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DAILY .BULLETIN: HONOLULU, II. I., KEMiHAKY 3, I8i).
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'i 1 1 ii:
MONDAY, FKII. 8, 1800.
r j -
flutter that, would have appeared
in to-day's paper has been dcfcricd
oil account of impossibility to gel
in p. very thing pressing for publica
tion. "Ciowded out" matter will
, , ARRIVALS.
Stinr AllLahala from Kauai
Stnir Likcllku from Maul
Stmr Iwaianl from Ilainnkiia
Stnir AloKolli from Jloloknl
Si'lir Kaiitokul tioni Waiiiiinu
Schr Kawallani from Knohui
Schr Mory V. Foster from Wnlnnae
SchrKa JIol f i om Hawaii
SI iii c. I A Cuiiinihw for Koolan at !i a in
Stmr Walaleale or Kllauea ami liana
Id at ft p in
Stmr .lames MaKee or Knpaa at :'. p in
fcclu-Luka for Ihiuull
Schr Mary fur llnualci
.Mine W G Hall for I.ahalna, Mnalaea,
Iv'ona, Kan anil the Volcano at 1U
o'clock a m
Stmr Mikalmla for Kauai at fi p m
Am bktno W 11 Dlmonil, Diew, for Han
Am bkt Kllkltat, Cutler, for Kalnilnl
Schr .Mary K Foster for It n 11:1111:111 1 it
From Maul, poi-Ptmr Llkcllko, Feb 2
.-Mrs.t'U Kawainnl, Mrs I) Outer,
MNo Uaker, Mrs Vllnan, All-, Ifna
uaaua, Ayau, Mit Ciilcndcu, Mrs F S
Stnlz, W M lllffnid, ami sa ilcek
For San Fiauel&co, pel liktnc Amelia,
Feb I Y M Met J raw.
From Kauai, per stmr Mlkaliala, Feb
J -Mr HMiop, Mis von Ilo.t, Mlt MM,
.1 Dyer, V K II Deveilll ami fainilv, A
T Atkinson, .1 Mills, Airs HMiop. "All-
Mishap, Kallier l.eouoie, A S llaitwell,
Mrj'.l it Man, ami an deck.
Steamer lakelike brought i,:iOli bags
sujjar, :tU hags potatoes, U7 bays einn,
tIK tildes, 1 bor.se, UObogs, ill hugs miii
ibles. 'Die steamers Likeliku and Mokolli
will sail on Wednesday at " o'clock.
'I'hu steamer Iwaliuil bmmdr :t,8!(
hags sugar from ilaiuukua; the Mlka
liala o,'i2 bags sugar ami 1T.0 sheep
I ro m bauai; and the .steamer Walaleale
'J,fi'Jl bags sugar. ' -
The harkeiithic Amelia sailed on
Satuiday orSau Francisco with 10,580
bags HUgar, weighing G78 tons and S.'O
buuelies buuunas; the cargo was valued
The steamer Likellke is on the Marine
The hark Ceylon leaves on Wednesday
lor sun FrancUco ivith !)."() ton-, sugar.
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
Roomh to let, in a now advertise
ment. ' Mil. Justice Dole, nits al Chambers
this week. ;
Co. B will tit ill this evening in
stead of torinonow.
Dtf. McGiew is slowly lecovering
ftom severe illness.
Tntf National Reform Paity will
bold a mass meeting al t'alace Sipiaie
A hkwahd is offered elsewheic to
catch Government ollicials who may
be engaged in eleetoial malpraotiees.
Tiik monthly meeting of the staff
and lino olllcers of the Honolulu Hi
Hch due to-night is postponed one
Politics are slfictly prohibited to
both the fhemeu and their guests at
the various companies' banquets to
night. The Minister of Interior giVcB in
structions, in the ofliciul column, as
to the party agents allowed 111 the
Thkke were, one discharge for as
Kutilt and battery, and one conviction
lor drunkenness, with $:i penalty, in
the Police Com I this morning.
7 ;t a "
Directions, equally interesting to
the public as to the firemen, are
given in this issue lospeeting the pa
i.ulo of the Fire Dopartment to-night.
As a variution from machine po
lities an advertisement to-day oilers
machine-made poi a much nunc
fattening article than the other any
An enormousciowd of natives'nnd
others was addiessed at the Fisli
Market Saturday afternoon by
Mcshik. Wilcox, Crowley, and Kunui
ukca. T,nu Onto Oily Slnnu Filter, adver
tised iTy'tho Hawaiian Hardware Co.,
is an article .such as everybody should
Juvon the house. It would .save
Tiik fireworks exhibition on the
Kaplanade, Saturday uiglit, diow a
crowd" of several hundreds of people.
Tho show was moderately successful,
If. Pu:mmi:u, hcadluua of W!l'
luUu plantation, was a'rresled hn Sa
turday on a charge of corrupt .prac
tices. Ho was released on $500 hail
and was to appear for trial to-day.
AUCTION SALES TO-MORROW.
itv 1.. .1. i.r.vr.v.
Al 10 o'clock a. 111., at the resi
dence of Dr. Ikodie, furniture and
elfects spcclfltHl ' ill advertiseint'iit
DIMrlrl .1Iellnir 'it the Honolulu
About two hundred electors from
various wards assembled at tliu Ho
nolulu Klllcs Armory on Saturday
ovenitur last. Mr. Osorio, ot tliu
dislilcl club, occupied the ciiair.
Mr. Kinney the first speaker
coiigialulatcd the I'oiluguese and
oilier workmen pteseul that their
lines had fallen in this pleasant
country which, although on the out
skirls of civilization, yielded two
dollars 11 day for their labor; whereas
in the Pennsylvania coal mines no
more is paid' for much harder work,
and longer hours; while in Ger
many only oO cents a day is paid
a laborer. Mr. Kinney gave a gra
phic sketch cf tlio stages by which
we grew as a nation, ftom the prim
itive days of whaling to sugar
planting, and the struggle through
which t lie early sugar growers pass
pd to the birth of the Keciprocity
Treaty "which gave us life aniT sal
vation." Yet that treaty "was
trampled. on in this hall last night."
"On Wednesday we have to decide
whether we say to the United Stales
we want, yon, or fall back on foreign
powers." The conduct of the Op
position implies that the United
States might say to us that we must,
look for protection to foreign pow
ers, and driving'oul this Cabinet is
putting a nail in our collin, and the
sequel is loo terrible even to pre
dict. The loss of the treat' would
open the doors to Chitipse, and tho
Mechanics' Union would nol he able
to stop tho avalanche. The result
of the Opposition "howl" for the
last three months would scatter the
Portuguese colony. Do not mis
understand him, if the Cabinet meant
to give the country away, lie would
rather they got beaten, lie. would
call attention to the absence of Ha
waiians whom the Opposition for
two years, willi "malicious motives,"
endorsed by Muefailanc, Midler,
and Widemaun, hud estraiiged from
them. Mr. Kinney mentioned an
incident illustrating the well-known
generosity of the Hon. S. M. Da
mon, using it as an argument that
the Hcform Party generally are actu
ated by aloha for the native. "Hut
tho strong hate of the native is en
dorsed by our own lleshand blood."
"If these men trouble you again I
will handle a gun." (This remark
was aimed at Mr. Crowley, our re
porter, who arose and denied having
used tho words quoted.) Native
boya whom he had known pass him
like a dog'"llirough standing on -a
platform built on hale." Natives
who stand for Kefonn should be
supported. Wilcox . wants native
government, Aclii wants mixed gov
ernment. Marques is disgiaced by
going on that ticket. Mr. Kinney
closed by saying in a raised and
significant tone, "the natives arc
not here, and we will not forget on
the Atli of February who did it."
Mr. B. F. Dillingham said he re
luctantly consented to stand, and
kwas sorry to scejsomc of his friends
ranged against the banner of lie
form, but, would not say a word
against them, as the best men 'make
mistakes. Our late friend S. G.
Wilder blessed thousands of poor,
but died through disappointment,
from want of foreign confidence in
our Government, which London men
said would take two years to restore.
Wc may suffer from a change of
Government alone. He had been
twenty-five years In the country and
wished to see it independent. lie
paid a dollar and a half a day to
men who had been receiving 87A
cents a day from the Tramways
Compapy. Mr. D. here made . an
oiler of cheap land by lease to Por
tuguese and others, which offer was
Calls for "Thurston" brought for
ward that gentleman, who said lie
stepped into that hall last night and
saw the crowd was bigger ; but one
game cock will drive a whole barn
yard full. "1 tell you it's brains
.that tells, and not a noisy mob, and
here is intelligence ; while the crowd
l'iere last night would shout to hear
themselves, without a thought in
their empty heads." Mr. Thurston
addressed himself specially to the
Portuguese, giving an outline of the
old regime, when the foreign popu
lation was excluded by the harsh
law of '82 from having any voice. in
politics, and how the Reform move
ment abolished that for a more lib
eral order of things. Bush, Wilcox,
and the whole National Reform
party would restore the old stalo of
things. The style of Wilcox poli
tics was to remove the President of
the Hoard of Education who was a
friend to the Portuguese and as pre
sident of the 'Board of Education did
more than any man before him (ap
plause). Mr. W. O. Smith was called, and
in response said lie had great faitli
in tho future of the country. In
times of popular excitement it is
best to bear witli each oilier and ap
peal to manhood. Much that was un
kind has been said against tho Kefonn
Party, but with some forbearance
all will be well. Tho National l?e
form .candidate can writpfaster ;
hut still waters run deep, and our
candidate docs a heap of thinking
(laughtej; and cheers). The bright
est boys at school, are not always
those quick of speech. The women
we love best are not those with fast
tongues. Mr. Gonsnlvcs will keep
a secret (here Mr. Smith broughl
down the house by pointing to the
chairman, mistaking Mr Osorio for
Mr. Gonsalvcs). Well, they are
equally good (laughter). Mr. Smith
coucltujed his good-humored speech
by urging all to avoid wileuieiit
ami liquor and vote for Cloimlvus
and a straight ticket.
Mr. Gonsalvcs addressed the
meeting, saying that as there had
been so many speeches in English
lie would addioss his countrymen
in their own tongue, and held his
audience in rapt attention for five
minute?, after which the meeting,
which was otdeily anil enthusiastic
WHY AFRAIdTo AMENDE
Enrroit lit'i.i.ivrix: Some self
styled Reformers there are who,
having readied the scope of their
ambition and lasted the sweets of
arbitrary power, call all, who do not
blindly support fhcni, by some
abusive name. They do not know
progress when they see ll. To them
it is reaction, the spectre they so
much dread. .They are afraid to
"amend," for fear a loose-jointed
thing will fall in pieces if touched at
all. They forget that progress aids
reform to' make, the new plastic crea
tion symmetrical beforo It has crys
talized into a monstrous body. So
they don't know, or conveniently
forget, are afraid, misapply epi
thets, encourage their organ to call
Hit; Privy Councillors 'slimpsy
backs," without distinction, and in
dulge in detraction of "personal
friends and good neighbors." Did
one in a thousand of the "revolu
tionists" know the contents or spi
rit of the paper they arc claimed to
have adopted, and which they arc
now expected to sustain in its en
tirety, deprived of the poor piivi
lege of suggesting the least amend
A CARD OF THANKS.
The undeisigned, feeling under
tho deepest and most lasting obliga
tions to the many ladies and gentle
men, who, by their noble act? and
timely sympathy, came to his assist
ance in Ids laic hours of allliction
and trouble, wishes to take this op
portunity of publicly expressing Ids
grateful thanks and heartfelt 'grati
tude, to each of his kind friends who
extended him such humane and
The January term closed with a
full day's session on Saturday. Al. tic
Gouveiravs. 11. N. Greenweil, eject
ment, was tried by a foreign jury, who
turned a verdict for plaintiff. W.
A. Kinney and A. Rosa for plain
tiff; F. M. Hatch for defendant.
At 5:30 p. m. the Court adjourned
Before Mr. .Justice Dole at Cham
bers this morning, the petition of
Junius Kaac, to revoke probate of
will of the late Kealiiahontii, was
continued one week. Carter for
petitioner, Hatch for respondent.
The trespass case of Su Wat vs.
J. II. Sopcr, Marshal, was continu
ed in the Intermediary Division un
til next term day. II. N. Castle
and F. M. Hatch for plaintiff ; C.
Creightou for defendant.
Following is a statement of the
number of voters registered in the
ive districts of Honolulu, as nearly
as can be obtained this afternoon :
Qualified to vote for
NOUM'.S ItUI'S. 'IOTAL
1st. Precinct 137
2d " 238 .
1st Precinct 131 331
2d " 233 338
. 3ltt) DISTRICT.
1st Precinct 183 3.18
2d ' 188 347 705
1st Precinct 185 -109
2d " 190 272081
1st Precinct 103 200
2d " 128 305511
Grand total 1,725 3,208
A CHAPTER OF ACCIDENTS.
Saturday afternoon Henry, four
years of ago, youngest son of fcMr.
W. K. Herrick, while' climbing a
fence fell and struck his elbow on
an iron tub with so much force as
to break the hone above the joint.
Dr. Wootl reduced tho fracture and
there is no fear of permanently had
Saturday evening Samuel, about
11 years old, the youngest son of
Mr. James Iyie, Marine Hallway,
mot with a severe accident. He
was riding a tricycle when tho ma
chine came apart, and as he fell a
piece of the mechanism made an
ugly gash in his back. Dr. Miner
dressed the wound and the little
fellow is doing nicely.
It is reported that an insano na
tive chased a Utile boy at Palama,
Saturday, causing the" child to fall
and break his wrist. Tho man was
arrested andjodgod at tho station,
lint the other part of the story is
A horse driven by John Sullivan
mpt with an accident, this morning,
which resulted in injury to the ani
mal's chest. John was driving on
the prison road, near the railway
station, when his mure became
alarmed by the letting off of steam
fiom one of the engincs,'and plung
ed forward. A Chinaman's hack in
front and going in the same direc
tion, instead of gelttngoutbf the way
when cautioned, came to a stand
still, and the restive mare's chest
came in contact with a projecting
portion of the Chinaman's hack.
The injury to the animal is not con
sidered very sprioun,
NATIONAL EI-ORM PARTY.
Aiiullirr 1lun Meeting In t lit I'oiieth
The call for a mass meclitig in
the Foniih District again crowded
the Old Armory Saturday evening.
Mr. J. A Mohrtcna presided. The
hall was packed with people, 'there
being seveial bundled. pi uscnt.
Mr. II. G. Uritbbp, of the Oahu
Noble ticket, was the first speaker,
being interpreted by Mr. Albert
Kiiuuiakca. The labor question he
considered one of the most vital to
come bulore the Legislatuie. The
Government was paying out thou
sands of dollars to import a class of
laborers that would turn the natives
out root and branch. An nlteiupt had
been made to improve on the state
of affair.-), but the intended settlers
soon skipped out to the Coast.
Homesteads had been portioned out,
in some cases where the settlers could
find uo roatl to get to them. The
speaker advocated more scientific
road making, the improvement of
Honolulu harbor, and other benefits
proposed in tiic party's platform.
lie had heard that a Minister of the
Crown went into the Government
yard that day, to electioneer and
threaten to dismiss the laborers who
refused to vole the Government
ticket. The men told him they
would, go if paid for the three years
for which they were shipped. In
what other country could they be
hold the spectacle of a Minister of
the realm going round slumping at
Mr. Thomas Lucas was intiodnc
ed as "Representative Lucas of the
Fourth Ward." He said the crown
of England bore the lion and the
unicorn, and he wanted the unicorn
to stand by his side, and Mr. If. W.
Wilcox coming forward as inter
preter the audience "caught on"
with laughter and applause. In the
course of his remarks Mr. Lucas
emphasized the wortl "National"
in the party's name as peculiarly
significant. The candidates would
stand 011 the principles ot their plat
form, having no rewards of money
or olllces to offer for votes. Wed
nesday next the people would have
the power of decision in their hands,
whether the kingdom of Hawaii
should continue or lose its existence.
The speaker advised the electors as
to their conduct on election day,
when by good behavior and intelligent
voting they would put a feather In
the cap of the country. He referred
to Die .sudden change of tone of the
Advertiser toward the Mechanics'
Union when it had the temerity to
enter . the political field. It would
not pay the Minister of the Interior
to be spending his days and nights
and Sundays in pulling tho wires.
There must cither be something
wrong in the Interior Department or
the Government, or else the fuar of
the loss of that $6000 a year, a big
ger salary than he every had before.
The speaker closed with instructions
about balloting, having been vigor
ously applauded throughout.
Mr. C. J. McCarthy of the
Noble ticket began witli an object
lesson to show how the ballot
was to be folded. He then discuss
ed different planks of the platform,
denied that the party was inciting
natives against foreigners, their
campaign being only against, .a
clique, and said the party was go
ing to vole peaceably and win. If
the natives thought he would not do
the right thing for Ilium, lie asked
them to scratch his name from the
ticket. (Cries of "Wc won't do it.")
The speaker was loudly cheered on
Mr. E. C. Macfarlane was receiv
ed willi great enthusiasm, and was
interpreted by Hon. A. Rosa. He
said rumors were circulated that
day that if this party lost the elec
tion the Ilawaiians would make a
disturbance. If he thought the na
tives Jiad any such intention lie
would resign from the ticket. He
believed if the election look place
that night they .would win, and on
Wednesday they.coukl carry the day
with ballots. .It was believed by
some that in case of their defeat the
news would have to go round the
world of another insurrection. But
lie believed, as a true Hawaiian born
011 the soil, that in tho improbable
event of a defeat, the story ot the,
good behavior of the Ilawaiians go
iug round the world would be such
as he should be proud of. Nothing
but intimidation or obstruction,
however, would stand in the way of
certain victory for the National Re
form Party. What chielly drew him
into this canvass was the question of
independence, and if elected it
should be considered his concern to
protect the autonomy of Hawaii.
They should see that especially the
six and four year Nobles were men
who were right on this important
question. He wanted them to act
at the election in such a' way as to
refute the damnable lies told against
the party. And he would ask them
to promise that they would accept
the situation however the election
went. (Loud cries of "Aye !") Mr.
Macfarlane sat dowu amidst deafen
Hon. Atitouc Rosa, introduced as
"a man from the country," receiv
ed an ovation, and made speeches in
Hawaiian and English. He knew
prejudices had been stirred up to
break up this party, anTl the Reform
Party had done scarcely anything
but utter tirades against Mr. Bush
and Mr. Wilcox. There was never
a more promising day for the young
Hawaiian than the present. Most
of tho candidates on the National
Reform ticket were Hawaiian cither
by birth or long residence. The
Reform Party wan reduced to Min
ister Thurston 'in the field and .Mr.
Kinney in the press.
Mr. D. Logan dealt with some of
t he personalities in the Times, show
ing that the party using them could,
if desirable, be made to smart under
tho. Same weapons.
Mr. R. W. Wilctfx was the last
speaker and was cheered throuuh a
brief speech, in which he supported
tho parl, platform.
I'liu meeting dispersed about ten
o'clock' with loud cheers for the candidates.
J CRICKET MATCH.
II, II. M. N. Champion Team Itelfut
l by ihft Home IVaim.
A cricket match was played on
Saturday, at the Makik'i recreation
grounds, between II. II. M., S.
Champion team and a local team.
It.rosulted in a comparatively easy
victory for tho local players, with a
majority of seventy runs, as wijl be
sccti from the following official store,
kindly furnished by ,Mr. C. II.
hqnomjm: nitsr i.nninos.
T Tiishmau, b Thomas
A Waiisey, b Vaughaii
A U Ilatlicld, b Thomas
.1 II Yt oilclinuac, jr, bThoimw "
A St l'llauala, e Colinoie Ii Thomas.. (I
V Llshinan, c Colmore It Thomas.... O
II M Whitney, jr, 0 Columns b Hod
W J.uca, mil out .'
K 1 Low, cam! b Thomas 0
V I! Aticrh.ich, t: Colmoic b Hodges.. 0
P LNI11111111, c W'oolcoinbe b Hodges.. 0
live V.... fl
Wansey, b Thomas
Lucas, sit Hodges
Low, e Colmoie b Thomas
T Llshmau, b Hodges
Hatllfltl, h Thomas
Vodehoiie. 0 Kennedy l Thomas,
l'llauala, e Dawson b Viiugliaii....
V Llshmau, I) Vaughaii
Whitney, c Kennedy Ii Thomas.. ..
Anciliach, not out
P LMimau, b Thomas
(iranil total 1 hi
II. It. M. S. OIlAMrlON I'lltsr IXNtXllS.
.1 Hodges, b Hatfield 1
Lieut Thonun:, 0 llatlleld b T Llsh
Sub-Lieut Chinch, e l'llauala b Llsh
Paymaster C Ilaxw 01 thy, e Auerbaeli
b l.Miinan .-,
Lieut It it Colmore, Hi wit) Lishmun. 1
Ass K112; Vaughaii, lb wt b LMimau.. 0
Lieut Kennedy, c Aiieilmeh Ii Llsh-
Midshipman Dawson, l Hattleld 8
Lieut Hewt'tt, not out 1
Serg Doheity, b Llshmau 0
Midshipman Wooleombe, b Hattleld.. 0
IJyes and legs byes 7
Hodges, e. l'llauala h Lislnnan I
Thomas, e Wiinsey b Llslimai 10
Chuieh, t: Wodeliouse b Llsluuan.... :i
ltaxwoithy, b l'llauala r,
Colmore, e Wanev Ii Lislnnan it
Vaughaii, I) llatlleld '
Kennedy, c Pllmiala b Lislmian 3
Dawson, c Whitney Ii .Uliniau B
Hewett, b Hattleld 2
D'oherty, not out 0
Wooleombe, st l'ilanal.i I)
EVENTS THIS EVENINC.
Harmony Lodge No. S I. O. of O.
F. at 7:30.
Hawaiian Lodge No. 21 F. and A.
M., at 7:30.
Parade Fire Department, at 7.
i- - 1 1 .1 1
At the theatre Fogg was. trying
his best to see the bonnet in front of
him. Its wearer, however, was equ
al to the emergency. She dodged
with an Accuracy of aim which was
really artistic. In one of her'movc
ments the big pin which always pro
trudes from a woman's bonnet gave
Fogg a wicked scratch acrass the
face. Thanking Providence that it
didn't tear his eyes out, Fogg mur
mured, "A woman always carries
her point,' and retired from the
contest, vanquished. ,
Co. "jy- Attention I -
TIIK mem burs nf the above Company
are hereby notitled tlmtonaecoiiu'l
of the mass meeting at the. Armory to
morrow evening, the weekly drill of
r ,.B.i wl j,,. l(!,- 'puis (Monday)
KVENINO, at 7:'I0 o'clock. ,
400 It Captain Commanding.
Machine Marie Poi !
I) ARTIES wishing to get Machine
Made Poi can do so by leaving
their coutnincrA plainly marked nl
Henry Davis's (Irocery Stoic, 011 Fort
street. Poi will be delivered on Tues
days and Fridays. Contain cm must lie
left not later than the day before.
Electoral Malpractice !
HAVIXO very good masons to be
lieve that, In spite of the stringent
preset Iptlons of the present law andlhe
lustiuetlons of tho Minister of Interior,
many workers of tho so-called "Re-
lorin" or tiovernnient I'.uty, are resort
ing, during the present campaign, to
bribery, threats, pressure, promises o
different kinds and other "corrupt or
Illegal" niidpiacticei) lorhlddon by the
Seel Ions 88 (Sec. 1-12), 30 (See. 1-2),
92, 0.), 01, 101 and 102, of the Klcetoiiil
Law of 1888.
Therefoie, tint sum of 8100 will bo
paid by the Central Committee of the
National Reform Paity, to any penmn
or persons whoso evidence will procure
the conviction of any sueh malpractices,
ami the above sum will bo raised to
$150, If the person convicted be a (iov
Per older of tho
CENTRAL COMM TITLE,
Of the National Rcfoim Paity.
'PHE WORKINGMAN'S PAPER
JL "The Dally Hullelln." mi cents
Views of the
The ICrpiitabtc shows figures equal lo those of tho national bal.inoo
sheets of some very tespectahlc-si.ed Statei. 1'he Insurance World of
The Kqiiitable Life Assurance Society is u coloml instil ulioti. It Is
it 11 1 tit: in its position and marvelous in its record. It occupies the highest
place among kindred institutions. f I'hu Irish Insurance Hanking and
Ills no use disguising the fact that the Kqultahlt.' holds a remarkable
Hsition among the Insurance olliccs of the Worldt 'll does a larger busi
ness, holds a larger surplus and glvct a better contract than any other
company. Leamington Spa Courier. ' ""
With the pitiful system of statu insurance in Germany compare what
is done by someof the gieat private Assurance Companies, by the greatest
of them all, for instance, the l.quitable Life Assurance Society of the United
States. Dublin Lyceum.
The largest of American Life Olllces and therefore the largest in the
World is the ICquilable Life Assurance Society of the l S. Knirpluy of
The olllee that has done the most in promoting safe and. liberal Life
Insurance is the Kquitablc Life. Assurance Society of the U. S. London
0 , ,
New business in 18St 17.,000,000 00 "
Income for 1SS!) 30,000,000 00
Surplus ; . .JJVW.OOO 1)0
ALEX. J. CARTWRICHT,
General Agent for the Hawaiian Islands, Kquitablc Life Assurance Society
of the U. S. Jan-1-DO
Pacific Hardware Co., Id,
Hardware, Agricultural Implements, House Furnishing Goods,
-A NEW INVOICE OF-
Claeeware & Cutlery, Just at Hand;
tlalvaiiied Fence Wire, Black Steel Fence Wiie, O.ilvan'ued Staples,
Hhiek Staples, Special Quality Fence Staples.
NEW GOODS ! e tar NEW GOODS !
Tn all lines by Lite ai rivals. Agents for
Ituhhcr Garden IIoho, Wire Bound Hose, Stemn Hoho,
or vr.nv kuckuiok quAMTV.
PACIFIC 1IAKDWARK CO., (LV),
II. F. DlLUNOIIAM, J. O. SPKNCKIt, F. L. Wl.NTKH,
jan-000 Piesidelit. Manager & Secretary. Treasurer.
Shipping & Commission Merchants,
PLANTATION & INSURANCE AGENTS,
Builders' and General Hardware, Agricultural Implements,
Carpenters', Blacksmiths', Machinists' A Plumbem' Tool?,
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS!
Kitchen Utensils, Paints, Oils, Varnishca, Lamp floods and
Blake's Steam Pumps,--Weston's Centrifugals,
Wilcox & Gibus, & Remington Seeing Machines,
Dr. Jape & Sons Family Medicines.
K. It. IIkndhv, President & Manager. John Ena, Vice-President.
CioitKKi'.v. ItitowK, .ecietary A Treasurer. Ckuii. Brown, Auditor.
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Oppii. HrrckelH llnnk, i Fort Ntreet, llonulnlu.
IMl'ORTKKH and DEALERS IN
Hardware, -:- Crockery, -:- Glassware,
C'handelieiH, EleetolierB, Lamps & Lamp Fixtures,
PaintH, Oiln & Varniehen, Lard Oil, Cylinder Oil,
Powder, Shot & Caps, Machine-loaded Cartridges Obanibetlalu'H Patent ;
HOUSE -:- FURNISHIM-:- ROODS,
Silver .Plated Waio, Table Pocket Outlnry,
Plowrt,' Planters' Steel lloci, and other Agricultural IinplementH,
HANDLES OF ALL KINDS,
PLANTATION SUPPLIES Of EVERY DESCRIPTION !
Ifart'H Patent "Duplex" Diu Stock for Pipn & Holt ChittirjK,
Manila A. Sisal Hope, Rubber Hose,
Wire Hound Rubber Hoso, Spincter-grip;
Sprinklers A SprinklerJtandN, "s ' ' k-
AGENTS FOU " lV.-JlW
Union Metallic Carlridgo Co.,
Haitniati'ti Steel Who Fence A Steel Wiio Mats, t
. v "New Piocean" Rope ftff !j W
Win. O. Fishei'H Wrought Steel Ranges, Ncal'flarriilga P.iiiu,
flute City Stone Fillein, ,,
"New I'kmhW Twist Drill,
iiov20-8il Hatt'a Patent "Duplex" Din Htoeki.
v: ... -.
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Jt&UHiS a.'4.jQ. - -
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