Newspaper Page Text
D.&1.LJ BU.Li.Jfi.TJN;. HUJNULUJL.U,
wwit1!itmirwfiininw nrn ffmrcustitxtssmaxs
I' It) M
MONDAY. SEPT. 2U, 181)0.
OAUU RAILWAY & LAND C0.fS
To Take Etftrt Aujjiu.t .10. 1800.
A.M. A.M. I'.M, I'll.
Leave Honolulu 8: IC 1 :I5 6:30J
Arrive llonoullull 9:49 2:49 6:3 1$
Leave Honouliuli. 5:40' 10:01 8:51 ....
Arrive Honolulu.. 0:14" 11:55 -1:55 ....
Saturdays anil Mondays only.
. . . '
Stwr Llkellko from Maul
sJtuir Allkalialn li out Kauai
Sthir Kuuln fioin Kaiml
bchr Llliollho Horn Kauai
Schr Lavlnta from Kuunl
RMiiS Alameda, Morse, for tlie Colo
nies at 2 u in
Btmr .1 v Cummins for Wainianalo at
0 a m
Stmr Mokolii for Molokni atSpm
Simr Jas Makee for Kupaa at C p in
Schr Mol Wuhlne for llamakua
VESSEiST LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Stmr Likellka for Maul at 0 p m
Stmr Walaleale from Kauni at 5 p in
Schr Knlaniauu for llilo
Sclir Alary for Kauai
Sclir Lavlnia for Kaunl
Schr Luka for Koliulu
CARGOES FROM ISLANdTpORTS.
Llkellke 719 bags sugar, 100 bags po
tatoes, 00 bogs, 05 bides, 1017ft koa
lumber, and 125 packages sundries.
Kaala 1200 bugs paddy.
ijtmr Mlkahula 1155 bags sugar, 220
bags rice, nnd (12 greeu bides.
Hohr Mary COO bags rice.
tecbr Lavlnia 100 bags rice.
FOREIGN VESSELS IN PORT.
HBMS Acorn, Pollard, from a cruise
U S Charleston from Seattle
USS IioquoU from Samoa
fc S Claudiuc, W Al Dodd, from Glas
gow Bk 1'aul Iseuberg, F J Wolters, from
Br ship Blengfell, BIrwing, from Liver
pool Am bk Mai tba Davis W A Pendleton,
1-inas'cd Sclir Oiga, Bodin, from San
Brig W G Irwin, McCullocb, from San
53k Kamfiord, Anderson, from Newcas
tle, N S V
FOREIUN VESSELS EXPECTED.
JI B M Flagship Warspite from Biitiish
Am bk Albert, Winding, from San
Fiancisco due Aug
Br bk Birker from Loudon, sailed Apr
15, due Aug 25
Br bk Girvan from Liverpool, sailed
July 10, due Nov 15-30
Bk O V Bryant, from San Francisco,
duo Sept 12-17
From Maui per stmr Likelike, Sept
28 lion W H Cornwell, T Fudler, B
Keating, T C Leimvoldt, Ah Slug and
Fiom Kauai perstinr Mlkahala, Sept
28 TllopkeaudvUfe, K W Purvis, JE
Klolir, J ilcox, 1 Chinese and 44 deck
The steamer W G Hall is due to-mor-iow
afternoon from Hawaii and nul.
The stmr ikubala will sail for Kauai
on v educFday afternoon instead of to
morrow, her regular time.
BLAKEWAY-JONES In Honolulu,
September 27, 18(J0, at the resldeuco
. of Mr. and Mis. John Nott, by the
Kev. E. G. Beikwith, D. D., Mr.
-John II. Blakeway to Miss Ellen
Jones of Birmingham, Euglund.
BOS'? In this city, September 29tb,
George Dasbiell, husband of Eliza
beth Boss, and son of the late Col.
Wm. G. Boss, of California, a native
of Iowa, aged 42 years, son Frau
elsco and Iowa papers please copy,
jjgy Funeral from the lesldence of
W. li Sims this afternoon at 5 o'clock.
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
.Maui notes on the fourth page,
Maimy the cyclist will leave on
the Likclike to-nioriow, to give exhi
bitions on Maui and Hawaii.
At 12 noon, Wednesday, Oct. 31st,
lenders will bo closed for supplying
the Government stables with feed for
ireciAL bargains uro offered by B.
P. Elders t Co. in their vurious de
partments which will be found specifi
ed in another column.
To-jitounow, at 10 tt.in., Mr, Jus. F.
Morgan will hold nil underwriter's
artlo of corrugated iron und prints.
Tonus, U. B. gold coin.
The King visited II. 11, M.H. Acorn
Sul urdiiy. His Majesty huh paid nil
the- honors hy Unit whip, also by tliu
U, B, H.'h Oliiuleston uml Iroquois,
'' """' ' ,
In tlio cum) n( tliu miirrlugo of Mr
.Inliit U. Ululfuwiiy unit Miss Ellen
JOIIUH, I'lhUWlll'ltl h'L'omIdiI, tliu biidu
IhhI liiivtit!il nil t ho way (ium )y
4i)ij iihvhI IIhhh iiiu llyjiiu Hwly I"
Tuinui of Hip liiillii ay uf Hip King uf
iuhIi, lilil it I uji ptmh '.
W IujwI Miiviiuaid HwiJiuf A. (J
Moniiay, Sept. 2!).
The IIoihc w'as opened at 10 a.
in. wiih prayer by Hev. J. Wiiiu
niau, cliupluiii. Minute were retul
by Seciutary Clnis. Wilcox and lu
teriire'ter V. Lu her Wilcox.
UKPORTS OF COMMITTEES.
Noble Cornwell presented the re
port of the select committee on the
resolution to appropriate $76,461. 11
for paying the King's debts. They
report a hill instead of the resolu
tion, which was oidurrri to ho
Kep. Marques presented the min
ority report of the select committee
on constitutional revision and amend
ment. They had agreed to some of
the conclusions of the majority, but
could not assent to nil the sentiments
expressed in the majority report.
As, however, they did not desire to
occupy the tune of the House with
a discussion of nil the points of
dlu'im'nue, they preferred to leave
the entire question to the judgment
of the House. Signed by 11. A.
Widemann and A. Marques.
Rep. Huoknuo had already ex
pressed his views of the majority
repoit, but, as he did not coincide
with the minoiity, he read a state
ment of his opinions on the matter.
His view was that u constitutional
convention should only be called on
the request of the whole people,
wheteas the petitions received only
represented a small portion of the
people. He finally concluded that
the matter should he referred to the
Supreme Court for an opinion.
Both reports were laid on the table
to be considered with the majority
Noble Baldwin asked, as a matter
of privilege, what hud become of
the minority report of the select
committee on po-jtnl matters, which
had been ordered to be translated
The Interpreter and Eep. Marques
gave explanations of the delay, and
the matter dropped.
OKDER OF TIIE DAV.
Rep. Brown, to bring the special
order beforo the House, moved that
the majoritj' report of the constitu
tional committee be adopted.
Rep. Bush moved that the Hou3e
go into committee of the whole. Ten
minutes was not enough time for
orations on such an important mat
ter. Noble Baldwin saw no necessity
for coing into committee. The ten
minutes' rule had not been generally
enforced and certainly not been
Rep. R. W. Wilcox held that it
was no use talking about the rule
being oppressive. While it was
there the House should not violate
it. The lion. Noble knew that con
stitutions in some countries were
only changed by revolution, and had
taken part in one himself in 1887.
The importance of the matter called
for the free discussion of commit
tee. Noble Walbridge moved in amend
ment to Rep. Bush's motion, that
the committee of the whole adopt
the rules of the House.
Rep. Nawahi said the amendment
was out of order. It was none of
the lion. Noble's business how much
time was taken.
President Walker ruled the amend
ment out of order, but rebuked the
last speaker for his language.
Rep! Kanealii agreed wiih mem
bers who spoke of the importance of
the matter. He hoped it would be
discussed with c.ilmness and de
corum. There should be a full dis
cussion in committee, and speakers
should be temperate in their re
marks. He hoped that on the out
break of any intemperate language,
the chair would bring the offending
member to his senses.
Noble Cornwell was in favor of
full discussion, but, instead of com
mittee of the whole, he would move
that the ten minutes' rule be sus
pended. Rep. Bush conceded the good
motive of the hon. Noble, but held
that there was still the disadvan
tage, in the House, of the previous
Noble Baldwin withdrew bis mo
tion for the House to consider the
matter, as he had no intention of
checking freedom of discussion.
The President wished to inform
the Sergennt-at-Arms and the audi
ence that, although this would be a
political discussion it would not be a
political meeting. Any demonstra
tions of assent or dissent from out
siders would result in the offenders
being removed. He also wished
members would remember the coun
sel of the lion, member for Wailuku
(Kunealii) and be temperate in their
Noblo Marsden was called to the
tliulr. lie asked members to exer
ulso moderation and promised to bo
luir In rulings.
Rep. Brown moved that when the
committee rUe It recommend the In
definite postponement of the hill to
uullibiixc a constitutional conven
tion, Noble Cornwell, us one of Hie
majority of tliu Holeot commlttou,
buhl ho wim tin r n (hut uvury iiiumIht
ilimlruil tliu wuifui'u of ihu country.
lie full (iiiiivlnuQil (Imt tlio wi'lfimi
of tliu i.'0iintry would liu ninliiiri"l
liy un fiiilru "Imngu of llin G'"htl'
lllllmi. Wliulni'iii. in liilmlinnu lint
lMi"ff irifFfilf pi in prtwrn .M"
pllVl'D llHll I'Dlihl 19 I'lflllDVPlI ll)'
iwimivif rimttiiiwiHi uiJil M w
iri'liiuml In vnlu for inilluliiiiti iiiuii
this Houe would pass such amend
ments as were required, and that it
would be easy to elect the ni'xt
House so that it would ratify the
uui i: i dmeuts.
Rep R. V. Wilcox moved thai
when the eoniiniUce rise it recom
mend the indelluite pobtpoiieiueiil of
tliu majority rcpoitiuid the parage
of tliu bill to enable a cutistilutional
eonvenliuti to be held. This was
one ot the most important questions
that ever came before the Leglslu
lute. Kuinelianioun V. held u con
stitutional convention. The present
Constitution was forced on the King
at the point of tliu bayonet. He
was given twenty-four hours to ign
it, under tlio alternative of being
toiced to abdicate, with thu prob
ability of a icpiiblic being declared.
If it was true that the Constitution
was promulgated by His Majesty
under compulsion, then it ouht to
be abolished anyway as being null
and void. In u good mau' Euro
pean countries new constitutions
had been got by force, but that was
by the natives of the country. It
was diU'orem in this country in 1887,
when the Constitution was obtained
by a handful of ioiclgners. The
local press, particularly the P. C.
Advertiser, had said that he was
advocating bloodshed. That was
all idle talk. He had never shed
any blood It was only the foreign
ers on the 80th of July, 1880, who
had shed blood. The question was
whether the natives should get their
rights in the peaceable manner pro
posed, or be compelled to seek le
dress as in other countries by force.
He would like to ask the foreigners
who favored the majority report
how they would like to have the
ruler in the country of any of them
reduced to the position of a' figure
head. Coming to plain language
the way to deal with a king who was
going wrong was, first, to lemon
strate with him, and, if that was
unnvailing, then ask him to step
down and out. It was no u-e com
paring this little country with tin:
monarchy of Great Britain. They
saw that the President of the United
States held almost absolute author
ity, while the Hawaiian King was
only a menial to the Ministers.
When they asked him to sign a bill
he had to do it. This was not right
and ho hoped the committee would
pass his motion.
Itep. Waipuilani said every mem
ber had taken an oath to support
the present Constitution. That oath
meant more than the oaths of their
ancestors to Pele and to the shark
god. The bill befoie them provided
for the election of delegates to a
convention to frame a new Constitu
tion. It was doubted if they had
the power to enact such a law, after
swearing to support the present
Constitution. This Constitution pro
vided the mode for its own amend
ment. If it was all true what had
been said about the manner of ob
taining this Constitution, he did not
approve of it but doubted if all
those things took place. But after
it was promulgated they all took the
oatb to support it, and it did not lie
in the mouths of any who had done
so then to object now. The time to
have opposed the Constitution was
when it was promulgated. It was
not true that the King acted entirely
under compulsion. Shortly after
the Constitution wa9 promulgated a
deputation of natives called on His
Majesty to ask him to abrogate it,
but he told them it was like shoes
compared with the sandals worn by
their ancestors, and that the new
Constitution was more in keeping
with the advanced condition of the
nation than the old one. There was
not sulDcient evidence that the Ha
waiiuns as a whole wanted a change
now. The petitions for a convention
were signed by only 4S00 people out
of a population of 40,000 natives,
and 16,000 qualified voters. He
bad examined a petition from Kona.
and found that many who had signed
it were not voters. Both political
parties promised at the election to
forward certain amendments to the
Constitution. He was elected on
one of those platforms but was not
prepared to wipe out the Constitu
tion at one stroke. Whatever other
members thought be said on the
street comers, lie as the representa
tive of Kona would vole against the
Minister Brown said that shortly
after this Government took office,
thev had promised a deputation of
the National Reform Party that they
would support the independence of
the country. The time had now
arrived for them to redeem that
pledge. If they looked at the map
of the Pacific they would see that
these Islands were almost the only
group that had not been tak.-n pos
session of by ono or other of the
great Powers. We were being
watched by the Powers perhaps with
a jealous eye, and it behooved us to
guard our conduct carefully, so that
by no breach of public order would
the independence of the country bo
imperilled, It had been slatted on
thu floor of the House that repru
Bcntntivea of the Powers had unduly
interfered with the Executive in thin
mutter. Thu Htatuiiieiit was entirely
unwarranted, Those reprcbuntailvcs
hud curtain rights here nudnr ticut
le uml thu uw of nutloiiB, It was
title Uml lliuy rinded us with u
wiiluliful uyit, us. llii'y hud thu rlhl
to do, A (I nr thu inoundiuiy bii.'tuiluirt
mid iluinngogiilu iiiiuriiiKmi) muilu In
(In.' Ilnijvu nnd ulnuuhtmi, tliiuo for
ulifii iuii)i'iiliilviii nn ru coiiiiiiilliul
... i,.. ..' i.i,, i 'in..,.. .. ..... ii
Ill MM PHIHIHIHI IIIDJ IIWIU IIVIM UJ
irolwol Hid Wm iiiiu nuiuily or
liulr vU!M uhiJ Uiyy oiili) mo
,, ,1,... ..II A I .1... .",.,..
uw tinvuj uuumi bji mwumwiuni
lie would not impute sinister motives
to tlio-e who had uttered those vio
lent sentiment:-, but thu un hincholy
faut leinained aild l) it was duo the
presence of naval vessels In our har
bor to police thu country. This
state ol affairs was due to an insane
agitation against thu present Con
stitution. While it was impossible
that any Constitution should be per
fect, yet this one gave the people
more power than they ever had ba
forf. It it was not for this Consti
tution many g. ntlemun now in the
Legislatuie would never have got
there. A good deal of objection
wni heard to Article 20, forbidding
olllce-liolders from holding scats in
the Legislature. Coining from the
"ources it did this objection was
good. . Somebody had said he liked
President Cleveland for the enemies
he nmde and on this view the pres
ent Constitution demanded admira
tion. The call for a new Constitu
tion was no part of the battle cry in
the general election.
Rep. R. W. Wilcox said he advo
cated it all the time.
Minister Brown proceeded to say
that there had been another election
since this Ministry look oillce, in
which there was a similar total ab
sence of popular fee ing in behalf of
a constitutional convention. It wus
safe to conclude that the agitation
otiginaied in the lu easts of certain
persons with an uncontrollable de
sire for ofllce and an insatiate appe
tite for the loaves and fishes. Even
now the bargaining for vutes to
effect a change of Ministry was pro
ceeding. As it was 12 o'clock he
moved that the committee take
. HAVAL NOTES.
Tho Swat.ira will soon ?ull from the
Cliiiia Stntluii for Ptinmna.
The Omaha, flagship of the Aei.itio
Station, will be union d to the Maro
i-luiid navy yurd cnly nest yeiir for
exit iMt icpuiiH
'1 he Buhiiiioi.: will probahlj go to
the Asiatic station by way of the
Hin s Canal and the San PnuuMco
be retained at tho flugphip of the
Paeilio St n i ion.
" P, H. BROOKS DIVISION,"
OPCQIAL ORDER Xo. 2.J
1? VERY member of tlio nbovfc Dlvl
ld bIoii Is heieby ordciud to appear
atO.'ihii Lotlico Hall, Foit street, in full
dieisunlforinTIUS (Monday) EVEN
ING, at 7:30 o'clock. Each member is
hereby uotllled to bring his olllcial re
ceipt fm lodge dues
O. J. MCCARTHY,
Sir Kulght Captain Comuiauding.
NOW IS THE TIME!
Recess from 12 to
Two or three hundred people went
on the special tiain for Honouliuli.
The Amateur Baseball League party
wusouboaid, also the Royal Ha
waiian Band. The ball players and
many others got off at Raymond
Grove, while the band kept on to
Ewa Plantation. As the weather
was tine, men, women, and children
were able to clamber up the bluffs
to see the water rushing from the
pumps. The band played selections
at the head of the conduit. This
made a very striking scene to those
who realized that a year ago the
whole seaward landscape, from Mr.
James Campbell's residence, was a
dreary cattle run, in dry seasons a
barren waste. Now the rows of
laborers' houses, the- extensive
stables, the waterworks, and the
railway train on the lower level ;
wiin tue manager's uanrtsome resi
dence, scores of laborers planting
sugar cane on the vast plain, the
sight and sound of rushing waters
in the whilom thirsty desert, and
the well-boring tower at the mill
site on the upper level make a
magnificent illustration of the trans
forming power of modern enter
prise. On the return trip the band and
many of the passengers joined the
pleasure seekers at the Grove, where
an interesting basebull match was
nearing the decisive point. The
contest was between the Alliolani
and the Iwilei clubs, the hitter rap
idly overhauling big odds. The
Aliiolanis consisted ot Archie, Job,
Piyce, Cummins, Herman, Samson,
Stephen, Manuel, and Fernandez;
the Iwileis of Akana, Cypher, Car
ter, Uluuahele, Kaono, Wicke,
Macy, Self, and Sylva. The Aliio
lanis had made 14 runs at the end
of the sixth inning, then took three
goose egus. The Iwileis, wiih only
eight at the end of the sixth, got
even at Hie end f the eighth, uiak
ing the situation decidedly critical.
Both te.uus were whitewashed in the
ninth, and the Iwileis did no belter
in the tenth, when Piyce afier a
three-bagger scored the winning
run for the Aliiolanis. Robert
Parker was umpire at base, Dan
behind the bat, atid E. Lazarus was
scorer. The b-Uting on both sides
was prodigious, but the errors in
Gelding were, like the "various
other articles" of an auctioneer's
advertisement, "too numerous to
It took two trains of five or six
cars each, all fully loaded, to carry
the afternoon's excursionists home.
The Ouhu Railway Company do an
acceptable service to the public, as
well us a profitable one to them
selves, iu these Sutuiday excursions.
l r H liCTO KH :
Sin W. J. W. IUynes, Bart.,Ciiaiiman,
(Ulicetor of Loudon Joint Stock
C. A. PliESCOTT, E.q., De-. Chairman,
tof Messis l'resooit. Cave. Buxton.
Lode & to.)
Hi:uui:rt Buooks, Eq.
(Director of the Bank of England).
J. P. Oukuie, Ecq.
(Diiector of the Bank of England).
W. t cutis, E-q.
(Director of the Loudou & Uanseatic
B. U UK ese. Eq.
(Director of the Bnnk of England)
F. G keen k, Esq.
(of ilessis. Biytli, Greene, Jourdain
& i o ;
J. O. Hanson, Esq.
(Director of the National Provincial
BauU of Euglund).
R B. IVaue, Esq.
( irectorof tlij National Provincial
Bank of England).
O. C. Maokiac, Esq.
E. F. Noel, Esq
P. . Walker, Esn,.
Soi. J. Pipkin, secretary of the Com
pany and Manager of the Fire Depart
Society of the United States,
Are now selling their Bonds, and upon easy terras. The additional fea
ture of Insurance goes with every Bond.
The following are a few of the many attrnutlvo forms offered by this
oiiginal 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 its' (
popularity unbounded. ','
(From the iVeio York Sun, April 4th, 1890.)
The Liitrsest Bu.ilnoss Ever Transacted by a UJ'e Assur
The new business of the Equitable Life Assurance Society of New
York for the first quarter of the present year is reported to exceed Fiftt
Million Dollars. This is at the rate of tico hundred millions ofasnur'
ancefor the year, and is unprecedented iu tho annals of life assurance.
Sarin formation cheerfully furnished to any who will write to or call
upon thu uuderuignul at his ofllce.
ALEX. J. OARTWRIGHT,
General Ageul for the Hawaiian Tjslands, Equitable Life Assurance Society
of the IT. S. Jau-1-90
Yon can find the Latest Styles of
Ladies', Misses' & Children's Hats,
illinery s Spouse
Bgyil.iving been appointed Agents
of the above Company, we are now
leady to effect Insurances at lowest rates
H. W. SCHMIDT & SONS.
Cha- ,T Tiahel. Cor. Tort & Hotel Sts.
Ex "ADONIS" & "BLENGFELL"
From Bra nil Lite Arrivals from 111 UiM Slates.
Honolulu, Aug. 1, 1S90.
MILCil COWS !
JUST received from Snu
Francisco 4 veiyfiue
Milch Cows, two of which
have just calved: will elo
from 15 to 20 quarts of mill; daily. Ap
ly to THE UNION FEED CO.
"Palm Tree" "
"Royal Club" (
G. II. Mumm & Co.
for baggage wa
gon. Island stock pre
f uiied. GflOiiw
WANTED for a few
mo ths a Fund lied
(louse lu town or subuib.
not leis thin eight rooms. Apply at
once at this oUlue. (!'.(! 2w
"VTICELY Furnished ttooma
iS at WaiUlkl; hoi su curs
eveiy half Lour. Apply at
Tun members of tho P. II. Brooks
Divii-ion will moot at O.ihtt Lodge
Hull on Fort strei t, in full ilrent- uni
form, this evening at 7 :Ii0 o'clock.
Each member is notified to bring his
official receipt for lodge duex. This
meeting is culli'd for the purpose of
instituting the Division here.
SUITE of Three Nicely
Fuiuifbed Kooms. two
bedrooms and parlor, on
Punchbowl str et near Pal ice Walk;
suitable for two single gentlemen.
CC4 tf II. F. HEBBARD.
Hennessy 3 Star "i
De Laage Fils 4 Star I
Gonsulez & Co. 5 Crown f
John Exshaw Extra No. 1 J
Isley Blend Scotch
Bourbon, 1881, in bulk
Canadian Rye, 1882, in bulk
Lemp's St. Louis
Fredericksburg San Jose
BASS'S ENGLISH ALE, GUINNESS'S DUBLIN STOUT,
EUROPE AW POUTS and SHERRIES,
Of Best Quality;
Wines and J3ianfliess,
Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc.
In Casks and Cases.
t C Cures Despepsia. Strengthens
eA a J" nn.n j the System. Restores Sound Be-
hl I Lilllli I freshing Sleep. Priceless to Nurs-
' " Ung Mothers. -
FOR BALE BY
HOUSE on Young street
near Thomas Mqiiare,
with Ave rooms und Oath;
al"o stable accommodations for live
horees. Apply at
Alt Kau, ulius Hang Choy, the es
cape prUouer for whoho capture a re
ward, increased from $50 to $200,11118
been outt-tuutiiug tiucu before the
new Marshal tool; ollice, was caught
at Waialua by two natives on Satur
day. Ho tiied to got a revolver in
action on being diucoverod, but tlio
natives dUnrnud him. Tho lellow
had enough ammunition on hU pur
con to malic him a walking nrhcual.
He was luought to town Kiinday.
W. B. JlAJ.TltV'a luVyelu exhibition
at thu Hutu! Kutiliiiiiy uvoiiing liii'
lightml ti gooihUed nmipiiiiy. Mdllu
I'liiillliu opminii the puifuriiiniici)
wllh a gimfnl NPin. Air. Mnllliy
nmilu lut of Inn fur the yiii!iiKUi
ill hi iiiJiiiluilnoln, Hut Imlunnlng
fiMl lUiiniuii Uiliti ill Ullur doiiU'IHi
of thu law ul vmvilulluii, Thu i!iiuit
oil iiil)uUm u ih I'vwiilum m
uiiUMuj ui' vw PffiHuuvi i whim juuiiu
m Uui $m ttbw
Uui m, tti im
"HP HE Furniture of a five
I loom cuttMge complete
for hiiu-ckeupliiK i ounce
centrally located and to h't at a reabou
ttblc reutal. Inquire nt ihi office.
W. C. PEACOCK & CO.
POST OFFICE BOX 501. J&3 o EST BOTH TELEPHONES 46.
CORNER HOTEL & FORT STREETS.
RODRIQUES of Kunu, Maul, hav
ing made an assignment of hU
propi'ity io ihu utuleiKlgned for tho
benefit of his ciodltur, notice Is hi'icbv
given that all claims aguiu-t blm miiit
be presented to tlio uudt-r-lgned within
tluvo miiiiths from dine, and all peisuna
Indebted to said J. RodilquCH are re
qucMtcd to make liniiu-dhue payment to
the uudcmlgued at hU olUiv In Hono
lulu. M, A. aONtiALVE-,
Honolulu, Hi'pt 31. 1600. tlG7 tf
WUUIIf lUUllM JttUUll
NOTlCi: U lii'ti'by glvon Unit Siihn,
of Kiilmlii. Inning uuulu mi iu
nlgiiiiiunt to AuUiu Tlhbi, of Kolinlii,
nil I'lulnm HUttliKl Hie till bubo mum lm
mint to tliu tiild A TiMi, ufmr Mug
ilnls mxiiii io, withlimlx inniitliR Ironi
ilulu nr lliuy Mill Ih luioM'i liiinuili All
iluliliiMnf Ihu Midi M)Uf DID H'ii)wyi
o nml.n liniimtlliilt) lM) iiJi'iH ul tliwJr
iiiJuUUnJiitiw in ihu wlui iw Ul, w
jjjlij.ui'uiljij'uluuuuf'j. U. DiJlJHlA
yun iu iiuuuuiiu
0$T Ve beg to inform tho public that we place our entiro stock for
sale at Reduced Prices.
DRY i FANCY GOODS
Embroidery and Swiss Skirt Lengths will be sold at very low rates
to make room for new stocks now on
the way from Europe.
CHEMISES, SKIRTS, NIGHTGOWNS, ETC., ETC., ETC.
Glliams 10 Yards for $1 ia List Panaris !
Just received laical patterns in Scrim, Madras, Lace Curtains
HOSIERY -:- HOSIERY
Ladies' k fjhililroii'a Hosiery, Our great specialty "BLACK DIAMOND
D VIC," guuiaiKuvd fust colon),
l)J-;t33i;P KID 01.0 Vi:.S. AWo, jut leoelved lutunt htaplits in Thlica anil
JHuumi Huitrfe, Tahlo Oovurf, Dtc. Alwayu on liuud u lurjjo touk of Ludicn',
Cluiit'w anil Cliilillgli's Khovu.
uiil.V l.ii riiiMhiuu' CJornlN,
A full llllt uf Dim, ttliirlt, Uullm, Uud'n, lulunl y)Q in Ngl;wtf. A
taiy.w vuilui)' uf tt)' mnl 0liiilin' WulU,
UWJJW1UJU 0".IW11 iw
B&MilMl 1111! uiwmuy
Tim m mm
lli)' ufllfi UWfi Ifli
$ X u
&yrit io iliui ih), 11$ mmA m