Newspaper Page Text
JT DAILY BULLETIN: HONOLULU' H. L, MAUCH 01, WHO, .
occMaMni.1 .ii..!,,,,! , . .i, ii.,ii -T-r- MTOaugKOTWiBM.&M4i,jiiil nn ., i ' i ii '-u " ' " 1rrriSS!S."Jl-lJ!-J
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.MONDAY, AIAH. ill, 18H0.
OAHU RAILWAY & LAND COMPANY'S
TIM j: TAI1LE:
A. .M. r. M.
Lenvo Honolulu :oo si :oii
Aiilvo.Muiiutiu H: lb 2! is
Leave Mamma 11 :0U I :nu
Aulvo Honolulu ... .11 IS I'lH
A.M. I'. M. 1'. .M.
Leave Honolulu... 9:80 l'-'tiio :i:00
Aiit-eMan.uia... .10:13 1:13 :iil
Leave Mamma, ... 1 1 :0f) 1 : 111 ! :0:.
Anlvi' lli.nolulii.. .11:18 '-'::tl 1:5:1
Mar ''.n -Stmr
Hawaii from Hamaliiia
St mr Pole from Ilamakua
StmrMikntiala from Kauai
Stmr Kmilii from Kllmicn and llaniilci
Slinr Wnlalealo from isawlllwlll mill
Am wh bk K S llciihnaii, 1'rnol.s, 111
days lroin San Francisco
Sclir L'ihnllho fiom Walanue
SehrMarv V. Foster for l.uliuliiii
Sclir Knwallanl fiom Koolnii
S S Belgle, Walker, for Yokohanu itnd
Hongkong at I p m
Am hk lionj F Hunt. l'i lttliMitt. Inr
Slmr.r A Cummins for Koolau
,-iLnu- Mokolll for Mnlokal
Sclir Halcakala for Undo
Sclir Rob llov for Lwu
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Ambk James Clic-;tou, Plumb, for Port
Stmr Kinuit for Hlln-nud way ports al
2 p )ii
St'nr Llkcllke for Maul at r p m
...-Stiiir Mlkahala for mmnl at f p m
Stmr Jus Makee for Kitpaa at 4 p in
rtmr Kuala for Kllaiicu and Huuulel nl
5 p m
Stmr VYuliilPiilu for Nawlliwllt ami ITa-
namaulu at 5 p m
r'cbr Llhollho for Waianae
Sclir Kttwallanl for Kool.iu
From Maul per stmr Llkcllke, March
30 .1 V Colvllle and wife, Mls II
Simpson, Hop Kcp, O A Giilatte, II I1
Baldwin. T K Moore and 31 deck.
From Kauai per stmr Mtkalinla, Mar
30 Mrs I. Ahlborn, C Welters, II W
Schmidt, Hon P P Kanoa, MlssM Now
Icui, Geo Aloni, K lialley. Geo Ward,
Jno P Preudergast, " others, and 01
For Hongkong and Yokohama per S
8 Belgle, .-.laica -."J 2 European":, 221)
Chinese, Including 1 woman and 3 chil
dren, and 173 passengers In transit.
The Llkcllke brought fiOO'J bags "agar,
50 pkgs sundries, 300 bags potatoes, 30
bags corn, 13 hides, and i0 hogs.
The bk O O Whitmore 1 oft the Ma
The bk Sonoma was hauled alongside
the P M S S (Jo's wharf this morning to
take in sugar.
Thesehooncr Llholjho brought lion
bags sugar from Walanao and the Mary
ft Foster lf.OC bags sugar from Lnhuiua.
IIEXDRY In Sau Francisco, March
18, (Jhaile J. Hendry, a native of
Tiie Royal Hawaiian Raiid will
play lliis evening at Krama Square
uotnmencing at 7:30 p'clock. Fol
lowing is the programme:
March Imperial City Selirammel
Ovpjture Caliph of Jiagdad..l!oieldleu
Miserere II Trovatoio Verdi
Iteminijocnces of All Nations. .Godfrey
Mpollpo. Malanai. Mablua Mulama-
Medley German Marches.. Scidenglanz
Fantasia Forgo in the Forct . Michaehs
Ballad -La 1'aloma Yradier
Waltz Blue Danube blraiiRs
THE LATE C. W. KINCSLEY.
The lato C. W. Kingsley wus -18
years and about, two months old.
It is about 12 years since lie first
came to the island:). His intention
on going away was to settlo in the
States. Mrs.' Kingsley was going to
join him as soon as site could settle
business affairs here. Besides his
wife and her child, Kingsley left his
mother and sister, a son by his first
marriage and a daughter bj' Ids sec
ond, who arc in the States. lie had
been through the American war,
serving in both the army and the
navy, and received wounds one of
which, in tho groin, nearly cost him
his life. While an officer of the
Board of Health here, Kingsley got
a gunshot wound in tho foot while
attempting to arrest a leper.
A FIREBUC AT WORK.
A daring attempt at incendiarism
was frustrated Sunday night by the
vigilance ond energy of Policeman
II. Kalaeiwa." The olllcer was on
beat between eight and nine o'clock,
when ho noticed a glimmer through
the chinks of a corner room in tho
Chinese store opposite Mrs. Singor'B
old bakery, at Cjucen and Richards
htreets. lie hurst open a door on
the Richards street side and found a
heap of inflammable material snaked
with kerosene oil blazing on the
lloor. Fortunately the olllcer was in
time to put out the lire before it had
got headway. The Cliinosn store
keeper told k report or this morning
that tho door had been opened by ir
key, as it had been locked but was
found unlocked when the fire wan
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
A iiii-cirsunn i? wanted,
"(J 'I'. Wilson, SI. Paul, Minn.." in
on u Intiicli nf keys al this ollleo.
Oitir.t' .Tusticu .ludil preside! al
Supreme C'otttl ohiiniber.s this work.
A iiMXAWAY Saturday morning
stilled in a Chinese liaflcniaii'- hni.-o
Annuai. mooting of Hawaiian
Jockey (Hub will take place Monday
Notice of adjourned nnnunl meet
ing lutor-Ibland Steam X:ivi--alioii
f'n ailpearo elsewhere
II. M. Dow lias been appointed
clerk to the Marshal, and wilt enter
on the duties to-monow.
I.oi:'s Hnkcry advei tines to deliver
"icd liol" cross linns in any pait "f
Hie citv on Good Fiiday.
Tin: V. W. C. T. U. will give one
of its riricinls to-morrow evening in
the Y. M. r. A. Hull. Admission 2."
Fimdav evening a liack wan stiip
ped of its 'lialls in tiie .sudden end
ing of u runaway al the railway
A coMMiriKK of the Hawaiian lMlle
Association will shoitly report lo Hint
body its selection of a silo for a new
range between Honolulu and Kwn
convenient of access from t In rail
way. A .mash for the repose of I hu Mini
of ('. W. Kingsloy will ho celebrated
nl the Houniii Catholic (Jathedial nt
(I o'clock Tuesday morning. Frk'nd.s
and acquaintances are tespcetfnlly
invited to asMM thereat.
Hon. . I. K.. Walker, II. A. Wide
niaiin, K. (J. Macfailane, and A.
MarquoH, ntenilier.s elect of the Legis
lature, have been invited to confer
willi tiie C'abinej on the icciprocity
treaty matter to'morrow.
Chah. Peterson, the Diamond
Head sentinel, acknowledges with
gratitude 12 received from t lie
whaling captains, thiough E. O.
Hall & Son, in ipcognition of his her
vices repotting their vessels.
TitEUE will lie a mooting on I'alace
Square this evening to hear the re
port of a conmiitee appointed to pre
sent n petition to tin: King, asking
for the pardon of Loomens, who is
serving a year's imprisonment for
Mkhsiis. W.F. and Henry llahcock,
brothers, members of Parrott A Co.,
an old English firm in San Francisco,
will be here in the course of a tour
lound the world, by the steamer
Oceanic fiom Yokohama expected
Mil. F. Horn will, as usual, he
to the front with hot cross buns on
Good Friday. Mr. Horn was the
man who originated hot cioss buns
in Hawaii, twenly-seven years ago,
and lias not once left the field from
then to now.
A YOt'Nfi native hoy on being
warned oil a King street tramcar,
had ilia faro generously paid by Mr.
Jaeger.enauring him the coveted ride,
The lad was told by the conductor
what had been done, when, liouiihh
ing a black pipo out of his pocket,
ho went up to bin benefactor and
asked him if lie would oblige him
with n match '
Cuir.r Justice Judd has allinued
the conviction of A. Wansoy in tho
Police Com I. for malicious injury.
Tho defendant threw stones at a Gor
don setter wmth $2 to $30 belong
ing to Geo. Cavunagh, breaking one
of the dog's legs and knocking out
some of its teeth. There sue import
ant points in the decision, and ex
tracts will appear later.
A nouiiKsroNor.Nr of the Uui.i.ra'i.v
n few weeks ago mildly complained
that ho had not seen tho completo
election returns in any of the papois.
The fact is nil the returns aie not yet
made. There are still three ballot
boxes to bo received at the election
room. Materials for (Hushing tho
tabulation of returns from the island
of Hawaii have only just been re
ceived. Friday night u thief entcied (lie
Reaver lunch saloon through a venti
lator hi tho roof of the kitchen. He
let himself down lfi feet or so to the
floor by n lope, and, after helping
himself to seven or eight dollars left
in the till, got out by opening nn
iron shutter from the inside. It is
supposed he got the iopo in Maefur
lane's yard alongside, whence it was
easy to climb up on fences and build
ing's. Mk. Chaw. J. Hendry, wbo.se death
is announced elsewhere, was a cousin
of Mr. E. It. Hendry of this city. He
was engaged in tho ship chandlery
business in San Francisco at 2, 4, Ii,
8, Market stieot, on tho comer of
Sacramento His business career in
California extended over u period of
twenty years and his ability was
generally recognized in commercial
circles. Ho acted as agent for the
Hawaiian Huidwure Co. of this eitv.
Tiik attendance at the Kaiiuiaka
pili Sabbath School concert in the
basement of that church Suturday
evening was beyond expectations.
There was some very enjoyable sing
ing, but youngsters in tho audience
destroyed much of its ofieol by noisy
behavior. The Ivainchainelui'Schoiil
glee club, led by Mr. Rlcliaids, and
the ohoiusof the sanio school, led by
Mr. Townsend, did excellently. There
woie several good solos,' duets,
quartets, and choruses from the Sab
bath Schools of ICauinaknpili, Kapa
latna, and Eivu,
OUR AMERICAN LETTER.
l'lll t'rl rent oil (tie Kintal' IMtlt
The Amrrlr-nii Itriliicry I u tie it
Coripspoiiileiiec nf the lliillelhi.
San I'iiaxc tsio, .March t!2d.
The Heigh' sails to-day for Hono
lulu cu route to Chiua autl this pro
vides an nlf innlt.
Tin: sensation nf Hie day, so far
as Hie Islands are concerned, is in
the fact tiiat t lit Republican mem
bers! of the Ways ami Means Com
mittee have agiced lo repoil aTarilf
hill which would
ur.iu'cr. Titr uiai: hi. iy uv iti i .jO
The committee estimate! the ic
iluction in revenue by the new selie
dole at S27,nOft,non yearly. The
proposal is to impose an mfvtilori w
duty of !l. percent on rav. sugars
from No. Hi Hutch tlandard down
waid, and refined sugar above HI
Dutch ,standird is lo pay a duly of
(10 percent mhutlorem. The hill
makes nn provision for a bounty on
American sugar, and of course does
not take into account moral obliga
tions under the Hawaiian Treaty.
A strong protest has been made
agaiiiM. the sugar tariff on behalf of
the California beet sugar and the
Louisiana and Florida cane sugar
inteiests, but tb("e will hardly pre
vail in the House should Mckinley
insist upon repniting Hie hill, al
though it is probable the Senate
may be inlliienced by them. Pro
bably the San Francisco Chamber
ot Commerce and the Ronrd of
Trade will jointly memorialize Con
gress against reducing the duty on
sugar for the reason that it would
destroy the beet sugar industry,
which lias such a promising future
ahead of it if the tariff be left with
out change. Nebraska and Kansas,
which are developing beet and sor
ghum sugar industries, will probably
bo heard from, although a Nebraska
representative on Hie Ways and
Means Cnmmitcc states that he fa
vors absolutely free sugar, in other
words, that lie would prefer closing
all American refineries, and import
from countries where coolie labor
and low taxation enable refined su
gar to lie made cheaper than in this
It is remarkable that whereas the
committee recommend an increased
duty on fruit, nuts, and wool, it
should strike at, the most, promising
domestic industry now that beet
sugar making has passed the stage
of experiment in California and
Florida lands aro being planted with
sugar cane. The Democrats, by the
Mills Hill, only proposed a cut of 25
percent on Hie specific duty; the
Republicans propose a cut of 50
percent and would change Hie speci
fic into an ndeulorem. duty, thereby
opening the door to fraud, and ren
dering it extremely hazardous if
not impossible for honest refiners to
compete with dishonest ones. Judg
ing from experience, the proposal to
impose an udeulorcm duty would be
in the interest of the Sugar Trust,
whose dishonest methods were ex
posed not. many months ago at New
York, and whose attempt to beat the
revenue at San Francisco must be
fresh .in the minds of Bulletin
readers. The vast money interests
back of the Trust prevented a pro
secution and conviction in either
case, the foreign shippers being held
to be culpable, and as they were out
side the jurisdiction of the Courts
of course nothing could be done in
the matter. Hut the exposure pre
vented similar attempts far the time
being. However, if specific duties
are abolished plans for cheating the
revenue by coloring raws and fraud
ulent invoices at the point of supply
will doHbtless bo perfected by the
agents of the Trust who are not
hindered by any moral scruples
when there is money in sight, '."ho
Sugar Trust has been known to
favor free raw sugar, and the pro
posed change in the tariff is deci
dedly in their interests.
J tisl where the Hawaiian planters
arc' to come in on this tariff deal it
is not easy to see ; and they would
not. be one particle better off if the
annexation scheme, or protectorate,
had been engineered through. If
tliis tarilf bill is passed it will stimu
late sugar production in Mexico, and
Central and South America, where
vast tracts of available land may bo
obtained, and where coolie labor may
be employed without limitation or
Till". AMKUICAN ltr.riXKItY STILL CLOSKIl.
The legal battle over the Ameri
can refinery was resumed on the
7th, and vigorously contested for
several days. Judge Wallace made
a strong argument on his own behalf
in Hie contempt case, and denounced
the Sugar Truot and its methods.
He likewise declared that the claim
of tho Havemeyers that they had
purchased the refinery was not true,
hut on the contrary that the Trust
had been masquerading as Ilave
meyor & Elder to evade the law and
defeat the Commonwealth in the ex
ercise of its lawful right to control
corporations. Other arguments fol
lowed on the same side, while attor
ney Wilson and his associate argued
that tho Havemeyers & Co. were a
persecuted band of Innocents, whose
property hud been confiscated by
the Superior Court without warrant
This line of argument was to have
been expected from Messrs. Wilson
and Garbcr, but something happened
which was not expected. Mr. Wil
son sworo that he had read an affi
davit of sixty foolscap pages setting
fortli Havemeyers' case lo Judge
Wollace, In presence of his clerk
and Ex-Judge Sullivan and Receiver
Roddy This testimony was rebutted
in the most positive tenna by Judge
Wallace, and Messrs. Sullivan and
Reddy," who swoie that Wilson did
not read the allldavit or any oilier
paper, although during the proceed
ings it was stated that his eleik put
a paper into his hand. The clerk
swore that Mr. Wilson read the alll
davit. It is, however, clear from
the testimony that, Wilson having
lost his temper dining Ids appear
ance before Judge Wallace failed to
read the allidnvit as he had intend
ed, and 'eft with the impression that
he had done so. In other words,
Mr. Wilson, who is an old man, was
"rattled," and did not iceollect
what look pi ice on the occasion ie
forced lo. The incident, however,
made a strong impression, :t: did
Judge Wallace's statement which he
said wau (lie result of si mouths'
careful study of the case.
The Court ordered the ease to be
submitted on briefs, last Monday,
and the olllci.il reporter was directed
to prepare a verbal transcript of the
evidence and arguments. The pro
ceedings in the Superior Court have
also been made part of the record.
It is reasonable to suppose, there
fore, that several months will elapse
before a decision has been readied,
during which time the American
Refinery will remain closed. The
Supreme Court moves very slowly.
The Trust people continue shipping
raw lo New Orleans and refined su
gar from that city is now supplied
in small quantities to their custom
ers. The California refinery is run
ning without hitch of any kind, and
supplies sugar to tho tradu at old
rates as far Fust as the Missouri
river without any disposition what
ever to take advantage of their posi
tion to raise prices.
TIIK IIAYl'MBYI'll OI.IO.Ui: LAID OUT.
The attempt of the Chronicle and
the Trust to create public clamor
lo the detriment of the Spreckels re
finery was a miserable fiasco. The
Havemeyers tried the benevolent
dodge with the worliingnicu to cre
ate public sympathy ni friends of
labor and so indirectly inlluenco th
Supreme Court, which is an elective
body anil therefore supposed to be
amenable to popular agitation. A
meeting of former employees of the
American refiner', constituting the
membership of the mutual relief or
benefit society of that establishment,
was convened, at which a letter from
the Havemeyers was read promising
relief to such non-contributing mem
bers as were in actual distress, anil
who should apply and make their
condition known. This was paraded
in tltc newspapers as a proof on the
part of the Havemeyers of generous
solicitude for their employees, al
though in fact not a cent had been
contributed by them. Tho Evening
Post published in an interview a
terrible arraignment of Theodore
Ilavemeycr on the labor question,
quoting the authority for each state
ment, and showing that he had, as
president of the Trust, arbitrarily
closed ten refineries to stop produc
tion, turning thousands of men on
the streets at a moment's notice at
the beginning of winter, and while
advancing the price of sugar and ex
torting millions from the American
people, not a cent was contributed
to their relict. After this publica
tion of fact nothing more wus heard
of Mr. Theodore Havcmeycr and
ids flatulent charity.
The attack which the representa
tive of Hie Havemeyers made on the
California refinery regarding the ad
vance of ;c. per pound after the
American refinery had closed, and
which was worked up into a "sugar
famine" by the Chronicle and Sugar
Trust brokers was met a few days
ago by an interview in the Post
showing that the Trust charge sc.
per pound more for sugar at New
Orleans, where thev have the mon
opoly, than Messrs. Spreckels charge
at San Francisco where they are
As this could not he denied, the
Chronicle attempted to justify it In
stating that sugar imported at New
Orleans paid duty and that the Cali
fornia refinery had the advantage of
free Hawaiian sugar. Tho Post
wiped tills apology for the Trust's
extortion out of sight on tho evening
of the same day by another inter
view, which Hhowed that H.ive
meyer and Ids associates had at
least 1)0,000 tons of absolutely freo
sugar last year at New Orleans,
which was produced by the South,
and that notwithstanding tins supply
of free sugar they charge a higher
price for refined sugar at Hie Cres
cent City and along the valley of
the Mississippi than at New York
and other Eastern points, although
only duty paying sugar was refined
there. The reason is that the Trust
is opposed in the East by Clans
Spreckels, who lias Baved the Am
erican people by his opposition lo
the Sugar Trust," not short of S'-'O,-000,000
on last year's consumption.
English sugar exports estimate the
saving to consuinerfl occasioned by
Claifs Spreckels' fight against the
sugar monopoly at a small fraction
short of ono cent per pound on a
per capita consumption of 10 pounds
fof tho year. This calculation is ac
cepted as accurate in America. The
deprivation of this vast sum en
raged the Trust, which could neither
buy nor cajolo tho great American
(rf finer; hence tho bitter fight
'against his California refinery, and
the resort to tricks of demagogy and
press attacks to injure its business.
The Post's interviewer pointed
out the fact that Hawaiian sugar is
sold in San Francisco at tiie price
of duty paid sugar in New York,
hence tiie refiners do not derive tho
advantage nf the treaty, but what
ever advantage thcra might be, as
the Trust controlled lwo"thlrd9 of
the Island) sugar, the Havemeyers
wen: benefited to a greater extent
hy the treaty than the Spreckels.
This is the substance of the rather
long interview, which shut up the
newspaper apologist for SugarTruil
extortion and oppression. The same
organ is lighting for Hie proposed ,
reduced sugar duly and suggests (
that inasmuch as Hawaiian couipe- ,
tition closed an independent beet
sugar factory, (which it did not), i
the friends of tho beet sugar Indus- I
trv should demand the abolition nf I
the Hawaiian Treaty. Thus, the
Islands planters, or many of them,
find themselves in Hie unpleasant
position ot pulling as business part
ners witli the Sugar Trust ami its
newspaper organ, both of which are
working for free sugar and Hie ter
mination of the reciprocity treat'
with Hawaii. The fact of this silent
partnership is tolerably well known
in the States and it docs not
strengthen Hawaiian inlluenco lieio.
The Alameda broke tiie record
last trip. She made the run in C
days ;() minutes between pilots at
Honolulu and this port.
By arrangement Hie Supreme
Court of New York will permit Hie
Sugar Trust to pay a 2.1 per cent,
dividend, provided 'that an amount
sulllcient to guaiantce t lie payment
of dividends accrued to Hie North
River Company bo deposited with
some Trust company. This will
withdraw a large .sum from the Trust
treasury and remove it from Hie
control of Ilavemeycr, Searlc & Co.
Senator Sherman, from the Fi
nance Committee, lias reported a
substitute for his anti-trust bill,
which lie believes will cover all
points and be within the constitu
tion. The trusts are making a hard
fight but they will be "downed."
Over one thousand men are at the
Park making a iipw drive. They
are paid $1.50 per day by public
subscription. There arc many oth
ers who cannot find work, but as Hie
weather appears to lie a little more
settled doubtless a general demand
for labor will spring up.
The strike of the iron-moulders
continues. It is likely lo extend,
as neither side appears disposed to
make concessions. Tltc foundry
owners brought moulders from the
East, but they have nearly all join
ed Hie strikers. Fre3li batches of
men are to be imported until the
strikers are broken down financially.
Advices from Cuba state that
there will lie a ten per cent, increase
in the yield of sugar this season iver
The Tariff hill will he reported
on Monday, 23d inst. Some modi
fications' in Hie schedule have been
made. The out in sugar duty will
be disastrous to Hie beet sugar in
dustry of the Coast, and greatly re
duce the income from plantation
property on the Islands.
I. O. O. F.,
Hand concert at Emma Squur
Lodge le Prog res,- A. F
M., at 7:.10.
Meeting on Palace Square, to hear
report of Loomcns' case committee.
Services at St. Andrew's Cathe
dral, al 7.
Kinau sails for Maui and Hawaii,
2 p. m.
St. Andrew's Cathedral holy
communion 0:30 a. m., morning
prayer 9 a. in. ; twenty minutes ser
vice for business men, 12 in.
A BLACKSMITH. Applv hi
Oaliu Railway & Lund' Co.
SITUATION In a small
do lltdit liniiJuuork.
hire or buy,.
f IM1E minimi meeting of the uienil en
JL of tlin Htiwniiau Jockey Club will
be held on MONDAY, April 7th, lit 7:fi0
o'clock i. m., nt Hid Hawaiian Hotel.
' C.'O. BEHGER,
nil! td Secretary.
rpill nit join in-ill minimi incctiiu: of
.1 the stonklmlih'U of the Inter,
lsliiuil Steam Navigation Co , (L'd), will
he held nt the office of llio Company on
TUKSDAV, Apitl Hth, nt lOn'olook a. m.
.17 L. MoLEAN,
DRAFT Xo.'.l-a, drawn
iiomii Suirur Co. IV
bv the Ho-
.Suirur Co. Feb. 10, 1H90,
for &:tL'0 has bopn lost or stolen. All
parlies are herein warned iigalust
negotiating same. " ' liUilni
I-IO.lt KEPAntS TO S'EVKHAL
" Hulldliigs. of ,Si. Andrew's Priory.
S.K'oilljiitions may be had nt llio office
ot ALEX J.UAIITWJUUHT.
Murcliiuit w Opp. lljihel St.
Honolulu, Mai;L lHiHl 60i Iw
THE WORKINGMAn's PAPER
L "Tim D.U1V liulleUn." 50 cents
OK TIIK - -
Society of the
Exlraot From Annual Circular Lo Agon la.
"We pm pose placing in your li.uids lo offer to the publltf an Indeui
nity Bond. Many will be nth acted by the fact that, you are selling the
bonds of a life insurance society with assests oscr S 1 0.1, 000, 000, 00, and
will not fail upon examination lo see its hiti iiiic merit".
"This, with our various forms of Tontine Policies will, (as you are
now able lo quote the results of twenty year Tontines) give you great
advantages over others, as no other company will for a number of years,
be able lo show actual results on similar Policie-..
"HENRY H. HYDE,
B&" Send for illustrative pamphlets, or call in person on tho under-,
ALEX. J. CARTWRICHT,
Cicneral Agent for the Hawaiian Islands, Equitable Life Assurance Society
of the T. S. Jan-1-90
A LA ltd E ASSORTMENT OF
AMATEUR OUTFITS !
From $8.50 lo $100 Each.
The M. A. SEED and llio CARIU'I'I' DUY PLATES,
The YEAR BOOK' OF PHOTOfSRAPII Y,
iiRrnsn piioTOCiitAPiik' almanac,
AMERICAN ANNUAL OF PHOTOGRAPHY
And I'HOTOmtAPIIIC MOSAICS.
HOLUSTER & CO.,
10U FOItT STKIIKT.
Handsome ! indestructible !
Olioixpev tlinn Wood !
Our Lawn Fence protects a lawn
Lawns, Parks, Gardens,
FOR SALE HY THE
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE Co.,
Fort htreel,nppo, Spicekels' Ban!:, Honolulu, II. I.
E. K. IlKNl'UY, President X. Manager. Jons Eva, Vice-President.
HoiiFiir.Y ISnowN, Secretary Si Treasurer. Cnoii. Bnow.s, Auditor-.
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO,
Oppo. NprecliPlV Hunk, : Fort Street, Honolulu.
IMPORTERS and DEALERS IN
Gen'l Hardware, Glassware, Crockery,
Genuine Havilatul China, plain and decorated; and Wedgcwood
Piano, Library A Stand Lamps, Chandeliers it Elcctoliors,
Lamp Fixtures of all kinds, A completo assortm't of Drills it Files,
PLANTATION SUPPLIES of EVERY DESCRIPTION !
Tho "daellu" '"-wheeled Biding Plow iv Equalizer,
Hhiebeard Rico Plow, Planters' Steel it (looseneeked Hoio,
LARD, CYLINDER, KEROSENE, LINSEED.
Paints, Viirniahcri it llruslies, Manila it Sisal Rope,
HANDLES OF ALL KINDS,
JL-Jtosc, AJtose, X-oe, - '
'itlJHHER, WIRE-HOUND of sup-nun- quality, . STEAM,
Agate Iron Ware, Silver Plated Ware, Table it Pocket Cutlery,
Powder, Shot it (tups, The Celebrated "Club" Maehino-loaded Cartridge,
Hint's Patent "Duplex" Dio Stool: for Pipe it Holt Threading,
Hartiuan's Steel Wire Fence it Steel Wiro Mats,
Win. (I. Fishor'ri Wrought Steel RangeM
(lato City Stone Filters,
"New Process" Twist Drills,
nov'29-Sft NealV Carnage Paints.
without concealing it, suitable foi
Churches, Cemeteries, Etc.
P n n f I c '
M v., i
''""15HW,. ' ' "
. ii vLetatj&aiHtii. v