Newspaper Page Text
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UaIj.y bUJJLiiriii: lioJUiJ.lLu, il. J., -A.iitlL I, imo.
1 T'lT "'I I f riTH II I til Mill Mil I i
'I' II 12
TUESDAY, Al'It. 1, 181)0.
0A1IU RAILWAY & LAND COMPANY'S
UHll'LlR TRAIN j.'
Anvo .Muiiiiiia ,
Airlve Honolulu ....
A.M. '. M. P.M.
I.cavo llouotnlii. . . It ::!(! is Ml !l:no
Arilvc Miinatia ...10MS l:lrt ill IS
Love Mnnana .... II '.()) 1 : 1:1 1 :0:
Arrive. Honolulu... 11:18 2:111 'I:.";!
, . ARRIVALS.
.Stiur Lchua from Hnmnkua
Apt II I
.Vitibk.TainesOlieslnn, l'luinl,, fur I'oit
Stmr Kiiitm for llllo find wsv jiovli t
U p in
Slinr Like.Uko for Mnitl nt 5 p in
Stun- Mikahala for .uinul nt r. p ui
Stiiii'Jus Mnkcc for Kupaa sit I p in
tstmr Kmiln for Kllaue.i nud Ilanalei nt
r p in
Stmr Wnlaleale for Nawlllwill nud IIu-
iiniuuulu sit " p in
Sehr Knwaihiul for Koulini
.Sclir Unterlna for Cable Laying
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Aui l)lt Discovery, McNeil, for San
.StmrUlnwail for llamnkua at in n in
A in te'vn Kxeelslor for Port Townscnd
tfehr Llholllio for Walanao
For Maul and Hawaii per MmrjIClnaii,
April 1 - Hons J W Kum.i, H A Jtur
chaidti' mid K W Wilcox; JtJtvcinft.
W W Goodale, Xiss N UanleK Airs 0
tromf .las Maguire, C L Crabbe, wife
aiulchlUI, .1 Kenton, J K Hunlon, Goo
-Klfigel. dipt II url-on and wife, T Tn
uaku, It W J'odiiioie.
The steamer Mikahala brought Hun
day 5, IS:) bags sugar and '12 head uiittlu
The steamer IVle brought on Sunday
SSOil bags sugar from Ilnninkun, tho
Meamers Walalealo and Kaala illul and
17S0 bags sugar respectively from Kauai.
'I'hij barkentinu Olscoveiy look in su
gar yesteiday from tint Mikahala and
The 'tsaiiier Hawaii arrived Sundav
from windward ports with the follow
ing cargo: J2uU hags sugar, (10 head
I'liitlt), 73 hides anil '15 pkg sundries.
Sho will leave again on Wednesday
The brig W II Meyer, formeily en
gaged In trade, between these islands
and Sinn l'rancUco,htts been sold to Cap
tain McKcuna of San Finuel-co, who is
ilttiug her out for a whaling cruise iu
Tho baik Hcsper lias arrived nt Port
Townscnd fiom Hits port, dipt Em
erson, lain of the American iron bark
Annie Johnson, has bought nil interest
in the Hc-per, and will command her
on her next voyage to Australia.
The barkentinu S O Wilder will load
sugar after the bark Dcimlleld.
'i he tern Excelsior will sail to-morrow
In ballast for Poit Townscnd.
The bark Knoch Talbot has been
chattel cd lo tnke the lumber for Aus
tralia which the b irk Matilda had left
here. he Talbot will salt In about
Tho baik Aldcn lies' has been moved
out in tlioMreaiii. Mia will not bngin
to load till after tho departure of tne
The mcilcan barkentlno Discovery
will sail to-morrow with a full cargo of
sugar and bauauas for fcan FinncUco.
THE BASEBALL LEAGUE.
At thn baseball meeting this noon
I. 1L Castle was elected oflleiol um
pire. It was agreed that there
would be two umpires for each game,
the captains of tho clubs playing se
lecting the second.
J. W. Winter nnd Sam Lottisson
were elected olllcial scorers, and, in
the absenco of either, the captains
are to select a substitute.
Three games-are to bo played by
each club with every other club, the
first beginning on April 12th, be
tween the Honolulus and Stars.
W. C. King has offered a picture
frame for thu best average player,
and T. G. Thrum n prizo for the
club winning it twice.
What is the difference between
one yard and two yards? A fence.
When was beef tho highest ? When
the cow Jumped over the moon.
Why is life tho greatest of rid
dles? JJccause wo must all give it up.
What moral lesson does a weather
cock teach? It is vanu to a-spiro.
Why do chimneys smoke? He
cause they cannot chew.
When is n ship most happy?
When she rests on tho bosom of a
Why is a kiss like a sermon? It
requires two heads nnd an applica
tion. Why do hens always lay eggs in
tho day time? At night they arc
When is a ship at sea not on wa
ter? When on fire.
What word does your wife like
best? The lasLonc.
When is a man obliged to keep
his word? When no one will take it.
What part of speech is most dis
tasteful to lovers ? The third person.
What part of a shop is exactly
like every other part? Tho counter
part. Why is a dog's tail llko tho pith
of a tree? It is farthest from Hie
JOB PRINTING nt nil kinds exo
cuted nt the "Dally Uullelln" Oftlce-
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
Fivi: shaics Mutual Tul"phone aie j
SiKlMix. Cln-s Club meets to- j
-- -- - ;
Monthly mooting Honolulu Aiimi
to-nioirow evening. .
T.otiic iinlif page ,fni I ho fierii ,
novelties oll'cicd. hv Mr. Siich-.
hJiui ..!.. f.. Pid...! 1..I.1 If. ...if
uboul his inillitieiy linu;n to-iluy.
Tin: five o'clocl: tuiin fiuili Kwa
yestctdny hnd '100 bag? of rid. in its
.ji.r. iiiiui i.ii. j. i.-m in.-, n.
TivilNiY-nvi: cent.i will admit tu
Hie social of tho V. W. ('. T. I', this
A sinos'o boy desirous of learning
hoise-shocitig is wanted at Wiight Si
Sons, King sltecl.
Enoisi: Co. No. 1 invites other liio
companies to join it at tho fiinouil of
M. 1'iro to-inonow morning,
I I - - --
.1 i. V. Morgan -will sell watch
making anil jewelry .stock of Hie late
.las II. Iiogci.i on Saturday.
l'ASHi-oitT.i for the inleiior weie
granted by I ho .lapan l-'oiuign J)e
pnitiuunt last year to -107-1 foieign
ers, of whicn four wcie Ilnwuiiiinx.
Tin: Onliu Itnihvny it Land Co. will
build a Hume two ami a half miles
long lo lead water to its lands from a
copious ftieam discovered in Wni
inanti gulch, Ewa.
Tin: Minister of Interior gives no
tice that after the 10th April tliafls
against that dxpnrtment will lo paid
on Mondays, AVednesdays, ami Satur
days, between the hour if ! a in.
and 12 m.
Mn. IM wa id Devn nshelle ha-, been
appointed Assistant Ouaiil for tho
port of Honolulu, in place of Mr. C.
L. Crnbhe, the hitler having been
promoted lo the position of Collector
for the port of Ililo, Hawaii.
Miss .Ichi-io A. Aekeiman, temper
ance leeturoi, lalelj m lived nt
Shanghai, having traveled i!G,0(H)
miles tsineo leaving the States. V
Japan paper notices her success at
Honolulu in promoting the t-iguitig
of the pledge by 1-10!) of lho.r,()l.()
Japanese tesidcnls of these islands.
Mil. M. l'ieo died to-day after a
long illness. Tho deceased was a
very old resident, having been in tho
coiiuliy over forty ycais. lie first
lived on Kauai, and after saving a
littlo money theie came and estab
lished himself as a rancher and s.loro
keeper on Oaliti. His icpiitation was
that of an liouci?), unergelie, and
Catt. .'ho. Itieoof the tug Elcu was
presented with a pass to enable him
to visit the Spieckelsville mill. This
is (he lljut Migar mill the old Kama
nina over saw. His astonishment as
ho was lushed from one part of tho
mill to another nlluidcd eonidderablo
nmuseinnnt to those having him in
charge. The old salt after being thor
oughly worn out by I he inspection
was leshipped to Honolulu.
EVENTS THIS EVENING.
Excelsior Lodge No. 1. I. O. O.
Drill Co. H, Honolulu Hides,
Services at St. Andrew's Cathe
dral, at 7.
Social, Y. M. C. A. hull. 7:30.
Sleinilz Chess Club, 7:i)0.
St. Andrew's Cothcdral holy
communion ii:.'J0 a. in., morning
prayer 0 a. m. ; twenty minutes ser
vice for business men, 11' in.
Funeral M. Pico, II. C. Cathe
dral, 7 a. m.
It was doubtless a surprise to nil,
after the U. S. S. Iroquois had been
reported in the Gilbeit group, to
get tho news that the ship had been
driven to Port Townscnd in distress.
A despatch from Port Townscnd of
March 11th to the American papers
ghes the circumstances of the ship's
trouble, as follows :
Tho United Statc.s S. Iroquois ar
rived here yesterday in distress.
She left Honolulu on'Novcmber 20th
for Samoa to relievo the U. S. S.
Adams, and stopped at Marshall
and Gilbert Islands. After leaving
Gilbert Islands tho piston rod of the
forwnrd engine broke and tho ship
began leaking. A succession of
gales prevented tho vessel from re
turning to Honolulu nnd she was
forced to go north. Provisions and
fuel inn shoit, and ofllcers and crew
hnve been on hnlf rations since
February IjIIi. Tho crew suffered
greatly from the sudden change of
the tropical climnte to the severe
cold of the north. Thn Iroquois
has on board live of tho crew of the
American schooner Tiernan, of San
Francisco, which was wrecked on
November 25th, when eleven South
Sea Islanders wero drowned.
E ' - .1
Why is your noso in the middle of
your face? It Is tho sccnter.
When is a kiss like rumor? When
it goes from mouth to mouth.
Why arc women like facts?
are stubborn things.
EASTER Hats for Ladles, L.Kicr
Hats for Misses., Luster Hats lor
Chlldien at Chas. J. FIMiul'ii. r.17 lw
N Innueii'o assortment of Trimmed
Easter Hats at Chits.
I. K Nhi' '.s,
THE He3t htock of Lnillos' and
X Children's Trimmed lints can uu
.seen at t'h:i. .1. KNiel's, .".- lw
THE RECIPROCITY TREATY,
CitiilVrriii'P nf the Cnlilurt, l.ealnln.
(dim nn it CnpltnlisttN,
' llv invitation of llic Cabinet a
number of gentlemen met the .Mm-
isters in the I'oreigu Olllee at 10
o'clock ' this morning, lor tliu pur
pose til n consultation over propos
ed negotiation" for a revision of the
reciprocity ticaly with the I'liilod
Slates. l'reent": Their Fai-cIIch.
eics, L. A. Thuiston, .Minister ot
luterioi ; ioiui. Austin, Minister ol
Foreign Aflairs; S. M. Damon, Min
ister of Finance, and C. W. Ash
ford, Attorney-General; lions. C
K. Hishop, P.' Ncnhurg, W. G. Ir
win, Sam Parker, .1. 15. Alherlon,
II. P. Haldwin, John M. Homer, K.
C. Maefarlaue, and A. Mnrques:
Messrs. F. A. Schaefer, Roht. Hal
stead, Then. II. Daies, Jns. IL
Castle, A. Youni:, K. I). Tcniiev,
.W. A. Howcn, 15. F. Dillingham, C.
Holtc, .las. W. Colville, and C. M.
Mr. Austin opened pioccedings
with explanatory remarks. He had
asked them to come in at the request
of his cnllengiies, to lull; over our
trealy relations with Hie I'niled
Slates. When Mr. Carter (MinUlcr
to Washington) was here he was in.
slrucled to inquire whether (he
I'niled Slates would be disposed to
agree to an extension oT relations on
the basis of treaty protocols which
lie took- with him. Mr. Carter hav
ing seen Mr. lllainc reports that he
thinks the I'niled States would be
willing to entertain proposals if we
arc willing to make them. Mr.
Austin hete read the draft of treaty
sent to Washington. It had been
suggested recently that, an effort be
made to negotiate with the Tinted
States on the bnU of this draft,
with the omission of the fouith
article which bindi this cuiiiiliy to
make no treaty with any oilier coun
try without the knowledge of the
United States. lie would like to
hear tiic opinions of any gentleman
present on the question. A letter
hnd been received from a gentleman
whom he aw present (Mr. Castle),
who perhaps would like to read tho
letter or express his views otherwise.
Mr. J. It. Casllo produced and
read Hie letter in question. lie
considered it. the duty of this coun
try to at once make an effort to
secure a revision of the treaty. It
would give us.all the advantages of
annexation with the opportunities of
independence. There was no as
surance at present of the perma
nence of existing treat' ichitioiis
with tho United Stale-. The letter
reviewed the history of the treaty iu
its different phases!
Hon. 11, P. ltnldwiu hiiggosted
that the Ministers ought to express
their own views.
J (on. J. It. Athcrton had his own
thoughts on the matter. Being an
American citieu in one respect, he
believed in closer relations with the
United States, notwithstanding lie
was not nn annexationist in any
manner. Having had conversations
with Americans nil the way from
San Francisco lo Boston, he believ
ed that there wns no sentiment in
favor of annexation in that country.
He would be surprised if such a
treaty as that proposed could bo
made should it como up before Con
gress, but ho believed that the pros
perity of Hawaii would be enhanced
if wo could get such a treaty. It
would be better for tho unlives,. it
would settle matters to the satisfac
tion of the anti-Chinese clement.
He could not sec from what had
been written, or from his own know
ledge, that there was nny thought
of nny interference with the inde
pendence of this country.
Mr. Tlieo. II. Davies did not un
derstand from what had been heard
whether what hnd been read . was
what the Cabinet desired.
Mr. Austin said that the first drnft
of trenty was tho one representing
tho views of the Cabinet. At
present there was not entire unani
mity in the Cabinet with regard to
the matter. His own opinion was
that the treaty presented to Mr.
Carter was tho best one for the
Mr. Davies did not think he was
prepared to discuss tho treaty at
present, especially if they were to
import into tho discussion Mr.
Athcrton's conversations from San
Francisco to libston.
Mr. Austin It has been suggest
ed that we might propose a treaty
leaving out Article I, and it is for
the discussion of Hint question that
wo have invited this conference.
Mr. Thurston intimated a mode of
bringing the matter to n head. Two
questions could be propounded cate
gorically. Is it desirable that nego
tiations lie initiated on the basis of
the first draft with Article l includ
ed? If not, should they inako an
attempt to secure the second meas
ure? If Article -I be eliminated,
making it a mero matter of dollars
nnd cents, what are the advantages
to bo derived from a revised trenty?
One objection heard was that it was
not advisable to negotiate a new
treaty at present, because the ten
dency in the United States appeared
to he toward throwing off tho sugar
duties entirely, thcreloro wo ate not
safe in going on to negotiate on tho
basis of the present ttcaty. Without
getting entire frco trade and the iu
Kcitiou of the proposed bounty
clause it was held that we should not
proceed. A second argument is that
even if the American sugar duties
bo not abolished, tlie chances arc
strong that at an early date the
United States will negotiate treaties
with Mexico and Central and
South American republics, putting
thoio countries , on llto same level
with tu with tho practical effect of
destroying nil our special advan
tages from reciprocity. Iu inch
case should we hold ourselves ready
lo negotiate with other countries,
for instance. Canada? So llmt Ihe
question' they were asked lo express
their opinions on would lw whetjier
the Government should negotiate on
the flist pioiect or the second one,
and, II they decided iu favor of the
boennd, whether they should pro
ceed with nrgoliatiotis inimedhitelv.
Mr. A'.hlonl suggested that the
lirst decNinn be whether Ihev ncgo.
tiate at all, and, secondlv, whether
they should negotiate on the busi
ness pioject simply.
Mr. Thurston 'accepted the sug
gclinn. lion. J. AI. Homer considered
that under the terms of the proposed
treaty, in case of losing the advan
tages of reciprocity by similar favors
bein granted other countries, wu
have the liberty of going elsewhere.
If the productions of tlios.o southern
countries should ovcriun the United
Slates, they would oon overrun
Canada also, leaving no resource of
reliel iu that quarter. The speaker's
opinions rati with those read by Mr.
Castle, but at the same time he saw
no particular good iu putting in
Article I. The United State- is not
alone protecting us, for the other'
Powers are holding protecting hands
over us, and if that ailiele should
be stricken out wc should still be
protected. He did not see why that
should belelt iu.
Hon. II. P. Baldwin said it seem
ed to him that this Government
should act and act at once. It ap
peared lo him impossible for the
Government to act with Article 4,
and therefore he thought the Gov
ernment should act on the second
proposal. Whatever their dill'erent
political views might be they would
agree that absolute free trade be
tween the two counti ics would bo of
great advantage to Hawaii as well
as to the United States. He thought
that under such extension of trade
the particular article we should ex
port in addition to sugar would be
wool. There arc large tracts of land
where we could raise wool, and he
had heard the opinion expressed in
the United States that il would be
good if we could supply that coun
try with n belter class of wool than
they can get from other countries.
Therefore, this treaty would be ad
vantageous not only lo Hawaii but
to the United States as well. They
did not require to argue jn the
financial distress thai would be
caused in this corntry if the United
States curry out tho proposed reduc
tion of duties it meant $22 reduc
tion ot price on Iho ton of sugar,
and many plantations could not
stand if. One plant, r told
him that morning Hint it would
be belter iu such an event to
lease the land to Chinese lor rice.
The country docs not want anything
of that kind. It simply means turn
ing tho country over to the China
man. Nothing had lately been said
in the papers about ask'nm for a
bounty, but ho understood Hint men
interested in our raw material are
alive to the matter, Mr. Sprockets,
for instance, who says il the reduc
tion of duties cannot bo prevented
he will woik for a bounty. The
United States' protection lo her own
sugar has no, amounted to much in
results, but now the development of
the beet and sorgho in interests will
make a demand for the bounty, so
.that these interests shall have the
same protection as they have under
the present tariff. This would shut
up some outside cane sugar coun
tries while giving thu home produc
tion additional Impetus. It seemed
to the speaker that it would not be
advisable for us to try to got any
more than a commercial trenty. The
United States is now waiting for the
Hawaiian Government to act, and
nothing will be done until it docs
Tho remainder ol the discussion
Is held over till next issue. It ended
in a resolution advising the Govern
ment to proceed with negotiations
for a new treaty with the fourth aili
VI It. II. W. UKEICN Is authorised to
liJL collect for our nrcoiini.
517 lm .I.K mtOWN ACQ.
HAVINO fold out my interest In the
firm of It More & Co to .1. y. 8.
Williams, all persons indebtid to tail!
firm aro required to pay tho amounts of
their indelitcdiuBS to mc, nud all having
iircnuais against said linn will present
them to ni" for niyment at iho olllee of
H. More As Co.
T. It. LUCAS.
Honolulu. Fp.1'1.1MhJ. !& lm
C1I.VNG1-: of KESIDKNGE.
Has removed from Tort street to Ho.
Ounce, Houits: 0 a. m. to 12 i. nnd
e. m. to It I'. M.
Mutual GOa-xraTELEPllONESrey'Bell 475
HAVUtfl bought out Mi. W. II.
I'ugo In the "Honolulu Uuriage
M mill factory," nt I'ii Toil Hrcet, I am
prepared to continue thu above business
uniler Ilia old iiiiiiio of Honolulu Cur.
rhgu Manufaeloiy, and being mi old
experienced carriage builder 1 solicit
thu pulrniiiii!t! of my old Iricuils and the
piiblin In general, anil with my thorough
kunwlcdj,'!! of tliu busiiieus mid with ex.
pcrleneeil workmen and uslii( only the
beat material I guarantee general satis
faction. Please call and sou mc before
(tilgncd): (HTtKON WKST.
Honolulu, Oct. 3, 188U. Hill tf
DECISION A 000.
Iiilcicstlnir Judicial li-ltnlllon
".II n 1 1 c I mm Injury."
llii Honor Chief Justice Judd
yesterday rendered n decision In the
case, heard by him iu llic Intel nn
diary division lasi'week, of A. U'au
soy, who appealed Irnin conviction
ol malicious injury and uiNelilcf in
the Police Court." The defendant
naw a dog running away Irom lm
hotwe with a piece ol meat iu its
mouth. He threw stories at it,
breaking one of its fore legs and
knocking out comc of its teeth. The
dog was a Gordon setter worth liom
S2.j to $30, belonging to Get). Ca
Defendant's counsel contended
that when a trespassing animal was
killed or injured by a peron iu n
passion it was justifiable criminally
though not civilly. The Couu
quotes the common law as being
that malice cannot be committed on
any animal except by malice against
its owner instead of against itself.
Accoiding to our statute law the
action must be maliciously done
"without adequate legal jiKiillea
lion and with intent to itijute, pre
judice, or put lo inconvenience an
other, or with a icckles's disregard
ol life, health, property, right, or
liberty of another," etc. ' The Court
cannot go to tlie'extent of holding
that malice against the owner ol the
property injured must be shown,
and concludes as follows:
"Do the facts of the case before
me show an adequate legal justifica
tion? I submit not. The dog was
not attacking the defendant although
it was a trespasser. It is iinpo-,si.
hie to say from thu evidence whether
the first sloii! or the second broke
the dog'-, leg. liolh He stones
thrown injured it nud caused il pain,
and tho injury fiom the first stone
undoubtedly put il in such terror
and pain that il did uol escape
through the open gate. While I
would excuse the thiowiugof the
lirst atone as a most natural and
common nielhod ol hastening the
exit of such an iulrudcr, the throw
ing of the second stone while the
dog was brought to a standstill at
Hie fence, through which he could
not escape, was unjustifiable and
shows statutory malice, to wit, 'a
reckless disregaid of the property
of another,' the throwing of the
stone under the circumstances, evi
dently intending to injure the dog,
as the natural and plainly probable
consequences of the act. The con
viction and sentence of the Police
Court is alllrmed with costs."
C. Crcighton for the Crown ; V.
A. Whiting for the delciulant.
MLMlJKHiof Kngiue fo. Xo. I aie
heieby iiotitiul t attend the
lutnT.il of Mr. M 1'iko, fiom the Catho
lic Church, at : o'clock Tt)-.M(UHtt)V
(Wednesday) MOUN'IN'C. April '-ml.
.Members ot (he. scw;ra other KheCiiiu
paulcs aie invited to alien" I.
Per nider of the Fine num.
M7 It lt..M()lti:.
AMKCTINC of the members ol Hie
. Slclnll. Che-s Club will beheld
at the rooms of the Hawaiian Camera
flub, THIS (Tu.'sd.Hj'KVLNlNO. at
7 :M o'clock. " W. Jt. .SIMS.
rl It 4 Seeielaiv.
li ee'iTnu notice"
THI'! regular monihlv
meeting of ihe
I Honolulu ii ion will
be held Ti-
MOKllOW OVeiliu-sdiy) KVKNlNli.
the I'uil ol April, at 7::tu'o'uloek. IiiStead
of Friday evening, the lib. Hulne nl
Importance. ,'dT It
'IMIK adjourned mum il meeting 'of
1 llie Moc.Minlilc.-. of lliu Inter.
Island rtliMin Niivigiiipn t'o,(I.M), will
be held ill the olllee nt Hie .'oiiiimuv on
TUKSI1AY, April S'h, l tilnVlneU a. m.
.1. L. MoLKAN,
511) til .ecretitry
"""M1K annuiil meeting of the uuin' eis
A. of tliu Hawaiian Jo.: key Club will
be held nu MONDAY, April 71I1. nt 7:r0
o'clock e. M., nt thn llawntiuti Hotel.
MO" til tjecrt'tiirv.
HOUSE to KENT.
ALA Kil K 2 Story Hoime,
lirst class in every res
i?i:t. with nil ntcessarv nut.
lmlliliiigs, line lavii, shade trees, tlowir
beds eto , very desirably located within
10 minutes' walk of the Post Office, will
ho leased for 0110 or n.o-e years, at a
reisonablc rental to a tclcit private
family. App!v at
HAWAIIAN IHJ.SINKSS AOKNCY.
Fiii'iiIhImhI Hoiiso To ImI
A T vviiikikl, a two stoij
Hnu'e. com lining ti
rooms nicely furnished, with
Uiiulicii. Una!, Imth ami servant's room',
1 table, cl ) , to let for a lc inonths at u
reasonable rale. Or looin.s will be let
sinuly with irond tablo board.
HAWAIIAN IJIJSINF.SS AfiKNPY.
Vahiiiblc Property For Sstio
N Nuuiiiiii Avenue, a
newly fuiuli-lied i!.storv
Houec cout'iiulOs 8 rooms,
kitchen, bathroom, closets, carriage
lioiise, stable, henery, eir. (J rounds
conlaln 1! 2.10 actes, well laid 'out. in
lawn, shade and Irult trees, ilnwcrs,
etu. Will be told low, wllh orwiibout
luinitute, horses, cuirlage, livextcrk,
mid all the tippolutmeuis needed in a
llrsLeliibs nisluence, as the owner hi.
lends leaving llu-i-u Isliinils.
HAWAIIAN UUKINKSS AOKNOY.
ALAIKIK assortment ot Photographs
and Stereoscoplu Views of the
moht allr.icllvii scenery, buildings, etc,
In theso Islands, for sale at icasonahhi
''VlAWAIIAX IUJSINK.SS AOKNoV.
Cotnur Kort and Merclruit streets.'
Society of tho United States
Extract L'ro.11 Atmual Circular to Ag-jnts.
"We purpose placing in your hands to offer to the public an liidcin
tiity Bond. Many will be attracted by the fact that you are selling the
bonds of a life insurance society with nssesls over SU).-). 000,000. 00, and
will not fail upon examination to see its inliiiwic merits. ,
"This, with our various forms of "Pontine Policies will, (as you aro
now able to quote the results of twenty year Tontines) give you great
advantages over others, as no other company will for a number of year,
be able to show actual results on similar Policies.
"lll'.N'UY 15. I1YDK,
fl-sy Send lor illustrative
ALEX. J. CARTWRIGHT,
General Auent for the Hawaiian Islands, Kquituble Life Assurance Society
of the U. S. Jan-1-00
A LAKGi: ASHOKTMliST OK
A MATE UK OUTFITS !
Kiiini 3 10 to I'10 Lob. '
"KODAK .CARfflERAS'l'' j
A. SKK1) mid the ('A Hill IT MtY I'l.Al'KS,
The YKAIt HOOK iT I'lloTOOIl.O'Il Y,
HIHTISII I'lmTOOI.WpHIC ALMANAC.
A.MF.UICAN ANNUAL OF PUOTOOKAIMIY
.wi PHoTooKArmr mosaics.
MOLUSTEK & GO.,
lOS FOIIT HTKttKT. ::::::
Ol&cii'pei tlisin Wood !
Lawn Fence piolccts a lawn
Lawns, Parks, Gardens, Churches, Cemeteries, Etc,
FOH SALK BY TIIK
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE Co.,
301 If Fpit Hticet, oppo. Spreekels' Bank, Honolulu, II. 1.
K. It. HuNDltv, Pre-ldent A- Manager.
(JoiiKltUV Bitovv.v, Secretary ite Treasurer.
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Oppo. Nyreckt'ls Itunk, : Tort .Street, tlonoliilii.
1MPOHTKILS and DKALHltS IN
Gen'l Hardware, fesware, Crockery,
Genuine Haviland Chiun, plain and decorated; nnd Wedtrtwoal
Piano, Libr.ny it Stand Limps, Chandeliers & F.lec tnhoix, v
Lamp Fixtures of till kinds, A eontpleto asoitin't of Drills & Files,
PLANTATION SUPPLIES If BVflHY DESCRIPTION !
Tho "Gazelle" ll-wbculeil Biding Plow & Equalizer,
Illuebeard Bice Plow, Planters' Steel A- Gooseneoked Hose,
LAUD, (JYLINDF.B, IvlJliOSKXH, L1N3KKP,
i'.vinti-, Vainiahes it Itriihlics, Mauiln A Kisal Bopo,
HANDLKS OF ALL KINDS, .
Hone, JLXoso, Hose,
BUBIIICB, WIBIv-BOUND of hup-nor quality, it SUKAiT
Agate Iron Wine, Silver Plated Ware, Tablo & I'nokut Cutlery,
Powder, Shot .t Caps, Thn Uolobralud"Olub" Macliinn-loaUcil (lartridw,
vvc; isjnt.s iroie
Hint's Fatent "J).uplux" Din Slock for 1'ipo ,t. Bolt Tbteailing,
, Hiutuian'h Sleol Wire Fence it Steel Vitu Mats,
Win. O. Fisher's Wrought Steel Bauge.s
Gate City Slonu Filters,
"New Process" Twist Drills.
pamphlets', or call in person on the ntntur
vvithout conccaliiiK il, suitabh'
Joii.v V.ti, Vice-President.
Or.oii. lluow.v, Auditor.
Neal'd Giitriaye I'.tiut.s.
dibAislUiMiM .-tew t-
.. jAW' j-jui v& y'toivJa
,0 'Ztjjit w$
cu. J :"'iiA-Wii-&'--" &SC- ..'
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