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DAILY OULLK.aMW.s 1J0.NULULU, II. I., AI.M.ML TJ, 1MD0,
V Amn.r 1L a
i M "vl
i ( Tl.JfJjpjpPS 7iJ??f!fppW
SfiVEfflHB ' 'WiTfl irti-S
H-fiLMafymn.'CT yjvTaM.; .iuu1(Jhw - ii'hi
O J I 33
SATUIIDAY, Al'ltlli 12, 1890.
OAHU RAILWAY & LAND COMPANY'S
I.OBVO llflllClllllll JI'JHI
Airlvo Mamma 1 : IS
Leave "diinaiu 11:Imi
Anive lliiiiiilnlii Il-.IS
A. .M. 1'. m. r. M.
Leave Honolulu... tiiito l-'iilo itsiiu
Arrive Alun:ui:i ...10:IS 1:18 iltIS
Leave Jlnmina .... 11 :0o 1 : 1.1 I :o;
Aulvo Honolulu... 11: IS .'111 l:.":i
Am bkinu V II Dliiioiiil. Diew, 1C1
days fi out Snn FianeNeo
Stuir .Mokolll from Maluku!
Sinn .Ins Mnkcu from Kmi.il
Stmr Iwnlnui from Hnimikun
Stmr Pcle from ltamakua
Stmr .1 A C'uuimliH from ICoolaii
St.ur Lthua fiom Ilaiuakun
Am Itk S O Allen, Thonipon. 17 days
from San Frand'co
Tern Kc All Hon for Miikena
Schr Mmy E FoMer for IJnnapcpc
Schr Lihollho for Kauai
VESSELS LEAVING T0-M0RR0w!
AmbktSO Wilder. Grilllih-, for San
VESSELS LEAV.KC MONDAY.
Stmr Kuala for Kilauca anil Ilanalci at
" p in
Stmr Mokollt for Moloknl " p in
Stnir.l A Cummins for Koolaii !) am
For Kauai per .slim Wuialeale, Apt II
1 1 A Uropp.
Fiom Kauai per tmr .I.uine-. Makee,
April 120 E Falrchlltl anil i deck.
For San Franuieo per bl.tue. S G
Wilder, April 13 MIs Atllcr, T II
Loveiov, Mrs While, Mls Taylor, and
The. lnrk Sonoma will :tll net Tiie
il.iy with suar for San l'raiu'Ueo.
Tim American clipper li.ukt-niiuc S 0
Wilder, Captain T JI (Iilllltlw, will ail
to-morrow for San FraneIeo with 1.0.18
tons Mignr. She will take the follow
ing cargo : F A Sehaefcr A Co, 1100
bags mi-cu"; Castle t Cooke, 1015 hags
ciignr; Theo li Das let & Co, 2812 bat's
sugar- U Brewer & Co. 11.110 lugs
sugar. Totals :Hi,Ci7 lugs sugar; ton
nage, 103S ton--, f Di nieMlo value, .!)0,-
Tin) steamer j A Cummins hi ought
tSOl) bags sugar fiSm Koolaii.
The steamer-, hvulanl and Pelc arrived
Ud.sniorning from Uaniakua with t.'Ol
and 11705 bags .sugar respectively.
the steamer .lames Makee biought
this morning 2."U0 bags sugar from Ka
paa, and the bteamcr Mokolll, 000 bags
Migar from Moloknl.
The steamship Australia took the fol
lowing cargo to San rianoieeo yester
day : W O Irwin A- Co, StiO.'i bags encar;
11 A Whlcniann, it'iiO lugs sugar; J T
Waterhonse, i7!)."i bags sugai ; Ilvmnn
Ilro, 1150 bags rice; &lng Chong A; Co,
ilOSbags rice; M S Oilnbaum te Co,
1000 lugs rieo; Campbell, Mnrliall. &
Co, -1200 hnelis bananas; C h Hopkins,
7S(! buelis bananas, G W llurge3, 123
hnelis bananas. Sundries: 132 bags
coffee, 17-10 pes hides, and 1000 pes goat
and sheep skins. Totals: 1H,8(!0 0ag
sugar; 8118 bags rice, and ("O.V.t bnens
bannnas. Ooiiiusttu value, S11.','.1M.07.
JI01.I.T3K At Kealla, Kauai, Monday.
Apiil 7, at 3 a. m., of complication
of malaiia and pneumonia, Holgcr
M oiler, n native of Denmark.
.-sMlTH Mrs. Cathcrino Smith, ago 77,
at Pauoa'.Valley, April 12. Mother
of Mrs. A. Long, Mrs. I-. Torbeit,
and A. McGuirc.
jjarFuneial seivlees will he held at
the Central Union Church Sunday after
noon, Ajvll 13, at 2 p. m. All filcmls
' i -
Mrs. C. "W. Sherman this morn
ing was the recipient of :i beautiful
parting gift from her pupils,, Mr.
and Mrs. Sherman intending to leave
for ttic Colonies by the Alameda
due to-duy. The gift was in the
form of a. gold brooch the upper
parta crown studded with pearls and
itibics on a dagger; the lower, sus
pended by n chain to the other, be
ing a palette bearing an appropri
ate inspription. Tho givers arc
named below and their kind token
was a most pleasant surprise to Mrs.
Mrs Sutlieilaud Mis A V Cooke
Mrs IJcilowit. Mrs I. C Abies
Mis J.alng Miss L Parmclee
Mrs Welch Ml.ss (J Haley
Mis Wldillllolil Mrs L McCully
Mrsl'atie Mrs WC Men lit
Mis I'udiuoio Miss M Alexander
MrsGieeno Miss A Alexander
Mis. IT Wateiliouse, jr.
Mrs. .Sherman lias won a high
name as an artist during her stay
here, and Mr. Sherman has bceu a
contributor of descriptive articles
to the local press, the Paradise of
tho ravine in particular. Tho wor
thy couple will be missed and they
have the aloha of tho Hui.r.rm.
ST. ANDREW'S CATHEDRAL.
First Sunday cftcr Ka9ter. Cathc
Holy Communion (Hawaiian)
Litany, H:'I0 a. m.
Morning l'mver 0:00 a. in.
mon by Hcv. "W. II. liarncs.
Hawaiian ICvcnsontr. !I:!i0 p
Sermon by Uev. W. II. llarnos.
Kvcning Prayer, 0 p. in. Sermon
by Row H. II. Gowcn.
rpHE DAILY BUULETIN-'I'lt.)
X most popular paper publiBhed.
- ii"m. jnmrti iMm"tw(iMWff
CHARGED WITH MURDEII.
I'a'u on 't'rlnl lot' Kfltlii'- Altnnl on
llontil (hi Mi hoonei' .1 unriililtir
Tlic l'i-l-ioner ApiiiiIIIciI.
ritlDAV AllliltXOOX COM'l.t'li:i.
The sick juror having revived, the
trial proceeded, Pain continuing Iii3
testimony as follows:
Knnakulo was steering and 1 no
ticed vessel wasn't keeping her
couisc; called out to liim mid lie
said Akoni was steering; then call
ed on Akoni to keep her proper
course, and Akoni said "ifyouconip
here to steer I'll eat your liver off;"
lie didn't chango course of vessel
and o 1 went aft with the intention
of taking tiller myself, and as J
went aft Akoni said "if you conio
aft hero I'll slab you with a knife;"
ns I got down off dcckload near
him he started toward me with his
hand raised that way (showing)
and 1 retreated, backing toward
bow and brought up against deck
load ; 1 felt around on dcckload for
something to defend myself with
and got hold of an oar (shows length
of oar, about 10 or 12 feet); Akoni
kept coining toward mo in threat
ening manner and I madu a punch
at him with the oar: don't know
where I hit him, punched him with
both hands; didn't raise the oar to
strike him ; don't know how many
limes I punched him ; thought Akoni
was coming to mo to kill or injure
mo with the knife; tho reason why I
say he had a knife in his hand is
because he had something in his
hand that looked liku a knife and he
had said, "I will cut you with a
knife; (shows distance of about 0
feet between himself and Akoni
when he punched him with the oar).
It was daik at the time; Akoni was
drunk and I was pretty drunk my
self, wo were about in the. same con
dition; lie kept coming towards me
and I linally stopped opposing him
and jumped over the freight and
fell down on the boards and left
him, then vessel came up iuto the
wind, and I went and looked aft but
could not sec anybody, then went
aft but still could not sec anybody;
I called others to look forward, and
T would look aft, to sec if wc could
see him ; the boy and girl began to
cry; I said to Lumen, "There is
Akoni swimming ashoie ;" thercason
I said so was 1 saw a motion in the
water; the phosphorcscncc gave that
appearance, it was loo daik to see
the man ; was cautious in moving
round and taking the tiller, for fear
Akoni might be hiding on the raft,
and attack mo when I was steeling;
I paid off to get headway to turn,
and brought vessel round as near as
T could to where Akoni disappeared ;
I told the others not to say anything
about it, as they could not know yet
whether Akoni had got ashore, and
they might be arrested before his
fate was known ; he had only to
swim about 200 yards to reach the
shore; Akoni and I had always been
good friends, running on the same
vessel n long time ; took g'ul and boy
ashore becauso there was no place
on vessel for girl to sleep; next
morning boy wanted to put his sister
on board the Mokuola, I waited for
him a time and then went to the
vessel alone; found Lamea there
who said he didn't think Akoni was
dead because his ghost had not come
round ; I was cautioned by Mr.
Hopkins at the inquest about making
statements, and being afraid I gave
answers at random to the questions,
taking my chances of all coining
out all right.
Cross-examined Akoni broached
tho Chinaman's liquor; I forbade
him but he was stronger than me;
after all had drunk ot it Akoni pro
duced a second bottle when aft with
m'e; theie were no hard feelings be
tween us after the first fight; at
timo of second fight Kanakolc was
at stern near the tiller; between
first and second fight Akoni got
hold of my head under his arm, but
Lamea and Kanakclc parted us and
nothing came of it ; he had me by
tho neck before the second fight, in
which ho fell overboard ; I did not
sec him fall overboard ; the oar was
too big to strike him with it, could
enly use it to punch him ; if I dind
poked him till he fell overboard ho
would have fallen on tho raft; in
the examination before tho Coroner
I didn't know what I was saying all
the time; thought I would be asked
some questions and if I gave the
right answers would be let go ;
Akoni wanted to run the vessel
ashore, and , hearing that, camo
aft and told him to let the boy take
tho tiller, as ho was drunk ; ho told
mo to shut up,, and I told him to
obey my orders; that was the timo
he got hold of my neck. 1 did say
before the Coroner that Lamea tolil
mo to hit Akoni with the oar, so I
picked up the oar and made a thrust
at him, hitting him on tho leg, and
then I struck at him again with tho
handle of the oar, hitting him about
the shoulders or head, becauso I was
excited and thought I ought to say
something, but it was not the truth ;
the Coroner swore mo before I testi
fied for him. Next morning when I
camo on board tho vessel I snw
somo blood on a roll of leather which
was right where Akoni had thrown
mo down the day before ; did say
before Mr. Hopkins that 1 had no
idea of searching for him, thinking
ho had. swam ashore, because of my
excitement and its being my first
time in court; was arrested on
Monday and Mr. Hopkins cimo
down thcro Tuesdny ; at timo Akoni
was facing mo he was not stagger
ing round but coining toward me;
lio was staggering roipid, be.forp
that; I did npt know" 1Q fel over
hoard, "becauso I did not hear any
splash ; a man falling overboard
would niiiko ;i 'iplHi; Akoni was
lift, the lost forward faithcr than
inu; I was near the mainmast;
there was nobody near to sec how
he went overboard; I didn't sec
him fall ovot hoard ; thu sails tilled
up and vessel began to move ; t
thought Akoni might have been
hiding among the suIN, perhaps
watching a chance to attack me
Chas. L. Hopkins called: I was
cot oner holding Inquest on body of
Akoni; Knnnkclo testified to effect
recorded; heard him testify about
Akoni holding knife in his liaud and
threatening I'nlu J I remember Han
nah testifying at inquest that Akoni
was on top and Pain under in their
first tussle; think 1 remember her
saying she did not see knife in
Akoni's hand but was told it was by
her brother (Mr. Crclghton objects
and objection overt tiled).
Tho defense rests.
The prosecution has no icbtitltd.
The Court rcmaiks that an hour
has arrived (I :lii) when the gentle
men of the jury should have proper
refreshment, and therefore orders
them conducted to the Hotel for
Mippor, and adjourns till 7 o'clock.
Mr. Rosa began his address to the
jury for the defense at 7:1."), clos
ing about S o'clock, lie spoke in
Hawaiian without interpretation.
Mr. Creighton closed for the pro
secution. He said he would not de
tain them longer than was necessary
to make a fair presentation of the
case. They had given patient at
tention to the case (luring their long
detention. It was necessary under
the laws of the country for n jurj
sitting on a fellow-being's life to be
secluded from intercourse with all
other men. Counsel then reviewed
the evidence. Lamea seemed to bo
an honest old man who made no
attempt to color his testimony, and
they- would be left to say if every
word of his evidence was not thu
truth. The speaker was at a loss to
know what defendant's motive was
in killing Akoni. Coming to the
boy's tcslimoivy, it was absurd, to
bo told by counsel, that this boy
and his sister were partners in a con
spiracy against defendant's life.
Hid they think that boy had the
ability or the brains to contrive such
a conspiracy, or that he would come
into Court to swear awav this man's
life? He (Mr. C.) believed thac the
fatal quairel aioscoutof the broach
ing of the iiquor. Akoni threaten
ed to tell the Chinaman and defend
ant was afraid of exposure, knowing
that he had been guilty of stealing
pait of his vessel's freight. Palu
was in no jeopardy at all when he
seized an oar and running aft struck
Akoni and continued to stiikc him
till he knocked him into the water.
It was the truth that the knife was
not open in Akoni'a hand, for Ala
pai testified that when the body was
found the knifo was in a pocket.
The fact that Hannah and Kunukelo
could not agree in all details was the
strongest proof that they had no
conspiracy or preconcerted plan.
All except Palu testified that he
made no effort to save Akoni. The
evidence was conclusive that Palu
stood off and with an oar beat that
drunken or half-drunken man till he
killed him. Alapai's evidence con
firmed that of tho others. He found
that terrible knife, that Akoni was
repicsentcd as swinging round to
cut and slash, and it was closed up
and in the dead man's pocket. Sup
pose the man had not had his skull
cracked clear through as they had
seen, would n half-drunken man
falling into the water in the darkness
have taken tho trouble to close that
knife and put it in his pocket? The
doctor's evidence was to the effect
that Akoni's skull was broken by a
very heavy blow and that it was
done while he was alive. If he had
not got such a blow as that would
he not have made a noise when lie
fell overboard? Wouldn't lie have
made a noise when swimming, and
wouldn't he have tried to get on the
raft? The only witness for the de
fense was the defendant himself.
There were live persons on board
the vessel and ho killed one of them,
the other three testified against him,
so that of course he was left alone.
Mr. Creighton defended Coroner
Hopkins lrom imputation of com
mitting wrong on tho prisoner by
drawing his secret from him, as it
was proved that the Coroner had
given the usual oaution to the pris
oner. He then rovicwed Pain's tes
timony on the two occasions to show
inconsistencies. It was not neces
sary Hint defendant should have
made up his mind to kill Akoni be
fore even the weapon was swinging
in tho air to make him guilty of ma
licious intent. Ho had to nsk
tho jury to find defendant guilty
of wilful murder in cutting off
that man in tho prime, of life, and
removing hi in from the midst of ids
Judge Hickorlon, after a short
recess, began his charge to the. jury
at 0 : !.". He said thoy had listened
with a great deal of attention to
this caso for over two working doys.
It was his duty to instruct them re
garding the law, after which the re
sponsibility would tall on them.
They must not lean in any way to
ward cither tho prosecution or the
defense, for any reason outside of
what was furnished them in the
evidence. They must bo guided in
the law by tho Court, and, if it wns
wrong, nnd this in.nn was convicted,
it coujd, UP corrected by a higher
tribunal". Thoy wcro to be the
judges of tho facts. Somo Qf Ihom
had nid it was the first time thev
i'or sat on n minder tiinl. Ur
limped it would be their Inst. Their
responsibility was great toward jo
fluty, us well as to the prisoner
whose life was In their hands. It
was competent for them to llud a
verdict of cither murder or man
slaughter as the evidence justified.
The law went eveh further and
allowed a verdict of assault. Some
thing had been said ot evident wish
of piosfcution to secure a convic
tion. Gentlemen, ills their duty lor
the protection of society, for "3 our
protection, when a violent death has
occurred, to make a searching in
vestigation and try to have the guilty
person punished. It Is also the duty
of the counsel for the defense to do
everything in his power to clear his
client or secure for him a lair liial.
It was necessary for the prosecution
to prove the defendant guilty beyond
a l-casonablc doubt. Defendant was
master of a vessel and tw long as he
continued so he had a right to en
force discipline. Hut evidence w:s
clear that lie lost control of his crew
by his own unlawful acts on hnaid.
Defendant told them himself that he
was ill link, as drunk as Akoni was.
It is my duty to tell you that the
C01 oner went as far as his duly ie
quired him in warning the prisoner
as to making statements, and what
ever defendant said voluntarily could
bo used against him. They had n
light, however, to consider defend
ant's testimony that he gave his
statements under the influence of
fear. Drunkenness had not been set
up as a defense in this case, but it
was his duly to tell them that the
law was that drunkenness formed no
excuse for crime, he cited the case
of The King vs. Ilrown in illus
tiation, where a man killed
his shipmate with whom he had
long been on watin terms of
friendship. Had it been shown that
Akoni fell overboard in a wrestle
with Palu the case would be a differ
ent one, but there was no testimony
that it was anything of this kind.
There was no testimony from the
others to prove that Akoni was ad
vancing on Palu, but they said that
immediately after Akoni had used
those tlncatcning words Palu went
aft and struck him with the oar. If
Palu began striking Akoni with the
oar before he was attacked himself,
the threats made by Akoni were no
justification. If the intention was
111 Palu s mind a. moment before he
struck the fatal blow, to kill Akoni
or force him overboard, it was sulll
cicnt to show miirdciotis intent.
They had to find if it is true that
Palu said his enemy was dead,
because if that is true it is strong
evidence against defendant. In the
some way they were to judgo if it
was true Palu told the others to say
nothing, and whether the knife was
open or closed in Akoni's hand.
His Honor elucidated other points
of the evidence, and then gave the
law bearing on the case. It was not
necessary that the death should be
tho direct result of the violence, but
if death ensued from a train ot
events traceable to the violence it
was murder. If a man caused the'
death of another without intention
to kill him it was manslaughter.
The careless handling of a pistol, or
administration of medicine with
reckless disregard to life, or uny
such actions, if loss of life was
thereby caused, constituted man
slaughter. If Akoni fell ovei board
in a struggle witli defendant and
was drowned, and there had been
no intention to kill him, it was only
manslaughter. To justify killing it
was necessai' for defendant to show
that ho was in imminent danger ot
bodily harm, and, as held previous
ly by this Court, he must have been
in a situation of danger from which
hit could not escape by (light. The
Court concluded by passing on in
structions requested by counsel,
and at 10:18 o'clock the jury re
tired to consider their verdict.
At 3:23 a. m. the jury returned a
verdict of "not guilty," two jurors
dissenting. The prisoner was dis
charged. KREEM Kakes anil I'Iik. the lxM
in town, fiuh to-il.iv at the
"i:iUe." " f.L'7 It
H 15 Kit I'ubtor IcnhcrK w'inl am
Boiinttig, den til April, Vnrmlt
tags 11 Uhr elncn ileuttcheti Ooltcs
iliensi in tier Y. iM. C A. Hall ulihilteu.
For Salo at Low Kales
NKW I'hnctons nml Top HiiKj-iefl.
Vtavvr and Onhl Walter (Juitx, 1
IhifciniMS lliignie, I'nlu ami hhi.ft; also,
Second hand Hacks, Open anil Tup Bug.
gks, all lu gninl cmiJitiou; nn! Hordes
fiiillalilii fut plantation ue, Applv
"l2L i? I-rihuw, Maimeer
SALT FOR SALE.
1IIAVK received n fuw hunilieil has
. of Bait, of lliu very l-est mrility.
each lug weighing I'-W iKiunil", I will
pell at very lowcti prlre til ft eieli;
Hpccitd reduction I.y Hie ton Onlera
from other I.sl.uul.i will lie promptly
ntteuilcil to with e-ithfnMlou guiinii
teed. AihlruHB nil unlets to
I'iia-, I. II I HAM,
M0 'Jm Ilainiuipi), llonohi u, Onliu.
HAVING sold out my inteir-l in tli
linn of H Mure A Ct to .1. N. H
Vtillluins all pcrsnut imleliliil to s.titt
firm aru required to pay the niiumnlH of
their imlcliiciliies lu nm, ami all huvlng
accounts against said tlrm will present
them to inu for payment tit the olllrti ol
It. Moru tk Co.
Tnrw. . MICAS.
Honolulu, Teh. 1, ItlMi 4W Im
E. B. THOMAS, i
Estimates Given on Dried, Iroi. Slone U
Wooden Bultdlrgs. Jobbing
Mint's 1 nit sil.i;
Brick, Lime, Cement, Plaster of Paris, '
-Minnie l)ut, Whe I.alli,
California North Beach k Santa Cruz
,.. .,. 1
Quniiy Tile (lv! icil, white ami blue.
Million, ritiMlc anil Kueaiislii' 'llli-s In
vaiiiiu iiiitii'ino. all Minis .of l)m1in"i'
fcayorncr, Southeast coiner Ala
kr.i ami (Jiu-eii stieels.
Mutual- -ffjuTELEPH0NESniyD.il 351
Carriages at 1 Minute's Notice.
Also, Saddle Hones,
Carriages, Buggies, Brakes or Carts,
l,V or MUHT.
1'iopiietoi-s lllld, Hawaii.
HaT Oiiler.s iceeheil liv Telephone "AffiU
NEW YORK LINE !
AX Al Ve.el will he despatched for
Honolulu to -.all fnnii NewYiuk
In all this month of April. Ouleis for
gootls to he vhlppril hy thl? vcel
should lie forwai tied ns eaily a po-il-lile
to Instiie sidpnient l'or ftuther
pniticulnii Impihe of the Afeut.
Honolulu. II. I.
Or. W. II. C'HOSSMAX A RItO.,
77 A 7'J ltioatl stieet,
-IS.-t -Jin NewYoikUlly.
Departure Bay Coal!
V. ltaik "C. (I. Whlliuoie."
ron J..U.1- at
ALLEN & ROBINSON,
Xo. It! Queen Mi ect.
JAMES NOTT, Jr.,
TINSMITH mill PLUMBEli,
Corner of King anil Alakea streets,
Honolulu, II. 1.
Workshop--Mut 261 Rcsidencc-Mut 23G
SQ" Estimates furnit-lu.il on all chspet
of plumliing and tiiiMniihiug work.
First class worhmniiship ami matirinl
gunrniilccil in all the alcivc linincliw
of my lmsiness at reasonable tales.
HAVIXO bought out Mr. W. II.
Page in tho "Honolulu Carrhice
Manufnctoiy," at 128 Foil htitel, lam
prcnarcd to colitiiiuii'thu above businctt
under the old uiimu of Honolulu Car
riage Manufactory, and being nn old
expel leueetl cai lingo builder 1 ollcit
thu piiliomige of my old friends and the
nubile in general, and with my thorough
knowledge of the buslncbs and with ex.
perientcd workmen nml lining only tin
best material I guarantee general satis
faction. 1'lcii'c eall mid fcee me before
going chew here.
(Signed): OIDEOX WKST.
Ilnno iilu. Oi". 2H, lHHtl. tllll tl
A N active1 American, Enulislimin oi
" 0 r.rm mi, ot good habits and chnr
auter, who also speaks Hawaiian, and
can liirnbli Urst-uhiss teferences, mii
obtain n permanent "situation as Col
lector, by addressing I. O. 1'ox Xo
HOUSE to KENT.
LA ltd K 2 Story lloiibu
flrtit class in every res
peel, with all necessarv out
lnilldiiiu). Hue lavti, shade tree", llowei
bedi) etc, very desirably located within
10 minutes' walk or Die Post Olllcc, will
lie leabt'd for one or ino.-o years, at a
reasonable tental' to a select private
family. Apply at '
HAWAIIAN' IHJSIXESS AGENCY.
Furnished House To Let
T Wuiklkl. n two Blorv
HmiPc, ronta'nlns sU
rooms nicely furnished, with
kitchen, lamd, bath unit ."eivani'.s roniir,
.stable, el? , to let for n few months at a
reasonable i.tte. Or looms will be let
slncly with uood tnhlo board.
HAWAIIAN 1JUSINESS AGKNCY.
Viilunhle Properly For Sale
N Autumn Avenue, u
iQwly fuiulfchul 'J story
Hou.-o contulnitit; 8 ronum,
kitchen, bulliiomn, clotctx, c.iriiai'i
lioiise, stable, luneiy, etc. (Irnundp
contain " ".10 iicicj, welllnitl out In
Iuwiih, (.hade anil fruit trees, Ibiweis,
etc. Will ho bold low, wllb or without
furniture, horses, carriacf, liv.; stock,
and nil thu appointment-, needed in it
llrst-cliibs te-itleiiee. Jit the owner in.
lends leaving theset HamU.
HAWAIIAN nU.SINKSK AGKNCY.
LAKGF. assoitiiicutnf I'lintogiaphs
xL and Stcreoicopiii Ylews of the
must uttraetho ti'enuiy, liiilldln.-,, etc ,
in these; islands, forsalo al leaMiuable
l" HAWAIIAN HUS1XESS AGENCY.
Corner Foit'nml Meielunt wueel.
Equitable Life Assurance
Society of the United States.
Extract From Annual
"Wo purpose phiciiij in your h.itnls to offer to thu
nity Bond. Many will lie nttraete.l by the fact that y
bonili of a hie insurance society with
will not fail upon examination to sec its
"This, with our various forms of
now able to quote the lesttlts of twenty year Tontine
advantages over others, as no other company will for a
be able to show actual results on similar
Z&" Send lm illustrative' pamphlets, or call in persuii on the under
signed. ALEX. J. CARTWRICHT,
General Agent for the Hawaiian Islands, Equitable Life Assurance Society
of the I'. S. Jan-1-0(1
A I.AKGi: ASSOUTMEXT OK
AMATEUR OUTFJTS !
Kituii .ts.r.o ti $100 i:.ich.
The l. A. SHKl) and the OAK MUT DKY I'LATKS,
The YKAlt IJOOIC OF IMIOTOGKAHIY,
IIIMTISII IMIOTOGKAPIIIC ALMANAC,
AMKIMOAN ANNUAL OF l'HOTOGKAl'IIY
And 1'IIOTOUHAlMIlf" MOSAICS
HOLLISTER & CO.,
I Oil FOHT KTItHKT.
E. It. tlKNi'itr, President A-Mmiaj-or. John En, Yice-Preiilont.
liouKKKY IIuown, Scctotai v A: Truaitiier. Ci:oij. Ilnow.v, Auditor.
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Opo. Nprcckel' Itiink, : Fort Street, Honolulu.
IMl'OKTEKS anil DEALEKS JN
Gen'l Hardware, Glassware, Crockery,
Genuine Haviland China, plain and decorated; and Wcdgtwc-Gil
Piano, Library ,fc Stand Lamps, Chaiuleliein & Electolierc,
Lamp Fixture.-, of all kinds, A complete ahsoilm't of Dulls fc File-,
Tho "G.uellu" It-wheeled Kidinj Plow A- Eipi.ili.er,
Hlttebenid Kiee Plow, Planters' Steel it Goo-eneehed Hom-,
LARD, CYLINDER, KEROSENE, LINSEED,
Paints, Yiirnishes it Uiiishe-,, Manila A, Sisal Rope,
HANDLES OF ALL KINDS,
Hose, JtloHc, Hose,
ItUURER, WIRE-ROUND of sup-rior quality, ,v STEAM,
Agato lion Ware, Silver Plated Wnie, Table it Pocket Cutlery,
Powder, Shot it Caps, The Celebrated "Club" M.ieliiiie-kudeil Cartridges,
Hail'r, Patent "Duplex" Die Stock for Pipe it holt Thiemlinj,
llaitman's Stetd Wire Fence it Steel Wiio Main,
Win. (!. Fisher's Wrought Steel Ranger,
Gate Citv Stone Fillets,
"New Piooc-.m" Twist Diill.-,
nov-2'J-Stt Neal's Carriage Paint,.
LIVERY, BOARDING & SALE
Fort Street above Hotel Street.
477 'tea BOTH TELEPHONES t5y477
The nboe Stables are now fully
equipped and me prepared to turuMi
the public at a moment's notice with
Horses & Carriages, Wagonettes,
Siuie' , Dog Cm t", Etc.. Etc.
Jiy tlit) lny, Vc-lc oi'lWitiitli. j
And siitUfiii'tlnu piar.mteed. Special
attention paid lo tlic cure, of eauiajjef.
.' .Moroliuiit tV; Hot Ixtl HIh,
Opposite tho Police .Station. Roth
Telephones l.".', and eonneeled bv elee
ll Ie hell with Stabler, mi that a hack
cm he e.dled at either place,
Joy New llaeks, Safe Hoi -r, and
(iood, Sober Dihci-.
S. I iKAHA.lI.
THE BEST PAPER to mliwrllio
X lor in the "Doily IJullutln." 00
cuts per month.
Circular to Agonist.
public an Indent
on are selling the
nssests over S 10.
will, (as you are
s) give you great
number or years,
Base BaUJGoods !
Mrs. THOS. LACK,
Agent for Spalding; I!an Hall siiprltiu,
will lee'civu per Simmers Au.
iralhi and Alsmciln a full
line of the latest
Base Ball Novelties for 1
The Rules & Regulations for '90
Do not fniget that .Mr. Thoi. Lack,
I Si ron street, lms tnu agency
fen the worltl renowned
Spulilliiff's Sporting Goods.
Of Call for one of Spalding's Cain
lognc". fice. 51 1 lw
Of San Fraucifco
Practical Piano, Pipe & Reed Organ
Tuner & ltepairer.
llavine; worked in Mime of the large-it
piano ami organ lactones in tnu uuiitii
btittes of America, I am full' able ittiil
prepared to do all kintU of tepalr work
in tho most sitliftiutory muiinnr.
ttar Order- can he Ictt at II. F.
i Wieltmaii's Jewelry Store, Ftnt ticet,
at the Advertiser" ofllco, or tlnotih
Mutual Telephone No. H17. 100 lm
ITUUKWOOI) for uilu at Ilawaiinn
X Omiinereial Haleiit oms, coinei of
Queen and Nmianu si reels. -118 tf
THE WORKINGMAN'S PAPER
.1. "Tho D.illv IJullutln." 00 cenl