Newspaper Page Text
DA1LX UULLUJYJJS; HOISOL.UJLU, M. lM NOVEMBKH 10, Aoyu
'X 4J J3J
MONDAY1, NOV. 10, 18'JO.
OAHU RAILWAY & LAND COS
, To 1'nke lutTcet Octolir )J3, I MOO.
A.M. A.M. P.M. P.M.
Loave Honolulu.. 0:liV 8:-ir 1 :Aa 4:'M)
Arrlvo Honoullull. 7:2C :4 2:4!) CiOGf
Leave llonoulluli. 7 :3d 10:fil 3:51 6:45f
Arrive Honolulu.. 8:.l5 11 sCfi 4:fi5 tisfiot
t batmdays only.
Stim Llkcllko from Mnul
Stmr Mlkiilinlii Horn Iviiunl
StmrKllaiica Hon fiom lliimiikun
SI nil- Mokolil fiom Moluk.tl
Stmr Kimlafioni Kmml
Stun Inn Mtikcc fiom Knpaa
Sohr Llhollho from llniinpepp
Stmr Mkellke for Mnul at fi p m
Stmr Mokolil for Molokul
Stmr Kaiila for Kauai at fi p in
Sohr Mol alilnc for Pnaullo
VESSE S LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Stmr Mik.ihnlii foi Kiinai at 5 p in
Stmr Ll'Iiiiii for Nun, Knupo and llnkn-
lau at 4 p in
Stmr .las Mukeo for Kupnu at 4 p m
Stmr Kllauca for Ookida, Ilonomu and
Pepcekeo at 1 p in
GARCOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
Ltkellku S horses, 12r bass potatoes.
SO b$ra corn, 27 Hogs, 100 hides,
100 fret kon and 140 pks sundries.
MlkahalafO bags life, :I7 bags paddy
and 11 green lildes.
Makco a455 bags paddv, 10 bundles
hides unci '.( biindiy paeanges.
Lehua '2300 bags sugai. 110 head cattle,
30 hide. 1 i oiler and 15 empty soda
Kuala 1730 bags smg.ii.
Llhollho 270 bags rlee.
Fiom Maul per stun Llkellke Nov !)
llou V 11 Oornwell, J V Kalua, Mrh
C B Makce, Miss Mukre, Miss Randall,
Miss WL Lemon, Miss Mav Dowsett,
MlssT'ohey Dowsett, A Enos. Mis El
len Alexander and ehild, G Buigcss,
Mrs F-.I Tinner, Miss McShane, R
Hunter, 11 Johnson. A Petiie, Mis. I D
Croukett and child, Mrs Groves, Mrs
Rogers, M K Keohokalole and ife. Rev
.1 K losepa, Mrs U Torbert, Miss E M
Torbeit, L G Toibeit, T W MeOhesney,
3 Chinese and 45 deck.
From Kiiii.il i er stmr .las Makee,
Nov 0 H Cattou and Mis V Grnnberg.
Fiom Kauai per stmr Mlktihala, Nov
aW Wilcox. H A Mylilr, C J G Bry
ant. A Lluds.iy, J F Blay, .1 Buckley.
Mrs Daunehuser and chlldien, Miss II
Isenberg, Mis J II Burkett, J II Knblli
lia, G E Fairchlld and wife, R G Ross,
Miss Lareen, Miss Stetson, 1 Chiueso
and 80 deck.
Thu steamer W G Hall is duo to
morrow afternoon from Hawaii and
The bark C r Bryant, Capt Jacobsen,
took for San Francisco Satuiday, Nov
8, the following shipments: II Hack
feid&Uo, 4980 bags sugar .ind 113
bales wool: O Bolte, 8455 bags sugar;
M S Grlubauni & Co, 114 bbls fishplates
and 4 boxes bolts. Tonnage, 858 tons;
domestic value: 74,501.77.
The steamer J A Cummins did not sail
to-day for her usual route. She Is laid
up for repair for tin ce days aud w ill
piobably resume hex usual route on
Tli in 3 day morning.
HARVEY In Honolulu, Nov. 4, to the
wife of F. R. Hai vey, a sou.
ROrilWELLIn Honolulu, Nov. 9, to
the wife of J. G. Rothwcll, a sou.
Seattle, Wash., papers please
LOCAL &,GENtRAL NEWS.
A furnished room is wanted by a
The O. R. & L. Co. publishes a new
time table to-duy.
Postal Savings Bank book No.
4753 has been lost.
Mil. Justice Bickortrin Hits at
Chambers this week.
By Jupiter 1 Mars, if you get too
close you may get knocked out I
Hawaiian Lodge No. 21 F. fc A.
M. meets this evening at half-past
. seven o'clock. Work in the tirst
"WiiKltE is our observatory?" Ad
vertiser, Not a bad site for one is to
bo found in a banana peel on the
The adjourned annual meeting of
the Reciprocity Sugar Co. will bo
held at the oillco of W. O. Smith on
Tuesday, the 18th hint.
Till; steamer Hawaii was ashore
ut Olowalu, Maui, for twelve hours
Thursday. She gotofl' without known
damage and itMimed linr trip to Ha
It is mi extablitdicd fact thai, Went
brook & Taylor, of the Central Mar
ket, mulct) (liuliiiRt lirtoikfiiHt poikniin
Hugo to bu hud on Niiiii'iiu trtMtt,tliuy
itre beyond competition, Tiy them
uiiil he nmviiioml,
At u iiiiMiting of lint Honolulu
Alton lit'M li'"l Fililuy at tlm ioui
of Knnllit' Uimipiniy No. I Miiiino, U
Win it)eii to linlil immtliigH mid
NJMllllIK tamtiUtiii In Hit nliow iiiim
rn'itiy TIiuimIii) nviniliiK ut lmlf'iul
A VMin liiuiiUiiinti (Hitiillnw of
hjMil'lliJlli by Mi Uuu Ifiiwi, l .nil
JttliwlUuii in it wlmJuw Jin' !'aullh
jJUil) !' tUW, fUil rllWJl.
"ut II in. 'JJ ymi uv fjuijt
: ttUD UIUD'W W llli) ui un
Biflimllitti iittt &, .a-A-M- i&yfe&uia, ai jmSsisi iu. ja .di&'M
Monday, Nov. 10.
The House wad opened at 10
o'clock with piayer by Rev. J, Wai
aitiuu, chaplain; l'lesidcnt, Noble
J. S. Wulker, in the ehnir. A! mutes
read by Secietury Clms. Wik-ox and
Interpreter W. Luther Wilcox.
Rep. Hookano presented a petl
tion from II. Kepohoni, for an Act
to prevent licensed haekincn fiom
enticing Iluwaiinti young women
from their homes, etc. lie moved
it be referred to a select committee.
Noble Crabbe moved that the pe
tition be indefinitely postponed, as
it was too late to enact n law.
Rep. Hookano said it would only
bo necessary to instruct the Minister
of the Interior to make a new rule
for licensed carriages.
Rep. Waipuilani said the House
could now see the harm of having
postponed his bill, which had a sec
tion covering the evil in question,
lie, however, had another bill relat
ing to the subject, and moved that
the petition lie laid on the table to
bo considered therewith.
Laid on the table accordingly.
KKrOllTS OK COMMITTEES.
Noblo Baldwin presented a minor
ity report of the select committee on
the Sunday bill. It cited the divine
aulhoiity of the Sabbath, claiming
that the laws should protect Christ
ians in its quiet observance. It
agreed that the amendments to the
Sunday law proposed by the major
ity would open the door to all sorts
of amusements on Sunday, which
would result in an increase of labor
to lie done by the woi king classes
that day. The experience of other
countries is mentioned, and the in
definite postponement of the bill re
commended. Hep. R. W. Wilcox moved the re
pot t be laid on the table to lie con
sidered with the bill.
Rep. Waipuilani moved that the
repoit be adopted.
Laid on the table.
Rep. Hookano moved a resolution
that the House hold evening sessions
beginning at 7 p. m. Cairied.
Rep. Brown moved the order of
tne day. Carried.
OKDMI Ort THE DAY.
Noble Marsden moved that the
House take up the Tramways bill on
Rep. Brown said the (Irs I order
was unfinished business the labor
bill. So ruled.
The House went into committee
of the whole, Rep. Paehaole in the
chair, for the consideration of the
labor bill on second leading.
Rep. Brown moved to strike out
the words, "with one or more
sureties," from Sec. 2, and to insert
elsewhere in the same section the
words, "The said Alinister may in
his discretion require one or more
sureties." In answer to Noble
Widemann he said it was known that
"for ways that are dark and tricks
that arc vain the heathen Chinese is
peculiar," and it was necessary to
provide checks against Chinese agri
cultural laboiers going into other
Noble Widemann regarded the
proposal as an odious distinction.
Noble Alacfarlane asked if the
bond was still in the section.
Rep. Brown said that would come
next, when he would move an
amount to be inserted.
Rep. Hookano objected to
amendment, that it would place
Minister in a delicate position.
was better to requiic all Chinese
labor immigrants to give bonds.
The amendments carried.
Rep. Brown moved to insert $75
as the amount of the bond.
Noble Baldwin said that if the
bond went in the bill, he wished to
say beforehand that he would renew
his amendment lost in committee the
other day. The plantcisconsideied
that without some such provision the
bond would be very oppressive to
them. The piovision in the hill that
a laborer breaking the conditions of
his contract was subject to a penalty
of 8200 and deportation was a suffi
cient guarantee against the laborer's
Noble Phillips asked how, under
the promised amendments, the
amount could be returned to the
planter, when the Government might
have to spend it in a rewind for the
capture ot the deserter.
The Chair ruled the discussion
out of oider.
Noble Phillips moved to make the
Rep. Hookano thought 875 too
Noble Mucfurlane was in favor of
the mujoiity of committee's recom
mendation to inulie thu bond 8200,
Nothing less would be sufficient to
piuveul (lie t'hltiusu laborer from
jumping his coiitruut unit eiituiing
into competition with worldiitfinun
ouuitlu of Held labor, It was well
known that Cliinunu in the punt Imvu
bmui willing to pay S7 uml tflOQ
for bogiin pubuporlu lo mlmlt tlium
to tlm umintry, Wlittt wiu lo hinder
thu CIiIiiuhu from myiig thu 87fi
(htiiiiulvu4i on thu uyndli'iituK hand
ing iniiiii iiuiiiu uf h iii'iiuvuii
thut thorn min I'liuuuli (;hliium
rmiml Honolulu lo IHI nil lln mimll
uliur want uml mippiy iiiu pinnm,
Iijiivi mill If
iw ihiihi win inn nimi
lIUll) lUJII)l(l)lM WiUjIll
nil ill) llu iijIiuj ii
iU. WPUIl'i) ID
allium) In UlUIIup
llv mm iliUM wj Wm uim(
side to 'meet those ho represented
halfway. Restricted as he was from
entering almost evury country on
the Globe, the Chinaman would be
only too glad to comu here for 815 a
moiith, and would not object to a
deposit that he knew he would get
back on completion of his contract.
Rep. Brown held that the object
of the bill was to make labor cheap.
The raising of tho price in Califor
nia was caused by the shutting out
of Chinese. The lion. Noble'B argu
ment worked against his oun posi
tion. This money was not to come
out of the Chinese, but out of the
Noble Baldwin 9atd It would be
foolish to pass provisions that would
make the law inoperative, that would
prevent planters tuking labor under
the conditions imposed. Some Chi
nese merchants told .him this morn
ing they did not believe wo could
get any laborers under this bill, un
less indeed it was provided that the
planters should pay their passages
both ways. There were some severe
restrictions in this bill, aud, if a
bond was to be included, it should
not be higher than those proposed
by the Representative from Hono
lulu, should be 8ufficicnt,as it was not the
Noblo J. Al. Horner thought 875
planter that was going to ruu away.
The planter could not even arrest
the Chinaman, but it had to be done
by the Government. Sec. 1-1 pio
vided sufficient penalties against a
Noble Phillips wanted to know where
the S200 flue in Sec. 14 was going
to come from, if the Chinaman ran
away within six months. The planter
could easily afford to let him run
away, if the planter was going to
get the amount of the bond paid
back to him. The Chinaman would
rather uork on the reef a year than'
pay 8200 if he was arrested. The
bond should be at least 8200.
Noble Alacfarlane held, in reply
to Rep. Brown, that, without the
proposed restrictions, the Chinese
companies could keep the China
men away from the plantations. It
was news to him, what Noble Bald
win had said, thut Chinese were not
likely to come here under contract.
If they were not to come under con
tract they should not be allowed to
come at all.
Noble Baldwin said there was no
bill before the House to introduce
Chiuese except under contract.
Noble Alacfarlane said the bill had
been emasculated in all its essential
features. It was doubtful, if the
deportation provision could be en
forced, as they must rememl er that
the Supreme Court had only given
an opinion and not a decision, and
he doubted whether, if some lawyer
sued out a writ of habeas corpus in
case of any deserter, the Govern
ment would send the man away.
There was therefore all the moie
reason for the other proposed res
trictions. The motion for 8200 was lost.
Noble Widemann moved to strike
out the bond. Lost.
Passed at 875.
Rep. Brown moved an extensive
amendment to the section, making
the engagements under the bond
Rep. Hookano understood the
amendment to say that if the planter
could not produee the particular
man for sending away he could pro
duce a substitute. He was opposed
to this because there were at least
16,000 Chinese in the country, and
it would be easy lo get a substitute
while the other man remained in
the country. Thus the country
would be over-run with Chinese.
Noble Widemann wanted to make
the hill decent. Respectable it
would never be. If a deposit of 25
percent was required from the China
man, in the Savings Bank or other
Government receptacle, so that at
the end of his conttact he would
have a little fortune to take back to
China, there would be no trouble
about sending him away. He moved
that the words relating to a deposit
of 875 be struck out, and a provi
sion inserted for a deposit of 25 per
cent of the laborer's wages.
Noble J. AL Horner said that
when he spoke of a substitute the
other day, he meant that the planter
should furnish the substitute, but
that the Government should pursue
the other man. Thus they would
have two Chinamen to send away in
stead of one.
Noble Alacfurlano objected to the
piovision for u substitute. It would
be easy to get a sick Chinaman will
ing to go home. He believed the
proposal of Noble Widemann would
be an effectual bar to desertion of
laboiers. He moved that the sub
stitute provision be struck out.
Rep. Brown consented.
Noble Buldwiu would not hold to
the substitute since there was bo
much feeling about it. The 25 per
cent deposit would bu all right if
thu Chinese would como upder such
u provision, hut tlmy were only
wanting their time u placing condi
tions hi the bill (hut would prevent
luborcrH coining, Thu depoalt wus
nlwuyu u sore point with tliu 4ut-
JU'). llrown'M niniiiiiliiient pinrlml,
iiw Hinunded by Noblo M unfurl win,
Keoemt from 'i to I tilth
EVENTS THIS EVENING,
llunwmy l.nilp I. I). I). I' ut
I'ulfuim llHiilf, K. of 'l7iim
JlUjjiJ WilJBl'll 111 lijUUJB Kj)Uflli!
ITmu uuusiiuiii MW yniilj
Tlm ClinrleMonH Vlr torloun.-A Large
Tho football game between the
Charleston and Honolulu teams at
Alakiki Recreation Grounds, Satur
day afternoon, was witnessed by a
largo number of persons. The grand
stand was entirely filled, chiefly with
ladles and children. The outer
sides of the grounds wero lined with
carriages, and a crowd of won and
boys were collected near the foot
ball boundary lines.
The game opened at 4 o'clock, thu
Charlestons having the ball. Prom
the beginning the game was one
sided, the Chailestons being supe
rior in every way. They played
handsomely, and at limes completely
bullied the Houolulus. Three touch
downs and three goals were mudo
by the Chorlestons in tho first half
ot the game, and two touchdowns
and one goal in tke second half,
making 28 points in all. The Hono
lulus scored nothing but biuises.
Air. Woods, of Punahou College,
The Hawaiian and Charleston
bauds furnished music during the
game, at the close of which cheers
were given for the victorious and
defeated teams and for the umpire.
Last Saturday.eveninga few of the
ludy friends of Hon. E. Aluller gave
him a poi feast in regular Hawaiian
style at his lesidence on Punahou
street. The occasion was made a
icunion at which Mr. Aluller was
enabled to meet his many friends
before his departure, for an extend
ed visit to Bremen, Germany, on
the Australia which sails on the 22d
instant. There were present about
Ufty invited guests besides Air. Alul
ler, and a most enjoyable evening
was spent until the conclusion of the
festivities al about eleven o'clock.
Among the guests pi esent were:
Hon. H. A. Widemann and wife;
Col. G. W. Alacfarlane ; Hon. Sam
Paiker and wife; Hon. E. C. Alac
farlane ; Air. E. Suhr and wife ;
Air. Bosse; Air. Lanz; Air. F. P.
Hasting and wife; Mrs. Tenny;
Air. F. AL Hatch and wife ; Airs.
Paul Neumann and Aliss Neumann ;
Airs. R. W. Meyer; Air. F. W.
Alacfarlane and wife; Air. and Airs.
C. O. Berger; Air. aud AIis. J. AL
Dowsett; Alisses Atkinson (2);
Alisses Cummins (2); Aliss Alist;
Miss Vida; Aliss Richardson; Aliss
Judd ; Mrs. Swanzy ; Air. Carl and
H. Widemann and others.
Before dispersing the health of
the departing guest, Hon. E. Alul
ler, was drunk. During the evening
a detachment of the Hawaiian Band
played enlivening airs.
The Hawaiian Band will give a
public concert at Emma Square
this evening at 7:30 o'clock, ren
dering the following programme:
Overture Bei lln Life Conradl
March Tunnhauser Wagner
Fantasia Awakening of the Llou..
Selection The Bohemian Girl....Balfe
One, Two, Three, Four. Maul Girl.
lleminlsceuces of all Nations. Godfrey
Fantasia Foi ge in the Forest Michaeli'i
Ballad La Poloiua Yradler
bchottlsche Slightly ou the Mash
The schooner Caterina owned by
Alessrs. Allen & Robinson went
ashore at Eukuluaeo, above the Bell
buoy, last Saturday early in the
evening, and became a total wreck.
Her cargo of about 12 cords of wood
consigned to Messrs. J. 1. Colburn
& Co., was saved. She was insured
for 82000 in the Union Insurance
Company of New Zealand, of which
Hon. J. S. Walker is the Honolulu
agent. She was sold al auction thi
noon for 870 to Air. J. I. Dowsett,
Sr. ; and the sails, rigging, boomtt
and one boat were sold for 81211
more making a total of 8193.
BEKOUE mCKKUTON, J.
AlONDAT, NOV. 10.
Baukuiptcy of Aka (Cli.) of Wai
alua, Oahu. J. AL Davidson for
bankrupt; Bankiupt in perMm.
Voluntary petition for adjudica
tion of bankruptcy. Adjudged a
bankrupt and Nov. 19th appointed
fpr proof of cluims and election or as
signee. POJCE COURT.
In the Poliuo Court this morning,
1-1 cases of drunkenness were dis
posed of with the UHual flue.
Tarn Yet, assault aud battery on
S. Kano, fined 810.
Kollkoll, larceny of property,
inatits, etc., belonging to Mr. Jor
dan, 18 months imprisonment ut
hurt! labor, 810 line and 81) cauls.
Jus. White, lui.pf.war'.uiuii,
assuult mid buttery on u policeman,
Ah Kowul, opium in pmm'HHlnn,
ill) duyw ut mn luior, 9iU line uml
8 1 pout,
fiuyrtt minor iiuhun nt iIIn.
Mr. Iliidut'iii ut li'iiimndu J'urlt,
dm AnHli'i liu II H wii uurptf In
iil'Liiilii!, uprlnou, ii'inniiid Minllui
fK lUH", It IV uL)ut), imil
Ul Iwwjr iiiiiji)imil Ui.UDJlUH (Mil
MMm Up mi mm at h
The German S. S. Amlgo arrived
Satuiday, forty-four days from Han
kow, China, having encountered
very contrary weather. She Is
bound for Alcxico with from four
hundred to five hundred Chinese
emigrants. The vessel is very foul
on tho bottom, and Alessrs. Sorenson
& Lylo set divers to work cleaning
her this morning. When cleaned
and coaled the Amlgo will resume
her voyage to Alexico. The agents
are Alessrs. W. G. Irwin & Co.
SALE OF AWA LICENSES.
Awa licenses for the islands of
Oahu, Alaui, Hawaii aud Kauai will
be sold at public auction, by order
of the Alinister of Interior, on AIou
day, December 8, 1890, as follows:
Oahu Honolulu, 3 ; Koolaupoko,
1 ; Waialua, 1 ; Ewa and Walanac,
Alaui Lahaina, 2; Wailuku, 2;
Alakawao, 1 ; Alolokai and Lanai, 1.
Hawaii Hilo, 2; N. Kohala, 1;
S. Kohala, 1 ; Hamakua, 1 ; Ku, 1.
Kauai Koloa, 1 ; Kawaihau, 1 ;
The licenses for Oahu will be sold
at noon in front of the Government
Building, and those for the other
Islands will be sold on the same
date in the respective Districts.
Hawaiian Lodge, No. 21, F. & A. H.
'IMIKUK will btt a mcetlni; of Ha.
I wHlinu Lodge No. 21, F. & A. M.,
at iu Hall, corner of Fort and Queen
streets, THIS (Monday) EVENING,
November lOlli, lMO,at7:30 o'clock, for
Work in the lBt Degree.
Memhtrs of Lodge le Prngres and all
sojourning Bruihieii are fraternally in.
vlted to lie pn Bunt.
By order of the V.-. M.-.
T. O. PORTER,
700 U Secretary.
POSTAL Savings Bank Passbook No.
4753. Finder please return to
Geueial Post Office. 706 3 1
f GENTLEMAN want a
i Well-furnished Room
111 (leslrfthlo lnnntlnn A.l.
dress "Z," this olllce. 70G 2t
FIRST-CLASS dressmakers; good
pay; only experienced hands need
apply. Coiner Fort and Hotel streets
(oer Ehrlleh's dry goods store).
HHE adjourned annual meeting of
JL the Reciprocity Sugar Co. will be
held at the office of Win. O. Smith, In
Honolulu, at 9 o'clock a. m., ou TUES
DAY, Nov. 18, 1890. Business of Im
portance. WILLIAM R. CASTLE,
Honolulu, Nov. 10, 1870. 700 lw
LECTURE Oil "MART
By F. M. English, B. A., (Oxon),
At Y. M. O. A. Hall,
Tuesday, Wo v. 11,
Illustrated by Selections from the Com
poser's Works, by Home Talent.
Followed by a Humorous Musical
"Our Ascot Party,"
By Mr. F. M. English.
t& Admission, 50 cents. 704 3t
These Flllern ate easily cleansed,
and NKVKH bwomu CRACKED or
CRAZED In change of tumperuturo of
The Kllli'i Medium Is a NATURAL
HI ONE, mined fiom the em ih. h g
unlike mi) oihci stone.
1 1 Dohh Not AIHtrli and
Hi'ttonio Foul I
IMI'UJMTIKH numr I'KNETHATK
lit hut He ou the Hiiifiu'n, uml liiienmlly
tho koun leumltiH iw puio uml white
uftur ytminol nnu an when lukeu from
TlM'Uiilurity Htoiin nilui U h por
finit Niier. t U Hie only riml illliu I
Iiuvm mm Menu, would imi lie wlilimil
wiii fur liny inunliiiuiliiii. Il I'onmU
mil hike wuini Into thu u( ililnMiiK
MMui'lli lliu wnild.
llr.NM) ill.HUh.M, ),
IM.I Wi'l AtlMlM hi. i )lcH"'
tr I'm lulu h)
HAWAIIAN IIAIIIIWAIIO ))
&ate City Stone Filter.
NOW" IS THE TIME 1
The Equitable Life Assurance
Society of the United States,
Aro now selling their Hoiuls, aud upon easy terum. The additional ton
ture of Insurance goes with every bond.
The following are a few of the many attractive forms offered by this
original and progressive Company:
EMNnDpMWJfw IPS' b PER CENT' GUARANTEED FOR LIFE.
INDEMNITY BONDS, 4 " " u ..
EDOWMENTSEE TNT'NES WlTH LURATIVE OPTIONS.
PARTNERSHIP AND JOINT LIFE POLICIES.
CHILDRENS' ENDOWMENTS, ETC.
The Company is equitable, Us payments prompt and uortaln, and its
(From the Kew York iSttn, April 4th, 1890.)
Tho Larffoat KuhIiiush Ever Transacted by a Life Abbiii--
The new business of the Equitable Life Assurance Society of New
York for the first quarter of tho present year is reported to exceed Fiity
Million Dollaks. This is al the rate of two hundred millions of assur
ance for the year, and 1b unprecedented in the annals of lifo assurance.
tQrlnformation cheerfully furnished to any who will write to or call
upon the undersigned at his olllce.
ALEX. J. CARTWRIGHT,
General Agent for the Hawaiian Islands, Equitable Life Assurance Society
ofthe U- S- Jan-1-90
E G A3tf c G-tTETIsr
NO. 77 FOItT STREET.
HAVE JUST RECEIVED AN EXTRA NEW STOCK OF
Dry Goods, Clothing, Hals, Caps, Trunks, &c.
ALSO, A FIXE LINE OF
Exercising ShirtS & TijrhtS, in Black and Fast Color.-.
'Members of tho Athletic Club
they have but a few on hand.
IJInioutl BIooK." INok.
(Jranite, Iron and Tin Ware I
Chandeliers, Lamps and Lanterns,
WATER PIPE and RUBBER HOSE,
House Keeping Goods,
PLUMBING, TIE, COPPER AND
fl Sheet Trm Work
New Goods ! New Goods !
"PENNSYLVANIA " &. NEW EASY LAWN MOWERS,
HAVILAND CHINA, SILVER PLATEDWARE.
LAMPS, CHANDELIERS. Alo,
Famous Grand Active L Golden Ainil
Wrought Steel Cooking Ranges
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