Newspaper Page Text
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DAILV inJIil.BTlN: 11UNOI.UM1, II. I., JVSK 7, lti'JO.
is n '
TO. " .
SATURDAY, .JUNE 7, 18D0.
OAIIU RAILWAY & LAND COHPAHY'S
A. .M. I'. M.
I.i'.ivc Honolulu !i;uii 2UM
Atilw! .Miinnuu !i:IM : : IS
l.iuvo .Miitiiuii II :(K) l:(()
Anhe llnmilulu :IS -4 : 18
A.M. P.M. I". M.
Leave Honolulu... !i::;i iimiio :::oo
AiiliMiitmii!i....t():IK lilK ft:-lrf
Lcivn Miuiiiiiii....ll :0o 1 :t:i -I :o."
Anhe Honolulu. .. I! :lri L'::il -I:.":'.
Sluir l.ll.i'lll.i1 from M:ml
Kohr K:iuil;e;limll fioln ll,iv:ili
Slim Mnl.iilii froiii Molul.iii
It M S .S .f.iliinirii, OliMt'iiilorp, for
It MSS Xcilniitlln, Olcicmlnrp, fur the
SlinrU It lJMiop for Moliulel.i :it 1L in
Slim- Kuala forn clivull or O.iliu :it!lit in
Aim 111. M:ilill;l, SwUmiii. for l!oy:il
lUtmk, V 1
VESSELS LEAVING MONDAY.
Sintr Ml.cliKc for Maul :it " p in
.simr.l A CiiimntiH for Koulau :it !i :i in
I'li S AiliiiiH. .) G (liven, for nui
l'"roin Miini per Minr l.ll;elil.e. .lime
7 'Hi Wolff, Mm Tlimnp-on, .Mr Ilw.li,
ItfV W I) WiKicm-lr, .Mrs Alnli, .1
I teed, Thru I.iii(l-;iy. .Mr Knkiiyairia, A
1' l'tiliM'Mtn. Paul Neumann. (J Vreinh
lon. .1 X S William, J) IVliy, .1 .1 W'il-li.ioi-:unl
wife, 2 Colnc-i' tintl :'.."i deck.
I'rom .Mini! iinil Hawaii, per Minr V
(! Hull. .Iiutc li A!r. Dunn anil child,
i' .! W jilaii. .1 1' Kiilialeunl. Mi 1
Spockiiiiin ami elillil.Mr.Sliuw anil wife,
E I! Itivt-n, ami Vl dock.
'Hie earner Likcllko 'brought '.'(i2l
liu-i Hi,n.ir. :'.: sK putninea, 1( hoy ami
CI ilk;;' Minililt,'-).
The .-linr W (I Hall brought 2(127 lr
Mitf.ir. "Ji! b.ig'. coffee, 1!; head cattle, -I"
bifCd awa, ami ISO p.ickjac'. 1 1 1 n 1 1 it--.
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
Tin: Anglican ('lunch ('bromide
for the month was iiM-iied to-day.
Jlit. Jus. Powell has slailoil a ba(i
Kiiuu express, at King nml . llothcl
Mlt. 0. 1'. Car-tlo has a notice ic
Kinding bills aiiuM the hlo.niioi
T.v our lly Authority column the
dales of pulilic school examination
Tin; Hlcamor Kcalandia fiom San
FianoNeo for t ho Colonics U entering
the haihor aH this paper goes topios.
Mil. J. F. Morgan call.-, attention
to a very line lot of hones to be m1i!
at auction for Mr. .1. I' Howler, Wed
nesday, .luue 18th.
Ur.V. V. I). Wcstcrvolt will preach
tin1 annual Home Missionaiy sennon
in the Ccntial Union Chinch, al 7:110
o'clock lo-iiiuuow ('eniiiir.
Tin: Iionul of H'jpio.sentalive.s, l!n
nolulu l'i io Dopaitmont, meets this
evening at tho usual, tinio and plan.
A full attendance is dosiied
Tin: band conceit on the giounds
of (ucen Kmma Hall, lat night, was
patinuiscd by a huge concourse of
people, of both sexes and all age,-.
Ilox. I'aul Moumann tal.es the
""" iJai'i of Mr. 1!. V. I.aine. as (.'onulll
lor Mexico and'Vicc-Consul for Spain,
during M'r'Miie's absence fiom the
kingdom. - -.
Miss C. McLaine, of San Kr.in
cisco, and Messrs. S. (i. Wilder and
K. C. Monteagle, sing at the oigan
iceilal at Kaumakapili chinch next
Tin: community is untlci obliga
tion to Hear Admiral Oeoige iirowu
for detaining the U. H. H. Adams
until noon of next Monday, to give
the public an opportunity of replying
to the Zcalaudia's mail.
Tin: Teniplu of Fashion leceived
by the blcunihlii) Australia u now
hfoek of goods, including clothing,
hats", ladies' hools and shoes, etc.
These goods are now open for inspec
tion and purchase, at tho stoic,
corner of Hotel and l-'oit streets.
At tho services of tho second con
giegation of St. AndicwV Cathcdial
to-morrow, How Alex. Mackintosh
preaches at lhlo in tho morning
and Hev. H. Hudson, Chaplain of tho
Kingship Chaileston, at 7:110 in tho
evening. .Special music by the choir.
MAP OF PEARL CITY.
Mr. A. 1). LooliLMistcin, who re
efiiitly completed the survey of the
Hito of Tcarl Uity and the ucglibor
hooil surrounding it, has now com
pleted a map of hia survey. The
map is on a largo scale, ami is finely
(hushed. One of its special features
is the clear representatijn of eleva
tions. The depressions and rises
are marked in a way that they can
he detected at a glance, as well as
their exact altitude. It is in every
sense a map of information. Scarce
ly a question can ho asked in rela
tion to llio locality as it now is, to
which the map docs not furnish a
clear and full answer. It may he
seen at this Railway depot.
, i Finiuj) June (i.
covn.rsinv or misisti'.i: TiiritsruVs'
I would next deal with I lie rea
sons why the Government distrusted
V. V. Ashford ami suspected he
was 1 1. ling to erealo disturbance. I
will not go back of July :ilt for his
rccoid. Shoilly alter' the disturb,
auce of July .'50 theie began to cir
ciilate Illinois ami statements in llio
community that, although V. V.
Ashfoid was commanding the (!ov
erninent forces that day, he knew
:ouictIiing of llio matter, and that
his heart was not altogether with the
(lovci'iinienl. At first I did not
take much stock in this slutehicul.
1'cnple will talk in Honolulu about
as bad as in any place in the world.
When i heard later that there was
some 1 1 till in these rumon 1 thought
it was proper to investigate, i
naturally did nol coiimiIi with the
Atlorney-licneial, beeaule lie is his
brother, and blood is thicker than
water. Although I would state that
at that time I had implicit confi
dence in llio Atlonicy-(!cneral. As
to the result of my investigations I,
obtained statements of men favor
able to the flovernnieiit, opposed to
the Government, and neutral to the
Government. Some of their state
ments I have in writing. I stale
unhesitatingly that V. V. Ashford
assisted that disturbance and coun
selled and advised it, saying that
the King and the t'abinet were
at loggerheads on some niatter,
and that now is the time to act.
Matters quieted down after the.'lOth
of July mi far as he was concerned,
except that V. V. Ashl'oid's conduct
was characlcri.eil by the vilest de
nunciation of the Labiiiel, until one
of the members of the diplomatic
corps came to the Cabinet and ad
vised it that it was not who for this
Cabinet to have confidence in a man
who could denounce it in such a
V. X. Ashfoid's denunciation of
thu Government went on. He be
came one of the chief contributors
to tho Opposition newspapers, lie
gave out information that lie said he
got through the medium of his bro
ther, but I do not believe that he got
anything of the kind. Simply as an
illustration of the style of state
ments he was in the habit of mak
ing, one of the membcis of this
House told mo, within the past lew
days, that he lold'hini ho was so
anxious to see this Government oul
that he would do anything to ac
complish it, and would wither see
the country reduced to ashes than
that they should stay in. Mallei s
went on thus until a few days of
the election. For some icasou V.
V, Ashford was working with the
Opposition although he was in com
mand of the Government forces,
and in a position of holding confi
dential information on piecnutious
the Government might require to
take for the preservation of peace.
lie came to mo to negotiate a truce
between himself and tho Govern
ment. An appointment was kept m
this olllee, here. In presence of a
mutual friend ho made this .state
ment, lie said ho wished to be per
fectly frank with mo, and, when
some rclcrenco was made to the
lClelc, he admitted that he had been
conducting the Klelo. Ho had got
sick of the ciowd with which he was
working, and if the matter could bo
arranged, he would work secretly
for the Government, or he would re
sign if necessary and take the stump
openly lor the Government. Hut
he said: "There is one condition on
which I propose to do this. One
reason why I opposed you was that
I had reason to believe that you
were engaged in a conspiracy against
1113' brother, and my condition is that
you will stand by my brother in the
next Legislature." I heard all that
he had to say, ami I replied: "Mr.
Ashford, we are in a political fight,
and what wo want is votes. It you
vote for us and get others to vote
for us wo will he glad of it. I have
stood by you throughout and you
have persistently vilified and abused
me, ami I have no promises to make
to you. 1 am under no obligations
to you. So far as 0. W. Ashford is
concerned your action will not af
fect him. I believo 0. W. Ashford
has stood by 1110 and I will stand by
him, and if we go down we will go
down together." That ended the
interview. V. V. Ashfoul did not
assist us in tho election.
Shortly after the election, the
election of Colonel of Volunteers
took place. C. W. Ashford was ab
sent from the country'." Tho Cabinet
did not interfere with the election.
Tho election of V. V. Ashford was
certified up to the Cabinet, and it
then became our duty to consider
whether we should let the mailer go
as the choice of the olllecrs or op
nose it. It was a serious question.
'e finally decided that it would bo
a breach of our duty to this com
munity if we allowed that man, with
the inlnrmatiou before us, to go into
that olllcc. I do not say that we
had the evidence before us then
which would warrant us in issuing a
I warrant for his arrest, but we were
fully justified in saying that ho was
not a man in whom wo could have
confidence, especially in a caso of
such an event as that of July ill).
The Cabinet accordingly rclusod to
recommend him to tho King, and the
matter was referred buck to the
olllecrs. A request for reasons was
refused to hu given orally, but the
ollicor convening it was told llial, if
Y.'V. Ashford requited it, reasons
would he given I1I111 in writing. Ho
made a similar application to another
Minister and leceived a similar an
swer. Kinally lie wrote to the Min
ister of Koioign Affairs and said ho
would not ask for written reasons
because it would be against military
tttiges. At the second election ho
was again elected. t
liefoic the second election the
Attorney-General had returned.
This tilings me to the point of why
llio rest of the Cabinet mistrusted C.
V. AIiford one of Hi- most pain
ful epcrieti'es of my life. C. W.
A-hford ha been a member of the
Cabinet with inc. Since ho came to
the eounliy ho has been one of my
most intimate friends. I have work
ed with him and Have gone through
some of the moit trying periods of
my life with him. Theie have been
times in tho previous House when
members of the l.cgi-lntiuo have
come to 111c and allied mi- to have
him put out of the Cabinet and I
said, "I won't do it; we have -.tood
together and we will go out to
gether." And I wish to say here
that I believo and 1 know that there
has never been an Attorney-General
who has woiked harder or more con-sciouliou-Jy
in Government suit?
than C. V. Ashford. The coidi.il
relations between Ashfoul and the
ollici' menthols of the Cabinet con
tinued until he went away on the
llilh of November last on a visit to
the States. The difference on the
treaty matter was otto of opinion
and final action was taken unanim
ously. As evidence that, notwith
standing any statements C. Ash
ford may have made in the news
paper? and before the foreign affairs
committee, t wish to read a state
ment which lie has written, legard
ing the reply to the meeting in the
Chinese theatre. We were all fami
liar with the facts, and it was agreed
that each member of the Cabinet
should draw up a reply. I'ach one
read his draft, vaiious sections were
taken front each, and the three are
embodied there. (The speaker
reads extracts ft out the reply of tho
XJtibiuet to the meeting in question.)
Ashford left on the Kith November
with the utmost cordiality in the
Cabinet. Ho went away for his
health and was only going tr, stay
over one steamer. Only two com
munications were received by mem
bers of the Cabinet from him while
he was away. We had no other di
rect communication wLh him, but
wo saw interviews with him scatter
ed all over the continent, about tele
graph and steamer lines from Can
ada, mutters which should only be
dealt with by a lespmisiblo ollicial
with the advice and consent of the
When he came back from Canada
he gave us the barest outlines of
what ho had been doing that he
had an interview w ith the Canadian
Premier and that Ins was a guest of
tho Canadian Pacific Hail way Co.,
traveling over their line, and to this
day wo do not know what ho was
doing or what he was after. The
first question to come up in a meet
ing of the Cabinet after his return
was tho appointment of V. V. Ash
ford. The nomination came up a
second lime, and C. W. Ashford
immediately took issue with the rest
of the Cabinet, claiming that they
should reverse their decision and
recommend V. V. Ashford to the
King. It is unnecessary .to say that
the Cabinet did not niirsiio any such
stultifying course and that they de-'
(.lined lo acquiesce 111 it. C. v .
Ashford said this was a continuation
of attacks on the Ashtord family
carried on by some members of tho
community. Ho was asked whether
he would carry opposition so far as
lo advise the King lo disregard the
advice of the rest of the Cabinet,
and was told that it was unprece
dented for a Cabinet to go to the
King with divided counsel. Ho ad
mitted that it was anomalous,
hut ho woul not bind himself
as to his action. The Attorney
Gonoral considered the matter a few
days and then said ho would decline
to say whether he should advUc the
King against us or remain neutral,
that ho did not propose lo abbre
viate any rights which lie had under
the law. Three members of llio
Cabinet advised His Majesty that
we could not rccnuluicutf him to ap
point V. V. Ashford, and nominated
II. I llebbard for Ills commission
to the Colonelcy. The Attornoy
Goncial then advised His Majesty
not to concur in tire advice of tho
majority of tho Cabinet first, be
cause. V. V. Ashford was not dis
qualified, and, secondly, because
the term qf V. V. Ashford had not
expired. The King obtained written
opinions frotujioth sides, and said
lie would not take action on any
matter unless he was advised by the
entire Cabinet. As this raised such
a vital principle, stiiking at the roots
of responsible government, it seemed
proper that tho majority should sub
mit the (piestiou lo tho Supreme
Court. The Supiemo Court gave
us a decision which uphold Hie posi
tion taken by the Inajorlty ot llio
Cabinet, that the majority of the
Cabinet, as the majority of every
body, unless otherwise specifically
slated in the constitution governing
them, should govern, as the majority
of every corporation and board In
this kingdom governs. This occu
pied us till the 10th of April, when
we again met His Majesty in Cabinet
Council. The business covered two
subjects one, tho appointment of n
Colonel of Volunteers, the oilier,
the signing ot the commission of
Minister Carter for negotiating the
trcaly. The majority urged 011 Ills
Majesly tho decision of llio Supreme
Court as showing the proper course
for hint to lake. This Attorney-General
thereupon advised His MnjoMy
hi these woidn:
" i'lio opinion i.f tho .Siipicmc
Court is not in the slightest dogice
binding and is of no moie effect
than that of any other lluee men of
equal ability. I advice your Majesty
to decline to follow the advice of the
majority of the Cabinet and that of
the Supremo Court."
That ended that Interview and it
brings us down lo tit.: lime when an
armed fotce was kept at the Station.
It u charged that tho foice was kept
in a way tending to excite disturb
ance. The Attorney-General has hi
the most unlimited tonus declared it
as improper and dcliitneiital to the
public peace, that on the 17lh of
April a force of "live to eight citizens
was maintained, and that the arms
in the station wore available both to
those citizens and to the icgular
watch. This at a time when Wilcox
was at liberty, when V. V. Ashford
was connected with contemplated
disturbances of this kind by slicet
rumor, when the heads of business
houses wore consulting together as
to moans for protecting life and pro
petty, and when the Marshal held
rigid instructions from tho Attorney
General, dated August 2.Slh, S6'.,
enjoining precautions for defending
the Station. (The Minister reads
the Attorney-General's irisliuetinns
lo the Marshal, directing him .is to
the disposition of a special guard of
seven foreigners with the regular
watch ; and finding fault with the
Marshal for himself and all his ollice
subordinates being absent at once
in business hours, and for the arma
ments of the Station being left ex
posed lo easy capluio.)
Minister Thurston proceeded to
say that the Attorney-General's in
structions were to guard against
possible and not itietely ptobablo
disturbances; while now they had
only a volunteer and unpaid guard,
maintained so quietly that for two
weeks the community knew nothing
about it. The statement that an
unnecessary and ostentatious dis
play of force was used is absolutely
untrue. About this time there be
gan lo appear in the newspapers re
ferences to matters which were go
ing 011 in the Cabinet, garbled and
incorrect, which could have come
from no other source than the Al-loriiey-Gencral.
were brought up by the Attorney
General, even to the underscoring
of passages which he emphasized in
lire Cabinet, came out in the news
papers with italics making the em
phasis. If any member wants to
get into hell without watting foi
eternity, let him get into a Cabinet
willi Ihc knowledge that every word
that is said is liable to come out in
public and be misconstrued by trait
ors. Here was the Attorney-General
advising the King against tak
ing tho advice of the Supreme
Court. This is the first lime that
the King over thought of refusing
the advice of tho Supremo Court. I
ay that the action of the Attorney
General in that matter was revolu
tionary in tho highe-it degree, and
he brought the King into a revolu
tionary position byliis advice. The
chairman of the committee 011 for
eign affairs has referred lo a remark
of initio as "brutal." I am no
courtier, but I have never threaten
ed the King, statements to the con
trary notwithstanding. I have freely
given him my opinion ami have al
ways treated him with respect, but
at llio same time have told him the
Until with candor. And when ho
was taking such a course, advised
by the Attorney-General, as I be
lieved, was contrary to law,
I did not tell htm I believ
ed lie was light, but licit 1 be
lieved lie was wrong, and following
a course which would bring disaster
upon his country. With this his
tory, with the actions of Wilcox be
fore us, with the conduct of V. V.
Ashford, and tho Attorney-General
having refused to withdraw from the
Cabinet, I submit that there was
ample grounds for us lo keep a
guard there of eight persons, and
lor taking the extreme precaution
urged by the Attorney-General in
August last. The Marshal came to
me to consult as to what was best
to be done. He had information
from oilier sources than the Cabinet
and he could not consult with the
The Minister related the decision
of the Cabinet In the matter, staling
that tho volunteers were of the most
respectable class. hen armed
men were reported to have been seen
by a policeman on Mauuakoa street
this refers to the alarm caused by
members of Co. A, Honolulu Uilles,
returning late from their Armory
through town, tho Minister on go
ing to the Station found five men on
guard, and besides himself, tho
Marshal and three or four 111011
came to tho Station. The statement
that there were forty men was abso
lutely without foundation. It was
the duty of tho Attorney-General to
investigate the tumors which every
man in the community heard. He
did nothing and it was left In the
oilier mombets of lite Cabinet to
deal with what might bo a very se
rious matter. The speaker referred
to the extreme precautious taken in
Berlin on May day, and in Loudon
ii lew years ago, to prevent riots,
and compared these instances with
the five men at the Honolulu Sta
tion, pciliap.1 w Idling away the night
willi cards. Was that going to in
cite Mi. Wilcox and associates to
atten.pt to sei.e tho Station, five
men there who had a right lo bo
there 'i 1 urn willing to leave it to
thin House whether the inaction of
the Attorney-General, under these
circumstanced, Is not to be con
demned rather than the notion of
the Cabinet, eupecially in view of
l he results of the inaction of last
July. I do not care if every mem
ber of this House considcis the Cab
inet did wtoug, while I am a mem
ber of this Cabinet 1 will do all I
can to prevent a disturbance, that
their; is danger of coming soon,
which will wind up the Independence
of this country.
The Royal Hawaiian Hand will
play this afternoon al Kmma Square
commencing at ! :I0 o'clock. Fol
lowing is the programme:
.March -hullo I.nolmrr
Orel lure Fim I iluvolo Atther
Finale Hltmletlo Vet ill
Selection .Mliiaiuoto Fillet lo
(J11.11I1III0 The Times....- Coote
ST. AHUREW'S' UATHEORAL.
First Sunday after Trinity. Cathe
Holy Communion (Hawaiian) (i:o0
I.itnnv, H:!IO:i. m.
Moiniitg prayer 10 a. in. Sermon
by lit. Hev. the Mislmp ot Hono
lulu. Hawaiian Kvensong .'i:30 p. m.
Sermon by Hev. W. II Barno.
Evening prayer i p. m. Sermon
by Hev. II. II. Gowcu.
' The ollleers and men of II. II. M.
S. Acorn will attend at 1(1 o'clock.
IIItKWOni) f. r cilo nt llnw.iiinn
JL Commerced t-'itlisHurito, corner of
(Jiieeii nol Nino nil 'iiei-is. -IC8 tf
TIM OSHORXHM nowpiopaivil to
IX give hi-liuciioiis In Fancy Work
at "The Arlington." Xooin . Class
Logons: Mondays, Wcdno-day and
t'lldiiy-. 1'ilviite lop'ons by special
arrangement. Stamping mid orders
promptly attended to. fob 2 My
TAI WO CHAN,
Mamifartiiier of I.mlics'
French Kid, Calf & Kangaroo
SKIN Slll.OS m.mii: to 01t11r.11.
I't-uci-il ot- Neurit; alHii, HmtillcN,
3SNuiriiii St., : : : P.O. UfA 201.
iipl 7.1 0.1y
coo am & co.,
No. .V.i Xtuianu St.. Honolulu,
Ami dealers In all Kinds X
:umkIihiton mitt Furiilslilnir ;ooIh,
Also, a full stock of Dry and Fancy
(nods. Onnil ill irii.-.ranloud. ."ilTilrii
Fresh Butter !
IN 1IA.LP-POUNJ) 1AVH.
Is the Fhn-t Table Mutter -old In tin;
01t of Honolulu.
'to 111: iiaii or
Heiny Davis & Co.
Steel Wire Fence
Hawaiian Hariwart Co.,
HENRY IB. STANLEY
IN DARKEST AFRICA
ThammiilftoAtAryof fttAnlfVi rrcrnt Hulllm;
aUditiiitd uti'l thu itihCliMJitt of ItU ImiiVUiiit
itiicmri'MMllliiHiMr for I ho Urt tlmu lu tt.o
worli viittni liy lilniTir, pntltlol 'Mil IwU.t
Afil': " D t not lio (Urthit I ly uujr of tlio 8..
tiIli'il'Hlatilo ho tW'ii -vt Uhi!n!t.Tt't at "in-i
uiitV' ft il .iutlu title," 'In iu one (if UuiwLn
htjulvy itihtiil'Utiil u line,
'llrrt't iHXtiicJt.nti.ilMjitt tliU tU(m?tit Wujf
C"ir."thuvwyintliVi.1.ir Wei:!urwi.UoU, utiil
kill pirn utttknj u tm aiitlinitluu.
PAIITink) 1" "Ur not. to Jc uifftU-1 noo
CHARLUG GCRIBNCrVS SONS
At i-l tliftt the c.inv;rlii' -u lit uuii-s a ccitinc-ate
uf aj;t my from im
AA. BANCROFT CO.
132 HOST STREET,
Octtcral Agenta for tho Pacific Coast.
J. W. Chamberiin,
r'ole .irent for Hawaiian Kingdom.
h rrr r -Z e
o BirSpppSo- S
cia . lf "
ccJ f " - C3
cja tl - . . ra
I'OR BALE 11Y
NOW TS TILE TIME !
Society of the United States,
Are now selling their UotuU, ami upon easy (erni3. The additional fea
ture of lijsiiinucc goes with every I'.oinl.
The following aio a few of the many attractive fount offered by this
original and progres-ivc Company:
ENDOWMENT BONDS, 5 PEH CENT. GUARANTEED FOR LIFE.
INDEMNITY BONDS, 4 ' " " . " f
IMPROVED FREE TONTINES WITH LUCRATIVE OPTIONS.
PARTNERSHIP AND JOINT LIFE POLICIES.
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. ' '' '
The Complin is equitable, iU payment prompt and certain, and its
From the Xew Vm-k Sun, ArltAth, 1R0O.)
Tim LsirjroM Hushuws 12vor Tnnisncloil ly a Life Assur-
The now business of the Kiptitablo I.ifo Assurance Society of N'ew
York lor Hie first quarter of the present year u reported to exceed Firrr
Million Uoi.i.wm. This h at the rate ot lieu Immlrcd millions of asmr
unrnj'or the year, and is unprecedented in tile annals of life assurance.
"Information chect fully furnished lo any who will write to of call
upon the undcr-ignod at his oilicu.
ALEX. J GARTWR3CHT,
General Anent for the Hawaiian lalandg, Kquiluble Life Assurance Society
of the U. S.- Juu-l-nb
Uuviiij; removed our StJl'A WuUKri in more coinmodiutu tiunrter;. at
IVo. 121) FORT TJEfclSlST, ,
(Near the Custom House) ' t
We are now prepund to furnUb at sdimt. notice, and of prime tpi.ilily, any
of the fnllowiiiK llieji Cl.iss Aerated IJeverafje:
u, Sweat, Liioi, StelwF or Cream Mi,
Saraaparilla, Sar3aparilla & Iron Water', aud Crab
bMrig exclusively tho HYATT l'UP.K WATKU SYSTEM.
HOLL1STER & CO.,
12. li. Hr.NiHiv, PrcsliV'iit fc Maunder. John J2.va, Vier-l'rcMilout
(iont'ucv Jtuow.v, Secretary A. TYoiieiuer. Ci:'ir. lluow.N, Auditor.
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
(I -ITM IXJ"I).l
Oppo. Niu'ccUpIm Stunk, : Vnvl Mivoul, Honolulu.
IMl'OttTJCHS and DKALEIIS IX
Gen'l Hardware, Glassware, Crockery,
Gcnuino Havilaud China, plain asd decorated; and Wi'dgcwocd
Piano, Library & Stand Lamps, Chandolioi.s & Electoliers,
L.utip Fixtures of all kindti, A complete ns&ot im'l of Drills it Files.
PLANTATION SUPPLIES of EVERY DESCRIPTION !
rUc "(J.uello" .".-wheeled liidinj; Plow t Equalizer,
llliicbciud lliec Plow, I'lantorn' Steel fc Goofrcncckyd lloe.o,
LA HI), CYLINDER, JCEUOSENE, LlNSEEp, i
I'.iintii, Vainiihea A Kriuucs, Manila A. Sieal Itope,
HANDLES OF ALL KINDS,
Hose, Hose, JFXoso,
KUmiEIl, WIKE-JIOUNI) of snpyjior quality, & STEAM,
Agate Iron Ware, Silver Piatoil Ware, Table & Pocket Cutlery,
Powder, Shot .t rj.ip?, Tire 01obiatod"Club";Miiiihinc-lo.uled OurtridKes,
Hart's Patent "Duplex" Die Stock for Pipe t Holt ThroiuliiHj,
Hut '.man's Stool Wire Fence fc Steol Wire Main,
Win. 0. Fisher's Wrought Steel llnngo..
Cat Oily Stone. Filters,
"New Process" Twist DrilN,
riov-'itl-Sil Neal's Carriage Paint.
v-iSsT'f4ii'i,r fc-7 "52S
Granite, Iron and Tin Ware !
Ohandolifars, Lamps and Lanterns,
WATER PIPE and RUBBER HOSE,
Kouso Keeping Goods,
PLUMBING, TIN, COPPER AND
9)3 Sheet Iron Work.
iC,4' ai.iL. VA