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DAILY IJIJLLUT.IN: HONOLULU, H. I., JANUARY 31. ISHO.
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FRIDAY, JAN. 31, 189(1.
Simr V (I llnll fiom Huwiil! mill Muni
Sehr I.i'iilil f i oiii iCotiu
Hlntr Kaahi for Wal.uifle. V:il:ilu:i anil
Koiiliin ;it !i:i tn
iStiiir Kwa for llwn
Meln Muiy forllaiialci
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Stinr (' It Hljhop for I .ale ntfl a m
Stiiir 1'eln for I.ahaliin, Kiikulh'iele ami
V Kukaiau at 1'Jtii
Alii liktiif Amelia, New hall, for San
The hail; Helper liaxbreu niooicd :il
tin l'liellic Mull ('miip.iiivV viliarfjtn
dichai'f;c her l ,1-iB Ions ofYo.il.
'Hir haikSU Allen will Inail siiar
for San Ftauelseo uflcr tin- tlcpurl in ' or
llic Iinrk Ceylon.
The hrlfiiiillnp Donlu-.x mul llie
h-iiUAuilieiv Welch, II llueKMd. and
(! DlUjant IhiMicd illM'liuighi): iheir
geiicuil caigo lo-ilny. 'I'lii" last named
vessel will leave for au FrancUcn
within a fortnight.
Tin' Ainuik'uu bkttw Amelia, Captain
Win Neliall,vvill sail fur Sm FiaiicKeo
en ionic to tliu Sound to-morrow inoiii
Iiir or Sunday timriihnr. Shu take's
aliunt 700 toiH Miar. Mr Mcfluivv, a
I'mui" man who has been employed at
the Iloiioliilu Iron Win k n adtant
dlailirliNinaii, Will lake p-ietiiKe Jm, her
on Ills way to llie Kiiiiiul.
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
A )o. lei lier In iiiisMin;.
1!. F. F.nixits & Co. oIIim meat
l:tie;aiiii all cr taking slock.
'I'liK Knhukii Plantation (!onii.iny
will organize ut .1. B. t'astle'.s nlllec,
10 o'clock tiHimiiow.
Tim: Adveitmer lepoils llie hnin
itiffl of a finall native Iuhim' in Niiii
aiiu valley la.it night.
Mkshum. Wilcox and ('iiinuiiiig'i
addressed :i political meeting in Nun
ami valley hiHt night.
Tiik Uoaid of Uealtli is liying,
with good hopes of .success, In ii 11 the
vacant doetornhipHif Kona.
Wallace .Iackson in a caul (Kn
terpiisc C'ariiage Co.) tells wheie you
can gel a lincl; when wanted.
N. S. Sachs has boincthing ficHh
to nay of his Popular Millinery House,
in his large square on the lireL page.
DniKcrio.NS as to the annual parade
nf the File Depiuliiiuiit, Monday
night, aie given hy Seeietaiy Smith
in to-day's paper.
.SniisoRUiKlis to stock of Kwa Plan
tation Co. aie called for important
hiiRinesH, at Castle it Cooke's office,
two o'clock to-inorrovv.
A Kkfokm l'aity meeting in Kalihi
rhurch last night was addiessed by
Mphms. IV. C. Aehi, W. II. Oleson,
, V. O. Smith and Heniy Waterhouse.
What is now the Fitst Distiiet of
Honolulu furnished nine niomheisof
the last I.egihlature. It. yields fotn
If.'en candidates to the pies-enl elec
The jetiiement of V. L. (iiecn
from tlicinanageinentof the Western
and Hawaiian Investment. Co., and
the succession of J. B. Alheiton to
the position, aie announced.
Hih Majesty returned fiom Kailua
by-the W. G. Hall this afternoon. He
was welcomed with royal salutes fiom
the shoie battery, the U. S. H. Mohi
c.in, and H. 11. M. S. Champion.
Thk cleansing of the city is being
pushed by Health Inspector G. W.
(!. Jones. There aie now no indica
tions of diphthciia. The death iat
for this month will be found distress
TiimtK was a lengthy tiial in the
Police Court to-day, of a native
woman charged with laiceny of a
watch and chain. She was dis
chaiged. Theio was one line, .til, for
A MEK'UNO called by Mr. Maiques,
N. 11. 1'. candidate forKepresenlativo
in Distiiet .'I, will bo held at the
Honolulu Killcu Armoiy this evening.
Other candidates will speak and elec
tois of other districts aie invited.
IJk.nto Ignacio fiicd five shots fiom
it i ijvolver, ostensibly at a cat. His
aim must have been dangeiously tin-
ceit.iin, for a woman has had him
auested foi at-mult with a ilcadly
weapon. It was minder so fin as the
cat was concerned.
At the close of registration in the
second piecinct, third distiiet, yes
leiday evening, tho lolls stood for
Hepresenlatives, 1125; for Nobles, 18(1.
A few nioio voters may icgister this
the last day, with Mr. Henry Smith
at'lhe Government building.
1 - 4.-1 . 1
EVENTS THIS EVENING.
Drill Co. I) Honolulu Killes, fit
Serviees at St. Androw'H Cathe
dral, ut 7.
Hand concert fit Thomas Square,
at 7:1 M.
Meeting Natioiml Iteform l'arty,
Honolulu Killes Armory, at 7 :;)().
Jaggs (funny slreak on) Do you
keep Rood cigars 't
Cigar Man Certainly we do.
Jnggs Von'ie fnolMi j you ought
tn sell them,
THE REFORM PAHfY.
llasM .llcelliiu In I fie Knuiili IIh
trli't... Larue AKt'uiliiiii'c mill
The old Armory was Well tilled ,
yesterday evening, In response to j
the call for :t mass meeting of the
Keform Party. Many representative
eitiens from all over the city joined
fourth distiiet electors in the assem
bly. 'Mr. il. It. lusher called the meet
ing to order and nominated Air. T.
('. porter as chairman, who was
elected by acclamation. Mr. K. ().
White was then called forward as
secretary. 'Mr. W. I. Wilcox was
His Excellency I. A. Thurston,
Minister of the Interior, was the
first speaker. Ho quoted Chauncey
Ocpew of New York as styling the
old ItonrDon democracy as having
learnt nothing and foigot nothing,
while the new democracy learned
nothing and foigot everything. The
speaker eonsideied the Opposition
Party of Hawaii like this in having
learned nothing. They were familiar
with the history of this country foi
years past, in its relations with
France, with Kngland, with the
Tniled States. The people had seen
bloodshed through the teachings of
that party the past year, yet the
talk employed by the Opposition now
was the same as that which incited
this bloodshed. The question was
:i live, issue at this election, of our
relations with our great, neighbor
the United States. The Opposition
charged that the Mitiisliy were try
ing to sell out the country to the
I'nited States, and making faces to
that nation to get her to gobble Us
up. They talked as if the L'nited
Slates were waiting for a chance to
seize this country, forgetting the
historical lactsthalahouiuled against
such a notion. In J8.'l! a French
man-of-war came to this port under
the command of Laplace, and made
demands for $20,001) damages in
cohl cash for purported injuries
done French eitiens. .-The Go em
inent had to hunt round for money
to satisfy the demands, or allow the
ship to burn dowu the town. At
the mouth of the cannon they forced
the Government to sign a treaty
grauting concessions to France most
unjust to this country, stipulating
that merchandise from France should
never be chaiged more than five
percent duly. In 181." a treaty was
made between Kngland and France
not to interfere with the independ
ence of these islands. It was no
treaty with this country, but be
tween those two Powers for their
own objects. Then in 1810 another
French warship came in with de
mands containing ten specifications,
on the refusal of which the King
would be deposed and the islaniW
sei.cd. One demand was that all
correspondence with France should
uu in the French language, the
second that a French inspector
should be appointed for the Catholic
schools, the fifth that the oll'cnse of
a boy who bad dabbled in the holy
water in the Catholic church should
not be repeated, the sixtli that com
pensation should .be given for
damage done by English sailors in a
Frenchman's saloon after getting
drunk on his own brandy sold them.
Further, the warship committed
various outrages here, ending with
stealing the King's yacht and taking
it to Tahiti. Some of the demands
were withdrawn, but soon after an
agent of this Government had re
turned from France, where he was
trying to secure a guarantee that
similar outrages would not be re
pealed, another French warship ar-'
nveil with another string of absurd
demands. The Legislature then
passed a joint resolution authorizing
Kamehanicha III., in the event ot
further annoyance, to seek the aid
of some friendly Power, or take
such other action as ho deemed wise
in any emergency. The speaker was
now going to stale some facts from
the secret history of .this country,
which were known to very few peo
ple in this country. The King called
the British Consul, General Miller,
into consultation and offered to cede
the islands lo Great Hritain in order
to escape the exactions of France.
Consul Miller said it could not be
done, owing to the treaty between
Great Hritain and France. The
Government then laid the situation
before l'nited States Consul Sever
ance, father of tho present 1'nited
States Consul-Gcneral here, and
asked him if tho United States would
undertake the protection of the in
dependence of tho kingdom, and
Consul Severance said she would
(applause). lie would now read
the treaty then made with the United
States, tints making it for the first
We, Kameliaiueha III., by the
grace of God of the Hawaiian Isl
By and with llie advice of our
kuliina nui and counsellors of native
chiefs, finding our relations with
France fco oppressive to my Kingdom
so inconsistent with its tights as an
independent slate, and so obstruc
tive of all our endeavors to adminis
ter the Government of our Islands
with equal justice with all nations
and equal independence of all for
eign control, and despairing of
equity and justice from France,
hereby pioclatni as our royal will
and pleasure that all our Ulands and
all our lights as sovereign over them
are from the date hereof placed un
der tliu protection and safeguard ol
the United States of Aimyica until
some arrangements can In made to
place our said relations with France
upon a tooting compatible with my
rlgllls its nn independent Fovereigi)
under the laws ol nations ajid com
patible with my treaty engagements
with other foreign nations; or If
such airangemenls be found impiae
ticable, then is our wish mul pleas
ure that the protection aforesaid
under tho United States of Ametica
And we fuillicr proclaim as afore
said that fiom the dale of publica
tion hereof the Hag or the United
States of Ameiica shall be hoisted
above the national ensign on nil our
Inits ami places and vessels naviga
ting with Hawaiian icgisters.
Done at our Palace ul Ho
nolulu, this tenth day ol
l-.S. .Match, A. I). 1.-. land
in the twenty-sixth year
of our iclgn.
(Signed.) Kiosi Ax v.
The King who thus ceded lo llie
United States the independence of
this country was Kauikeaouli, the
Iking who gave the people their
lands, the greatest King this coun
try had fiom Kameliamcha 1., and
he did it because he trusted the
United Stales. The Fieuch war
ship shortly afterward cleared out.
anil il was an inleiesting fact, that
the U. S. S. Vnndalia (so long in
this port before going on her ill
fated viit to Samoa) was in port at
the time and did valuable setvice to
tho Government. Under thai treaty
special Hags were made ol the Am
erican Hag sewed above the Ha
waiian Hag, and Marshal Paike had
one ready to hoist on the fort when
ever the Frenchmen landed. That
treaty was in the hands of Daniel
Webster, Secretary of Slate, and
by keeping slill America could have
what the Opposition charged the
Ministers with casting sheep's eyes
across the water tor now. But, no,
the American Government said that
Hawaii was forced into this situa
tion by France, and Iherelore it
would be ungenerous to take advan
tage of the kingdom's extiemity.
So it was through the geneiosily of
the United States Government thai
the Hawaiian Hag has continued
ever sinee lo float over this country.
(Great applause.) The speak'ei
briefly recited the story of the seven
months' possession of the islands by
Great Britain in 18 lit, better known
than the French episode from the
celebration for a gi eat many years
of the restoration of the Hawaiian
Hag. IL was at this time thai nn
American Admiral, when his salute
of the Hawaiian Hag was protested
against by l.oid George Paulet, le
plied that if this commander did not
like his saluting he could lump it.
(Laughter and applause.) Great
Britain by Admiral Thomas nobly
atoned for the humiliation of this
kingdom at thai time, and she had
been a good friend to this country
ever since. But when they looked
at what England had done under
that treaty with Fiance, and how
the United States acted, could there
be any doubt as lo what nation was
our best friend V (Applause.) The
Foreign Ollicc was lull f corres
pondence from the time when tliu
American missionaries came, down
to the last mail when despatches ar
rived promising a guarantee of the
kingdom's independence, against all
countries, itself tho United States
included. (Loud applause.) Vet
the Opposition had the cool impu
dence to tell us we must go to
France for a guarantee of our inde
pendence (laughter). They charg
ed Thurston and Damon and other
"damned missionaries" with trying
to sell the islands. He could tell
them that the men who were doing
all they could lo make the country
lose its independence were Robert
Wilcox and other "patriotic" lead
ers who were stirring up trouble. It
would not take many thirtieths of
July to destroy the independence of
the country, for such disorder would
not be tolerated by friendly Powers
without their stepping in lo inter
fere. (Loud applause.) The Op
position had a long platform wild
some good things in it, but their
candidates instead of discussing the
platform were abusing the other
candidates. Keferring especially to
lloberl Wilcox in litis connection,
the speaker t elated what he had
done for this man on his return
from Italy. He got him a place in
the water works bureau at 100 a
month, but he declined it because it
involved keeping a tally in feet and
inches, when ho had been educated
in metres. (Loud laughter.) And
Wilcox slowly walked out of that
room to despair and revolution.
(Upioarious laughter.) It was that
young man's complaint that he was
iccalled when two years were lack
ing of his nine years' course, and
he supposed that if they had gone
on paying 82,000 a year for his edu
cation, he would return able to
translate metres into feet, and they
would bo very proud of him in his
llaliau uniform. (Laughter.) The
Ht'u.r.i ix said there vvctc no issues
before the people, bul he thought it
made a good deal ot difference to
them whether thocounlry should con
tinue to he governed as it had been
during the past two years, or have
Wilcox sitting in the Government
building in his Italian uniform, and
Bush alongside of hint making
bridge contracts. Mr. Thurston
sat down amidst loud applause.
Hon. Alex. Young was introduced
as the man at the head of the me
chanical industry of tho country.
Mr. Voting disclaimed that ho was
disgruntled, as had been represent
ed, at not receiving a nomination.
Tho matter was left to the conven
tion, and all should be satisfied with
the leatill us he was, although hav
ing expected lo he nominated. By
the Illustration of what wide nu'ii
would do in private iill'.iiu:, he urg
I'd I he wisdom of selecting expert
diced men lo conduct our public
all'airs. The Opposition epcctcd
Wilcox and Bush would bring the
milleiiium, but oranges need not be
sought on prickly pear bushes
(laughter). "Cm an Ethiopian
change his skin, ot a leopard his
spots v Then how can a man accus
tomed lo evil team lo do well V' On
the other hand, there was not a man
on the IJcforni ticket to whom untold
gold could not be trusted. Their
platform was one that he did not
wonder should be stolen. It was a
great I real for him to have heard
the .bit of history given by Mr.
Thurston, bul it only confirmed
what ho knew before. The Opposi
tion charging the Keform Parly wilh
liying to sell the country were like
the moles whose piesenee cculil not
be diuTivcrcd but for tho dirt they
tltii'w up (laughter). Viewing the
progress made ttndei the Keform
Government, he did not believe that
one man in the parly desiied to see
the I'ountiy anything but independ
ent. They knew who was llie coun
try's best friend. He was a Bri
tisher but did not wish to ee the
country under British rule (ap
plause). They wcie charged with
being traitors lor trying to increase
lelatinns with the States, lie had
lately been on Uncle Sam's tetri
lory and knew that Uncle Sam did
not want this gem of the Pacific.
He did not know who were the
"damned missionaries," unless they
were those who tried lo pay their
quarterly accounts (laughter); but
it seemed what was meant was all
who had any interest in the country.
He would sooner have his tluoal cut
than do anything that would make
this country any harder for the lla
waiians. Il was not altogether the
Opposition that misrepresented
them, but llie mean tools that party
had to wotk with those miserable
falsifiers, as he had to describe
them, although he had not intended
to say any hard things that night.
Native Ilawaiinns should not believe
the election charges that the Ke
form Party wanted to sell the couii
tiy. None ot them wanted but that
the Hawaiian Hag should wave over
the islands for thousauds pf years.
The Opposition made a great handle
ot the Chinese question thai was
what knocked him out he believed
(laughter). He was not killed,
however, bul as strong for the pajty
outside as he would be in the House.
The Keform Party was prepared to
give what could have been got last
session only for the unfortunate ab
sence of Messrs. Kinney, Baldwin,
and Foster. It would have been
got, anyway, if Mr. Kinney had in
troduced it, in the first place, in the
shape in which it was left. The
speaker had been villainously mis
represented and vilified on this
question by men from whom other
things should have been expected
(upplauso). lie was confident the
Keform Party if given a majority
would satisfactorily deal with the
question, lie was not disgruntled
although a little disappointed, but
would vote the straight ticket
and hoped they should all do
likewise. Vet, if any of them were
inclined to do any scratching they
should be careful what they were
doing, as two ilincrent term men
could not be crossed without spoil
ing the ballot for both. (Ap
plause). Mr. S. M. Kaaukai said he would
consider himself foitunale it he
received the votes of half the gen
tlemen present. By naive illustra
tions that kept the audience roar
ing, he impattcd advice to the elec
tors as to the choice they should
make, 'llie Opposition speakers by
their language indicated they thought
that there were not enough people
in the country who used bad lan
guage. They said some good things
bul drifted into foul talk and dis
cussion of the country's independ
ence. If such events as those of
the :!0th July were continued, then
their independence would surely go.
Oppositionists said the country would
lose its independence through the
success of the Keform l'aity, but
failed to show how that was to hap
pen. Tho improvements in the
country made under the Keform
Party proved that tho talk of the
Opposition was idle. He was now
going to assume the check of ask
ing them to rote for him next Wed
nesday (laughter), and it would be
their fault if he should bo left. Vote
the Keform ticket and don't forget
Kaaukai (laughter and applause).
Mr. Jas. F. Morgan received an
ovation on coming forwaid. He
told of a remark made to him by a
candidate for Noble on the National
Keform ticket at the first of the
campaign, that their sido would use
honorable taelics. Look at them
now tho speeches of Wilcox,. and
.denials of them in their paper, tho
Ui'i.i.iiix the stirring up of nice
prejudice by other candidates. One
of the Noble candidates said the
night before thai the Hawaiians
were slaves, using Kienzi's ad
dress to the Komans. Could
anything be more ridiculous V
(Laughter.) The speaker gave an
instance from a. recent sale ol the
advance that had taken placo in
propoity. Mechanics had his thor
ough sympathy and he was sorry to
see the position some of them had
assumed, bul one nf the Union had
told him they were getting sick of it
the concern was being run for and
by a half-dozen and while ho and
others would not come out now they
would vote the Keform ticket (ap
plause. He hud been accused of
being In favor of Chinesu, but lie
could prove he was a white man.
lien a pfliliori w.i . Irciil.ited l
the Chinese Usl,m' the King lo veto
the Chinese Accounts Ad, he lcfus
cd lo sign it along with other mer
chants; bul only the house ol II.
Ilackteld & Co. and himself had
held nut, tlie.cnusc(ucnce being that
he was boycotted in Chinese busi
ness several months (great ap
plause). He preferred the candi
dacy for Keprecntalive to being on
the' Noble ticket, because he liked
to have a man to beat. The speaker
icfcrred to a canvass against him
on the ground that he sold mnitgag
ed lands. This was in the tegular
course of his business for which he
paid a license. He would, however,
show them the relations the "little
red linn" of the fourth ward bore
to uioitgages, and proceeded to read
a list of mortgages, with interest
ranging fiom twelve' lo eighteen per
cent, on which Mr. Lucas was the
mortgagee. He had his business Ui
attend to, but for the rest of the
campaign he should run a menag
erie, and use his best endeavors to
cage thai "little red lion' and .clip
him. (Loud laughter and applause.)
Mr. T. J. King proposed that the
foreigners present should show Mr.
Kaaukai how they would si and for
him on election day, and nearly all
present rose and cheered for Kaau
kai. Then, with cheers for the candidate-,
the meeting dispersed.
Counselor, sriviM llm luw ami the iiiillm
nliis in writfiu;, iinswi linn )iirslloiis
ol 1 w mul lucls Milmiittctl to Mo , ami
iliillcules the proper rriiiio Ollli-t
Corner King ami liuliel Mriuls, lloi o
lulu. -mi lw
"pilLKK will In-n niLi'ting of the hub.
JL M'lllicis to llie i-iiiiIihI Muck of llie
Kwa Plantation Co.,SATI JtDAY. Feb.
lit, ul L' o'clock 1'. M , at the olllce ol
('tulle it; ('oiil.e. Ktislncfs of import,
twee. PKIt OltDKlt.
I' 7 ll
MKBTINd of the ICalmkii l'lantii
linn Co. will lie held nt the ottlce
or .1 15 Castle, nppiMitu lnt Olllee,
TO-.MOKKOW (Siiliiiiluy) MOItNINC,
ut 10 o'clock, for the purpose of onjti.
rii.iitinn, iieocpUnec of charter ami dec.
lion ol olllcors, etc. A lull uttviiilnuru
is requested. .(i7 It
AMKKTINU ut the tut Division of
the Llliuokahini IMuciitinnul
Boeirtv will he held on MONDAY
NEXT, February Mul, nl !', "o'clock c. i ,
ul Washington Plate. A full attend,
mice is requested.
4wit im:i; okdkk.
Ijo.hI, Strayed or S(olen.
AHLACIf mul While
Kox Terriei. lb;.
t"in lo V . T. .Moiis-irnil,
V. H., Queen stuvt.
Q.VDDf.K Horse, well
O broken auil boiiiiiI
- W. 0. PKAL'OOK.
I .7.1 !!t
2 HOWS. 7 months old;
5 Yiiiinj; Pigs,
month old. Price $20
imi'li for Mm llr.it lni 'A
tor i'i't ul U months ohl. Apply at otice.
P. (). llo No. :ri.
17MKTY II HAD or Put
? Hleers. Apply lo
nlshcil Koom to let,
with biithiooni uttiielutl. In a
private family; nochihlicn. .1 in I nulcs'
walk from I'o-t Ofllcu. Apply at this
oHlcc. 48(1 Jit
A NICK (.'ott'igo in giioil
.TV locality, IiirnltliiMl oi
rr ItOUM Cottage at Kapi
VEiSaft'J lama, near I.thha htieet
IBHHStatiou of Tramways Co- Cot
tiiRe leeeiitly painted and papeiod
lliioujrhoiit. ' Kent moderate. Apply
to A.J. (JAKTWIMGirr.
Or to J.lMlrown, (Sov eminent Survey
Olllee. i:.:i iiw
Real Estate For Sale.
cpVO Houses mul Lots on
X Itohello 1iiie, l'aliima.
Convenient to sit am mid ti.im
ears. V'eiy healthy local It v. Lot on
KliiU stiret, neir Hiiumiiku's Lime. Por
ptirllciilnrri apply to
JOHN P. DOWI.KIt.
OrChas.T. Oubck. 4M):iui
PAST I J4 IE.
A (1001) Pastuie at Waiktki, lor a
limited number of hoisi, at ten.
Honnbli! rates. Apply to
451 tin W. II. ALPIUCU.
ART CLASSES !
DHAWINO and Painting in oils
ami water color-t, Monochrome,
Crayon, Kin, on Tuesdays mill Kriilajt
ufleinooii, mid Hilunliiys morning unit
It. ItAKNMMKl.I), Artist,
Spieckuls' llloek, Port street.
(ierniiin Sausage, Market
1 U.Sr opened in "Arnmtinnu.'s llloek,"
tl neat KIiik Street Hi lilge, For side
fiesh dully Head Clime, Kimiki'urlei,
lluoi5iiii, FiyhiK, Liver, Smoked ami
s IjCi A
Views of the
The Ivpiitublo shows tlgitres equal to those of the national balance
, ''lict'ts of some very respectable-sl.ed States. The Insurance World nf
The Equitable Life Assurance Society is a colosial institution. Il is
unique in its position and marvelous in its record. It oecnpies the highest
place among kindled institutions. f The Irish liisiuatire Hanking .uul
It is no use disguising the fad that the F.quilahle holds a reinaikabli
position among the Insurance olllces of the Win Id. Il docs a larger busi
ness, holds a larger surplus and give- a bolter contract than any other
company. Leamington Spa Courici.
With the pitiful system of state insurance in Germany compare what
is done by some of the gieal private Assurance Companies, by the greatest
of lliem all, for Instance, the Kqititalilc Lite Assiunuce Society of the United
Slates. Dublin Lyceum.
The latgcst ol Ami'iiciu Lite Olllces and thcrefoie the liirjcsl In the
World is the Kqiiitablc Life Assurance Society of the I'. S. ('airplay of
The olllee that has done the moit in promoting safe ami liberal Life
Insurance is the Kquitahle Life Assurance Society of the II. S. -London
Xe.w business in IH'.I.
Income for lHS'J
ALEX. J. CARTWRICHT,
(Jcner.'d Acnt for the Hawaiian Islands, Kquiublo Lite Assurance Soeietv
of the I'. S. Jiiu-l-'.M)
Grand Fire Works Exhibition
Oil Saturday Evening, February 1, 1890,
AT 7 O'CLOCK, TIIP.KK WILL P.P. (ilVKX OX TUP
New Market Ground, Esplanade,.
The tii.indest Inhibition of PI UK WOK1CS, of Dillercnl Colois and Host
Quality, ever t-ecn in this Kingdom. The Inhi
bition will consist of
Pieces Describing- Battle Scenes, Birds, Animals, Flowers,
&c, &c, ull BeingvMost Natural & Pictarosque.
Tlifi ROYAL HAWAIIAN BAND will He in Attendance.
tt- TICKETS CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE DOOR. p
Door onen ul ti o'eloc'L
and terminute at 10 o'elocl:.
Pacific Hardware Co., Id,
Hardware, Agricultural Implements, House Furnishing Goods,
A N'PW 1NVOICK OF
Glassware & Cutlery, Just at Hand;
(lalv.nwcd Fence Wire, Iliad; Ktecl Fence Wire, Ualvunied Slunk".,
Mhuik Staple, Special (Quality Fence Staples.
NEW GOODS ! "t - NEW GOODS
In all linen by late arrivals. Amenta for
Ituhhor fi anion Hoso, Wire Hound Hose, SltMini Homo,
op vr.itv Ri'i'imion iji'ai.itv.
PACIFIC JIAHIHVAKK CO., (I.V),
II. F. DlI.U.NOIIAVI, J. (.'. .Sl'KNf'KK, F. I.. WlNTKII,
jii n-(-i0 rrcrtident. iMiinaj,'er fe .Secretary. Tre.i(,uror.
Shipping & Commission Merchants,
PLANTATION & INSURANCE AUHXTS,
Builders' and General Hardware, Agricultural Implements,
I'l.ANTATION HIJl'I'M I0M.
C.upenleis', lll.icl:hiiiilhs,1 .M.ieliiniKti' . riunibein' T.v U.
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS !
Kitchen I'lmiBilH, Paint", OiN, WunMiei, linip f!nodn and
iiiern.I JVEeiMtliniuliHo. U
Blake's 8tD.iin Pumps, Weston's Contrifuguls,
Wilcox & lilbbs, & Remington Sewiug Machines,
Dr. Jayne & Sons Family MdiHcines,
, i7.),ono,oao on
. .j-j,.'iOo,noo on
! Best Quality i
Kiom Kin- ;
inhibition to commence ut 7 o'clncl:
LOOK IIINU CO.
t : AWc-&tkMmii
c ' i jM"
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