Newspaper Page Text
"&T" '""S iTT
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Pledtred to nnther Seel nor Party,
But establUJied for the benefit of all.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 25, 1S92.
J oil j CVletirr.tlon irticcu Victoria's
Tliu boat races iti the harbor were
the chief attraction yestoiday after
noon. The wharves ami shipping
were literally swuriniiig with people
of nil nationalities. The lirst race
wns at 1 :4o o'clock ami was between
the ship's boats of merchantmen in
port. There was disappointment lu
the number of boat enured, as sev
eral of the captains had backed out
owing to their not being able to get
suitable boats. Boats entered were:
Sonoma, Captain J. Lee, coxswain;
llenmoie, Captain 11. Jenkins, cox
swain; J. C. Potter, Captain llciny
C. Meyer, coxswain; Louis, Captain
Hatch, coxswain. The si art was from
the bow of the U. S. l S. .an Fran
cisco to and around the spar buoy
and return. At the ctack of the pis
tol the Sonoma and Uenmore took
the lead. Reaching the lighthouse
the Sonoma broke away from her ri
vals ami maintained the advantage to
the finish. Going out Captain Jen
kins stood erect and urged his men
with such remaiks as "Give it to
her!" and "Lay back on it!" 15m
it was no go, as Captain Jack Lee
had the crew and the boat too, and
crossed the bow of the San Francisco
eight lengths ahead of the Henniore,
the Potter next and the Louis, with
a scrub crew, last. The excitement
dining the race was intense, and as
the winner leturned to his ship he
received an ovation
The second race was between the
new six-oared gig of the Ilealaui
Boat Clui) and the Alice M. of the
Myrtle Boat Club. The Ilealaui
boat was launched at live o'clock,
the members of the club and Alex.
Lyle, Captain of the Myrtles, being
present. The ciew in pretty uniforms
stood around while E. Stiles ad
dressed Carl Widemann, compliment
ing him with the honor of having the
new boat named after him. Miss
Widemann then in a few words,
wishing the boat successful in the
day's race, n.uiicd it "Carl ."
L. deL. Ward proposed three cheers,
which were given with a will. At
the same time the Henley regatta
boat was christened "Bella2' aftei
Miss Bella Woods. The ilealaui
crew pulled over to the can buoy,
lollowed later by the Myrtles. The
race starled at 5 :.i0 o'clock, the
Healanis taking the lead, pulling a 3G
stroke. The Myrtles took it easy
while the ilealaui crew steadily in
creased its lead. Every time ihey
spurted they fairly ran away from
the Alice M. The Myrtle crept up
on the Healani near the dredge. The
Healanis were two boat lengths ahead
at the Spar buoy. The Myrtles took
the lead at the Bell buoy and held it
to the finish, ten boat length ahead.
The judges were Captains Fuller and
J. A. King.
A LATE DOUBT.
The Advertiser parades with great
gusto in its edi'orial coin in n the de
cision of Mr. C W. Ashford that
paper's dearly beloved friend, vidr
the campaign discussions of last elec
tion to submit the question of the
legality of his election, he being a
notary public when elected, to the
Supreme Court through the Cabinet.
If recollection serves correctly Mr.
Asliford treated the question when
raised in the papers very cavalierly
and seemingly scorned the idea of
having such a doubt raised as to the
legality of any of his actions. Why
this change that has come over the
spirit of his dreams?
There is a widespread impression
extant that Mr. Ashioid, when he
found his newly-adopted party in a
minority at the close of the polls,
would like to get out of it and retiie
to his professional desk. The tinii'
with its ciicumstances chosen for his
doing what the Advertiser calls "a
manly and patriotic thing" is
signilicent if not something else
Further, the query is heaid, as to
how it comes thai the ollieial com
munication of Mr. Ashtord to the
Minister of the Interior, meekly sub
mitting the hitherto scouted ques
tion to judicial examination and re
port, comes to appear in the Advei
tiscr before it is acted upon. Did
your contemporary receive a copy as
soon as, or before, the Minister re
ceived the original?
Both the time and place of the ap
pearing of Mr. Ashloid's submission
liave a suspicious appearance to
CIVIL SERVICE REFORM.
You speak ot civil service reform
us one of the needs of our limes in
our little kingdom. I feel that it is,
us it weie, the key to the situation.
Or, to expiess myself more dually,
we in Hawaii uci, who desire peace
and prosperity, should by vote and
by the weight of our influence strive
to lift up the public soi vice out of the
mire of the Jacksoiiian motto, "To
the victor belongs the spoils," and
place our government business on a
true and honest basis.
Let our civil set vice be conducted
on business principles. This will
save thousands of dollars every
month, and help us 'not only to tide
over the shoals and quicksands ahead
of us, but when our boom comes, we
will he in a situation to piolll by it.
Much of the discontent of the past
few j cms una very much of the in
dllcitnoy of olliceis in government
employ arises from the Irtek of Jil&t
such a civil service as might be es
tablished by our ncwlyf lectcd Leg
islatuie. Let it be understood, and laws be
framed to that intent, that the best
fitted man or woman is to get the
office, and much of our political agi
tation would evaporate. Of course
there must be a majority on the side
of civil service leforui before we can
expect to carry out its principles.
That we may have six h a majority
among the voters, from Hawaii to
Nilliau, is the earnest wish of
Pho Bono Publico.
SUDDEN AND SAD.
1 tenth ut isniuiifl .11 nliclmm After n
Samuel Mahelona, one of the best
known and esteemed young Hawai
ians in Honolulu, died at his home
on King street at 5:80 yesterday
afternoon. As he had beeu about
town only a few days previously, the
report of his death when circulated
was received almost with Incredulity.
The young man so suddenly cut
off was born at Lahaina 111 years
ago, and was educated under Rev.
Alex. Mackintosh at the Royal
School. He was exceptionally intel
ligent and facile in acquiring useful
knowledge. He entered the employ
of Messrs. Allen & Robinson ten
years ago, and at death had for some
time been an elllcient book-keeper
there. At the late election Mr. Ma
helona was elected a member of the
Honolulu Road Board. His business
capacity and stainless integrity made
him a valuable member of that im
The late Mr. Mahelona was a man
of religious virtue, lie was a mem
ber of Kawaiahao Church. Married
to Miss Emma Napoleon nine years
ago, his life has been one of pure and
happy domesticity. The death of
such an estimable young mau is a
great loss to his race and country.
lie leaves four children with liis
widow, also his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. S. W. Mahelona. His father
was Distiict Justice for Ewa and
Waianae many years, and is the old
est Hawaiian member of the bar.
The cause of death was organic dis
ease of the heart, superinduced by
asthma from which he had suffered
The funeral will take place at 4
o'clock to-morrow from Kawaiahao
Chicago, May 0. The trunk, valise
and handbag manufacturers of the
United States have been woiking for
some tune to form a tiust, and now
it is announced that they have linally
succeeded. A big meeting will be
held here to-morrow, at which the
remaining details will be arranged.
The propel ties of the various con
cerns are to be transfer! ed to a cor
poration, whose capital stock will be
placed at SO, 000,000, which is to be
pro-iated at the meeting to-morrow.
Eastern concerns, it is said, have
taken a leading part in forming the
combine, which includes all the
hunk, valise and handbag houses of
that section and all in the South and
West except one in Chicago and one
in Rucine, which the trust will en
deavor to coerce or drive to the wall.
A large arm' of men will be de
prived of employment. Fully 1000
commercial travelers will be turned
loose, only one being retained by
eacli concern, and thousands of other
employees in various branches of the
business, including bookkeepers,
managers, journeymen and boys, will
find themselves at liberty. The trust
includes all the goods Usually kept in
a trunk store, from ti unks to shawl
straps and some lines of fancy leather
goods. Next Monday, May Kith, is
the day set for the trust to begin
operations. Simultaneously with the
discharge of employees and the con
sequent reduction of expenses will
come an advance of prices on all
goods produced by the combine.
A ruNintAL notice appears elsewheie
Sami.. N. Emerson
adveitKes for a
C. J. McOaktiiy has lots
el i cot foi Mile.
Kick and taro land is oilered for
sale on application to King Bros.
Aran shaving use Cucumber Skin
'Ionic. Hi'iimiii, Smith it Co., Agonls.
Siiniihkn relieved at once by Cu
cumber Tonic. BuiiMin, Smith it (Jo,,
Nativk Faiib and Curios in gioat
variety at the "Elite" Ice Cream
Tin: Brunswick billiard pailuis aie
the uio.-t cleyniit pleai-uio icsort in
"Wiiiiki; shall I Hie you Ibis oven-
'Oh, tame old
will Jinil a
OwNmts of burial lots
notice to concern tJiuu
head "Utcoiation l),v,"
Tub Ui;m.i:tin challenges competi
tion us an advoi Using medium to
leach the giealest number of people,
FitKhii lolls and doughnuts and a
line cup of enll'eo you can get uvoiy
morning at tint "Elite" Ice Uieam
1'iulois. fj-1 in
i)i:i.ioioi!h coilce and chocolate will
be served every iiit'iriung onily at tlm
Palace Ice ('renin Pailois, Lmlwinscn,
it Ciiiii, Hold rtreci l-ti
(im your noots ami rhoes made
and repaiml ly the old W.tiluku
i-h loumkoi, L, Toi:nnii;h, on Kail
Hold r-tiect. Fiid-nliits wujk, low
HitUhi-jiAKiMJ, Cutting and Filling
done at Lichen' houses. Puifecl lit
guaranteed. MlbS WOLF, 7:1 liem
lauia Mieil, or Mo I mi I tdejiliouo (i'JIi,
bcfoie 8 u. in. or bi'iQ p. m. 8-3ni
Her Mn,r y Iimti-dri AMt-onoinloit)
OliM-rvntiH Mt AVulUIUI.
Yesterday evening at 7 o'clock
Her Majesty paid a visit to the oli
servatory of Professor MarcUse, the
German astronomer, by that eenlle
man's invitation. The Queen was
attended by Major the Hon. J. W.
Robeilsou, Chambeilalii, and Mrs.
C. B. Wilson, lady-in-waiting, and
was Joined at the observatory by Mr.
II. F. Glade, German Consul, and
wife, Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Carter, Mr.
and Mis F. A. Schaefer, Mr. J. F.
llaekfeld, and Mr. F. P. Hastings,
Seci clary of the Foreign Olllce.
Pi of. Marcuse conducted Her
Majesty into the observatory, where
he had chairs in position for the par
ty's comfort. The professor then
gave a shoit lecture on the history of
the problem to aid in the solution of
which he came to Honolulu. He ex
plained the construction and uses of
the zenith telescope, and setting the
instrument for several stars showed
how they were bisected in the instru
ment. Outside of the building the
professor had a large telescope ad
justed for different celestial bodies.
Venus, in her half-full phase, wes
viewed by the Queen with great in
terest, the telescope being adjusted
at -100 magnifying power. After Ve
nus, Saturn with its wonderful rings
was revealed to Her Majesty's pro
foundly impressed gaze. Two out
of Saturn's eight moons were clearly
discernible. The telescope being set
lor several double stars these were
brought so well defined into the ocu
lar glass as to show Ihe division be
tween them very eleaily. Star clus
ters in the constellation of Cancer
were also viewed, some of which
looked like sets of diamonds.
Wheu Her Majestj' and party had
feasted their eyes on celestial things,
Prof. Marcuse conducted them to the
American observatory. Here Prof.
Preston in charge explained his in
struments to the distinguished com
pany, especially the apparatus by
which he takes his pendulum obser
vations. Her Majesty was pleased
to operate the chronograph in regis
teriug an observation, and by request
of Prof. Preston signed her name at
the place to the record.
Atmospheric conditions that early
looked dubious had become very fa
vorable when the Queen was shown
the astronomical exhibition in the
German observatory. From the
American observatory Prof. Marcuse
conducted the party to the cottage
on the grounds of Mr. J. F. Brown,
where champagne and light refresh
ments were served. The Queen with
her suite took her departure for town
at 8:4n, the rest of the party leaving
for their homes shortly afterward. In
connection Willi the foregoing account
of Her Majesty's visit, a brief de
scription is given below of the work
Prof. Marcuse has come to this coun
try to accomplish. The technical in
foimntion was kindly given to a Bux
i.trrix representative by Prof. Mar
cuse on a recent visit to his obser
vatory. The observatory is situated ashort
distance down the old Waikiki road.
It is a small building of simple but
special construction. There are dou
ble walls, the outer one of wood and
inner of canvas, to secure an equable
temperature an iinponant matter in
the employment of delicate astro
nomical apparatus. The observatory
is provided with a zenith telescope of
the latest scientific cons' ruction,
which rests on a cement pier founded
on the bed coral rock. It is ot 180
magnifying power and has adjusting
devices of astonishingly line capacity,
whereby a variation of direction is
marked in the thousandths of inches.
The tt leseone for the purposes of
Prof. Marcuse's special observations
is trained due north and south later
ally and to point directly to the zen
ith vertically. .To secure the true
polar direction there is a meridian
mark, consisting of a small white
tablet, placed on the face of a hill at
Makiki, 1:3,000 feet away. The Bui.
ixtin reporter a few days ago was
-hown this mark in the telescope,
conjoining with the spider webs to be
mentioned further on. There are
levels in the instrument sensitive
enough to indicate the thousandth
part of an inch. An instrument of
the same kind that Prof. MarcUse
was using in Berlin indicated the
tremors of an earthquake 8000 or
U000 miles away in Asia, the occur
rence of which was continued by tele
graphic reports next day. By "means
of these levels an almost absolutely
peifect adjustment of the telescope
can ho made at any desired angle.
A few words on the object of Prof,
Marcuse's observations hero will be
in place, although our readers were
made acquainted therewith long ago.
Indeed, the abtronomical discovery
that led tOjhis mission was reported in
the Hltu.ktin within a wed. or two
after it became known to the outside
world. The news was given under
some such head as "The Earth Wob
bles," and was to the effect that the
earth's axis was found to be not a
constant lixtuie, hue was subject to
periodical variations. The scieutillo
importance of the discovery lay in
the fact that the phenomenon in
volved a variation in latitude corres
ponding with the change in the axis.
Should it be found thai the change
of axis occurred year after yea" in
the same direction, such a fact would
promise gradual but certain climatic
changes that would ultimately have
momentous results. It was discover
ed, however, by German observations
that the change of axis, which alters
latiludes to the extent of GO feel a
year, (joes first one way and then
another, so that the earth is not being
put off its base, permanently, in any
direction, by this wohbliuu; on it's
In order to place the discovery be
yond reasonable doubt, Honolulu
was chosen as an additional joint of
observation, because it is nearly
On tile same lheildiall Opposite io
Berlin ( thercfuro, If a change of lali
tude occurs h(ie in one direction nt
the same time RVVyittes in Berlin in
the opposite directinV, the fact thai,
there is a movement of Up earth's
axis is completely established. ur.
Marcuso was selected as thoobseivcr
at this point, and arrived hero May
8, 1891, the day before the transit ot
Mcrouty. The doctor was not long,
after the erection and equipment of
his observatoiy, in ascertaining that
the theory of the reversing motion of
the earth's axis was correct. With
Prof. Marcuse ariived Prof. E. D.
Pioslon, of the United States Coast
and Geodetic Survey, whom the Am
eiicau Government s'lit, at the in
stance of the Cuitinl Bureau of the
Geodetic Association of Km ope, hav
ing its headquarter under the Ger
man Government at Berlin, to make
independent observations on the
same problem, as well as to coutlnue
his pendulum investigniions for mea
suring the lorce ol the earth's gravity,
which he had prosecuted on previous
visits here in 1881 and 1887. Prof.
Pieston had an observatory built ad
jacent to that of Prof. Marcuse,
where with different instruments he
has been ever since gathering data
bearing on the same latitude prob
lem. The routine of Prof. Marcuse's ob
servations is exceedingly interest
ing His zenith telescope is furnished
with spider webs laid on transversely
so as to mail; the liuesi distance pos
sible in the sky. Training the insiru
ment on the zenith he notes thc'chio
nomeler time of the transit of stars
acioss '.he meridian line. The stars
are taken by pairs .'!2 stars in a
night, requiring 1G observations, the
timeoecupied being lou.- or five hours.
The observatory is equipped with an
electric light plant, from which dain
ty little baud lamps aie supplied,
enabling the observer to illuminate
any part of his apparatus desired,
and regulate the light in the telescope
according to the brilliancy of the
stars. So accurate is the instrument
on its solid foundation, that l'rof.
Marcuse is able from one night's ob
servations to determine the latitude
within two feel. This is remarkable
when it is considered that navigators
are fairly sali-fied if they get the lat
itude within J3000 feel.
Prof. Marcuse has neaily completed
his interesting labors here, and ex
pects to leave for Germaiiy early in
SIX MILLIONS IN IT.
Six t'Cliirnuu'H lUcroNt IIiiiinpu I'ny.
eliam-il liy Ki.IIhIi ami (I nine Cuii
Ii.:. Chicago, May 0. Six great pack
ing concerns at the stockyards the
International Packing Company, the
T. E. Wells Company, the .Al'lerton
Company, Jones & Stiles, Ilately
Brothers and the establishment- of
John C. ""'Juhy have been .pur-,
chased by an international corpora
tion, pari American and pait Eng
lish. They will be amalgamated, and
will from this lime forward constitute
the International Packing and Pro
vision Company, limited, an Anglo
American company with a capital of
$6,500,000. It is the lirst important
new financial transaction attempted
since the London panic, lis fulfil
ment is considered a sign of Ihe re
covery of courage by financiers heie
and in Loudon. The deal just twice
as large as the lloating of the Chicage
Packing and Piovision Company
has been under way for almost nine
The six concerns have a capacity
for slaughtering and curing 10,000
hogs a day in the summer anil lo.OOO
in tiie wintir with all the requisite
improved refiigeratiug plants and ac
cessories. Last year the combined
plants slaughtered l,:i.iO,OU0 hoys,
1 -20,000 cattle and 20,000 sheep and
calves. The six concents cover mote
than twenty acres ot giound at the
Chicago yards and have branches in
The prospectus of the new com
pany will not be issued for a fort
night, but the contracts have all been
signed and the details of financiering
agreed upon. The ituv company,
which is to be headed by Mr. Bots
ford as president, will have a capital
of SC,500,000. There will be S2,
500,000 (! percent gold bonds, re
deemable in thiity ears at 110.
There will bo i'lOO.'oOO ot 8 percent
preference cumulative stock and
about 8150,(100 of ordinary stock,
equivalent in all to abouUSJ,500,000.
Of this, 81,750,000 will be repre
sented by cash capital. The linns
which aie amalgamated have dining
the last tluee and one-hair years
averaged $875,000 net per annum,
during the last two yeais they have
averaged SD75.000 per annum, and
in 1HUI they made over SI, 100, 001)
net, being 'more limn 8850,000 for
the flisl year, 8950,000 for the sec
ond and 81,100,000 for the third
Of the 80,500,000 securities of the
new International Packing and Pro
vision Company, limited, about one
half has been taken by the venders.
The bonds have been taken by a
syndicate of local banks.
removed to the ship.
Admiral Brown was removed from
the Hotel cottage on a stictcher and
conveyed on board the U. S, llagbhip
Sau Krancibco at 7:110 last night.
The Admiral's sprained ankle is all
light again, but he in still unable to
rest on his right leg, thu kneecap of
which wah dislocated in the unfortu
nate accident that happened him
several weeks ago. Admiral Hrown
was taken out to the ship, in his
barge, towed by a steam launch. A
search light was turned on the boat
landing during thu Admiral's em
HE BllLLt I IN i Ihu leading
dully nailer of the Kingdom. 5U
cents per mouth.
'?M MUTUAL LIFE i
1CIL'UAIU A. JficUIIBY.
issues Every Oesirabic Form of Policy I
It has paid its members since Us organization THREE HUNDRED AND FOUR MILLIONS OF D0L'
Its New Distribution Policy is the most liberal ever offered by any Insurance Coutpanj.
t& For full particulars apply to
lU.HHILMMl'U II BUlMlU-ULlUaimMlg
r.x ' ttciiiiitire."
The Pacu'io IIaudwauu Co., Ld.,
have just received from England an
invoice of the well-known Doulton
Ware, comprising Breakfast and Din
ner Sets, Toilet Sets, Cups and Sau
cers, Jugs, etc., etc.
Their supply of Plantation Tools
and Supplies is very complete, as also
of Lubricating Oils.
Carbolineum Avenaiius by the bar
rel, case or smaller quantity.
iK'tinm I vuiv in Iinn.iliiiln
ttiMUIli Mim 111 llflJJflllUIII
By order of Hon. S. H. Dole, I will
till'ei for .ile at Public Auction, at
my Silesioom, Queen i-treel,
On MONDAY, Juno HJlli,
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON,
The Following Dwv.bl Properties:
1 Lot 37 of the Kupihitlu survey,
including an tu-oa of Jfta .icies and
fenced on lite ea.itctly, west oily and
maiika sidef with btone wall for tbo
most pint. This hind i bounded
matikii by the Waialae ro.id. eusleily
by V aialiio and westetly by Lot .'18.
2 Loth 33, :!3 and 31 of the K.tpa
hiilii Mirvey, including an aica of
3S9-J ncrcn. Fenced in by Mime wall
and wire fence and for a short dib
tauee by a sleep pint of Diamond
Head. Bounded mnuka by ihe
Waialae Hi mil, eiiMeily by Lot 37,
westerly by the i!i of I'.iho.i and nia
kai by i'nrk lots, and has an onilei, nn
the I'.uk mid a water supply for
stuck. This land is cleared of lanlanii
for about $ of its area.
3 A portion of ihe Hi of Paho.i
lying we.-t of Ihe hist mentioned l.uiil
with the Waialae road tkirtiug its
mauka side. Tbo new Iv.ipahulu
ioad cuts across its wesletly end.
Area 73 acies. Fenced on its ensl
oi ly side.
SJST" All of these Linda furnish
cont.idet.ihlu pastinc during a l.ngo
pint of Ihe year and oon'iiin a yearly
increasing growth of idgeroba tioes,
which luini.-h a large amount of feed
J AS. F. MI'KGrYX.
Auction Sal8i ny Jsiinus F. Morgan
tiAWMRN opera hod iitoeyRefriprdtors
L. J. Levey Le-ee & Maunger. i
By speei il de-be th inimnjjeuu'iit have I
dccldt d to g ve ON li MOKK
On Thursday Evening, May 26th,
On which occasion i
Will Play I lie. j
Suite if Franz Ries in 4 Parts
lejy Also. tnsiiin Airs of Wieiilliliskl
and an Kuihe Uhauge of 1'rogi amine.
Iv- Jiov Plan now open til Olllce of
L. .1 Levey. fH It
Rice end Taro Lend
I'IKCKS of Al lilce and Taro Lind
T" situated ut WuikiU, Kona, Onliu.
(Kuninililli), now under cultivation,
containing about 0 acrc In all.
Al o, 1 Residence Lot on corner of
Ilcrctiniu and .Miller stiei-ts, Jj.i.-k of Dr.
Hrinlie's former lesiilenee, cont.dnlnu:
lU.ltli tqiiiiru feet. Theie are 2 Good
Cottages and ! oilier ItiiildhiK-i on the
place, from which a lentid of 8:10.00 per
month U duilved,
itZT l"'or flintier panleul irs eniiiilre of
4:!0 tf Hotel street, cor Union.
Grapes For Sale !
j IKAI'KS ficsh from the tree aie for
i sine ill
ATIt II. LOSE Is alone authorized to
XIX make collections for the Mutual
1 Telephone i.o.
i C. O. K-HO.KK,
I Honolulu, .May 24, Its!):.'. 4i) at I
Picture Frames miido to
j orcloi from latest stylo of!
mouldings. Innovation of;
j old piuluroH a specialty at j
i King Bros , Hotel Htroot. I
B a1 S g)
104 Fot Street.
Just Received a
"r8 They are Pliable,
&jg B 0. 5
they conform easily to every position of the body while
affording- a delightfully comfortable and pleasant support.
The Best Ladies' Woist Rffadp !
ociety of the
)pa a 3EBJ? &
An Eminently Conservative and Safe Company.
The consideration of first importance in judging of the condition of
any financial institution (and notably of a lite assurance company, the ma
jority of whose contracts extend over long periods of years) is its surplus
stremjth. The Equitable has, over and above all liabilities, a larger biir
plus than any other assurance company.
Assets, Dac. 31, 1891, - - $136,193,518.38
LU3ILITIES, Including tho Raseryo oil ail existing Policies, (4
per cent. Standnrii) ad Special Reserve (inward the es
tablishment ol a 'Jji por cunt, valuation") ol $1.500,ti00 109 9G5.537.82
This Surplus remains afier making provision for every obligation, on a
rigid calculation of Liabilities based (,'u the Mnndard presciibed by the In
surance Law of the Slate of New York, which assumes thai Assets will ho
invested so a to realize interest at the rale ot -1 per cent, per annum. In
addition to this, in a spirit of conservatism, the Directors of the Society,
on the recommendation of its Finance Committee, baVe set aside a Special
Additional Reserve, looking towards even a more stringent and conservative
future standard of valuation than the
ALEX. J. CA&TWRSGHT,
General Ag-ent for Hawaiian Islands.
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO. L'd
V II IQ
Ornamental! Leoiiomleal & Durable!
15jjiv'b Oi.ii Estami.isiikh
c (Just! k ReMpratom,
China, Crockery & Glassware,
Plaotdt on T lb, Implemnius & Supplies
Paints, Oils A VarnNlies.
Vacuum Oil Co.'s LuWcati.ig Oils I
lwa.vs the Mime; made by a special
process and always reliable,
Carbolineum Avenarius in Quantities to Suit.
PACIFIC 3IAKDWAKE CO., Lr.,
CuiiniiliH Now Itlouk, Fort & Merchant streets.
ri. RH11LIOH. 8
"YTHr$ E CSPilliJ
finftNKU FOUT & HOTEIi KTKEF.Ty.
We Offer for TWO WEEKS Out- Entire Stock at Reduced Prices !
Swisses, Scotch U'nuli.uiis, Kieneh H.ileens, While Dioss Uoodw, checked
and stiiped; UEDI-'OHD COIUJ, latest style; Kiguied Lawns, Etc.
TVrnclr-ji.K ! !IatlasiM I Mndi-as !
Ladies' Underwear, Corset Waist for Ladies it Childieu; Corset (Cooler) very
nieu for this climate; Emhiuiilcry and Luces,
Boy'u Clothing, Trunks & Valises, Hats, Parasols, Hosiery, Etc.
S. EJLRLICII & CO.,
Corner Fort & Hotel streets,
ij ir-oifx' i-'ritioiiyi?.
After taking Stock we offer superior values for lens than foimer piices lu every
CHENILLE I'OKTJKHES, FJIOM 40.50 Ul'WAltD,
JUiKliew' Ac "Jliildfon'M GoHSttmer
AT ALL STVLEb AND I'KIOES.
GENTS' SHIRTS, UNDERWEAR, COLLARS AND CUFFS,
bOCK AND SOA1U-.S AT ( OST.
t3S Uiesbimikliig under tho uuuiugeuieut o MISS K. CLAHKE,
r$. as. H-e? '-r v- .
General Agent for the Hawaiian Ilanri.
--.ffltf jg-Jl-isrg'.JH IMJ
Full Asso foment of
Supporting - and Unbreakable:
law now prescribes.
A 0c "WW SS
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