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WKDNKSDAY, KEI1. 10, 180".
Ami liM DUenvciy. McN'ell, I' il.iy.
(mill S.tll I'llUK'Nlli
Slim- Vla fumi Molol.-d
Stun C It ISMiop from K'oiil in
! clir I.avltiln fumi Hwa
'i-lir Waleliii finin Knliiikti
lluw lirt Oeo 11 l)oii;l.i", .Iiicolci'ii.
for Sail FiiiiiiIm'o lit 10 u in
Am till)) Jleiom foi- Kaliulul, Maul
Huhr I.ukafor Hawaii
.sehr l.cahl for Kmuii
VESSELS LEAVINC TO-MORROW.
II II M S Champion, St Cl.ihe, for a
Am l-inated s-chrOlga. llmllii. forSin
Hclir Mol Walihic for I'sianllo
N-hr l.aslnla for Lwa
For Kauai pcrstnir MiLalial.i. Feb Is1
.Mix V II Hlcc anil miiu. I ltnh-, .1 P
Cnllntrn, O I) I'lluglc, 1) .Sutherland,.!
DKon, and nil deck.
Foi'iMuul per stinrl. Ikelike, Feb 18
(i P Wilder anil wife, Mm .1 O llowlc.
S Klnlleli, FHtol, i: Ualley, ami BO
For lfainakiia pur Mini- Kllaiic.i Hon,
Feb iH-yW miter. .
The Amci lean liktneDKeoeiy,Capt l
McNeil, wu ii'poitcil ott poit lliK afier
noom She called from 6 F Mb ln-t,
the ilny after the link Fen Is STIiniiip
miii lell for line, and auhed off pml
Ihii nfteinooii, ir dajs. She lias on
board !!' head of lhe vloek cniibMlnjr of
:tbor"esiind nm Ii-.
The tern F S HeiUlcM U moored nfar
the P M S S Co.'-, whaif to unload coal.
The bktne New-boy, Capt .lolitimiii,
and the ton Challenger sue at Kaliulul
walling for sugar.
Tim American Milp Meinm alled for
.Kaliulul ye-teiday afternoon to lo.ul u
gar for San Francisco.
The Hawaiian ligtne Geo II Dinuda'.-i
.died to-d.iy for San Fi-anei-eo with 7,
:ti;.i lugs sugar shipped by .Mcis W (J
Iiwlu i"fc Co. The eaigo welched Hi'J
tons, and valued at 94n,(),i:t.l7.
Tho .teaniersHawiillaiid Mokolil will
bo due this evening fiom whidwaid
The bktne Iimgaid Is nea'ly tlnniili
unloading Its c.ugo of lumber.
The. lleiinsin baikPaul iM-nbeig ar
lived at Lherpool fiom Dublin on Feb
The Amcileau -l-maMed cliooner
Olga, Capt O F Jtodln, sails to-morrow
tor San Fiaiieheo wlih n full eaigo of
sugar and a deeklond of banana". She
leceived 7.10 bunches banauas from Hie
M'hooncr I.avmia to-day. Three pas
sengers liave engaged ueiins ny ner.
F.-jJyolilc I!iitertaluiuent by the V.
Owing to the storm on St. Valen
tino's day tho valentine social of the
Voting Woman's Christian Temper
ance Union was held yesterday eve
ning. The platform itirniturc of
the Y. M. C. A. hall was decorated
with flowers. An alcove of palms
stocked with flowers for sale, May
Weir being enthroned in charge of
it, occupietl tho corner to the left of
the platform. There was a moder
ately largo attendance of spectators.
Miss Malone, president of the so
ciety, without any preliminary
speech, called on Miss Ada Whit
ney for a recitation, and this being
given in clear tones opened the pro
gramme. Seven girls sung "Riding in a
Sleigh" very nicely, being directed
fov Prof. Merger. They were Hertha
JJextur, Debbie Lyle, Hattic Mc
CJuire, Myra Angus, Kvclyn Dexter,
Lithe West, and CJcitie Whitney,
liefbre leaving they also sting "See
saw" with harmonious action.
Miss Uolston, of the staff of Ka
waiahao Seminary, gave a humorous
reading in a way to evoke general
The great picco i cserved for the
lat was a novel and highly enter
taining musical production. A band
of sevpn musicians playing "March
ing Along" on toy instruments
drum, lifes, cyinbaU, triangle, and
trumpet came up the stubs and
ranged along the platform. Miss
May Athcilon went to the piano and
effectively sung "Johnny Sclttno
ker," the other minstrels chiming in
asicquired with their instruments.
The others were Misses lkckwith,
ltrewer, Lottie Parmelec, Anna Kin
ney, Giltnan, and Lowrcy. With a
grand chorus by the foil band they
i etircii, followed by loud applause.
Tim audience refused to bo satisflcd
until tho young ladies repeated their
performance. Tlioy made a striking
appearance with the breast of elich
protected by a large shield in tho
form of a heart pierced with a dart.
Theirjvould-bo "Valentines" of the
opposite sex wore easily imagined to
hnvo a scared look at the formidable
art ay, lest the darts should fly out
and transfix their susceptible hearts.
Cake- was tlion hatjded round with
a valentine attached to each piece.
Some of the valentines bore credit
able; bits of hand 'painting. In all
cases they afforded much amuse
ment. Excellent shetbets made by
lie young women themselves were
afsq served. A Itrisk sale of boti
micts at nominal prices was parried
rjn it) th'o hall. ' Tito social was a
most pleasant'oijc in cyery rcspp.ot.
ii.i;'.' n ''
He "Why should you bo so an
gry at mo for hteaiing just one little
She "Any self-respecting wo
man would bo angry at a man who
kissed her just once." Dtamalic
NGP'2fl Mutual Telephone for
Odorless Ilxeavation. Wi If
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
Hotutt wind nFjnin.
A u:.msii.u Is wauled.
A rooic is wauled on n sailing ves-
ISnilAcii in bulk at (lie I'licille
Till! tiiiinllily meeting of the V.
M. (!. A. will be hold In iiiotinw even
ing. Av illiisli.itiun of (lie beauties of
the Mai (mini Meel wiic mat appeals
in auolliei column.
A iT.rmtw is being ciieulateil for
the p.udon of Albeit l.oomciiH, teiv
ing sentence for ticimm.
Till! giip is InlPifpiing with the
duties of lonii' custom houiu cleiki,
bill has so far not nireelcil tho tarill'
Till! liionllily inceling of the W. ('.
T. II. will be held at half-past two to
mniiow afleinomi in the Y. M. ('. A.
Till! Honolulu At inn will give n
.social at their ball, Snluidny own
ing, in celebi.ition of Washington's
Titos. It. I.ncas announces bis ie
tiiemont fiom (be I'm in of K. .Moic &
Co., liming sold bis interest to .1. N.
Tins morning liohci I, chained with
iiileutiou In do bodily bairn lo .1. A.
15. Yong, was bound in $." lo keej)
the peace forsi uioiitbs.
.Uh. F. Mm gnu will bell on Tluus
day and Fiiday, beginiiiug at 10
o'clock each day. the entire stock of
I.eong Hop, a liauktupt, by older of
K. lloll'spblaeger it Co., assignees.
J. N. Paikiim, who beat J. L. Kau
lukou by two voles, as e.uulidate for
Uepiesentative in the Koolau di-
tiict, Onliti, lias been m tested under
tho clinrgo of " illegal practices.
He was icniandcd to the 2"ith in the
Police Couit this inoruiiig.
Tin: spoil cieuled by 1 lie blasting
of lock at the coiner of Foil anil
King stieols is as good as a eiictis.
Pcraple who fearlessly walk past the
danger signals and come cloe lo tint
focus of the explosion, may bo seen
jumping with the nimbleness of bal
let danecis when they discowi their
The windows of the Paeilic Hnrd
waie Co. are transformed into quite
an art gallery. "Scotland for Evei"
is a line steelplato engraving of the
Dalaklava charge of the Scots Giays.
There is a photograph of the cele
brated piettito,"TheAngolus." Scotch
thistles in chenille work by Mis. Os
borne aie lemarkably aitistic, look
ing at a shoit distance like a ficsco
in oil. Thcbc, in one window, are
fianied in gilt and ivoiy, oxidized
bilver and oak, lironzo and gilt, and
gilt. Another window contains copies
from tho oiiginal wall paintings in
Westminster of the "Death of Nelson
at Trafalgar," and the "Meeting of
Wellington and Hluchor after Water
loo," the property of Mr. K. IJ.
Thomas, in oxidied silver hames.
The lit in is doing a huge business in
these cli lie rent varieties of elegant
Oalm Lodge No. 1, K. of P., at
Mystic Lodge No. 2, K. of P., at
Drill Co. C Honolulu Itillcs, at
Services at Cential Union church,
at 7 :30.
Services at St. Andrew's Cathe
dral, at 7:30.
AUCTION SALES TOMORROW.
nv .i. r. moi'.oan.
At salesroom, 10 a. in., entire
stock of Lcong Hop, bankrupt, else
Chief Justice .Tudd this morning
heaid the petition of Sabina Pies
ton, for the appointment of Cecil
Itrown as administrator of the estate
of the late Judge l'rcston, died in
testate. The petition was granted,
letters to issue as prayed for, under
$1000 bond. V. M. Hatch appealed
JUDCE C30LEVS PERIL.
Detroit, Mich., Jan. 10. Kaily
last evening Judge Thomas M.
Cooley, of Ann Arbor, chairman of
the Interstate Commerce Commis
sion, was sitting leading in his
library when his negto coachman,
armed with a double barrelled shot
gun, cnleied. The judge was satis
lied from his appearance that ho had
become insane, but betraying no
alarm ho asked him what was tho
matter. The negto replied that he
had decided lo kill tho whole family,
as they talked too much and loft
him no time to think.
The Judge betrayed no alarm, and
told 1 1 1 id he agreed with him, and
that he would attend lo it. Uy the
use of consummate tact the judge
succeeded in mollifying tho madman
until he at last laid down his gun
and at tho judge's suggestion left
t)ie room. As soon as he was out of
healing tlip'judgo telephoned' to
neighbors, anil In a short timo a
deputy sheriff placed tho coachman
under arrest. Doubtless a wholesale
and most frightful tragedy was
averted by tho nerve and coolness
which the distinguished jurist ex
hibited. rPHE Pacitlo Hardware Co. have JuM
X urulvul a largo lpt of lluli'ieh in
bulk, which lliey are selling low.
DAILY BULLETIN; HONOLULU, II, 1 FEBRUARY 10, 1800.
Tho Ideas nr'TroKi-cHfi nuit I'ovprtj"
Mnrractliijr Tin oiitclioiil Hie World
The r.cnumiilNt TlilnliH Hie Tu
rin IIiii-Ih Hie Ntnle.-Ilc Will
fni-iy (lie Mingle Ta lliinuei' to
(S. V. Kxumincr, Feb. I.)
A gentleman fifty years of ago
anil no taller limn the first Napoleon
looked out ol the window of a wcsi
biiiind Pullman yesleulay iifleinnon
al L-ilhinp. Ho had a lull beaid of
leddish lute, strong, regular fea
tures, and in his keen, kindly blue
eyes under shaggy bi'ows there was
a look of cipeclation.
It was Henry George, California's
political economist, who lias caught
the world's ear and interested its
intellect. lie was looking for ti
committee from tlio Single Tax So
ciety to receive him, but instead of
that lie had the pleasure of behold
ing an Kxninlncr reporter. The
committee appealed three hours
later at Marline..
Mr. George- travels couifnilably
in a velvet siiiol.ing-Jauketaiula silk
snioking-cap. Ho does not look a
day older than he did a doen years
ago, when he was editing the liven
ing Post, which paper he founded in
tho early seventies. It was in 187'J
that he wrote and published "Pro
Ciess and Poverty," the work which
made him (anions. His duties as
Gas Meter Inspector gave him the
needful leisure to put his thoughts
on paper. "Progiess and Poveity"
has been translated into nearly
every language in Km ope. Net
month :iu edilioti will appear in
Constantinople for the enlighten
ment of the Turks. It lias not yet
been printed in liussian, though
Tolstoi lead it to his peasants,
translating it off-hand. The sale of
tho cclelnated book continues lo be
steady throughout the woild. As
the ideas it advocates gain ground
its circulation increases. More cop
ies of it have been .sold than of any
work on political economy ever
Tin: sivm.r.-TAx i m:ir.i'.
"You want a concise statement of
my theory, do you?" said Mr.
Geoige. "Well, I believe that the
land of the world belongs to all the
people borr. into the world, and not
to a few of them. All wealth is pro
duced by the application of labor
and capital to the land or, in other
words, to the resources of nature.
Therefore, the product should bo
divided between labor and capital.
"Hut a third party steps in and
demands a share. That third party
is tho landlord, who docs nothing to
aid in production. As society ad
vances and land becomes more and
more valuable, the landlord's share
grows correspondingly larger. Ca
pital and labor divide what is left
between them, and capital being tho
stronger, labor gets just what it will
consent to live upon and reproduce
the species. Hero we have the secret
of the prevalence of poverty in the
midst of civilization.
"I would impose all the taxes on
land. Tho value that accrues to the
land because of the growth of the
community ought to belong to the
community. Land ought to bo tax
ed up to its full renting value, and
nothing else should be taxed. A
tax i- in its csscnoe a Aho, and I
would lino no man for building a
house, establishing a business or
otherwise adding to the wealth and
prosperity of society. 1 would wipe
out Custom-houses and free every
species of property produced by hu
man labor from taxation. I would
have but a single tax, and that tax
should bo levied on land. When
this is done I am convinced that the
effect will be fundamental. It will
abolish poverty and givo human na
ture a chance to develop on its ami
able side. As things are now, sel
fishness is good sonse, and every
man Is for himself and those di
rectly depending upon him.
ni.Misiovi: a sixoi.ixrAxni:.
"Gladstone, in a speech at a great
meeting in Loudon ten months ago,
caino out as a single-tax man, al
though, perhaps, ho was not aware
of it. 'To-day,' he said, 'I drove
along the noble Thames embank
ment, built with mono' drawn from
the pockets of tho people. It cn9t
millions of pounds sterling. And I
saw that it was not the community
which hr.d paid for this mighty work
that had derived tho most benefit
from it, but that the men who got
the immediate, results in pounds,
shillings and pence weio the owners
of the real estate adjoining. Is that
"Gladstone in hitting this parti
cular nail on tho head sti tick the
general wrong with his hammer of
logic, i lie fruit or tlio industry of
any community should not bo mono
polized by a handful of its members.
That is what I mean when I say that
men who are enriched by the 'un
earned increment' have no moral
titlo to their wealth. I would tax it
out of their pockets back into the
public treasury, where it ought to
have gone in the first in,sla,iic.c."
iMion.iir.'H or tui! I'noiufiAsnv.
"California," said the reporter,
"hasn't taken I o your gospel with
"There, aro two reasons for that,"
responded Mr. George. "One is
that teal estate has been a very ac.
tivo commodity among you. You
have boon ii Urn boom stage and
mi-ltllildcs have been endeavoring
to find profit in the exchango of
land. Tho other reason is that Ca
lifornia is out on the wotld's edge.
Von are beside tho artiw entrnnts
of thought. The sti iigglo for exis
tence is not yet so lieico hero as
elsowlicic and the pressure of pov
erty not so painful. In the great
centcis of population the single tax
idea Is making marvelous progress.
In New Yoik I expect to sec it be
come :i practical political issue be
foio long. As you know, Thomas
(!. Shearman, the eminent lawyer,
is one of the most earnest advocates,
merely as a matter of fiscal policy.
You can't hide land away fiom the
tax-gatherer, and the land-holder
can't pass the tax on for somebody
else to pay.
"The New York Times lias be
come convinced of tlio reasonable
ness and justice of tho single tax,
while doubting the readiness of the
public to accept it as yet. The New
York Legislature appointed a com
mittee to sit between sessions to
consider the whole subject or taxa
tion, and we shall present our views
strongly. Mayor Hewitt, who saved
society from nm when 1 ran tor
Mayor, very soon after his election
declined in favor of exempting per
sonal property from taxation. The
Aslors and other huge landowners
will, of course, oppoe a reforip that
would deprive them of the piivilego
of collecting millions annually from
other people for the use of Manhat
tan island with the creation of
which they had no more to do than
you had but theio are other inter
ests, equally powerful, which will
pull the other way, so you see Hie
matter is fii a fair wav of coming lo
the front practically..
Till! WT.sT AVI) -01"ril lUfKWVltll.
"In the extreme West and South
wo have made less progiess than
elsewhere throughout the country.
It would need no constitutional
amendment in New Yoik, but meie
ly an Act of the Legislature, lo in
augurate the change. Ohio has
voted to leave the whole subject of
taxation to tlio Legislature.
"We do not measure our advance
by the number of people who join
sinqle-tax clubs. It is Hie general
diffusion of knowledge on the sub
ject that wo seek. That is noing on
all the lime. In St. Louis, the other
night, 1 was invited to a banquet.
The gentlemen whose guest 4 was
were bankers, merchants and other
business men. 1 was told that the
company represented '.', 000,000
of money. Whon men of tills stamp
want to hear what I have to say I
have a right to feel that the cause is
"It was telegraphed out hero the.
other day that you believed ox
President Cleveland would soon de
clare himself as one of your follow
ers." "Then," said Mr. George, "Hie
reporter made me say more than
meant. I hac met Mr. Cleveland
but once and I have no means of
knowing what lie thinks of tho laud
question. Hut I know that ho is a
man of sense and that ho believes in
tariff reform. The arguments which
suppoit tariff reform are ail free,
traile aigunienls, and free trade
leads Inevitably to free land. That
is all I meant to say about Mr.
Cleveland. I don't think it would
bo judicious in him to advocate the
siimlc tax, even if lie believed in it.
A statesman can only accomplish
results by keeping reasonably near
lo his following.
"Hut tho last Presidential cam
paign helped us wonderfully. Wo
went away beyond the Democrats on
the taiiff question, but we were with
them, and that made them feci
kindly toward us. The Republicans
thought that, because wo stood by
the Democracy and stooil frankly
for free trade, we were giving the
Democracy away and hurting them.
So, all around, wc made friends.
Till! OAIISI! A8HOA11.
"Tremendous progress has been
made in Kngland and Scotland dur
ing the past few years. When I
first went over tlio politicians were
afraid to bo seen al my meetings.
On my last visit radical Liberals
acted as chairmen and orowded the
platforms. In October last a gieat
gathering of Gladstonian Liberals
was held in Aberdeen, piesided over
by the Karl of Klgin. Among those
present weio Laboucheio and Sir
George Olio Trevelyan. It was
equivalent to a national convention
willi us. Here is the land plank of
the platform, adopted by a unani
mous vote :
" 'That this conference views with
tho deepest concern the inei easing
congestion of thewoiking population
in our large cities, while the country
population is eompaiatixely on the
decreahe, leaving l.uge tinc'ts of land
to lie uncultivated, and thciefoio re
sohes that I'ailiameut bo urged lo
givo immediate attention to land law
reform, with the object of insming a
just distiibution and full use of lands,
llhliings and mines, by making them
subject to iinpeii.il and local taxation
on their ical value, ii respective of
buildings or inipioveineiits, thus pie
venting lands in town "lid couuliy
being held spepidatlvely, oi foi pui
poses of spprt, to tliu detiinieiil of
tio highest iutuiest of the nation.'
'The Liberal Association of Great
Ilritaiii, composed of delegates from
the Liberal clubs of the kingdom
another national convention de
clared lor the taxation of laud value1)
irrespective of improvements. In
short the Liberal parly, headed by
Gladstone, is committed to tlio es
sence of the single tax, As soon as
the Irish question shall bo settled
or at least tempoiarily retiicd fiom
its- present great piominonce by
some measure of reliel the land
problem wllj bound lo the front and
hcennit' the binning Is uie. Michael
Davllt wrote, mo a few weeks ago
(hat all that was wanted was a little
is mi: Axni'oiiM.
"I am going lo Australia at the
invitation -of the single-lax men
theie, and shall remain at least two
months. The cause is booming in ,
Aiistialia. In South Auslialia Hie
lower house of the last legislature
carried a single-tax bill thiough, but
it was beaten in the upper chamber.
In Now South Wales my wjfe is a
native of the country, by the way
a committee appointed by a conven
tion of the representatives of the
municipalities waited on Sir Henry
Parkes and asked him to introduce
as a Government measure a bill to
make the adoption of lh6 single tax
optional with municipalities, and Sir
Henry gave a cordial assent to the
"I expect to have a good time in
Austialia. The people there aie
fully aroused on the land question.
My paper, the Standard, circulates
largely, and there is a general tend
ency among these colonists to ques
tion the established and think for
themselves. Indeed the Hiitish mind
everywhere is more flexible, politic
ally speaking, than the American.
Kngland may astonish the world any
day. The inonaicby may last twenty
live ycais or eighteen months. There
is no telling what may happen. 1
am a great believer in the benefi
cence of the accidental. We do
not hope to impose our system upon
any people by direct action and at
once. It is a mailer of growth, and
must come in incidentally to other
movements that are regarded for tho
moment as of greater importance.
Sec how the Knights of Labor have
come aiound, by tho way. They are
with us now, and .so is Powiferly,
although ho held olf foryeais. Hi:
is against a protective tariff, too.
pu.iioitsiA axi Tin: takiiv.
"This Is God's country, sure
enough," said Mr. Geoige, looking
out of the window at the verdant
Fein nary landscape. "And yet
California is foolish enough to shout
for a protective tariff. Why, all
her inteieals are with free trade.
The tariff puts the republics to the
south of you farther awaj commer
cially than they are from Kngland.
You ought to have an immense com
merce with Mexico, Central and
South Amciica mid Australasia, but
you choose to warn their. .goods away
from you with a shotgun. Califor
nia should lie a great nianufactuiing
State, but 3011 think it goodCfor you
to pay a duty of 7.0 cents r;.ton on
the coal you get from Hrilisl) Colum
bia. You are distinguished victims
of the superstition that it is well to
make dear the things you need
most. I'm fond of California. It
is my home. It was here that I
worked through my youth, as a
printer, a writer and a' ,publishcr,
and it was here that I 'wrote my
book. So I am concerned genuinely
for the piospenty of the .State, and
I hate to see it so foolish as' to hug
outworn delusions that a mere read
ing of Adam Smith ought to 'dispel.
However," ho added smiling, "I
have learned not to bo impatient
with people because they don't
agree with me."
HAVING sold out my intcrct in the
(Inn of It More & Co to .1. N. H.
Willinius, all persons indebted to sitlu
firm are required to pay the nmuiiiits of
their indebtedness to me, and all bovine,
accounts against said lb in will prujent'
them to me lor payment at the otllce of
H. More & Co.
Thus. It. LUCAS.
Honolulu, Feb. 1, 1B0. 4S2 lni
THK regular annual meeting of the
stoekholdcrs or the Intur.Island
Steam Naviuation (Jo, (Idi, will be
held on TUKSDAY, March -1th prox.,
at 10 o'clock a. m , at their ofllcc on
Queen strett. J. IJXA,
Secretary 1. 1. S. N. Co.
Honolulu, Feb. 18, lH'JO 4B1 121
A l.tltdi: COV-.HIVMr.NT Ol"
New Zealand Oats
IN QUANTITIES TO SUIT, AT
UNION FEED CO.
ron sai.i: nv tin:
UNION FEED CO.
478 1 in
juayaSAf tr. .iiyytrfMtedwfcswMKK
Views of the
The Kipiitahlc shows liguros eqtt.il lo thor of the nilinnal bahneo
sheets of .sonic ery respectalilt'-sii'd Slates. The lu-miance World of
The Kiuitalh' Ufc A'uiirauee Society is a colo-ml iiiititutioti. It is
unique in its position and marvelous in its record. It occupies the highest
place among kindred institutions. The Irish Insurance Hanking and
It is no use disguising the fact that the Kquitablc holds a remarkable
position among tlio Insurance olllces of the Woild. It does a larger busi
ness, holds a larger surplus and give a belter contract than any other
company. ("Leamington Spa Courier.
With Hie pitiful system of Mate insuiancc in ("icriinny compare what
is done by some of the gieat private Assurance Companies, by the greatest
of them ail, for instance, the Kquitablc Life AsiUtance Society of the United
Slates. I Dublin Lyceum.
The largest of American Life Olllces and therefore the largest In the
World is the Kqiiilable Life Assurance Society of the IJ. S. f l'alrplay of
The ofllcc that has done the most in promoting safe and liberal Life
Insuiancc is tho Kquitablc Life Assurance Society of tho U. S. London
New business in 18S!) 17."i,000,000 Oil
I iicome for I SK!) .'1(1,000,000 0(1
Surplus ,.'2,.ri00,000 Ot)
ALEX. J. CARTWRICHT,
General Agent for the Hawaiian Islands, Kquitablc Life Assurance Socictv
of tho U. S. Jan-1-9()
Pacific Hardware Co., Id,
Hardware, Agricultural Implements, House Furnishing Goods,
-A XKW INVOICE OF-
ClasGware & Cutlery, Just at Hand;
(i.ilv.inied Fence Wire, Black Steel. Fence Wire, Galvanized Staples,
Hl.iek Staple, .Special Quality Kcneo Staples.
NEW GOODS ! -i - NEW GOODS !
In all lines by lato aniv.tU. Agents for
HiiIiIxm' Canh'ii Hose, Wire Bound Hose, Strain Homo,
or vi:itv siiiT.itioK quamiv.
PACIFIC HAKDWAKE CO., (LV),
II. V. Dn.MN'niiAM, .1. Ci. Ser.NCKit, F. L. Wi.ntku,
jan-OiM) President. Manager A .Secretary. Treasurer.
TM I'OllT K K S,
Shipping & Commission Merchants,
PLANTATION & INSURANCE AC1ENT3,
Builders' and General Hardware, Agricultural Implements,
OaipenleiM', Hl.ieksmillm', Machinists' A Plunibein' TnnU,
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS !
Kitchen UeuViln, Paints, Oiln, Vajnishe.s, Limp CJoods tuul
Blake's Steam Pumps, Weston's Centrifugals,
Wilcox & Gibbs, & Remington Sewing Machines,
Dr. Jayne & Sons Family Medicines.
K. It. IIkndkv, Pi evident it Manager. Jo!In.En'a, Vice-President.
(ioi)i'iti:v Iliiows, Sccictary&TicaMuer. Cecil. Ilnowx, Auditor.
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Opiio.HpreckelH'Itmik, : Fori Ntrect, Honolulu.
IMPOltTKHS ami HKAI.KKS IN
Hardware, -:- Crockery, -: Glassware,
OliandelieiH, Klecloiiere, Lainpn .fe Lamp Fixture?,
Paints, Oiln .t VarnisdicH, Laid Oil, Cylinder Oil,
I'owder, Shot A. O.ipti, Maehine-lo.ided Cartridge, Ciiainbcil.un'.s Patent ;
HOUSE -:- FURNISHING-:- GOODS,
Silver Plated Wine, Table A. Pocket Cutlery,
I'lnwh, I'l.intcrrt' Steel Hoc, and other AKiiculltu.il IniplenienlH,
HANDLES OF ALL KINDS,
PLANTATION SDPPLIES Of EVERY DESCRIPTION !
Hart's Patent "Duplex" Die Stock for l'ipe Holt Cutting,
Manila A. Sisal Hope, Rubber Hose,
Who Hound Uubber lloso, Spiucter-Kiip;
SpiinUeirt A Spi inkier Standi,
Union Metallic Oartiidu,o Co., ,
Haitiiun'H Steel Who Fence & Steel Wiio Mat,
"New Process" Hope,
Wm. G. FiMiei'MWioueJil Steel KaiiRes, Neal'H Carriage Pniu!n;:
' ffato City Stonii FilleiH, ",
"New Pioee-s" Twiht Drilln,
nnvU'.l 8H UiuI'h Patent "Duplex" Die StoekH.