Newspaper Page Text
T ii la
THURSDAY, DEO. 19, 188J.
Selir Lukii for Kohala
Schr Ktiliunniiu for Wahncn, Kauai
Mtmr I.uIimii for llniiinkiuCo p in
Htmr Wuhn.-uuilu for Mmil and Molnkal
VESSELS LEAVING TQ-MORROW.
S M Australia, Houdlette, for San 1'ran-
clfcen tit I 'J in
Am bkt Planter. Dow, for Snn rr.in-
Stmr C It Bishop for Walatiae, Waluluti
nud Koolau ut !) a in
Sttnr Iwnlnul for Lahidnu and Hiiina-
kua nt 10 a m
Sehr Lenld for Kalinin!
Hchr Kaiiikeaouli lor Itamakua
From Wulalun, Wiilanac,cte, per tnir
CKBNhop, l)w 18-Hon 11 A Wide
iminii, A Alliens, Jtev () 1 Kniuison,
Mm J Uolt, Pl.ina, M O Lane, unci L-i
Tin steamer 0 It ft Whop uriivoil yos
teulay uiunhur fiom Koolau and vuv
poita with -177 bags rice, 172 b.igs rice
bran, and 1221 bags paddy.
'lhe steamer Wahnnna'lo leaves this
afternoon for Keanae and Kahnltil,
Mmil, (to tiansport the "pal-al" fiom
iliobc places to tins leper settlement at
The balk Omega will sail next Holi
day for Hongkong. Shu will take about
120 Chinese stioragc passengeis from
The baik V 11 Godfrey loads Migar
for San FraueKeo after the departnie of
The steamer Hawaii sails on Saturday
at 4 p m for the following pruts on the
Uuniaklia coast: Piimiliau, Ivoholulele,
()o.kala, I.aupuhnelinc; and also IV
LOCAL & CEHERAL HEWS.
A SMALL gnilH't
Used aH lost.
bungle is advoi-
Fink fat turkeys can
At Love's biikciy.
A run. page supplement is issued
Willi to-day's Bum.ktin.
Sins. Theo. Smith and Miss Smith
will notleavu on the Austialia.
Mil. Flank Kruger, watchmaker,
litis lomoveil to Mclneiny's block.
Tun S. B. Australia sails for San
X'raiieisep at noon tiliarp to-moirow.
ftlit. Morgan holds another evening
s-iilo on Saturday, of holiday goods.
Bk sure your foreign mail contains
a copy of the Bulletin Weekly Sum
Watkkhousk'h No. 10 simo will be
open Friday, Saturday, Monday and
A i.KTTKii from Gen, Marshall and
a quantity of nows matter will bo
found on the fourth page.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Y. M. C. A. will be held this
evening in the parlors at 7 :80 o'clock.
Mit. Clias. Mackenzie has been ap
pointed His Hawaiian Majesty's
Consul at Batavia, Netherlands' In
dies. The Hawaiian Nows Company are
giving away as a Cluistnias gift a neat
little mirror and pin cushion com
bined. The mail at the Post Office per
Australia closed at 11 o'clock sharp
to-morrow morning. Try and be well
ahead of time.
Next Tuesday, at 10 a. in., Mr. J.
. F. Morgan will soil tho balance of
Mr. A. Kraft's stock, and at noon
horses, mares and colts.
In the Police Court this morning
one drunk forfoitcd bail of $6, and
nino Chiiieso charged with having
opium in possession were remanded.
And now comes Mr. Joseph Tin
ker of tho City Meat Market with
the announcement of what ho is
propurod to filler to tliu public in tho
way of Christinas cheer.
Tin.itE will be a public exhibition
of exercises at Punahou 1'roparatory
School to-moriow morning, begin
ning ut 9 o'clock. A cordial invita
tion is extended to everybody.
To-day is the silver wedding an
niversary of Their Majesties King
Kalakaua and Queen Kapiolani. The
Bulletin hopes they may live to
joyously celebrate their golden wedding.-
Tins evening Mr. .Morgan will dis
pose of a largo quantity of holiday
goods, comprising toys, dulls, China
ware, rugs, ongiavingn, shawls, etc.
The bhIo commences ut 7 o'clock.
Reserved seats for tho ladies.
Coi'iKS of "Our Pilgrimage," n
chronicle of a visit to tho old world,
tiftor a residence of thirty-live yearn
iiiUho'now, by the late Ci.pt. Geo,
H. Luce, ar now for distribution to
subscribers, and for sule at the ofllco
of J. E. Brown &. Co., Honolulu
Hale, Tho book is full of interesting
leading, and is nicely bound.
The exhibition of fancy sowing on
thj) White machine, advertised in
this paper in advance, bus drawn
many visitora to Mrs. Lack's store.
Mr. Prescott, travolliftg agont for the
White, showed it in operation on art
needle work, also exhibited fine
npncimens done elsewhere on the
name machine. Tho artistic effects
in different colors and shades pro
duced on various pictorial designs
in e surprising. ,
fWiWWWW.MW MJ WOW
(Yli'lirntlon of the Aiinlvernnr.v of
Fnntiilei-'rt 1ii.v Infrrrntlns I'.x
crctpcH. Tho nnnivorsary of tho birth of
tho birth of tho late Hon. Mrs.
llurnice Pauahl Bishop, through
whose princely benevolence those
noble educational institutions, the
Kamchanieha Schools, were round
cd, was observed to-day as "Found
er's Day." Appropriate exercises
were held in the. large school- room.
On n table on tin; platform stood
several beautiful bouquets of flow
ers. The pupils of both hehools
were in attendance, looking exceed
ingly neat, and were very attentive
throughout the exercises. On I he
platform were seated Hon. Chas.
11. Bishop, Gen. J. F. B. Marshall,
Revs. C. M. Hyde, D. 1)., and
Principal W. B. Oleson. Among
those present, occupying seats near
the platform, were: II. R. II. Prin
cess Liliuokalani, Hon. John O.
Doiuinis, Hon. A. S. Cleghorn,
Hon. W. F. and Mrs. Allen, His
Honor A. V. Judd, Mr. Justice and
Mrs. McCully, Mrs. Gen. Marshall,
Mrs. Alex. Mackintosh, Hon. W.
O. Smith, Mrs. Dr. Hyde, Mrs.
Cooke, Mrs. r. V. Hall,' Mr. and
Mrs. A. Rosa,. Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Hill, Mrs. Tlieo. Smith, Mr. and
Mrs. Atkinson, Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Brown, Hon. W. J. Smith, Prof. W.
T. Brigham, Mrs. Henry Water
house. Mrs. E. R. Dlniund, Mrs.
Oleson, Messrs. 11. W. Severance,
C. M. Cooke, R. W. Meyer and
Wray Taylor of the Bulletin.
The exercises opened at 10 o'clock
with the singing of "Brightest and
best" by the glee club. It wan de
lightfully rendered. Tho Rev. Dr.
Ilyile followed with prayer.
Hon. Chas. R. Bishop then ad
dressed the pupils. He said that
another year had gone and Found
er's Day had como around again,
and with it a holiday. This was
one of the holidays that would al
ways be pleasant to him. Since last
Founder's Day many of the older
boys had gone out to engage in
various occupations, to earn their
own livings. lie hoped the advan
tage obtained at the school had
done them good, and he was glad to
hear that they were all doing well.
Those boys who had been honor
ably discharged, he wished them
to understand, ' were always wel
come, at the school, and especi
ally on Founder's Day. He wanted
them to keep up their interest. A
record is kept of all the boys who
leave the school so that they could
follow them, feeling an interest in
them to see if they were a credit to
themselves and an honor to tho
school. It was his desire that the
boys should know more about their
own country, about their kings and
chiefs and their own countrymen
who had taken part in public affairs,
lie wanted them to know more about
such men as Richards, Judd, Arm
strong, Wilder and Lee. The lat
ter spent eleven years of his life in
Hawaii, and worked hard at his du
ties, so much so as to shorten his
After the school had sung "Hark
the Herald Angela Sing," Gen. J.
F. It. Marshall addressed the boys
Washington Irving, a famous
American author, tells a story of
one Rip Van Winkle, who going
into the mountains after game lay
down to take a nap, and slept twenty
years. When he awoke, supposing
he had only slept a few hours, his
clothes were in tatters, his gun had
l listed and fallen to pieces, his beard
had grown long, and turned from
brown to white, and his limbs were
stiff and rheumaticky. Amazed at
all this, he hobbled down the moun
tain as best he could, to his home,
where he wps astonished and be
wildered to find his wife an old
woman, his young children grown
up and married, with babies of
their own, and that the small vil
lage, which lie had left, as he
thought, only tho night before, had
become a largo city, with now and
handsome buildings. Looking round
for his young boon companions,
with whom he had had many a jolly
lark, he found thoy had suddenly
become stately, sedate old gentle
men, who did" not recognize him,
but greeted him with grave courtesy.
Now my young friends of tho Ka
mehamcha School, as I stand be-
fore you to-day, I feel as if I wore
a second Rip Van Winkle. Long
before any of you were bom I "lived
at these beautiful islands. For
twenty very pleasant years, I en
joyed this charming climate, the
hospitalities of the King and his
people and tho
warm and loved
friends. Then I
went awny, and now, after thirty-
ono yearn' nbsenne, i nave been per
mitted to return, and, like Rip Van
Winkle, I stand iima.cd and almost
bowildored, by tho wonderful
changes that I find hero in ny old
home. Barren plains, where were
then neither grass nor foliage, are
now covered with pretty cottages,
which nre'emliqwered in trees and
shrubbery. Where I left grass
huts I find stately public buildings
and elegant privato mansions which
would attract attention and admir
ation in any city in the world. And
on Ihm spot, which I remember us
unsightly, and almost impassable,
coveiod with rocks, and uninhabit
able except by goats, my eyes are
gladdened by tho sight of tho beau
liful and commodious buildings of
this Kameliameha School. The lit
tle boy I used to trot on my knees
while I sang and told stories to him,
in now the Chief Jinlice and Chan
cellor of Hi Kingdom. The young
men 1 left here, are now white-haired
and bald-headed old fellows, and
thoy try to make, me believe that I
am, too (but you nnil I know bel
ter than that), while the small boys,
who wont bare foot, and played" in
the mud, or climbed trees, and tote
their clothes, giving their anxious
mothers no end of trouble, aie now
grown up men, immeif.cd in busi
ness, or alfuiri of state, or engross
ed in the uilstionaiy woik, which
litis dioppi'd from the hands of (heir
fulhcH whotu m.inllc has fallen
But among all the evidences of
prosperity and progress which 1 see
on every hand, these Inige agricul
tural and business enterprises, the
Que steamships, that have supersed
ed tho wretched little sailing craft
in which we suffered untold agonies
in the days of old, the tram and
steam cars, electric lights, tele
phones, macadamized roads, and
other modern impiovcmcnls, there
is nothing that interests me so much,
nothing that looks so hopeful, no
thing that has so important a hear
ing upon the future of the native
race of these islands, as the nourish
ing condition of the schools. And
to mo, this Kameliameha School,
founded by two of my most highly
esteemed friends, one of whom has
entered into her rest, and the other
God be piaiscd is still spared to
carry out and supplement her grand
plan, in its wise and comprehensive
conception, to me, I say, this school
is the mostcheeiing anil hopcfuLcji
torprisc of all. For I have this'atl
vantage over "Old Rip," though
you may not think it. I have not
been asleep all the time I have been
away from here. And I have had
unusuol opportunities for seeing the
working and actual results of vari
ous industrial schools, and for many
years have been actively connected
with one which has achieved a high
reputation, not only at home but all
over the civilized world. And this
famous school, to which educators
come from all parts of the United
Stntes and even from Europe, to
study its methods, was established
by a native bom Hawaiian, son of
an American missionary, who went
into the service of tho Kins, and or
ganised the system of schools here
as Minister of Public Instruction.
When I lived hore, one of the
most prominent landmarks of Hono
lulu was the Bethel Church, of
which that good and universally be
loved man, Dr. Damon, was pastor.
At that time it was the only church
having English services, and the
church-going foreigners attended it.
Forty-two years ago I had a Sunday
school class in that church, of boys
of seven and eight years old. One
of the most restless and mischievous
of these little boys wis Sam Arm
strong, who after attending school
at the Royal School and Oahu College,
finished his education at "Williams
College in the United Statcs,enteied
the service in our war of thercbellion
as soon as ho graduated, rose by his
gallantry and distinguished services
to be Brigadier-General in command
of colored troops, and was assigned
to important and responsible duties
after the war, in the Southern
States. Believing with the famous
war Governor Andrew of Massachu
setts, that the next duty after the
vigorous prosecution of the war
was "an equally vigorous pro
secution of the peace," and
being greatly interested in tho
frecdmeii of tho South, of whom
four millions had been emancipated,
by the war, he determined to de
vote himself to the establishment of
a school in Virginia, for their piopcr
training and education, where they
might be fitted for the duties and
responsibilities of American citizen
ship so suddenly thrown upon them,
lie felt that the ordinary system of
school instruction, though it might
answer passably well for children
whose parents and ancestors wore
well educated and brought up in the
midst of civilization, would not suf
fice for those whose parents had
been ignorant slaves with hardly
more training than the oxen anil
mules with whom they worked and
with whom thoy were bought and
sold and that no method would bo
successful, which did not train the
head, tho heart, and the hand alike.
Wise men, and experienced educat
ors, shook their heads over the rad
ical innovations proposed by this
yoiing leader. The most prominent
and distinguished colored men of
the country vehemently opposed it,
tinder the mistaken idea that man
ual training would tond to keep the
negroes mere hewers of wood and
drawers of water; but Gen. Arm
strong carried out his plan, and now
its wisdom is acknowledged by all,
and industrial education is now de
manded for both white and colored
schools, and they aro being multi
plied all over the United States.
When the school at Hampton was
first opened, a young negro, ele
gantly dressed in a velvet suit, with
gold watch chain, bejewelled rings,
pin and shirt Binds ami dapper cane,
presented himself us a candidate for
admission. Being asked the usual
question us to his object in seeking
an education, lie replied, "to tun
for an olllce." Ho was informed
that such was not the object of the
school, which was to make useful
men and women. As he scorned the
idea of doing any work, or learning
any trade, and could net pass tho
simple examination required for ad
mission, he was rejeotcd, much to
his 'surprise and disgust. He
thought that u school which took no
account of his magnificent outfit,
and tils ample supply of money,
which enabled him to pay liW way
homolulu, u. l, foiDuisatttJBK io, tm
without work, while it admitted such
plainly dressed students as lie saw
about him, could be of no account.
Ho went elsewhere, and eaino to
grief, while tlio school went on with
its successful training of "the head,
the heart, and the hand."
Tho heai is trained In the usual
way in the large and airy class
rooms such as you have hero. T'lio
hand on the farm or in woikshops
like yours also airy and large, where
a great variety of trades aie taught,
all the furniture, the buildings, are
made from lumber sawed on the
school grounds. The biicks are also
made on the premises, us well :u the
wagons, carts, tools, etc. The har
ness on Mr. Bishop's span of horses
was made by the Indian and negio
pupils, who successfully compete in
open market, for Government con
tracts for Indian supplies, of shoes,
harnesses and tinware, of which large
quantities are annually sent out by
the U. S. Indian Bureau to tho Reser
vations, for the Indians, in fulfilment
of treaty stipulations.
In addition to these shops and
factories, where the students can
learn regular trades, we have what
are called technical shops, where
every Btudcnt, boy or gill, is requir
ed to attend, and learn tlio ordinary
use of ordinary tools. Heieall the
students arc taught how to make a
plain box, or bench, or desk, a shelf
or a picture frame, how to paint
them, how to set window-glass, etc.,
all which helps so much to make a
homo convenient and attractive, or,
supply the' needs of a schoolhouse.
Many an Indian pupil, who has
learned at Hampton how to build a
cheap but comfortable house of
three room, while his wife has been
learning how to cook,nndtokoep the
house in order, lias, after going home
to his tribe, not only built ono for his
own occupancy, hut has built them
for other Indians, who were stimu
lated by his example. Several of
the Indian benevolent societies have
a building fund, from which they
loan to Indian graduates of good
character, the few hundred dollars
they nce"d to buy the material for
these houses, which arc repaid from
their earnings. You see how much
good this sort of training can dc,and
how its influence spreads to help
the civilization of the much wronged
Indian as well as the ntgro.
If you would know about the
training of the heart, anditsiesiilts,
let me lake you to an annual meeting
of the Christian and Missionary As
sociation of tho Hampton School,
and we will listen to the reports of
the president, treasurer and various
committees, and learn what has been
done during the year by these hard
working and hard-studying pupils,
and resident graduates, who are all
colored or Indians. We shall be sur
prised to learn that the society has
raised by contributions, subscrip
tions, concerts, or other entertain
ments, four or live hundred dollars,
which have been expended in the
purchase of lumber, food, clothing,
fuel and other necessaries for the
aged and infirm colored people in
Hampton and vioinity, wl.o had no
other friends to help them. That
every case, before being aotcd upon,
has been carefully investigated by a
committee who not only examine tho
claims of applicants but hunt up
those in need who are too ignorant or
too modest to ask for aid, so that
each can sav with Job the cause I
knew not I searched out. That
houses have been built, or repaired,
leaky roofs shingled, rooms floored,
chimneys and windows put in, and
otherwise made decently comforta
ble. That Indian as well as colored
boys, have given time, for which
they could have received wages at
the school shops, or on the farm,
to doing the carpenter and other
work ou these buildings, while girls
and boy3 both have gone on Sun
day afternoon into their houses, and
held religious sorvioes, or read to
these poor, afflicted souls, from the
Bible or other good book, cheering
and comforting their hearts by their
genuine sympathy, and by such
songs as no other people can sing,
and which touch their hearts as no
other songs can. These Hampton
students who give so generously of
their scanty means, and their little
leisure to this Godlike work, aro of
various religious faiths. Baptists,
Methodists, Kpiscopalians and Ro
man Catholics, all join heartily in
thib'Christian missionary service to
the aged, poor, und bedridden,
which must command the richest
blessings of our Heavenly Father.
And most of them, when thoygra
duatc, organize the same sort of
charitable, temperance and mission
ary work wherever they go.
Among the eight hundred gradu
ates who have gone out from the
school during the twenty-one years
of its existence, arc doctors, lawyers,
preachers and teachers, some of
whom nre eminent in their profes
sions and whoso success is largely
owing to the habits, of Industry in
which thoy were trained.
Wo havo now in the school nbout
ono thousand pupils, of whom there
arc three Japanese, ono Chinaman,
and one native Hawaiian boy, from
Maui Kanuka who as Gcu. Arm
strong yrites me "is doing splendid
ly, und can start and run a tailor's
shop anywhere." He also says "the
Chinaman is becoming a skilful en
gineer, und is a capital man." 1
liuve received a well written letter
from Kuuuku since I arrived here. I
uaw hi m and the Chinaman with the
other students last May, when I
visited the school nt its anniversary.
Kanuka was making school uniforms
and the Chinaman was running ono
of the largo steam engines nt the
And nn, mj Joiitig liiemN ol
(he Kameliumelia schools, having
told yon something of tin: methods
of this Hampton svlmflf in Virginia,
founded by a miii 'bf Hawaii, who
has given to it his very life blood,
you may easily believe how, .with
my faith in the clllcicncy of those
methods, and my great aloha for the
Hawaiian people, I rejoice in the
establishment of 'this admirable
school, with its ample accommoda- '
lions, its iiidustriahtrainlng, and Its '
devoled and accompiislie'd leacheiH.
It gives me new hope for the race. I
May the training you receive here '
give you strength and courage for
the struggle for existence in which
the native llnwaiinh' is now engaged.
By the knowledge you Mill ncquirc
here, by the hnb'ils of industry,
thrift, temperance and economy In
which you will here bo trained, you
will be better lltlcYl than the Ha
waiian has hitherto" ucen for the
sharp competition of other races,
with which you must inevitably con
tend. I liust you will appreciate
the great opportunities before you,
aud that you will gratefully cherish
the memoiy of her whose last
thoughts were for the welfare of her
people, and who has given such a
grand exemplification of her earnest
wishes in their behalf. Take pride
in your school and never be guilty
of practices or conduct unworthy of
a Kameliameha school boy. One
summer, at one of our eastern sea
side resorts, where the waiters at
the fashionable hotel were all Hump
ton students, who were thus earning
money in vacation to pay their
school expenses, a lady friend of
mine, whoso room yas near tho din
ing room, told mo that, unseen her-
scir, sno nearii tne neaii waiter, a
Hampton graduate, give the waiters
their first instructions as to deport
ment and habits, and she was much
impressed with his judicious advice.
"Remember," sho heard him say, at
the close of his remarks, "that you
are Hampton students, and do
nothing unworthy of your Alma
The conduct of these Hampton
student waiters was such asto win
the esteem and confidence of all the
guests, who, at the close of the sea
son.raised some twelvo scholarships,
for tho school that gives such train
ing to its students. That same head
waiter, who has a magnificent bass
voice, after doing good service at
the school as a teacher, joined a
troupe of jubilee singers who have
just returned from a very successful
tour of five years in England and
Australia, and was in Honolulu for
a few hours last week on his return
to Virginia, in the Alameda.
I hope and believe that you, boys
of Kameliameha school, will also
establish a high standard of chai
actcr, and help each other to live up
to it, nobly and firmly in spile of
all temptations to swerv.c from it.
The weal or woe of the native Ha
waiian race, nay their very existence
as a people, rests almost wholjy with
the boys and girls who are now in
tho schools ol tho islands. Study
tho history of the group and see
what misery and disease has been
brought about, and how the native
population has been diminished,
through intemperance, indolence and
sensuality, and resolve with all your
heart and soul, that with God's help
you will keep j'ourselvcs, and you
will labor to keep others pure, und
free from these vices. Make your
selves familiar with tho history of
the benefactors of your race, whether
of native or foreign birth, and strive
to emulate their example, by your
own unselfish efforts for the good of
your fellow men, however hum
ble may be your sphere of duty.
Cherish the memory of the good
King Kauikeaouli (Kameliameha
HI.) whoso magnificent renuncia
tion of arbitrary power, in giving to
his people their kulcanas and consti
tutional rights, is one of the grand
est events in your history. Of his
faithful DtlviBcrs, Win. Richards,
Dr. Judd and tho upright Judge,
WmrL. Leo, to who9e wise counsels
and devoted services the nation
owes so much of its progress during
his reign. And above all, may you
always revere the memory of that
Royal lady. Hon. .Rerniee Pauahi
Bishop, to whose wise and benefi
cent forethought you owe this
Ono midsummer evening at Hamp
ton, when the thermometer showed
100 degrees in the shade, and I felt
almost overpowered by the hoot, I
mustered up strength enough tr
visit a night class of boys and girls,
who had failed to pass the examina
tion for the junior class, nnd had
got permission to work' in some nt
the school industries at regular
wages, and to attend a night school
which was opened for their benefit,
so as to fit them for next year's
class. I found these young people,
who had been steadily at work all
day in the intense heat of a Virginia
summer, not lolling about and try
ing to keep cool aa everybody else
was doing, hut hard at work at their
lessons, wide awake, alert, and ab
sorbed in their studies. As I' sat
there listening to their recitations,
looking at their woik on the black
board and admiring their energy,
I noticed a placard ovor the teacher's
desk with tliu lotters II. P. C. and
asked what those iuitioln stood for,
and was told "Hamilton's Prepaia
tory Class." After paying them u
deserved compliment for their reci
tations, I said that a class tlut
would take hold of their studies
with so much vigor after such a hot
day's work,shouId becalled "Hamp
ton's Plucky Class" for which those
initials hereafter should stand, Tliu
Htudents were greatly pieced with
OPINIONS - DF
lew Free Tontine Policy
Equitable Life Assurance Society
OF THE UNITED STATES
A SIMPLE PROMISE TO PAY.
Fiom the Xt.w Yor.K Timks, June '22, 1S89.J . i
The Equitable Life Assurance Society has adopted a ticwfortu of
policy which, like a bank draft, is a simple promise to pay without condi
tions on the back.
riom the Chicago Invustioatoii.)
Always on the alert, aud ever anxious to give the public tho moil
advantageous contract in life insurance, the Equitable Life Assuruiice So
ciety of New York 1ms, iij the past, made many advances on old methods
and has been the moans to liberalise life assurance in a greater degree
perhaps, than any other organization. It is not nt all surprising, there
fore, that this great company now comes before the people with a uew
contract, the like of which has not before been known in life insurance.
Trom the Kkntucky IIkhihtkr, Klelunoml, Ky.. .lime 'J3, IBS!!.
The Equitable Life Assurance Society has, in the 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 competitor.
Furthermore, it has now taken a step which practically sweeps every ob
jection of the character referred to out of the way. The rosull, undoubt
edly, wilt be that thousands of men who have heretofore laelced confidence '
in life assurance, will examine the new policy offered by the Equitable,
and assure their lives forthwith.
("From the Boston Post.
This company litis done more than any other to simplify the assuraiiea
contract, and to maintain public confidence in life assurance.
From the Pachio Undkuwuitku, San KmneNco, July 1, IS89.J
The Equitable has already established a world-wide reputation fivr
liberal dealings with its policy-holders nnd for Its prompt settlement of ull
legitimate claims against it, and this new policy cannot fail to enhance lU
reputation for enterprise and progrcasivenes.s in dealing with the subject
of life assurance.
6T For full particulars call on
ALEX. J. CARTWRBCHT,
General Agent for the Hawaiian Islands.
Hlack Spanish Luce Flouncing, from .$1 yard npwatd.
Black Chantilly Lice Flouncing, fiom $2 yard upward.
Kern, Cieam & White Oriental' Flouncing, from 50ct yard upward.
Extra Heavy (new btyle) Oiiental Flouncing, fiom. $1.2.ri yniI upward.
Dress IMets in
iisMutinent of all shades
drain Ribbon. Velvet Runs in all sir.es just received.
Bent variety in Cambric, Swiw & Nainbook Embroideries at
33. 1? iEfca.JL.iejR.SS Ac OO.
this idea, nnd when the next school
term opened, and they had all passed
a successful examination for the
junior Class, I found that their
teacher had given to each member a
handsomely engrossed diploma on
which was inscribed his name as
a graduate from "Hampton's Plucky
Class," of which they were all very
proud. I have since met several of
that class, in various parts ofLtthc
country, and they have never fuiled
to remind me that they were mem
bers of "Hampton's Plucky Class."
And now I trust that you, my
3'oung friends, will so improve your
timo here, whether in your class
rooms or your work shops, that you
will have earned, not only here
but after you enter upon the duties
of life, the appellation of
"Tin: Plucky Bovsoktiii: Kamkiia
Rev. W. B. Oleson said he voiced
the sentiments of the boys, when he
heartily thanked Gen. Marshall for
his interesting address. He also
thanked those present for their at
tendance. The exercises closed with the
singing of "We meet again to-night
boys" by tho glee club.
SUPREME COURT-AT CHAMBERS.
HRFOHK rilKSTOX, .1.
In re guardianship of Lionel,
Louisa, Zilluh and.Uenry Hart, mi
nors. Final account of A. J. Cart
wright, ono of guardians, and his pe
tition for resignation, nnd petition of
Mrs. A. S. Parke for release of estuto
of W. C. Parke, deceased, the other
former guardian, from further re
sponsibility as Biich guardian. Or
dered that account as .nmcjuled be
allowed, that petitions for "resigna
tion and discharge bo granted and
that Bishop A. Willis bo appointed
guardian of tho persons and entatc
of said minors under 68000 bond.
Bishop A. Willis per so; Lionel
lla,rt, one of minors.
The following tire booked to leave
on (he Australia at the office of W.
G. Irwin & Co. :
Lieut. O. II. Rittenhouse, E. W.
Peterson, W. A. Buick, F. S. Pros
colt, Mrs. M. Miller, Ur. C, M.
Field, T. M. Senrlcs, Mrs. S. F.
Griiham and 2 children, .1, M. Wil
liams, Miss Nelson, Miss Blanche
Cornwell, Mrs, L. A. Booth, Miss
Booth, Mrs. A. Mooro, Miss Moore,
E. II. Sawyer and wife, E. R. IJI
mond anil wife, A. F. McGrew, P.
Peck, Miss Mooro.
THE BEST PAPER to nubwrlhe
JL fur is the "Dally llullutln," CO
mils vor iiionUl.
- THE - PRESS
Pink, Blue, Red, Cream & Black.
of Cashmere. Moiree. Satin
under the management ol MIBH
MUSICALE AT I0LAHI PALACE.
His Majesty the King gave a
musicalc at the Palace last evening,
in honor of a few San Fraucinco
visitors, at which wore present: Mrs.
Booth of Oakland, Mrs.Thco. Smith
and Mrs. Reid Kenney of San Fran
cisco, to whom the entertainment
was given, other visiting guesta be
ing: Miss Lueta Booth, Miss Ethel
Moore, Miss Kimball, Miss Nelson,
also of San Francisco, Lieut, and
Mrs. Crocker, Paymaster and Mrs.
Rand, Paymaster and Mrs. Corwin,
Lieut, and Mrs. Ilannum, Capt.
Coghlan U. S. S. Mohican, Capt.
Lyon U. S. S. Nipsic, Mr. and Mis.
E. II. Sawyer of Boston and Mr. W.
P. Toler of Oakland. Those pro
sent to meet our foreign visitors
were, II. R. II. Princess Liliuoka
lani, lions. J. O. Dominis and A.
S. Cleghorn nnd about thirty of our
prominent society people. Vocal
and instrumental selections were
rendered by Mrs. Kenney,Mi3 Nel
bon, Messrs. F. M. Swanzy, P. Isen
herg, Jr., and Prof. Sauvlet. During
the evening the royal feather cloak
were shown the visiting atrangera,
an especial privilege which thoy.
much appreciated. A most charni
iug evening was spent by all pre
Drill Co. A Honolulu Rifles, at
Regular monthly meeting of Y.
M. C. A. at 7:30.
Honolulu Chapter No. 1 R. A.
M. at 7:30.
Christmas sale at J. F. Morgan's
auction rooms, at 7.
A SUITABLE reword will be paid
lor the return of a Hmall (lurutl
lUnglc, lost on Tuesday, on Fort Hired.
Return to this olflco. 43J1U
FOR $jfl SALE
Corn Fed Turkeys !
AM) LOVE'S BAKERY. tw
Frank J. Kruger,
Has removed to a etoie in Mclncrnjr's
Block, where be haa '
And Is prepared to do all Mails of
4S2J Watch Repairing. 1w,