,y nt this office.
i l)J if
Dr. BI. IS. OltOSSMAN,
W1U leltun on tho Austinlia dun Nov.
uinhcr JMh and lcu'imc prnctlru at his
foiinur nll!r IB Hotel btroot. HSU lit
BURNISHED Iti-niim to let.
l'uiirlibowl and llcrrtuiila
Urn is, would ho very convenient tor u
small family. i.Ti5 Cm
Appointiuonl ol' ArimlniH
ti'tiior. NOTICE 1 lieieby given that llio
unilerhlgiH-d 1ms tliii dny hecu
appointed by llio Hnpruinu Court, tein.
pouiry ndinfiiitliator of thu cimu of K.
(into, of lloaoUim, decea.sed. All per.
bona holding propjily bu'onging to Mm
bidd ejtiitii urn requested In promptly
iicronnt fur btinu'.
Honolulu, Nov. I, IBS'.). ii'Jj lw
OPINIONS - OF
. .. ON
Equitable Life Assurance Society
OF THU UNITED STATES
A SIMPLE PROMISE TO PAY.
(Troiii the N'uw Youk Timks, .Tune 22, 1SS9.
The Kquitable Life Assurance Society has adopted a now form of
policy whirl), like a bank draft, is a simple promisn to pay without condi
tions on the back.
Fiom thcOittCAiid Invkstioatou.
Always on the alort, anil over anxious to give the public tho most,
advantageous contract in life insurance, the Kquitable Life Assurauoe So
ciety of Now York lias, in the pasl, made many advances on old methods
and has been the means to liberalize life assurance iu a greater degree
perhaps, than any other organization. It is not nt all surprising, there
fore, that thiu gfcat company now comes before tho people with a new
contract, the like of whicli has not before been known iu life insurance.
From the Kksttoky Ki:hsti:u, Richmond, Ky., June i!3, ISSll.J
Tho Equitable Life Assurance Society has, iu tho past, done more to
create and maintain confidence in life assurance than any other company.,
Cotiscqucnth its businoss is larger than that of any of its compatitors.
Furthermore, it has now taken a step which practically sweeps every ob
jection of the character referred to out of tho way. The result, undoubt
edly, will bo that thousands of men
in life assurance, will examine the
and assure their lives forthwith.
From the Hoston Post.
This company has done more than any other to simplify the asauranoe
contract, and to maintain public confidence in life assurance.
Fiom the Pacific Uniuuiwuitku, Sail Francisco, July 1, 1883.J
The Equitable lias already established a world-wide reputation fqr
liberal dealings with its policy-holders and for its prompt settlement of all
legitimate claims against it, and this new policy cannot fail to enhance it
reputation for enterprise and progressivencss iu dealing witli the subject
of life assurance.
- For full particulars call on
ALEX. J. CARTWRIGHT.
lotice ! -:- NOTICE -:- Notice !
BY THE "H. S. AUSTRALIA" WHICH ARRIVED IN HONOLULU,
OCTOBER 18th, THE
RECEIVED A LARGE and VARIED STOCK OF
DRY & FANCY GOODS,
Ladies' & Gents' Furnishing Goods,
LADIES', MISSES & CHILDREN'S
BOOTS, -:- SHOES -:- and -:- SLIPPERS.
WHICH THE FUBLIC IS 11ESPECTFULLY INVITED
Oct-19-89 Corner Hotel & Fort Streota.
LARGEST : ASSORTMENT
lllack Spanish L.ico Flouncing, from $1 yard upward.
Itlack Chantilly L.ico Flouncing, from .ft! yard upwind.
Ecru, Cream & White Oriental Flouncing, from .Wets yaid upward.
Extra Heavy (now style) Oiiental Flouncing, fiom $1.25 yaid upward.
Dress Nets in
iissortnicnt of all hhades
Orain Ribbon. Velvet Rugs in all sues jui-t received.
Hcst v.nioty in Cnmhiic, Hwihij it Nainsook Embroideries at
35- D6 iEJULlGXRS &c OO.
HOLLISTER & CO.,
101) FOltT NTItHKT. IIUXOItJMJ.
NEW GOODS JUST TO HAND
A FULL ASSORTMENT OF
Colgate Co.'s Celebrated Perfumes & Toilet Soaps,
Photographic Goods of All Kinds.
-EEB UHAC HEEI
Cigars, Cigarettes & Tobaccos.
- THE - PRESS
who have heretofore lacked confidence
new policy offered by the Equitable,
General Agent for the Hawaiian Island. '
Pink, Blue, Rod, Cream & Black.
of Caslunero, Moirce. Satin
under the management of MIHB
& IN QUANTITIES TO SUIT
1 ihrf-' "rr'-ftrJ-tiMrilii
.iL&jM.lJiJjL &. .
W- j, .taAC,.i-ius&iiyJ-i