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DALLY JBUIjIJUTIN: HONOLULU, II. I., K OVUM Bid, 20, ltfcJU.
FRIDAY, NOV. 20, 1P89. j
Plmr W (1 llftUfniin llnwtitl and Muni
Simp.) A Ouminliu from Koohut
Stiiir Wiiliilcnli! trout Knunl
Kimr iVIu from Hawaii
Schr Wuleuu from Kuimi
m-Iii' Kulniiinnu fiutn Wnlmea
Sltnr Kaulii fuuu Walaiiuc, nml Wauiluu
feOlir Mile MotrU from lCoolau
.Stair Wulni.inalo forWalnlua anil Wni-
iiinie at !) a tn
Sinn- 0 U llnhop for Wahuuie, Walnlua
ami Koolau at !) a in
Stiiir Iwnlnul for Lahnlna ami ltninn-
kiia at in a in
Schr Kuwnilain for Koolnu
FOREICN VESSELS IN FQRL
II It M S Espleglo, A O Clarke, from a
UdH Mohican, Itenr Adm Kimherly,
I' S S Nlpsie. l.t Lyon, from Fninnu
Kwd bk lila, Olesnn, from 1'ort Town
Am bkt S O Wilder, CJrlltlths, fromSan
llawbk v It Oodfioy, Mabel, from San
Am bk Matilda, Howard, from Hurrard'tt
Am bkt W H Dltnond, Drew, from San
Am bkt S X Castle, Hnbbnrd, from San
The Mourner Polo brought 21)' head of
catilo from Kona.
The Morning Stnr will leave for Ml
eronesia next Mondav.
Hie Moanier Wafalwale hionglit 7fl2
bags paddy fiom Kauai, the Kuala L'illlt
hags paddy from Walnlua.
SIMS-ItOSE In Honolnhi, H I.. Xn-vembei-yT,
ISM), nt the icsldonce of
of Mr. S. 11. Kose, by hw Lordship
the. Ulshop of Olba, assisted by the
ltev. Father Leonor, Mr. William
11. Sims and Miss Katlo E. Rose,
both of Honolulu. Xo cards.
TtODRIGUES-VIEUtA At the Jlo
iiiuii ( ntliollu Cathedral, November
27th, by the Lord WMiup of Olba,
asslsteil by Jtcv. Father Leonor,
Joseph '. Itodrigues and Hose
VIelia, bollinf thWeltv.
WTERREKO-lii thl city on the 2Tth
November, Uentto linen cro, aged
17 j-ear, late a resident of l.ilme,
BLUE RIBBON LEAGUE.
There will bo an entertainment fty
the Hliie Ribbon League to-morrow
evening in the Y. M. C. A. hall,
commencing at 7:30 o'clock. Ev
erybody welcome. Following is the
.MissM. K. llillebrnml
...Miss (J. A. Glliiinii
Miss M. Llshmnn
....Mr. A. E. McCloy
Mrs. H. M. Storrs
Mr. 1 S. Rogers
PROMPT PAYMENT OF POLICY.
The late Mr. J. G. Howie, of IIo
nolna, Maui, who dieil.reccntly, was
injured for 5,000 in the Mutual
Life Insurance Co. of New York.
Mr. S. R. Rose, agent, promptly
forwarded the proofs of death to the
hoid ofllec, and by the steamer Aus
tralia received the company's check
for the amount. Mrs. llowic, in
acknowledging the receipt of the
check from Mr. Rose, writes,
" Thanking you very much for your
kindness in endeavoring to procure
tho same as soon as it lay in your
ALONG felt want suppllcil! Now
open the largest, coolest, free from
the molesting tiles, airy and most com.
fortuble Ieo Cream Parlor In Ijonolulu,
whore families or parties to the number
of !!5 person!! eun quietly and undis
turbed enjoy a plate of F. IIoun'S deli,
oious pure ice Cream with Cako and
other delicacies in the line of confec
tionery and pastries of homo manufac
ture. Daily, weekly and latost foreign
papers always kept at the Pioneer titcuui
Oandy Factory, Uiikery and Ieo Oroam
INirlore, Hotel between Foit and Nuu.
nnu streets Doth Telephones No 74.
AT TH E Pioneer Steam Candy Fac
tory, Uakery & Ieo Cream Parlors,
,'! ulillshod IBfiU, pure, rioh and flno
llavorcd Ice Cream will from this day
bo Icopt imd served from Porcelain
Lined lco. Cream Containers, procured
ut great esponso, which will retain tho
natural lino flavor of pood Ice Cream
and avoiding the injurious metallic little
imparted to ice en-am If kept in tin
lined cans after the freezing process h
completed. Tho tindcrslgmil respect
fully invites lovers of lino flavored Ice
Cream to a trial to convince thcmsclvec.
F. Hoit.v, l'raclliil Confootloner, Pan.
try Coolc & Ilskcr. Both Telephonos
No. 74. 4111 tf
TOOMS Furnished or Un
I IX furnished, at No, !lo
i Emms street. No children.
UtOM Kanlolttiil Park
vesierdoi forenoon, a
0 months old Pointer, jet
black, short silky hair
wilk nlaln leather collar
and chain ring, answers" to the untno of
"Prince." Reward of $2 50 upon return.
Ian to T. tf. DOUGLAS,
41& Ut At W. Q. Irwin & Co.'a ofllco.
i - i
IT was reported that my slock of Now
Goods, Millinery, Holiday Goods,
Etc, was on the ateamer "Haw-til." 1
With to inform the public thaUuch is
not the cubo. My choice stock of Milli
nery came on tho "Marlpoan" with mora
to come on Ihe "Planter" now due. I
will tben'display tho finest mid largest
'stock of European Goods ever Imported
in this city.
415 ill ClUfl, J.FI8HEI..
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
Tin: train can
wclo well p.Htou-
riiKiu: will be a ditnciiic: nnrlv
tho Dudoit Iiouko this evening.
ll" Dnrioit liouf-o this ci
Asyoxk having young nigoons fin
wile sdiould apply t the Hawaiian
.1. K. Uomhs, the jowellni, who linn
removed lo tlio McliK'rny hlool;, linn
si notice oHowhoio.
The Christmas vacation of tho
public school will extend from Deo.
Oth to January 7th. 1S90.
T.vxks intut ho paid hemic Deem,
ber ITilh. After that, date ton per
cent additional will he charged.
Mn. T. 1. Sevcrin, photographer,
is taking views all over the islands,
to be offered for sale ns completed.
Ni:xt Sunday, December 1st, an
English sermon will ho delivered at
the Roman Catholic Cuthedralnl Ihe
7 a, in. ninso.
Tin: "Duplet" die stocks for which
the Hawaiian Ifardwiue Co. have
the agency an- desciihrd cliectively
in another column.
A ltniKr iiitroductiou to our ic
ports of Independence Day proceed
ings is crowded out, but will appear
later and in the wcoklv.
The Tolanis and Punahous piny a
game of baseball nt the Mnkiki
grounds to-morrow afternoon, com
mencing at 1 :"() o'clock.
! i m i i
Tnr. excursion tiains run by the
Onlni Railway wore well patronized.
Pearl River will undoubtedly become
a very popular picnic icsoil.
In the Police Coin I this morning
thirteen drunks wore fined. Antone
Morris for malicious injury was fined
$10 with .fl costs. lie tore n police
S.vi.utks weie llred at noon yester
day by tho U. S. Flagship Mo'hicnn,
II. B. M. S. Espieglc and from the
Kuknako battery in honor of Ha
waiian 1 iidependcncc.
Tub police should keep a shaip
lookout, as auspicious looking
persons have, been seen prowl
ing around the vicinity of Emma
Square tho past few nights.
The Thanksgiving conceit by Iho
Hawaiian lund nt the Hotel last
evening was fairly well attended.
At the conclusion of the programme
.the boys gave a vocal concert.
At I iISO o'clock this afternoon an
alarm Of file was rung. A bed in a
Chinese sloie. corner of Meichantand
Alakea streets, caught lire, hut was
noon put out hy bucketful of water.
A most enjoyable lawn tennis parly
was given Thursday afternoon by
Miss Dora Dowsetl at tho residence
of Dr. Robt. McKibbin. Quite a
number of invited guests were pre
sent. O.vrc hundred head of choice cattle
including a number of milk cows nro
offered for sale by Mr. Paul Isenbcrg.
They can he seen to-morrow in tho
pasture.at tho Long premises, Pnuoa
Valely. Mr. Tsenberg will lie there
to take oi dors.
Mn. ('has. J. Kisljc-I is still busy
unpackiiii'and marking his immense
stock of fine millinery leecivcd by
the Mariposa, and is waiting for tho
Planter now duo with his European
stock, after which the goods will bo
open for inspection. Due notice will
bo given in this paper.
Mil. .fustico Preston presided in
tho Intermediary Cofnt this morn
ing. In tho case of tho King vs.
Ah Chin, possession of opium, a nolle
pros, was entered. Tho cases of Si
Wni vs. J. H. Sopor, damages, and
II. K. Aki vs. Robt. Parker, assump
sit, were continued until next Icrni.
This Honolulu Rifles battalion had
target practice nt the range yester
day. There wero present seventy
men and eight ollicers. Company JJ
made .10 percent, Co. A 30 and Co.
C 2.1, (J. C. Potter of Co. 11 mado 10
out of it possible 25. Refreshments
wero served on tho ground and the
mon had a real good lime.
The Hawaiian Hardware Com
pany Mr. E. R. Hondry, manager
have a large advertisement in this
paper, describing in general terms
the immense Block they carry in
many lineB of goods. Their store is
well equipped for showing and hand
ling all articles dealt in, and nn elll
cienl corps of salesmen will spaie no
trouble in accommodating custom
ers. Resides staple hardware of the
most modern make, the company
sells elegant silver plato and a variety
of fancy wares. There is therefore a
large scope for eeleel ion of holiday
presents in their stock. Tho store is
so well arranged and stocked that il
Will repay a visit even of curiosity to
EVENTS THIS EVENING.
Drill Co. I) Honolulu llilles,
Service St. Andrew' Cathedral,
Meeting Mechanics Union, at 7 .'30.
Special meeting Hook & Ladder,
at 7 :M.
N. S. Sachs of the Popular Milli
ncry House, is now having hln Fall
Millinery Opening and exhibiting
tlio latest stylo and newest shapes,
in trimmed hatg and bonnets, show
ing the latest style of trimming, and
now combination of colors, among
which are tho old rose dahlia, migno
nette green, olive, etc., also other
millinery novelties. Ladies should
not fail to visit this establishment
and get posted regarding styles and
THS TREATiUS OF
A National Holiday Filly Honored.
L,ouii ut I'tilnmn.
Tho native loan held at Ibe iei
dence of Prince Albeit Kunuiakea,
Pnlama, turned out one of tho great
est celclnatiotH of Independence
Day held in nmny years. It opened
at 11 o'clock, when tlucc In four
hundred people were gitthurcd in
and around a large lanai, covered in
willi sail cloth and lloored and
hedged with rushes. The Hawaiian
Quintet Club nt the head of the
lanai sang and played beautiful
music at different points of the pro
gramme. Mr. John K. Hush wim chairman
and native orator of the day, and
wan accompanied to the front by
Oen. J. F. 11. Marshall, lions. C.
11. Bishop, W. Allen and J R.
Walker. Hev. ,1. Wainmau, chap
lain of the day, was scaled on one
!ido near the head, and opened pro
ceedings with prayer. Among those
present at the literary exercises were
Prince Albert, Hon." P. V. Kanoa,
Majors Holt and Xowlein, A. Mar
ques, Daniel Lyons, II. von Holt,
It. "W. Wilcox, V. .1. Testa. T. P.
Severin, Thos. Wright, It. Cavford,
W. Wilson, .1. V'. Colbnrn," Geo.
L. Desha, .1. M. Vivas, Thos. Lind
say, T. R. Sotithwiek, ,1. F. Howler,
and native. Hawaiian, old and
young, men, women, and children.
Mr. Bush began his address in
Hawaiian by saying: "Every nation
lias its natal day, around which
cluster memories antisocial lies that
cause the hearts of its people to pul
sate with emotions of joy and hopecs
pecially whenever they are gathered
together, as on this occasion, to hoar
reminiscences of their history, re
calling to their minds the deeds of
valor ami of heroism which their
ancestors have performed and con
tributed towards its construction,
reflecting honor and glory on the
national character and elevating Iho
birthday of one's country to a
higher plane of national existence,
and drawing Hie attention and re
cognition oT neighbors and relations,
as in our ease, to an acknowledg
ment of our independence based,
not upon force, but upon a sense of
iftotirm iwi nnnrnmnfinn tf iwrli4 '
Jujiivi. (titvt tirL viktviuu wt num.
They were gathered lo com
memorate the dawn ot a new era ot
national life, that originated at the
time their forefathers were strug
gling for the unification and consoli
dation of the whole group. The
independence thus founded was later
recognized and assured lo us by our
great and powerful friends who
stood sponsors for us on tho 2Sth
day of November, 18115, the day
into which we were born into that
higher sphere and standing among
the civilized nations of the world.
"From a knowledge of what has since
transpired in tlio history of this
beautiful and highly favored group
of islands, we can thank our
Heavenly Father that in his divine
wisdom the wa was opened for our
easy and rcad3' transition from one
condition to another." The speaker
exemplified the doctrine that God
always raises tip men to carry out
his purposes witli the nations, by
citations from ancient and modern,
sacred and profane history, going
on to speak of Kamcharacha the
Great ns one of the men most in
timately conueoted with the destiny
of these islands. From a time pre
vious to tho reign of this- monarch
ho sketched the history of tlio isl
ands up to the restoration and re
cognition of Hawaiian independence
in 184.'). Kamcliameha, during the
remaining years of hi' life after
bringing the islands from feudalism
to despotism, was ceaseless in im
proving the condition of his people
and fortifying his position as ruler
l)3r tjevcre and repressive measures,
and in cultivating friendly inter
course with foreigners many of whom
were induced to stay with him and
were highly favored and well re
warded for their allegiance and fide
lity to his cause.
In the year after Kamchniiieha'a
death the first Christian missionaries
arrived, landing at Kailuu, Hawaii,
where Hioy wero well received by
b3' Kairicliamchn II. Having spoken
of the readiness of chiefs mid peo
ple to accept the political, social
and religious changes introduced by
the missionaries, the speaker said ;
"Great praise is due to tho early
fathers for tho good they hvc done,
mid it is to ho hoped, from the evi
dences which we see to-day among
llieir'offspring and successors, that
their services have not been unre
quited In the land of tlioir adoption.
On the other hand, wo see with
regret that tho sudden changes in
our condition, though well intended,
liavo not resulted as favorably lo
the too confiding aborigine. Nino
teutliB of the soil has passed away
from your hands; your number's
have dwindled down from a large
and overflowing population, over in
cre'asing under tho old regime' not
withstanding wars. Sickness aud
poverty are your lot to-day, a loath
some disease is ono of the marked
results of your now condition. Your
government is entirely in tlio hands
of strangers, and you are na it wero
outcasts In your own oouatry. Your
liberty has been circumscribed, your
rights limited through the instru
mentality f men wliosf duty
and wii0e pinrca-alotn should
have been to foster your
rights and your independence.
Your independence, that freedom
lo exercise your oiiifjunl rights of
inlHtrilniico, woold have been but a
nnnic to-day, had I'rovidenco allow
ed the intrigues of nn unprincipled
representative ol this nation living
abroad, connived at and asiued by
'.nine who are in the judiciary of this
kingdom to-day, and advocated by
an administration that received iis
support from foreigners and natives
alike, through its-pledgei to main
tain and protect that independence
that was assured us by our good
friends, the nations that stand ready
in guard and treat us justly."
The orator thanked God. how
ever, that all foreigners were not
alike and was confident that the
mnss of foreigners were ready lo
join with Iliiwniians in tho contest
to restore their privileges and to
admit litem to a share at least in Hie
administration of their own country.
After reading cxtiacts from the
diplomatic correspondence connect
ed witli Hawaiian independence, Mr.
Bush closed with a peroration extoll
ing the spirit of patriotism and pride
of national independence, and in
voking the "grand examples" set
TIa'waiians by the noble patriots of
past ages as well as great men of
their own race. "As long as there
is one representative of our race
alive," he closed by saying,
"may Hie sentiment of tttic
patriotism and the love of Hawaiian
national independence never cease,
and let us ever cherish our national
motto, 'The life of the country is
established in righteousness.' "'
General J. F. 11. Marshall, who
had part in tho successful efforts of
1813 to have the Hawaiian Hag re
stored by F.ngland, then delivered
a historical address on the subject
of that crisis. Mr. Bush interpreted
liis speech, nltnost every sentence
of which was loudly applauded by
the natives. The speech will appear
in full next issue.
All through the speech-making
the savor of the banquet in ancient
Hawaiian style came invitingly up
from the rush-floor, on which tho
dishes were laid in double rows
lengthwise of Hie lanai, and one
across the head, with room for the
caters to recline between the rows.
All that was modem were the gay
colored crockery calabashes and
plates, and the hollies of temper
mice drinks placed amongst the poi
and fish and ground-baked pig. It
is needless to say that when the
word was given to fall to, the multi
tude responded with alacrity. And
there was great feasting and mirth
for a while. Prince Albert at the
same time royally entertained a
lnrge number of ladies and gentle
men in his dining room, where wero
laidgout dishes in fine Hawaiian and
haole style both, accompanied with
the foaming tankard, the ruby-filled
decanter, and lots of liquid to cool
but not inebriate.
After refreshments I lie company
enjoyed a sort of free and easy time,
listening to the Quintet Club's ex
cellent music, and chatting in groups
on the verandahs and under the
trees. Large reinforcements of
naval marines and sailors, fiicmcn
from No. !i celebration, and citizens
generally swelled the throng in the
afternoon. Engine Co. No. I were
present in an omnibus, making a
brilliant showing in their red uni
form. Among others who paid their
respects to the host were Dr.
Rodgcrs, Col. V. V. Ashford, Major
Hcbbard, Chief Engineer Wilson,
Messrs. B. Ordenstcin, A. Hutchin
son the sculptor, J. W. Gibbs,
Daniel McKcnzie, O'Hallnron, J.
A. Mehrtens, Geo. Norton, 1.
O'Rullivan, and others. The picnic
lasted until about five o'clock.
IIoiinIiii; the !lilnn I'.n
An event of the 28th was the
"housing" of the China Engine Co.,
No. .1, in their new fireproof engine
house, on Maunakca street. Hither
to, since the great fire of 1880, the
Chinese Company's engine had been
housed at the Bell Tower, whence
it was removed yesterday to its new
citiarters. At about 11 o'clock n.
in. the engine was taken from the
Bell Tower, and hauled down Fort
street, along King streel, and up
Maunakca street, to the new engine
hoiiso, preceded by the Hawaiian
Band, playing march music. At its
destination it was received by
Mechanic Engine Co. "No. 2, and
safely nnd expeditiously housed, a
part of tho ceremony being Hie de
livery, in tlio ongino room, of a con
gratulatory addross by Mr. E. It.
Ityan, foreman of Engine Co. No.
2, responded lo by Mr. Hang Sam,
forcmnn of the compnn lo which
tlio engine belongs. The room was
.superbly set off by festoons and do
vices of greenery, and oilier becom
The firemen and invited guests
wero then requested to mrvo up
stairs, to the hall over the engine
room, where a truly limn inns
spread was in ivadiuess for demoli
tion. 'Hid King, attended by Mr.
J. W. Robertson, His Majesty's
Vice-Chamberlain, was among the
first guests to arrive, and remained
lo tlio close. Mr. Lau Chong was
chairman, and discharged tho duties
and anienitieH of the position with
the case, grace, and skill of one
born and trained to the work,
Toasts wore proposed to Ills Ma
jesty tho King, Mr. C, B. Wilson,
Chief Engineer of the Fire Depart
nient, the Assistant Engineers,
Messrs. Aach and G. Norton, tho
Ollicers and Mombera of Hie various
cngino comjinnlos, cx-chicf engirt.
eera, thp Chinese merchants who
contributed the funds to purchase
Iho file engine, the Marshal of the
Kingdom, Messrs. .1. IL Boyd, K.
11. Thomas 1 .1. C. While, and
Speeches were made by the chair
man, tlio King, C. 15. 'Wilson, .1.
Acli, G. Norton, 11. Ordenstcin, G
Lucas, J. Nott, h.
Chin, 1). Laika, II.
Soper, ,T. II. Boyd.
J. V. White, II. M
The King, in tin
U. livaii, Kin
E. B. Thomas,
, Whitney, and
course of hi1
well-chosen and happily-delivered
remarks, said that the engine house
which China Engine Company had
taken full possession of Hint day,
was n credit lo the Government, "to
the Chief Engineer of tho Fire De
partment, and to the company which
occupied it. The Government
showed its sense of the value of
properly by liberally voting the
means for its protection, Hie chief
had displayed energy and skill in
connection witli the expenditure of
Hie money, and the Chinamen could
congratulate themselves upon having
Hie best engine house in the town.
The speeches were all more or
less commendatory and congratu
latory of the China lire conipnny.
Mr. .lohn Noll said that his experi
ence, when Chief Engineer, was
that no company did boiler than
Hie Chinese when they understood
his orders. Mr. II. Kuia facetiously
observed that the Chinamen had got
many victories, and Mint their last
victory was in getting up a hotter
spread of edibles than any other
company in Honolulu had ever suc
ceeded in doing. Mr. E. 11.
Tlnmas, who has just returned from
a trip through America and Europe,
said that , barring a few principal
cities named, Honolulu has a better
fire department than any he
seen in his travels. Mr. 0. 11.
son considered that the harmony
with which the various race elements
in our cosmopolitan lire department
work together is a pleasing and
commendable fenlure. Mr. J. C.
White's greatest ambition was lo
get a fireproof central station, and
everybodyjsaid, "So mote it be."
Mr. George Lucas and Mr. B.
Ordenstcin made about a half dozen
speeches apiece, and kept every
body in perpetual good humor by
their personal pleasantries. Greek
met Greek, and it was a draw at the
close. Barney is a German by
birth, an American by naturaliza
tion; and a Hawaiian in heart.
The gathering dispersed in Hie
same harmony aud friendship which
bait marked its meeting.
Two very interesting games of
baseball wcio played on the Makiki
Grounds Thursday. The attend
ance was quite large, and much en
thusiasm prevailed. The first game
commenced at 1 :30 o'clock and wa?
between thelolanisand Valley Boys,
in which the latter nearly got shut
out, only making runs in the last
two innings. Messrs. W. A Kin
ney and W. Perry weie umpires.
Following is the score by innings :
Iolanis 2 0 4 0 0 0 00 17
Valley Boys....O 0 0 0 00 0.1 2.'!
The Knmchamcha Jr. and the Pu
nahous played at :):!!0 and it "was
really a lino game throughout.
Messrs. John W. Winter and W.
Lucas were the umpires. The scoie
b' innings is as follows :
Punahous 10210 0 00 48
Kameham'ha.Jr.O 0 0 0 12 1 0 07
Following is the standing of the
clubs in the Junior Baseball League
up to date:
lohiuls ' :t
iCanichuineha, Jr .'
Valley Hoys 0
SEVERAL GOOD MILK COWS
taS-Oun lie reen TO-MOUROW, Sal
tir.loy, in a pen In Iho pasturo near Ihe
"Lony UcshJeiiee," Pauoa Valley.
4J it 1M1II. It. ISKNllHItti.
HitwnHiiu Sugar Company,
NOTIOK is hereby given that nt n
meeting of ihe stockholding of lite
iihovo nntnt-il Company held In Hobo.
lulu, H'twailnu Islands, on November
2nd, lBrt'J, it was voied to accept ihu
Charier of Incorporation grained by tho
Hawaiian (loveriinient. ftnllcn is fur.
titer tflveii that iho limit of .Mid charier
is 111 ty yenis nnd the liuhlllly of the
stockholders limited to tho amount duo
and unpaid on the ahnros. The follow.
lti(j otlleers weie elected for the ciisulug
II. P. Ituldwln President.
(J. YV. Muelarlone... Vice-President.
I. A. lloppei Hecrettuy.
K. M. WnUh,... .,...., Trcns irei.
P. (J. Jones Auditor.
Aud the fijllowin; weie elected as
(J. YV. Mactitrlunc,
U. It. Itlvhop,
O. N. Wilro,
It. Cut Ion.
;;. m. wumi,
V. L. IIOPI'EH.
Hecrotary pro torn.
Honolulu, Nov. 4, l;!l. ti05 lut.U3 4l
ill. I-:. GKOSSMA.N,
Helm nrd on tho Atutrullu nnd ban re.
eutiH'd prantlcu at bin former olllee. OB
Hotel t reel. 4(nl tf
FOR f! SALE
100 Head of Cattle !
OPINIONS - OF
quilable Life Assurance Society
OK Till': L'NITKl) STATES.
A SIMPLE PROMISE TO PAY.
fFiom the Xi:V Yonlt
The Equitable Life Assurance
policy which, like a
lions on the. back.
bank draft, is a
Krom the Ciiicaiio Invksthutok.
Always on the alert, and ever anxious to give the public tho most
advantageous contract in life insurance, Hie Equitable Life AssurancoSn
eiely of New York has, iirtlie past, made many advances on old methods
and has been the means to liberalize life assurance in a greater degree
perhaps, than any other organization. It is not at nil surprising, there
fore, that this great company now comes before the people with a new
contract, the like of which has not before been known in life insurance.
From the Kknttcmcv llr.msTi::t, ltlebiiiond, Ky June '.'3, 19SD.
The Equitnblu Life Assurance Society has, in Hie past, done more to
create and 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 a step which practically sweeps every ob
jection of tlie character referred to out of the way. The result, undoubt
edly, will be that thousands of men who have heretofore, lacked confidence
in life assurance, will examine the new policy offered by Hie Equitable,
and assure their lives forthwith.
Troiu iho Itosro.N Posr.
This company has done more than any other to simplify the assurance
contract, and lo maintain public confidence in life assurance.
Krom the Pacific IT.nhcuwiutki:, San Fi-.ineltco, July 1, 1880.J
The Equitable has already cstablishcd'a world-wide reputation for
liberal dealings with its policy-holders nnd for its prompt settlement of all
legitimate claims against it, and this new policy cannot fail lo enhance iU
reputation for enterprise and progressiveness in dealing with the subject
of life assurance.
rioT- For full particulars call on
ALEX. J. CARTWRBGHT,
General Agent for the Hawaiian Islands.
3.10 I in
Oalm Railway k M Co's
Trains will leive, Honolulu over the
O.iliu Itailrnad & Lind Co. as follows:
Altai vi; iiu.Av
1 :l.r. i'.
Suitable flrjliiay Gifts
I have just received from the mniiufue.
Hirers in Ireland a large and aborted
shipment of Irish Linens of all Kinds.
Damask Table Cloths,
In new and beautiful patterns with
Napkins to mulch, from the cheapest
lo the best qualities miiiiufaetured.
In nil stylus and prices giiaiaiilccd,
IRISH LACE HANDKERCHIEFS,
fn.pp i j5ij-uvij.ssfr IIE5v,5ct&i
I TRADE J
In all styles nml (pialitlea.
Of all makes and patterns, the flnc.it
(election ever imported. Also,
Doyley's Toilet Covers, Towels, &c, &c
AUo, a few very choice
CABINET: PHOTO : ALBUMS,
Manufactured by Marcus Waul Aj
mt V. 8PIM1IIX.
- THE - PRESS
Tu:s, June U2, 1SS!).
Society has adopted
us adopted a new torin oi
simple promise lo pay without condi-
BASEBALL SHOES RUBBER
LADIES' "HONEST" SHOES,
Untrimmed Hats !
Lidien', Misses and Children's
Silk, 75o to $1.00.
Boys' Caps New Styles - School Hats
MEN'S WHITE SHI UTS, Lauu-
dried and Unlaundricd.
and a varied assortment of
XMAS 2G00DS !
rr & 57 Hotel Street.
NOW FOR SALE AT
Theo. H. Davies & Co.'s
Suitable for prcpenta;
Dieting Cases, silver mounted;
Hand Ilags & Yidlses,
China DIiiuit Set, '
Fancy Majolica varc,
Kiincy Work IJuskotf,
Fancy Screens A Lump",
Kle., Etc., Etc.,
Dolls! Dolls! Dolls!
Etc., E'c, Etc., Etc.
An Imiueme Variety.
TOYS, Toys, TOYS
Tin Toyn, Drunu, ' '
Toll 8ots, Ca'l,
Musical Toy, Etc., Etc.
A Late Ariortmcnt.
Christinas & New Year Cards,
Dlnct from Kaphttel Tuck & Son,
and B. Hlldeaheliner.
Theo. H. Davies & Co.
JS&i., . hJ. (' .14-", &.' T'Ja& tLr .':
i,Wfc jb,. a .4fiisa jr -mm, .ai,W'Maitofci,v r?mkUiiJ$Aiz&d.).M i.l,