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DAELX iiULLRTJK: HOJJJOL'lLU, II. I., JUJN'E 0, 1890
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FRIDAY, JUNKfl, 1890.
OAHU RAILWAY & LAND COHPAMY'S
a. m. r. m.
Leave Honolulu 0:00 2:ou
An-lvo Momma ti:IS 2:43
Liuvo Manana 11 :0Q 4:00
Auivc Honolulu U:1S 4:4S
A. M. 1'. M. V. M.
Lown Honolulu... 0i!i0 li!::'.o 3:00
AiilvoMnn:!i:i.... 10:18 118 3:18
L'.'.uc Mnnana.... 11:00 1:1.! 4:05
Atiivi) Honolulu.. .11:48 LM'Jl 4:53
I L- , J-LS '
Sttnt- V G Hall from Hawaii
Stmr Jus MaKcc from Kauai
Ilnw S Australia, IT C Houd'cttc, for
San Francisco at 12 in
Schr Mllle Morris fur Koolau
Sehr Knalukal for K tnlac i
Amlctn.i G North, R Nelson, for Ma-
VESSELS I EAVIHB TG-MOnRQVY.
R SIS S c.ilandla, Otcicudoip, for the
Stmr U R lUshop for Moknlola at 12 in
Sttur aiUa for a circuit of Oiilin at9 u in
Am hi. MailUla, Swhon, for Royal
Roads, V I
FOREIIiH VESSELS EXPECTED.
BktJA Falkcnlnug, from Peru, (for
Knliu ul) d'iu My 7
Br ship Blongilohl sailed from Liver
pool ir IS. due Ahjj 24
Gor i)k Adonis from Bicmun
Gerbk Fiiiit, fiom New Yoik
Ilk Uncle John, fiom Newcastle, due
Bkt DNcowiy, McNeil, from San Fran
cisco, duo May 11
fir bk Milker fiom London, sailed Apr
10, duo a up L'j
IiMoS Zeahuulia. from San Francisco
m route to thu Colonics doc Juno 7
Jap S S .'ngaml Maru fiom Yokohama
due June 10
OA-OS .i City of Peking fiom San
Fianohco due Juno 21
Am bktS G Wilder. T 11 Gilfflths, from
an l-iancisoo due June S
AmbkWB Ujdfiuy, It Dahel, from
San Fianclsco due June 11
Am bk Ceylon, It Calhoun, from San
Fr.uicl-coduu Juiin l.'i
Am but S N Castle, L II Hubbard, from
San FianoUoo, due Juno C
Am bk O Allen, T Thompson, from
Sail Franehe due June 7
Am bl.t W II Dimoiul, E PDrcw, from
San Francisco, duo Juno 15
FOREIGN VESSELS IN PORT.
U S F S ( harlcston, Rcnr-Admlral Geo
Mroun, from San I'lanol-co
HUMS Acorn, G.n N A Pollard, fiom
Esqnlinault, B O
USS Music, McCuiley, from Samoa
US' Adams, .1 G Givcue, fiom bumoa
Br Fhlp Bonowdalu, Guthrie, fiom
Bkt Planter, Dow, from San rnneisco
Am 4-nibtd schr Go'den Shoic, Hender
son, from Newcastle, N S W
Haw bk Andrew Welch, W II Marston.
fiom Sail Fiauclsco
Am bkt Robeit Sudden, II O Ulberg,
from Newcastle, N b W
Am bk Colusa, Backus, fiom Newcastle,
Am miss packet Morning Stir, G F
G.ii'luiul, from South Sea Islands
Am tern Alcalde, A Smith, fiom Port
For San Francisco per S S Australia,
Juno 0 -HO Bulton, W HWoiswiek,
Iss B Campbell", W B Wood, V B
Brundeigor, Captain Kills", Miss Ellis,
Miss N 'iicgloun, ilss M A lliownell,
Geo Flitch and wlfo, G II Spalding, F
W Maofuilano and wife, B Latluop,
wife and maid, Mrs Giecn, Allsses Mc
Guirc (2), Miss Patch, XV Adnan. S M
SaytoiU, II J McCoy, ! W Macfarlane,
wife and child, It W Lame and wife,
Jno Slater, IC It Smith, Misses Tul.y, F
Halstead. O A Davis and wife. Miss
Car.-on, Willie Bice, Mis V II Idee,
Mss Musgiave, Mis K Lewis and 2
children, Thos Ktels, Mis LP Sever
ance, E hiue, Cl M Cooke, wife, 3
chlldicn and maid, Masters Chuencu
and Montague Cooke, E O Damon and
wlf-, Aim a O Damon. Mis Bums, P
Peck, II Wideniaiiii, Mis O Atherton,
nud 07 In the steerage.
The balk Matilda will sail to-morrow
lu ba last for Itoyul Boads, Vancouver
The stenracr C R Bishop w 111 take a
new bteam plow fur Walalua plantation
to-moriow. The otcamer Kaalu will
take her Koolau route.
The steamer Pole brought Thursday
43 4 bags mgar aud 03 ba'irels molasses
Tho steamer Ivtinla hi ought yestculay
2175 bags sugar fiom Kauai, aud tho
to uner O R Bishop 2!ol bags paddy,
35 bags Fugur, and ai barrels molasses
The steamer Hawaii took yesteiday
aftcinonn for Pain plantation, Maul, two
larjc htcaiii plows with engines each
weighing 74 tons. U'he-o eaiiie by the
ship Boi row dalo from Llveipool, Tho
Hawaii also took a huge poitlou of tho
nnclilnery from thu i onolulii Iron
Wmks for thu now mill at iwihulul
The steamer Llkcliku will anno fiom
Kuhulul to-moiroW morning.
The steamers James Makeo and Kai
mlloa brought 2143 and 457!) bags su
gar loi-pecilvoly fiom Kauai.
Tho teiu J G North, Capt R Nelson,
sailed this aftei noon with the balaneo
of borcaigoof lumber in tiauslt for
Thu stcamthlp Auslialla sailed to
day for San Fiaueitco wlih caigo shlp
j)c'd as follows; WGIiwiu 4c i.o, Us90
bags mgar; J T Wateihouse, 1114 do;
llyuiau Bros, 110 1 bags ilce; Slug
Choug&Co, 147Udo; Wo Keo & Co,
1100 ui)-, Ulng Wo Till & Co, '.00 do:
Yuen Lung & Co, 50 do; w It nslle,
220 do; M S Giinbaiini & Co, I860 do;
M Phillips & Co, 2U0 do; CL Hopkins,
070 bunches bananas; W Buigess, o!l5
do; Campbell, Maishall & Co, 6004 do.
Suudiius: 8G3 skins, and 17S4 hides,
Totas: 10,053 bags sugar, C083 bags
lice, GOO!) bunclKS bananas; domestic
LCOAL & GENERAL HEWS,
rlon Society will meet
Tun U. S. S. Adit nii will leave
San Kraneieco on Montlay, carry
a mail fiom tho Pol Olllce.
Qt'Aiirr.K-uorit cars will run from
Honolulu to Wnikiki on Wednesday,
tho 1 1 tli iiipt.int, throughout tlio day.
The Stais and the llortolnlua will
bo the contestants in the bavoball
game at Makiki to-morrow afternoon.
The black swan at Kupiolani Park,
that was badly injured a shoit time
ago, has thiotigh careful nursing
John Mori is states that the eggs
ho advertises for felting io not. -hn-poric
I hut ftc.ih-l.iid fiom his choice
lowls in tliis city.
Titum: will be a meeting of thu
Mechanics and Working Men's
Union, tln evening, at 7:30 o'clock,
in the Knights of Pythias' hall, Foil
Mr. Jas. F. Morgan has no lets
than four unction sales advertised for
lo-nioirow. All particulars are given
in atlvcitiscmcnts. Road them, and
do not niis the oppoittiuity ofl'eied
for invest tiicnt, etc.
The Ladies' tea party for tho
pastors, delegates, and friends of the
Hawaiian Evangelical Association,
yesterday afternoon, at tho Central
Union Church, was an cxlieinoly
pleasant tocial event.
- - .- -
Messrs. Hart it Co., Elite Ice
Cream Farloin, have lost from their
business promi'-es, a lino shell, and
offer a rewind of $23 for iiifoiinnlion
leading to tho conviction of the per
son who abstracted it.
Mnssrtn. Hollister !s Co. have re
moved their Soda Woiks to No. 220
Fort street, mar the Custom lIoiie,
and arc hotter prepared than cut to
furnish, at ihoit notice, neiatcd
waters of tho best quality.
:;s. 8. M. Sayfoid and II. J.
were serenaded ty tho Ka-
iiicli.imeha Glee Club at tiio house of
Hon. J. B. Atherton yesteiday eve
ning. A few fi iends of tho gentle
men dropped in and a pleasant social
Tun S. S. Australia lowered her
gangway preehely nt 12 o'clock to
day, and u few minutes later sho was
stunning to cca. A large number of
passengers, among whom were many
popular peisonages, left by her, and
tlor.il decorations were profuse. Tho
Hawaiian Band wnon the wharf and
played in its usual stlo of excellence.
CArr. Ungei", tho Into popular
Commander of Co. B, First Battalion
Hawaiian Volunteer, and now :i pri
vate in Co. B First Infantry Regiment
N. G. C. California, won one of tho
two state medals, score 92 out of 100.
This mcdihl was presented to Privato
Ungor by Colonel Dickinson, Com
manding First Infantry Regiment N.
O. C, at a grand ball and reception
given by that Company at tho Regi
mental Arinoiy, on tho evening of
EVENTS THIS EVENING.
Yarndley'd Singing Association,
at residence of Rev. A. Mackintosh,
Meeting Hawaiian Board, in Ktut
makapili Church, at 7.
Meeting Sabbath School Associa
tion, in Kauicnkapili Church, nt 7 :30.
Oceanic Council No. 777 A. L. of
II. at 7:30.
Hawaiian Camera Club, 7:30.
Monthlv meeting Honolulu Anon,
Polynesian Encampment No. 1, I.
O. O. P., at 7:30.
Services at St. Andrew's Cathe
dral, nt 7.
Meeting Mechanics and Woi king
men's P. P. Union, tit Knights of
Pythias hall, at 7:30.
Would you kindly permit me
spaco in your valuable paper to say
to my two friends who have so well
answered my communication "Ile
gira," that, in my opinion, they are
both about right in their views, and
come no uouht, pretty close to the
rent truth. A. M.
P. S. Ry an error- in printing A.
M. should have been put in placo or
Major Wudehouso, British Com
missioner, listened in tho House to
the lcport of the committee on for
eign nffait s regarding treaty matters.
Messrs. W. R. Castle, II. Water
house, and J. L. Kaulukou, "war
horses" of former Legislatures, were
spectators ot the interesting pro
ceedings ot Thursday.
OH, TAKE AWAY YOUR FLOYERS.
Oh, take your timid roses back:
Their soft loaves limp and whlto
And odorless, too 111 accord
Wlthniyd.uk mood to night.
I do not want your tiopic lloweis,
Tliey'io like the lue you give
A something tame and passionless,
'1 bat breathes, but does not live.
You take my band as tho' you feared
Your ehip were oveibold,
Your kiss falls light as ltako of snow,
Aud just as calm aud cold.
I'd rather have your hatred
Thau this lifeless loving claim,
If your hcait beat one thiob faster
At mention of my name.
Lcavo me, and bind those soulless
A calmer brow above :
I ciunot wear your flowers to-night,
I do not want your loo.
Piiiimv, Juno G.
The House opened nt 10 o'clock,
m. pours ok commit mis.
Noble Mulier read the report of
tho committee on commcrcu, on pelt
tiona (No. 10) tluit foreign immigra
tion be stopped, (No. 17) that one
liquor license bo granted for each
election district, niitl (No. 13) that
no railioads or cnnals be allowed to
go through private lands without the
owneis' consent. Committee say
enactments will bo necessary in
granting prayers of Nos. 10 nud 17,
which they do not consider for llic
interests of the kingdom, and the
matter of No. IS is now lcgulatcd
by law. Adopted.
Rep. Cummings presented the re
port of the committco on public
lauds, etc., on petitions for roads
at Houokaa, the put chase of private
rights in landings, bridges at Wai
kapu, and abolition of road boards.
Committee incommend the petitions
be laid on the tabic to be considctcd
with the Approprialion'Jlill.
Noble Baldwin did not see what
abolition of road board? line! to do
with the Appropriation Bill.
Rep. Knlua moved the report be
adopted as regards nppiopriaiions,
and that the petition ior abolition
of road boards be laid on the table
to be considctcd with any bill on
Rep. Knuhi said that is what the
committee meant, and moved the
report be referred buck for correc
Rep. Brown thought It would do
no Inn in to let the odd petition lie
on the table with the rest.
The report was adopted.
Rep. Lucas repotted from the
printing committee, the Auditor
Gcneial'a lcport and five bills print
ed. Hep. Cummings reported from the
committee on public lands, recom
mending that petition of Portuguese
at Koloa for more iiolidnyi be trans
ferred to committee on miscellane
Minister Thurston moved the peti
tion be laid on the table. Carried.
The same committee recommend
ed that petition from Ilumakua for
assistance to railways bo transferted
to the special committee on railways.
Noble Cummins leported that the
special committee to present His
Majesty with a reply to ids speech
opening the session had performed
that sen ice.
Rep. Brown moved the committee
be thanked and discharged. Car
ried. Minister Ashford replied to the
request for information regarding
opium seizures during the past
period. A total of 1260 tins had
been seized, 39G tins turued over to
the Board of Health, 850 tins to the
Collector-General, and 40 tins arc
on hand. As tho Marshal had de
livered tho bulk of the opium to
other odicers of the Government,
he (the Marshal) was unable to say
what disposition had been made of
Rep. Brown read a first time his
bill to amend thu Currencv Act of
Minister Thurston gave a reply to
question of Rep. Lucas regarding
authority for asking tenders for
Government woikshops. Tho state
ment made in the question was in
correct. Sec. B of the Appropria
tion Act of 1888 provided for the
buildings, and Sec. 7 makes the
time extend to July 31, 1890. Ten
ders were asked for because required
Minister Thurston desired as a
matter of privilege to reply to the
Attorney-General's statement in an
swer to the questions of Nobles
Crabbe and Mulier. As he stated
the other day, tho answer of the
Atlorncj'-General amounted to gen
et al charges against the other mem
bers of the Cabinet, of interfering
with ids olllcial duties and, in gen
cial, of acting in a manner contrary
to the interest of tho community.
The charges were that the Marshal
maintained an armed guaul at tho
Station, that such action was
groundless, and that, if there wa9
uny ground, the action taken was
calculated to precipitate the trouble.
On behalf of the members of the
Cabinet I admit the first chargo,
that tho Marshal, with the appiovul
of a majority of tho Cabinet, main
tained an armed guard. I not only
admit it, but say wc did it distinctly
against the Attorney-General's
wishes, nud that he did everything
to prevent it, or that the only thing
he did to prevent it was going down
to tho Station llouso to see what
was going on. Instead of thu Mar
shal deserving censure he deserves
the thnnks of this community, after
the ovent of July 30, that he had
the courage and the independence
to take such measures to prevent
tho recmrcncc of such events. If I
cannot give sufficient reasons for
justifying the other membcis of the
Cabinet, in advising and supporting
the Marshal, I ask that they be con
demned. The dofenso of the major
ity of the Cabinet is that V. V.
Ashford and R. W. Wilcox contem
plated a disturbance at that time,
and that the Attorney-General, if
not in sympathy with their plan,
was conniving at it. I maintain that
I am not required to ptoduco such
proof as would lie necessary beforo
n jury, that theso gentlemen were
contemplating such a movoruont,
but only to show good reasons for
believing that such w&3 the fact. I
do not propose to go Into any rhe
toric here, or use a lot of adjectives.
I will only make a plain statement
of fac'.9, and allow gentlemen hero
to driw their own conclusions.
The reasons upon which wo acted
Involved a considerable amount of
the history of Hawaii for thu Inst
three years. I do not propose to
state any fads other than I consider
essential. There area lntge number
of facts which I think do "bear upon
the subject but I have stricken them
out because there aro sulllcient left
for Hie information of the House. I
have arranged the statcmenti not
chronologically but point by point.
Why we had reason to suspect
R. W. Wilcox to bo contemplating
n disturbance of the peaeo of this
community. 11. W. Wilcox wns a
ward of tho Hawaiian Government
and ho returned to tho country in
1887. A fact not generally known
is that while the special session of
that year was in progress he organ
ized a conspiracy to dethrone the
King to compel him to abdicate
and to ovcitluow the Government.
One of the men who assisted
him in drawing up the Consti
tution is now in this room. A num
ber of his co-conspirators arc now
in tins room. The Constitution was
actually engrossed, and one night
Wilcox and others went to the Palace
and demanded that thu lving abdi
catc,nnd lli.it his sister replace him on
the throne. If it had not Ikcii for
the faithful services that night of
Robert Parker, Hie affair that came
toa head July 30 would have come
to a head in the latter part of 1887.
The tactics which lie pursued that
time were almost identical with
those ndoptod in 1839, except that
lie drew In with him a number of
Hawaiian volunteers making them
believe that, with his superior mili
tary knowledge, they could bring
about a more satisfactory condition
of affairs. As soon as 1 learned of
it 1 pent for the conspiratois one
after tho other, and got sworn state
ments from them, nud I hnvo those
written confessions to-day. The
object of that movement was simply
to compel the King to abdicate.
There were no halt-way measures
about that as in July, but it was a
straight-out measure to have htm
abdicate, and they had the abdica
tion papers made out for him to
sign. Within a day or two after the
matter came to my knowledge nearly
aii the conspirators knew that I
knew of it. The wife of R. W.
Wilcox came to me with tears and
begged that I would allow her hus
band to leave the country, and said
they would go back tu Ituly, nild
that that would be the last of it. It
may be said that the Cabinet should
be condemned because they did not
bring that matter out then. Per
haps they did right and perhaps
they diil not. Wc were just re
covering from a season of disquiet,
business was just beginning to re
vive, and many of those implicated
in the conspiracy regretted tbatthuy
had been biought into it. The day
after his wifo camo R. W. Wilcox
himself came to mc. lie said
that he had become desperate
because the King had not
given him an olllce ns he had pro
mised, and if let off he would go
back to Italy, and go down where
they were fighting the Arabs, and
get promotion there. Thu Cabinet,
after mature deliberation, consider
ed that was the boot thing to do.
The matter was kept secret and il
cox was allowed to go scot free.
He immediately went away, about
the latter part of January. Things
went along quietly, nnd" continued
so until Wilcox returned in the
spring of 1889. Ho hud scarcely
arrived in the country before I, in
common witli other members of the
Cabinet, received information that
he was again trying to bring about
the same tiling lie had tried before.
There is no necessity for my bring
ing July 30 up again, ns t lie matter
has all been before the courts. Not
withstanding all that had happened
in 1887, notwithstanding the expos
ures and admissions, wo sec him come
back ami do the same thing again,
and to-day lie has the blood of seven
poor kanakas on his head. He was
tried and acquitted by a jury of his
countrymen. He went out in the
country ami, instead of expressing
contirition for what lie had domy
he gloiicd in it and said that if he
had a chance he would do it again.
Things went on untif election time,
where there were riimois on thu
street, and I received direct infor
mation that R. W. Wilcox was plan
ing to overturn the Government, and
that he wns discussing with V. V.
Ashford tho taking of the Station
House. Wilcox stated to several of
his friends the substance of what ho
and V. V. Ashford had been talking
about, and persons ho told it to
were political opponents of mine,
and nre now, and I have their writ
ten statements of the conversations.
It is unnecessary for tno to say, as
lie has stated it over Ids own signa
ture, that one of those persons is
Hon, Antono Rosa. I went to
Rosa and told him that if
tuctc is another disltiibance like
tho 30th July, tliero is not one
thing Hint will so quickly cause tho
loss of the country's independence.
I said to him, you and 1 can sink
our political differences and do any
thing we can to prevent such a dis
turbance. He pioiulsed to do any
thing he could to sift out tho matter
and ho did so. And I think that Mr.
Rosa deserves the thanks of this coun
try and of tliis House, that notwith
standing his political differences he
had tho independence to aot with
tho Government for tho beet inter
cats of this country. (Applause,)
V. V. Ashford very soon heard the
rumors that he was with Wilcox,
and he got a wiitteu statement from
Wilcox that lie had made no such
statement, and V. V. Ashford has
that statement to this day. Then
Wilcox gets after Rosa for having
said anything of the kind, and Rosa
said, "Well, didn't you say so '("
"Yes," said Wilcox, "but I told
you confidentially and you were not
to say anything about it." That
kind bf put n quietus on Wilcox for
a few weeks. Then I again receiv
ed information, nud it was not street
rumor hut diiuct statements from
friends of Wilcox, to whom he bad
expressed his intentions. Wilcox af
ter the election fell very jubilant for
a while; he was going to lie a Min
ister; lie had secured thu election
of ids paily and was going to be its
leader. The matter went on that
way till some respectable members
of the party became icetivo under
those statements, and gave their
dissent in a very unmistakable man
ner. Then Wilcox told sonic of ills
associates that ho suspected the
gooil faith of some of his haole sup
poitcis. He accordingly consulted
some of those who wcio witli him In
1887 and asked them if they would
act. witli him again if necessity
arose. Some of them said they
would, others were doubtful,
and others said they would not.
Then feelers were sent out and peo
ple were asked if they would assist
in taking tho Station. One gentle
man while standing in front, of the
Post Olllce hoard Wilcox asking a
man if he would assist in capturing
tin- Station. He refused and came
and told me. Aud to show that it
was not from political opposition to
Wilcox, several of my informants
wcie then and still nre members of
the Opposition party. One of them
actively expressed himself in the
election as opposed to the Govern
ment so as to get the Cabinet out.
That tilings Wilcox up to April 17,
which is the date fixed upon by the
Attorney General as culminating the
guilt of the Government.
(The Minister next gave the rea
sons for the Ministry's suspicion
that V. V. Ashford was trying to
create a disturbance. He charged
him with complicity in the insurrec
tion of 1889. Col. Ashford had as
sailed tho Ministry with the "vile3t
denunciation," insomuch that a for
eign representative liatt protested.
He charged the samu person with
saying lie would rather seo the
country in ashes than this Ministry
remain in power. Before the elec
tion, the Minister asseited, V. V.
Ashford had come to him to discuss
terms of peace witli the Ministry;
ho was disgusted witli the other
ciowd, and was willing to resign his
olllce and stump for the Ministry on
condition that the majoiity of it
would stand by his brother, thu Attorney-General,
in the Legislatuie.
The statement concluded witli
charges against the Attorney-General,
of ignoring the Cabinet while
he was abioad, of assenting to the
treaty project that ho afterward de
nounced, of giviug revolutionary ad
vice to the King, and of attacking
his colleagues and the Marshal, for
the Marshal's observance of his own
strict ordeis, never countermanded,
of last August. Tliis summary of
tho close of the Minister's state
ment is, given in advance of the rest
of the full report, which is def cried
for want of space.)
Minister Ashford moved that his
reply to the questions submitted to
him, together with the answer of the
Minister of Hie Interior, be referred
to the judiciary committee, and tliut
he (Attorney-General) have an op
portunity of lcplying to tho clinrgcs
preferred against him, and that a
day be set for that purpose.
Hep. Bush moved in amendment
that both Ministciial statements be
printed in both languages.
Rep. Brown seconded the amend
ment. After the statements were
returned in pi luted form they could
bo referred to a committee, or made
an order of the day for committee
of the whole. Tho Attorney-General
would then have a full opportu
nity of making any explanation he
The amendment carried.
Rep. Baldwin moved the House
adjourn till 10 o'clock Monday
HEWETT & JACOBSEN,
Accocntar.b, Colltotcre, Ocmaltslon AggnW and
Cuktua Hoaco Iiro'tuu.
Aro at all limes prepared to per.
form any description of e lerloal Wnilc,
Mich ns Auditing Accounts, Posting up
Tradesmen's Books, Making Inventories
t Stock, lingiosslng Leal Documents,
Ktc. Competent hiid Relhdilo Kreiglu
Cluiks for tho delivery uial lalblng of
5J"OtUco at Hrtr.ioK & Honr.tiTso.sV,
Qui en mitct l'uM Olllco llox 18a, ,Mu.
tail Telephone If; lb II Telephone. 414
Gustav iL Sclmman
No. 7U li 01 : : King Street.
At XV. Wright Avon's.
Having rccoived a full assortment of
('unlace Trimming Mnierlils from tho
F.ast, I am propired to es.i culo all orders
wllh neatness anil despatch at very rca.
THE WEEKLY BULLETIN-
X 2a colmnnB, purely local mutter'
to foruign countries, S par
NOW IS THE TIME 1
The Equilabie Life Assurance
Society of the United .States,
Arc now selling tbeir Bonds, and upon easy terms. Tho additional fea
ture of Insurance goes with every Bond.
Tho following aro a few of tho many attractive forms offered by this
original and progressive Company:
ENDOWMENT BONDS, 5 PER CENT. GUARANTEED FOR LIFE.
INDEMNITY BONDS, 4 " " " " "
IMPROVED FREE TONTINES WITH LUCRATIVE OPTIONS.
PARTNERSHIP AND JOINT LIFE POLICIES.
CHILDRENS' ENDOWMENTS, ETC.
The Company is equitable, its payments prompt and certain, and iU
(From (ho iTcw YorA Sun, April -Uh, 1890.)
Tho largest Business Ever Transacted by a Life Assur
The new business of the Equitable Lifo Assurance Society of Now
York for Hie first quarter of the present year is reported to exceed Firir
Million' Dollahs. Tliis is at the rate ultuso hundred million of assur
anceor the year, and is unprecedented in the annals of life assurance.
ESylnforniation cheerfully furnished to any who will writo to or call
upon the uudeisigncd at his ofllcc.
a a e v
rk ku bra a
General Agent for tho Hawaiian Islands, Equitable Life Assurance Society
of the U. S. Jan-1-30
naving rcmoicd our SODA WORKS to more commodious quarter at
IVo. 29 lOJaX- STREET,
(Xcar the Custom House)
We are now prepared lo furiiUh nt short notice, and of prime quality, any
of the following High Class Acutcd Beverages:
I.Rinnii StFawliMW np
. unuuii uumuiii uuiiiiuuii i ui
Using exclusively the HYATT PURR WATERjCYSTEM.
HOLLISTER & CO.,
FOKT STKEJ1T. :::::: II 0X01.1X1,1.
E. R. ITRNimr, President & JIanagcr.
GouriWY IJuowN', bceietaiy & Tioasurcr.
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Oppn. Nprcukols' JUnuk, : Vavt Street, nonolnlo.
IMPORTERS and DEALERS IN
Gen'l Hardware, Glassware, Crockery,
Qonuino Ilavilaud China, plain acd decorated; and Wcdgbvrocd
Piano, Library & Stand Lamps, Cliandcliors & Elcctolicrs,
Lamp Fixtures of all kinds, A comploto assortni't of Drills & Files,
PLANTATION SDPPLIES Of EM DESCRIPTION !
The "Oazollo" 3-wlieoled Riding Plow & Equalizer,
Bluebeard Rice Plow, Haulers' Steel it Goo&eiieckcd Hoes,
LARD, CYLINDER, KEROSENE, LINSEED,
Paints, VarnUhcs .t llrushcfl, Manila A, Sisal Rope,
HANDLES OF ALL KINDS,
Jl-1 owe, JBLowe, Hose,
RUBBER, WIRE-ROUND of superior quality, fe STEAM,
Agate Iron Waro, Silver Plated Ware, Tablo & Pocket Cutlery,
l'owdor, Shot & C.ipF, Tho Celebrated "Club" Machine-loaded Cartridge,
Hart's ratcnt "Duplex" Dio Stock for Pipe & Bolt Threading,
' Hailniiiu's Stool Wiro Fotico & L'teol Wiro Mat,
Win. G. Fisher'a Wrought Steel Ranges
Onto City Stono Filleis,
"Now Process" Twist Drills,
nov-29-80 Neal'a Cnniago Paints.
DimuMil Xlloel;,' IVok. 95 .to 97 Jflnr Street.
rSfi' -' 'uv.f',,-?r'-x;r.:1'i;r1.
Granite, iron and Tin Ware I
Chandeliers, Lamps and Lanterns,
WATER PIPS and RUBBER HOSE,
House Keeping Good3,
PLUMBING, TIN, GOPlEE AND
Sheet Iron Work.
HK B Vtf rs'on i
& Iron Wixtcr,fl.n6. Crab
John Exa, Vice-President
Cecil. Buow.v, Auditor.