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KATUUDAY, JAN. -1, 1800.
, , ARRIVALS.
11 M ;.i Champion from Ksqulniault
Stun- Klimii from Hawaii mul Maul
Httiii'T.tkulIku finiii MiihI
Stun- Wulalcalc fiom Klljiica suul liana
Stmi .In1 Makce from ICnit.il
delir I.uka from Hiiinakini
tit'ltr Kiiulilini from T.ahaliia
Stnu-.l A Cummins from Knnlnii
Jlk Amy Turner for Hongkong
.Sclir lleelu for Ilium
VESSELS LEAVING ON MONDAY.
.Stmr.I A Cunun'its for Koolau nt !l a in
Sluir Mokolii for Molokai :tt 5 p in
From KnmU per Rtmr Wahdeale, Jan
l T. Murniy and It T Hrenhain.
Krom Miuit per stun- Llkellke. .Inn I
O P Wilder mid wife, Mls Klinlinll,
Mis M It Heckwlth, !! Kthel Damon,
Walter l.ouile. H MoKenIe, linn
William and Joseph, and Mrs .1 II a
rroin Maul and Hawaii pei-shnr Kl
nuii, .Ian I (I It 11 Princess Mliuoka
luiil, Mrs T W Kverctt, Mis Chas Clark,
C K Hicbardson, S Kitnura, IC KnMira.
Viscount TTnill.JK WINon, E F Ziiui
walt.MNxS Llfyeioft. Phil Kav. W II
I'uivls, Mrs 1. limltsr, Jlln Kupela, II II
Jtcnton. H W Wilcox, I. Akc.JA (511
iii.ui mid wife. .las Aliolii. II W Cham
berlain, Mrs Mary Haiialke, Kev W II
liarnes, Itev.I K losepa, Geo L Desha,
ami 78 duck.
The stint Khiaii brought this morning
Kit) hiigA spmN, !l" hags corn, 112 baj
ginger, 257 bills hides, 12 pigs anil 1.10
Tliu Rtmr I.lkollke brought this morn
ing 1,874 b.igs sugar, al hogs, lO't hides
aud !M pkgs similrli's. She will leave
Tim brigantluc Coiisiiclo Is wailing
for sugar at Kalmlui.
Tliu Htnn-H Waialealo and .las Makee
brought this morning a,000 ami i'.'.tiHl
bags sugar respectively from Kiui'il.
The Walaleale h.ul also l.HII hgs paddy.
The sclir Kaulilua hrouuht 1,120 bags
sugar hist night from l.nlialiri.
The repalilng of the bark Matilda
will be. lluisheil about next WeihicsdJiy.
on which day she will likely leave the
The Hawaiian bark l.udy Iininpsou,
Capt V O Sodcrgrea, arrived vestenlay
veiling, 21 days from San l-ranci-co,
with about 700 tons of general cargo to
Mcsms O Brewer & Co; alo 1 horse for
C It Wells, aud 12 iini! mules for Mi
ll alstead of Wnlahm, Oahu. The I.ady
littinpson had mostly S and SW winds
during the passage. She is docked tit
The American bark Amy Tinner, Capt
Toliiison, sails this afternoon for Hong
kong with about ten Chinese passen
gers. She will be hero again early next
year with meiehandlso to Brcwt-r'A Co
CUMMIXOS In Honolulu, Jan. .!,
Joua Booth, ton of Mr. aud Mrs. W .
II. Ciimmliigs, aged 4 years and 25
ftair Funeral to-morrow (SiuiiIij) at
3 p. in., from Kawaiahao Chuieh.
Friends and acquaintances respectfully
Invited to attend.
H. B. H. S. CHAMPION.
AitIvch from i:Hiulnin,ult--IIer leH-ci-liitlon
The British Screw Cruiier Cliam
piou, Captain AdolphusF. St. Clair,
arrived off port yesterday evening
and anchored off the Kakaako bat
tery. She was 22 days from Ksqui
uiault, British Columbia, ami lias
been ordered here by Vice-Admiral
Ilcueagc to relieve the Kspiegle.
This morning she saluted the Ha
waiian and United States Kear-Ad-miral
Kimbcrly's flags, the salutes
being responded to. She will come
into port this afternoon.
The Champion arrived here be
fore on the iilst of May, 1882, in
command of Capt. Hope, who it
umy be remembered died here on
June 12th, of the same year, from
injuries received by falling from a
The Champion is a cruiser of the
third class, 2,380 tons, with 2,34.0
horse power. The Conquest and
the Constance arc of the same class.
The Champion carries 12 G-inch
guns of wonderful penetration, ca
llable of throwing a shell eight miles
and piercing two feet of armor. Slit
was commissioned for the Pacific
Station at Slieerness, on December
4th, 1888. The following is a list
of her ollicers :
Captain Adolpkus R St. Clair.
Lieutenants Thos. Y. Grect,(G)
Reginald H. Colmore, Paul llewett,
Naval Lieut. Win. T. Thompson.
Lieut. Marines Cecil S. Thomas.
Chaplain and Naval, Instructor
Rev. Frederic L. Warleigli, H. A.
Staff Surgeon Stewart 1 Ha
milton. Paymaster Chas. Raxworthy.
Chief Engineer Geo. Parsons.
Sub-Lieul. Win. D. Church.
Surgeon John 11. Stenliouse,
Asst. Knglnccrs Jno. W. llooth,
J no. A. Yatighan.
Gunner Geo. J. Long.
Boatswain Jno. V. Cobby.
Carpenter Jno. S. Frauckeiss.
Midshipmen L. C. S. Wooll
eombe, F. K. Massy, Dawson, Hu
bert Stansbtiry, P. II. Warleigli, L.
C. O. Munsergh.
Clerk Win. J. K. Milln.
Tho Royal Hawaiian Bund will
play this afternoon at Emma Square,
commencing at 4 :30 o'clock. Fol
lowing is the programme:
Mai eh Carry Arms l.elmhtird
Oveiture Romantic licit
Polka -Stefatile Fahrbaea
Ballet Musie Astorga. Ahei r
J-'imile- Carmen Uizet
Wultz-The Blue Lake Mllloeker
xiifjsctiwutJUi.'jnvAitMiw'MT,viV'-,,M1,'J' ' ,r" ' v - fv,
LOCAL & (SENERAL HEWS.
'I'm: Espieglu will prub.ibly leave
on Tuenluy for the south.
Mists Ueiiy's .School, 1 1 l'mma
stieet, ic-opens Monday moi-.iiii.
Admiii.w, Kinilii'ily lias t in n fc-i k-1
li i.-t line; from the Nip-de to the Mt
liicaii. I'lUNCi'.sit l.iliuol
from Lnhnina tin's
luntmnir on (he
W'AiNAictr mill commences yi inil
ing in two weeks, and P.ip.iikou next
Till. Anglican Clnneli Chronicle
and tho Friend for .lanuary an: both
Now Unit the Champion bus arriv
ed the lCspiej-lu will soon leave for
Mk. Levey has an auction sale of
wines and liquors nt 10 o'clock Mon
Dii. W. A. Mack of Kona, lias licen
appointed government physician for
Laliaiim, JUuui and Lanai.
Tin: January teini of tho Supreme
Court opens on Monday at 10 a. in..
Mr. Justice! Preston presiding.
TitKlmik Lady Lampoon which
arrived last evening brought .lii.OOO
in gold coin for Messrs. Bishop & Co
Mtt. David Taylor has been ap
pointed School Agent for Lahaina
and Lanai, vice T. K. Kvuns, ic
signed. Tiik nionthly nieeting of tlic Ho
nolulu Typographical Union takes
place nt 7 o'clock this evening, til K.
of P. hall.
A small parcel containing a scarf
was lost this morning on King street,
opposite tho California Fruit Mai ket.
Kotuni to litis otlicc.
Tin: adjourned minimi meeting of
the Wuianao Company will bo held
on Monday at 1L a. in., tit the ollicc
of Hon. II. A. Wideniann.
At 2 o'clock p. in. on Monday there
will bo n special meeting of the stock
holders of the Piioific Sugar Mill nt
Mussrti. Schaefcr it Co.'s ollicc.
Tin: Hawaiian Mission Chililicn's
Society holds its regular nieeting this
evening at 7.30 o'clock, at the lcsi
dence of Mr. I. C. Jones, Nuuanu
A Chinaman in the eniplov of Mr.
Geo. P. Castle, had .fl0.70 (stolen
from his room yesterday, evidently
by someone well acquainted with the
A mkrtinu of Company 1) Hono
lulu ltilles, which should have been
held last evening for the purpose of
electing officers, has been' postponed
to next l'Yulay evening.
Fkoplb sliould not postpone get
ling season tickets, now obtainable
of Mr. L. J. Levey, for (he Boston
Ideal Company opening nt the
Opera House this night week.
W. I). Watson, a teamster on
Overend's plantation, is under arrest
at Hilo for complicity in the Hono
kaa murder. Tho preliminary trial
of J. K. Mills, W. C. Blabon mid
Watson will be held nt Hilo on Tues
day next, the 7th inst.
Mahukona had a Christinas treo
nt tho residence of the President of
the Hawaiian Railroad Co., Mr. C. L.
Wight. All tho children of Mahu
kona mid employees of the road were
present. On New Year's eve there
was a fine display of fireworks.
ruitSEre Beckley of the Kiniiu re
ports lino weather along tho loute
and all the freight was landed. There
was a big celebrution at Hilo on New
Year's day. The steamers Kinau,
Kilnuca Hon and Hawaii were lying
in tho harbor and displayed consider
A very pleasing entertainment
was given at tho Kamehanieha
schools last evening, it being the
monthly rhetorical exoicises of tho
boys. Quito a number of ladies and
gentlemen wero present. Tho decora
tions in the large school room were
very pretty, and tho recitations and
singing wero excellent.
EVENTS THIS EVENING.
Meeting Hawaiian Mission Chil
dren's Society, nt residence of P.
C, Jones, at 7:30.
Meeting Honolulu Typographical
Union No. !17 tit K. of P. hall, at 7.
Convention Oahu Lodge K. of P.,
at 8 :30.
AUCTION SALES ON MONDAY.
KV L. .1. LLVKV.
At 10 a. m. at salesrooms, a gen
eral assortment of wines mid liquors,
comprising biandy, whisky, gin,
claret, hock, uheriies, and German
beer in pints.
ROMAN CATHOLIC CATHEDRAL.
Next Monday, January (illi, is
the Epiphany of our Lord, n feast
of obligation, celebrated in memory
and honor of Christ's manifestation
to the Gentiles by an extraordinary
star, which conducted the three
kings from the East to adore Him in
the manger, whero they presented
Him with gold, frankincense, and
myrrh, in token of His royalty,
divinity, and humanity, or of His
being God, king, unci man. The
word Epiphany comes from the
Greek, and signifies a manifestation.
Low masses on that day at (I mid 7
a. m. with holy communion. High
Pontifical mass nt 10 a. in. Coiiliriu
ntion, rosary, and benediction of
the M. B. Sacrament nt 3 p. in.
DAILY BUWjKTINi HONOLULU, 11. I
- - - .Tu...jicMiatywu
FOURTH WARD CLUB.
tsC tin Or-
Mr. W. O. Smith said : Mr. Chair
man mid gcitlli'inuii: I ngieu very
much wilii the last speaker and I
think in till those matters that we
must look at results, look at the tie
lion: of men rather limn their Moid.
Now two U'.u-s ago we licnid a pood
ninny tilings said in regard to the ad
vantages of this Reform movement,
ami in thinking over how much ha-i
been accomplished I think it can lie
fairly slated, laying aside ail person
al feelings and in regard to personal
membetsof the Cabinet or Govern
ment oIllcerH, that there has been a
very great advance made; that the
assurances which were made at that
time have been to a largo degree re
alized, tiierc have been great advanc
es made in the country. We know
very well how it lias been, how it
was from 18S0 down to KSS7 dining
some of the most piospcrous years
this country has ever seen, the trea
ty of reciprocity in '7(1, that day
when the Legislature went into ses
sion waiting to hear the news: fol
lowing after '7(1 and especially 'Hi)
those six years were six years of the
greatest prosperity this country had
ever known, the revenues of the
country had been greater than the
were ever liefiuc, but. in those six
years 1 think it can safely lie said in
view of the revenues of the ewuntry
there was less progress, there was less
public improvement, there was less
advance made, in those six years of
the history of this country than in
any similar poiiod biia-e it became
an organized mid civilized Govern
ment. We had money strength, the
appropriation bills uent into the
millions, from one and ti half million
to two and a half million and to three
millions, and what hud we to show
for it; we had a certain attempt at
pomp, a. display of numerous foreign
missions, we had an attempt at con
structing a navy (laughter), but the
real internal improvements, those
things Unit go to the benefit of the
country, were neglected, and I think
1 tun iafe in saying that, whatever
fault tuny be found mid whatever
personal objections that we have dur
ing tins last two years there lias been
more done in the way of improving
the roads and wharves of the country
and public improvements of that na
ture which the people throughout
the country tan acknowledge is for
their direct benefit than ever before
we have had more reform, we have had
more advance made iu the matter
of the people being represented in
the Districts by progressive men.
That one little matter of the Road
Boards, and the interest or part
which the people residing on the oili
er islands have in the public affairs
of this country iu this last two years,
is something which this country has
never known before. I know very
well how it used to be, just look back
at the autocratic rule of the men who
meted out justice for the people ;
but now it has come to a time when
this country is sensitive to public
opinion. All has not yet been ac
complished, we all know that great
changes cau only be brought about
slowly under this system of govern
ment, but wc are on the road of im
provement, in that direction where
the will of the people is being felt in
the government oi the country. Now
in the platform published by the
Ministers lately, this matter of
endeavoring to do more towards lo
cal self-government on the other is
I believe is a very important thing.
The plan lias not been laid before the
public yet, it may not perhaps be
fully matured, there may be dillleul-
ties in the way, but I believe that iu
view of what has been done under this
Reform movement there are great
and good results to come from that
one thing alone. To have this cen
tralization of till the power in the
bauds of n few men iu Honolulu who
caunot go to the other islands and
see what are the desires of the peo
ple in the other islands has been one
ofjthe great evils. We cannot I ell
what the lesult of this election will
be, but I believe the returns from
the whole Kingdom will show a ma
jority tor men who, whatever their
personal feelings, will be in favor of
progressive government (applause).
We want to have this thing contin
ued. I care little for the individual
men who arc carrying it on. I think
so far as the Ministers arc concern
ed, that personally it is a detriment
lo them to hold those ofllccs, I think
it is a personal loss; they lose time,
they arc subject to abuse and treat
ment which is very hard for them lo
bear ; but I believe that they arc an
imated with a progressive spirit
and I believe that spirit is going to
continue. We want to have this
harbor enlarged, the channel wants
to be deepened, wo want to see ca
ble communication, wc want, to
see that great island of Hawaii de
veloped more thm it is. I feel safe
to say that this country is more
Mini: ever udvanclng ; If we could go
ahead 20 years we would be surpris
ed to see the changes made. I
think it is safe to say and I believe
that lately wo have entered on nn
era of progress: tlmt wc have not
known before. I do not now want
to be advocating individuals for
election, but 1 say that it behoves
every man, be he foreigner or Ha
waiian, whatever bis nationality, It'
behoves him to boo to it that we
maintain progressive government
for 'this country, one which will pay
due regard to ihe desires and wishes
of tho people (applause).
Mr. Charles Achi saidi Mr Chair
man mid Gentlemen: Tho last elec
tions.you know, I ran nn the ticket op
posed to the party called the Reform
part y ; now you must, remember that
tit that lime tho Refonn p.uiy was
tin untried parly, it had not had
time really to do.inylhiiig up lo the
time nf the elections, nor was there
anything to indicntu surely what
they ready Mould do when it came
to the lest by and bye. Two years
have expired since t..wi ami it is on
ly decent for me to confess, and I
have seen everything that the Go
vernment has been doing by watch
ing tin: thing mid watching the men,
what they say and how they ny il(
and I say it is iiolliing but light that
1 should confess ami admit Unit by
far the larger ptut of what that go
vernment has done was cleat ly ba
the good of all without distinction.
Now I waited to sec because I watch
ed the thing as it has been reported
in the newspapers and 1 read the con
stitution which was submitted to the
olhcj wards, ami Mint constitution
says that the objtct is to secure good
square honest government and 1
supposed that the constitution that
would be adopted to-night would be
the same and I sec that it is and now
1 am willing to say, and I dons one,
that wc must accept that declaration
as a genuine one, that that really is
the intent of this party and it seems
to mo that the only reasonable thing
to do is for every one according lo
his ability to put his shoulder to the
wheel and help forward good govern
ment for this beloved lnnd of ours ;
that is to secure good laws and equ
al administration of justice, good
government. I suppose now that I
will lie getting the antagonism of
men ol my own race in what I am
saying this evening ; the fact is,
that probably such talk a3 this is
tint popular with them, feeling as
they do just now, but looking over
the candidates that have been put
up on what is called the native tick
et, the opposition ticket, Micro is no
use uouiir over it, there tire men 4
there Unit had their chance when
they were in the Government, who
had command of the money of the
Government and the power to use it
tor tho heneht of the community,
the whole country; instead of that
they used it for their own private
benefit instead of for the Govern
ment. Now those facts seem hard to
set against them, but it is common
bcnse and it is perfectly right that it
should be so, there is no reason why
the people sliould respect Ilium. Now
the other men on the Opposition tick
et I have no opposition to whatever,
but I cannot vote it, I cannot support
it because by so doing I would have
to support those who had Micir chance
and lost it, an I say to my fellow
countrymen and compatriots that it
isjuot best for them to lend their aid
to suppoit those men who demon
strated when they had the chance
that they could not improve it for
the benefit of the public (applause).
Now of course it is correct to say
that ever' man is interested in good
government, but the fact is, wc na
tive Hawaiians, if wc only knew it.
arc more interested even than many
of you foreigners, because if this
gels too warm, you have a country
of your own to goto, but here we
are born and bred, wc have got to
live and die here no matter what
may befall this country, what is for
us we native people are willing
to take for better or worse,
and I say it is onl' the dictates
of common sense that we should be
mighty careful of what we are doing,
it is for our interest pre-eminently
that wc have a square honest go
vernment. A good deal thht has
transpired Micse past two years lias
been misapprehended by the native
Hawaiians, but I believe that if the
Reform party acts upon the princi
ples of full, fair and equal rights
with the natives, the time will
come when they will see that what
they considered a great calamity iu
the cveuts that transpired within
the last two years were not for their
harm, but were realty for their
benefit if they will step forward and
use them. (Applause.) Now an
other thing that you must consider
is that the native people have not
had tho opportunities that foreigners
have, who are born out of the coun
try, or foreigners who tire born iu
the country ; tilings that seem very
plain to you witli the training and
education and surroundings that you
have are very often obscure to my
countrymen, and you must be pa
tient with them, aud this has a great
deal to do with the hesitancy and
distrust that they have to coining
and joining n movement of this kind,
it is not stubbornness or wilfulness
but a failure to comprehend really
what these meetings arc and what
you arc at; but as soon as the more
intelligent ones amongst them com
mence to sec that the intent ol this
whole movement is a real desiro as
citizens to see Mint good men are se
lected, good square men who will do
the fair thing on all hands, why
they will give their support. Now
the substance of all litis, gentlemen,
is that I feel I can safely say that I
am going to vote for the class of
men who will stand by such princi
ple? as have been enunciated in this
meeting, and I shall use what inltu
once I have- witli my Hawaiian
friends and companions loliave them
do the same Miing, (Applause,) It
does not mailer roally'to uio what
the candidate's skin is, whether it is
white or dark, provided that inar.
Itilcuds to do the fair lliiu; by all
with de regard to tho rights of the
different elasscs of people that we
have here. (Applause.)
Mr. T. C. I'orUT A1 wo liavo
completed our organisation and have
listened to some very inlorestiny
speeches here, 1 now move Mint o
adjourn, subject to the oali of tliu
i-liair. The motion curried.
.7A2TUAHV d, IdJlO,
!?' j Mw.iiiiii..fl.wygy,
1st issuing a new- form oT inMiimico which provides, in the event of death, for n return of all premiums paid in ad
dition to the amount of the policy, or. should the insured survive n given number of years, the Company will
return till the proniiiium paid wilh'intercM ; or. instead of accepting the policy mid profits in cash the Ictral holder
may, WITHOUT MEDICAL EXAMINATION and WITHOtT I-TRT1IER PAYMENT OK PREMIUMS, take In
lieu thereof the amount of policy ami piollts in FULLY PAID UP insurance, participating annually iu dividends.
Kemcinbcr, this 'contract is issued by the oldest, Life Insurancu Company in Mie United States, and the Lar
est Financial Institution in the WoiM, its assets exceeding One Hundred mid Twenty-Six Millions of Dollars.
tiiif" For full patlicillars call on or
aco 1 in
Sole Proprietors of BAILEY'S SARSAPARILLA & IRON WATEB,
Giigr Ale, Hop Mi, Grenafline, Rasptanaile, Sarsaparilla, Mineral Waters, Etc.
ley- All (oniiiuuiu'.ilioiis
In the Business Center of Honolulu !
The attention of Capitalists, Trustees and Ileal Estate Invehlnix, ir. culled to
one of the iiio.st important Kiles. of Heal Estate, for luiMii".-h
liliu-kf, ever held in Honolulu: tho properly hei ij;
Mluated in the heart of the eity
and hounded hy
Nuuanu, Hotel and Bethel Streets.
The undersigned lias received iusti m-timib to otter for sale hy
auction, at his fjidcMooiu, Queen street,
On Saturday, Jan. 18, 1890,
AT lJi O'CLOCK NOON,
rim u-ii.tiii nf Hut r i .it a ni .!.'
(Excepting only the corner
Containing in all 16,000 Square Feet.
This is the most compact and diMirahlu piece of property in Honolulu,
and being situated in the heait of the ictail husine.ss quarter of the city,
between the two main mterios of tratlic, (Foil and Nuuuiiu sliecty), l'-adiiig
to and from Mie wharves mid luu lior, it. will have a value for all lime, and
theicforo holds out linusu.il inducement:-, to capitalists, a a remiiner.itive
and permanent investment.
The main 'frontages of this pioperty aie 10 feet on Xuuunii stieet, IK!
feet on Hotel stieet and 125 feet on IJetliel street, which thiee sticets
have been recently widened hy tliu ( iovorniiient lo -10 feet each, and finely
macadamised and graded throughout, rendering them the finest tlioioiigh
farcs in the eity. A new street of 12 feet width, which runs' through the
center of tho propeity from Ntmuiiu to Bethel streets, has been donated by
the owner of the block, and this will give additional stieet frontage of
1.15 feet oil one side of tliu new stieet and 111 feel on the other, to all the
lots to be told, leaving no lot without a valuable street frontage and to some
of them very desirable and valuable stieet corners.
Another advantage of this lino property as an investment, is its excel
lent sanitary conditions, mid being on the highest part of the eity, liiakai of
Hotel street, it will have excellent drainage for buildings erected thereon,
and being of suHicicut elevation, permits the construction of deep cellars,
on account of being beyond the tench of tide water.
The block has been sub-divided into building lots, numbering 1 to 12
as can bo been on a large new survey map, now on view at my .Salesroom.
Tho title to the property is perfect. Terms of sale are one tliiid cash,
one lliird one year and one third two years, with interest at (i per cent per
An examination of this property is solicited, and is confidently lecom
incuded as a permanently remuiicriilive investment.
For fuller paitieulurs and
E. It. Hkniiky, President it Manager.
(ioiiKltKV HuowN, Sccieliiry & Tieasurer.
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Oiii. Npvuclu-JH' JjJanl;, : Fort Street, Honolulu.
IMTOllTKIlS and DKALKKH IN
Hardware, -:- Crockery, -:-Glassware,
Chandeliers, Eleotoliers, Lamps it Lamp Fixtures,
I'.iints, Oils it Varnishes, hard Oil, Cylinder Oil,
Powder, Shot &. Caps, Mauhino-loaded Cartridges, Ohaniheilain's Patent ;
HOUSE -:- FURNISHING -:- GOODS,
Silver Plated Warn, Table it Pocket Cutlery,
Plows, Planters' ,Sleel Iloes, and oilier Agiieultural Implements,
HANDLES OF ALL KINDS,
PLANTATION SUPPLIES Of EVERY DESCRIPTION !
Hart's Patent "Duplex" Dio Stock for Pipe it JJolt Cutting,
Manila A. Sis.il Hope, l!ublior llii', - -
Wire Hound Rubber I lows, Spinctoigiip;
Spiinklers it Sprinkler Stands,
Union JMetallio Cartridge Co.,
Ilartuian's Steel Wire Fence & Sleel Wiro Mais,
"Now Process" Hope,
Win. (I. Fibl-V.' Viought Steel Kanges, Netil's Carriage Paints,
(Into City Stono Filters,
"New Piocess" Twist Drills, .
uoV'211-S'.l ' Hail's Patent "Duplex" Die Stocks.
Ol 2V.KW YORK
-MAXrb'AOTUJiE US OF-
:-and-: PLAIN :
mul orders should be addressed to
BENSON, SMITH & CO.,
ITotdf Q ' HAIIANJPERA HOUSE
LulQID '-''"" '
I'KOl'ERTY, known tis the
on Nuiiiimi and
.lames Olds )
Hotel streets, owned hy
infoiuiatioii apply to
John Ksa, Vice-President.
Ci.CH. HituwN, Auditor.
,,ifP,rfcf?tCT'Ii,''JJPiL - V.y'Tn
. 13. XOS33,
Agent for the Hawaiian Islands.
Saturday, Jan. I I, 1890
Kirn iippc.irnncc ot the He-
BOSTON IDEAL CO.
Further particular on arrival ot
S. S. APhlrnliii, .Inn. llllli.
CS5 Uox plan for reserved sells for
lln season Is now open
C2T Uox plan for reserved ?eat for
open 1 111; nigiil will lie npi-n on Saturdav
inonilni;, .Iiin. lltli, ut 0 o'clock, at I.. .1
I.CvevV nlUrc. 1'W tf
The Lessees of Lots
smr.vn: in tiik
Are hereby notified Ili-U the Asjocintinii
is prepared to
Grant a Renewal of their Lease lot
30 Years from date,
Upon. presentation of proper tillc dci-ilt
ami the payment of a nomi.
n a 1 rental.
tWApplic'itions to tic made to
President Kapioiani Purk As-o'n.
Honolulu, Dec '.7. 1B8D. l.'.llin
LOVEJOY & CO.,
1.1 X tin aim Ml.. Honolulu.
Offer for -sale at unusually low prices, a
lull tisturtiiieui ami best brands of
Ales, Wines, Beers, Spirits, &c.
8Havins bren appointed by Messrs.
Laeliiiuin it Jacob! of .San 'Francisco
their .-'ohs Agents fur Hawaiian Islands,
we are enabled to offer their justly
Celebrated Wines to our friends and the
public at very low rates. 4al tin
OX and after the 1st day of January,
lMMl, the llnwnli Commercial Co.
will canyon the meat bu-dne-s at the
fetatiit in the Fish Market, Islely oecii.
pied by the Honolulu Meat Co. All
outere received will be promptly ec
cutcd. Hoth Telephones No. 'J12.
HAVING bought out Mr. W. II.
Page in the "Honolulu Ourrlm-u
Manufactory," ul Vli Fort street, I am
prepared lo continue the above business
under tho old name ol Honolulu Car.
ri'igc Munufactoiy, and being an old
experienced carriage bullilOr I solicit
the patronage of my old friends and the
public in getiernl, and with my thorough
knowledge of tho business anil with ex
pcrienced workmen nml usini; only Hie
tiest material I guarantee general sn'ilx.
faction. Please cull mid see mi) befoiu
coin ir elsewhere. v -
(rfiRiicd): GIDF.ON WEST.
Honolulu. Oct. 38, IHtfll. !)1 tf
Honolulu, 11 I., Dee. ill, ISS'.i.
, K hc to iutoiiii the public tlmt u
V? have disposed ot our market tn -the
Mi-troaollimi Meat Company5 of
Klmiwreet. Honolulu. Wholesale and
Ketull Hoteliers, as and fiom the lirst
day of .lanuary, 181)0, on vhch day we
are lo heroine members of that Com
pany. All bills duo to ihtt Honolulu
Market will be collected hy Arthur
White at the olllco of David Day ton oil
King street, who will receipt "for our
account. TlmnUliipyon for the patron
iio kindly extended lo us, we be-; lo
leuialn. Yours, etc., i ( H
.lOIINi II. PATV, '
PropilctoH of the Honolulu Market,
' ' u.1.
datoi m u -,
li".. I '