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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISxCK, JULY 4, 1'.V
THE DAILY Pacilc Commercial Advertiser IS PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING. -:o:- TEKMS OF SCBSCHBPTION. Per annam J6 00 Six months .. 3 00 Per month...- 50c 89Nubscrlptions Payable Always in Advance. CommunfcetioDS from all parts of the Kingdom will always be very acceptable. Perncas residing In any part ot the United states can resit the amount of subscription dne by Tost Office money order. Matter intended for publication in the editorial columns should be addressed to Editor Pacific Comukrcial Aivkktiskk.' Business communications aud advertisements anould be addressed simply P. C. Advkktiskb, And not to individuals. THE. II f I I . I ! Is now for sale daily at the Fellw liig Places; J. H. SUPER Merchant street A. M. HEWETT .'....Merchant Btreet T. . THRUM. Fort street W1I. STRAHLMANN Hawaiian Hotel Five C'eutit per l'iy. MONDAY July 4th, THE FOURTH OF JULY. The one hundred and eleventh anni ver very of the Declaration of Independence will be celebrated in tlie city to-day. American citizens will, observe it in a becoming manner and they will be joined in their festivities by all native and foreign residents. An Executive Committee, with "Mr. A. J. Cart wright, chairman, and Mr. T. C. Porter, Secretary, have completed all ar rangements for the day, and with fine weather, of which there is eyery appear ance, the celebration will be the most enthusiastic ever held in Honolulu. At sunrise a national salute of thirteen guns one Cor each original State will be fired rom the battery at Kakaako. The literary exercises commence at' 10 o'clock at "Little Britain," King street, life Excellency George W. Merrill will preside, Senator George E. Whitney will deiiver the oration, and Mr. T. J. Crowley a ten-minute speech. Mr. Ed mund C. Atkinson will read the Declara tion of Independence and the Rev. E. G. Beckwith, D. D., will officiate as Chap lain. The Royal Hawaiian band will play several selections and a large choir of mixed voices, under the d irection of Mr. YarndJey, will render the choruses. At noon a national salute of thirty eight guns will be fired one for each State now in the Union. Directly after the exercises the picnic will be held. During the afternoon there will be danc ing in the pavilion to the strains of the Royal Hawaiian band. The athletic sports commence at o'clock, when the following events will be contested : 100 yards race, standing broad jump, 100 yards race for boys under. 17, putting the sixteen . pound shot, 150 yards race, running high jump, sack race, and climbing the greased pole. From 2 to 5 o'clock the American Minister Resident and Mrs. Merrill will hold an informal reception at their resi aence, AiaKea street. At sunset a national salute of thirteen guns will be fired from the battery. In the evening there will be a grand ball and supper at the Hawaiian Opera House. The guests of the evening will be received by His Excellency Geo. W Merrill, U. S. Minister Resident, and Mrs. Merrill, assisted by "Hon. J. H. Putnam, U. S. Consul General, and Miss Eva Putnam. Reception at tlie United N titles Legs' tiou. His Excellency George AV. Merrill, United States Minister Resident, and Alva. Merrill, will hold an informal re ception at the United States Legation, Alakea street, between the hours of 2 aud 5 o'clock this afternoon. Tlie A'ew York flections. Washington, D. C, June 8. Repre sentative Merriman, of New York, being interviewed to-day, said he thought the Democrats would carry New York at the electiora this fall for Secretary of State, Lieutenant Governor and other officers. The Republicans, he jsays, are in very bad shape on account of the position they have taken on the prohibition question and the blunders they have ivde in the Legislature. He expects the Democrats to win, and says it will have a good effect for the presidential year. lie says there is - ery little political vYk in New York just now, but that l ere is a very bitter fight going on letly among the New York Republi cs over Sherman and Blaine. The IS ! aine men and the Sherman men are ::uggling pretty hard for supremacy, nr.ditis causing quite a commotion in tr- 3 inner circles, though they keep up a: v external appearance of serenity. Mr. Merriman says it Iookr now as if Cleveland, would be the Democratic can i lata in 18S8. He did not know whether Hill would be a candidate for tb3 nomination or not. There is a dif ference of opinion among his friends. Some say he will be a candidate and will get the New York delegation. Others of his close friends say he will not be a candidate at all. 7 ii- I A TRAGIC AFFAIR. A Hawaiian Meets with Hi Death in Boston Under Suspicious C'ireum Htances. The Boston "Herald" of June 8th has the following : Shortly before noon yesterday one of the employees at the Seamen's Home, No. 8 North Bennet street, discovered, stretched in a pool of blood on the base ment floor, the body of John Kalua, a boarder, who was evidently breathing his last. The frightened domestic rushed upstairs and informed Mr. John son, the sutierintendent, of the fact, and that gentleman at once dispatched a messenger for Dr. Millerick, while John son himself went to Station 1 and re torted the case to Capt. Dawson and Patrolmen Peare, Rideout, Fessenden, Harrington and Saxton were at once on their taps to ravel the mystery. One of the boarders, Elmer Olsen, volunteered the information that Kalua was playing with some pistol cartridges, and one of them exploded, the ball entering his body. His statement seemed borne out by the fact that on the floor when the doctor arrived, were found scattered about quite a number of i2-caliber cart ridges. Olsen's anxiety, however, to impress the accidental theory of death ujon his hearers aroused "suspicion in the minds of the officers that all was not right, and led 'them to believe that Ol sen knew more about the cause of Ka lua's death than he had told. Inter views with members of the household still further confirmed this belief, and the situation began to look very black for Olsen. After a patient research into the matter, the officers concluded that it would be policy to apprehend him, and later in the afternoon Patrolmen Saxton and Harrington took him into custody, and' he is now confined in Station 1, pending the autopsy of the medical ex aminer to-day. No weapon was found on him when he was searched, and Capt. Dawson, with several officers, went at once to the house, to find, if possible, the revolver from which the fatal bullet is supposed to have been fired. They rummaged through the trunks and boxes of Olsen, and a thorough search of the basement was made, the services of a plumber being culled into requisition to rip up the water closet, for the purpose of recovering the we.ipon, if it had been thrown down there. The officers were unsuccessful, but in the pipe leading from the water closet they found several cartridges similar to those found on the basement floor. These, however, may have been thrown there by the doctor. who,Jit is said, picked up several from the floor near the corpse and threw. them into the water closet basin. It is said that Olsen had ample opportunity to dispose of his weapon, had he so wished to do, beiore he was arrested, or even suspected, as, according to the testimony of one of the girls employed in t he houBe, he was seen to come up out of the base ment just after the report of the shot was heard. Olsen explains his presence in that part of the house as a visit to the toilet room. This room is located in the ex treme rear of the basement, while the body of Kalua was found in the front part of the place, sevef al feet away from that room. Mr. L. Vernon Briggs, notary public and passport agent, of No. 82 Devon shire street, by whom Kalua was em ployed, was seen last evening by Sergt. Simonds, and he says he is positive that Kalua never owned or had in his posses sion a revolver. Kalua is a Kanaka, and was born in Honolulu, II. I., 25 years ago. He came to thia country some months ago in the capacity of steward of an American ship, and ob tained employment with Mr. Briggs, re ferred to above. He is described as a very affable young man, and was never known to quarrel with any one. The man who is under arrest for murdering him it a Swede and is 2C years of age. He is a sailor, and has been boarding for some weeks at the Seamen's Home. Nothing is known against him, and as far as known, he and Kalua were on the most friendly terms. The bullet which killed Kalua passed through his vest and shirt into his left breast, and death iriust have ensued very shortly. On June 8th Patrolman Saxton, of Division 1, visited Elmer Olsen in jail, and, after some conversation in regard to the death of Kalua, Olsen said that he had made a "misstatement in regard to the manner of Kalua's decease. His story is now that they were together in the basement of the Seamen's Home, and Kalua was engaged in loading and cleaning a revolver. Suddenly, without any explanation whatever of his reasons for so doing, he turned the muzzle of the weapon toward his own breast and pulled the trigger. He dropped to the floor, and blood began flowing in a stream from the wound. Olsen said that he became so frightened because he thought he would be accused of commit ting the crime, he took the revolver and hid it in the furnace. As soon as Capt. Dawson heard this new story he at once took Sergt. Simonds and Patrolman Saxton with hini to the place. He also took with them Patrick Green, a tinsmith, who upon arrival pro ceeded to dissect .the furnace. It was all taken apart, and in one of the inside flues was foind the weapon. It was a five-barrelled revolver of the make known as "Defender." Four of. the barrels con tained empty shells, and the other one was wholly empty. The autopsy showed the bullet to have entered about the center of the chest, passing through the heart and left lung, being deflected from th.re to a spot be tween the seventh-ald eighth ribs. Glancing upward, it lodged on the inside of the loft arrr?pit. ' The police take little stock in the suicide story. Thf.y al&u remain firm in rmtri r 1 i-i fTmiii i1""-imii Hi Mm rrtirmrni intnwi their belief that Olsen shot Kalua, which theory' is still further strengthened by various contradictory statements made by him. The deceased man was found to have been in excellent condi tion physically, and had an unusually large and well-developed brain. His skull was remarkablj thick and strong. SUPREME COURT. Calendar for the July Term. BEFORE FKESTON, J. The July term opens to-day, but no cases will be taken up until to-morrow at 10 o'clock, when the Hawaiian jury will be required to attend. The follow ing is the calendar: HAWAIIAN JURY. The King vs. Keaniani, larceny. Attor ney Qeneral for the Crown,' W. A. Kinney for the prisoner. Kanaloa vs. Quinn, Ejectment. Thomp son and Poepoe for plaintiff, Smith, Thurs ton & Kinney for defendant. Estate of Mauae, Probate appeal. Kin ney it Peterson, A. C. Smith. Hiilawe vs. Kalua, ejectment, jury waived. Neumann and Monsariat for plaintiff, Kinney & Peterson for defend ant. Kiruo vs. Kailianu, ejectment. Poepoe tor plaintiff. Smith, Thurston & Kinney for defendant. Paciani vs. Kaikala, Assumpsit. J. M. Monsarrat for plaintiff. Kamaka vs. Kipi, ejectment. C. Brown for plaintiff. Anamo vs. Kaluna, ejectment. W. C. Achi for plaintiff, A. Rosa for defendant. MIXED JURY. Alisiu vs. Uilama, damage. Kinney & Peterson for plaintiff, A. Rosa for defend ant. Hobron vs. Kameenui, ejectment, jury waived. C. Brown for plaintiff, A. Rosa for defendant. Waahia vs. Enos, assumpsit. W. R. Castle for plaintiff. Kaaukai vs. Wight, ejectment. Achi for plaintiff, Smith, Thurston & Kinney for defendant. Parke vs. Robinson, trover, jury waived. C. Brown for plaintiff, Smith, Thurston & Kinney for defendant. Kahoohuli vs. Hamauku, ejectment. Rosa and Peterson for plaintiff, Smith, Thurston & Kinney for defendant. Colburn vs. ParKe, replevin. Whiting & Creighton for plaintiff, Smith, Thurston & Kinney for defendant. Taylor vs. Puakalua, mesne profits. Smith, Thurston & Kinney for plaintiff, C. Brown for defendant. Tibbetts vs. Parke, assumpsit. Smith, Thurston & Kinney for plaintiff, Jono. Austin for defendant. Waterhouse vs. Nawahine, assumpsit. Smith, Thurston & Kinney for plaintiff, Kane for defendant. Manuhoa vs. Ako, ejectment. Achi for plaintiff. FOREIGN JURY. The King vs. Robinson, selling liquor.' Attorney General for the Crown, Paul Neumann for defendant The King vs. Moore, assault and battery Attornev General for the Crown, J. T. Dare for defendant. Buchanan vs. Burgess, ejectment Brown for plaintiff, Thompson for de fendant. Cart-wright vs. Jloffnung, assumpsit Castle for plaintiff, Whiting for defendant Laine vs. Crack, assumpsit, jury waived. Ashford & Ashford for plaintiff. Spreckels vs. Macfarlane, assumpsit. Hatch and Dare for plaintiff, Paul Neu. maim for defendant. Chung Hoy vs. Rosenthal, assumpsit. Whilins & Creighton for plaintiff, Paul Neumann for defendant. Cartwright vs. Uhver. assumpsit, jury waived. Brown for plaintiff, Neumann and Hatch for defendant. Wong See vs. Ah Chew, case. Castle for plaintiff, A. C. Smith for defendant. St. Clair vs. Gibson, breach of promise. Smith, Thurston & Kinney for plaintiff, Neumann and Hatch for defendant. Thomas vs. Hayselden, case. Brown and Hatch for plaintiff, Neumann, Whit ing and Creighton for defendant. Atkinson vs. Clegborn, replevin. W. R. Castle for plaintiff, Attorney General for defendant. Hall & Son vs. Cleehorn, replevin. 'mith, Thurston & Kinney for plaintiffs, Attorney General for defendant. Holmes vs. Lycan, assumpsit. Brown for plaintiff. Creighton vs. Whitman, assumpsit. Whiting for plaintiff, Smith, Thurston fe Kinney for defendant. Widemann vs. Ahin, assumpsit. Lopez vs. Bandeira, assumpsit. Austin for plaintiff. BANCO CASES. Michiels, appellant, vs. Hartford Insur ance Company. Exceptions from April term. Neumann, Whiting and Creighton for appellant. Dare, Dole and Hatch for respondent. Chapman vs. Hawaiian Government, ap pellant. Exceptions from April term. Dole and Thurston for respondent, Attor ney General, Whiting and Peterson for ap pellant. , Kalaeokekoi, appellant, vs. Kahele. Ex ceptions from April term. Thompson for appellant, Brown for respondent. Ackerman vs. Congdon, appellant.' Ap peal on demurrer. Dole for respondent, Ashford & Ashford for appellant. Parke vs. See Hop Co., appellant. Ap peal from April term. Whiting & Creifh- ton for respondent, Ashford & Ashford for appellant. Brown vs. Dias & Santes, appellants. Appeal from Police Court, Honolulu. Achi for appellant. Matson vs. Aiona, appellant. Exceptions from May terra, Hilo. D. H. Hitchcock and Kinney for respondent, Ashford & Ashford "for appellant. Kane vs. Hilo Sugar Company, appel lant. -Exceptions from May term, Hilo. Smith, Thurston & Kinney for respondent, D. H. Hitchcock and Creighton for appel lant. Wenner & Co., appellants, vs. Lindsay. Appeal from Intermediary Court. Smith, Thurston & Kinney for appellants, Ash ford & Ashford for respondent DIVORCES. Wahinemii (w) vs. Haiola (k). L. A. Thurston for petitioner. Milton (w) vs. Milton (k). Kekaua(k) vs. Kaoha .( w). Poepoe for petitioner. Johnson (w) vs. Johnson (k). Castle for petitioner. Dodd (w) vs. Dodd (k). ilarch for pe titioner. . - 1 gib 111 Nawilia (w) vs. Brush (k). Smith, Thurs ton & Kinney for petitioner. Anin (k) vs. Anin (w). Poepoe for pe titioner. Mclntvre k" vs. Mclntvre (w). Castle -v f for petitioner. Powell (w) vs. Powell (k). C. Creighton for petitioner. Police court. BEFORE POLICE JUSTICE DAYTON. i Saturday, July 2d. Kahukula and Kauiponeko (w), for drunkenness, had each to pay $6. Che Wo, charged with disorderly conduct at the Fish Market, was repri-manded-and discharged. David Kaluhi, for assault and battery on his wife Esther, was remanded to the 5th. Halulu was fined $5, with $1 costs, for furious riding. Walter M. Gibson was charged with embezzlement of money, effects and property belonging to the Hawaiian Government within the year last past, he the said Walter M. Gibson being then and there a Cabinet Minister of said Government. Continued by con sent to the 6th. Hon. Paul Neumann and F. M. Hatch for defendant. F. II. Hayselden was charged with embezzlement of money, effects and property belonging to the Hawaiian Government within. the year last past, he the said F. II. Hayselden being there and then in the employ of said Govern ment. Continued by consent to the 6th. Hon. Paul Neumann and F. M. Hatch for defendant. ISLAND NOTES. Honokaa, Hawaii, June 29th. Two native boys were drowned while bathing in a pond in Honokaio, Hma kua, last Sumday. A sneak thief broke into a house in Honokaa, last Saturday night, about 9 o'clock, while the inmates were at the Lyceum, and stole a gold watch and several articles of jewelry. As usual, all the policemen were at home in their own houses. The night air in Honokaa is too much for the police. Everything here is suffering for rain. Cane on the lower land is perfectly brown, and water is getting short at the plantations. Hilo, Hawaii, June 30th. The citizens of Hilo will have an ad dress and the Declaration of Independ ence read on Independence Day at Court Hou?e hall. lunchroom is now one of the insUtvi - .'P tia r,t iiiin ti r-itSZ' ' j Thjgte, ar-iOurgood-sized roonipapeied -frith modern and costly paper, and lighted with expensive hang ing lamps. The main parlor has one Wge table and three small ones, and is lighted with a beautiful chandelier. The ceilings are high and the main hall way is spacious. On the left on enter ing is a soda water fountain, with choice fruit syrups and confectionery and cigars. On opening day, 25th inst., there wras a luau. In the evening the parlors were well patronized by the for eign population, who pronounced the cream delicious. Hilo is fortunate in having two ice cream saloons that fur nish such good cream. "J. A. M. A fastora Departure. The following communication appears in the "Anglican Chronicle" for July: To the members of the second English speaking congregation of St. Andrew's Cathedral. Dear Friends: It is my intention to leave Honolulu by the steamer Australia, upon the second day of August, returning about the middle of November. The pastor and the wardens have in vited the Rev. Alexander. Mackintosh to take charge of the services and the spiritual interests of the congregation during my absence. The Rev. H. H. Gowen has kindly con sented to assist Mr. Mackintosh. There will be no change in the hours of arrangement of services. Very faithfully your friend and pastor, George Wallace. Honolulu, July 2, 1887. Reception to Mr. and Mrs. Holds worth. On Saturday evening Mr. Edward Muller, Acting Consul for Belgium, gave a reception at his residence, Richard street, in honor of Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Holdsworth, who were recently married in France. The front of the house was most beautifully illuminated with col ored lanterns, and presented a pleasing effect as seen from the road. The Royal Hawaiian band was stationed on the lawn, and discoursed a number of musi cal selections during the evening. The reception was quite largely attended, and passed off in a most pleasant man ner. Fight In t HeMtanrant. On Saturday morning a white man went into a restaurant at the corner of Merchant and Nuuanu streets to obtain a meal. He had a dispute with one of the Chinese waiters about some pota toes. An eye witness says that the Chinaman struck the white man on the head with a glass, inflicting a deep gash, from which the blood flowed profusely. The white man pounded the Chinaman on the face. Both were covered with blood when they were taken to the Station House. 1 - A Libel Salt. On Saturday morning Mr. A. T. At kinson, editor of the "Hawaiian Ga zette," was arrested on a charge of libel, preferred against him by Messrs. John S. Walker, Auditor General, and Frank S. Pratt, Registrar of Public Accounts. . He gave bail for his appearance in the sum ot 500. The charge is based on a statement matie m an extra edition of the "Gazette" published July 1st. Arrest of lepers. h. The Likelike brought down tHfly- eight more lepers, who had been arrested on Maui by Sheriff Everett. They were; taken to the Branch Hospital. On Sat urday afternoon Hon. F. H. Hayselden, attended by Deputy Marshal Pahia, went out and ordered supplies for these people. Some of them will be sent to Molokai this week. Ills First Sernion. Last evening at the 6 o'clock service the Rev. Vincent Howard Kit-cat, who was recently ordained a deacon, preached his first sermon in St. Andrew's Cathe dral. His discourse was based on the text, "God is love," and was attentively listene d to. Ilurr&h Tor the Fourth. From 7 to 10 o'clock this morning and 5 to 7 o'clock this evening, Mr. Lewis J. Levey will sell at his auction rooms, at cost price, a fine collection of fireworks, a list of which will be found in another column. Postpoued. The target practice of the Hawaiian Rifle Association, announced for to-day has been postponed until further notice. MISSIONARY LIFE. Its Romance Illustrated by the Success ol a Faithful Young Preacher. Romance is not all confined to the past, or to strange countries. Some of the most peculiar experiences possible to man have been those of missionaries to the American Indians, so recently that the workers who survived the hardships and dangers of those days are e:U in the prime of their useful ness. One of these missionaries took up his vork when he was just past his seminary days, and was assigned to a tribe of Sioux who were peculiarly wild, and singularly wedded to their savage customs. Fresh from his studies, and full of hope and zeal, the young mis sionary proceeded on his way. On quitting the fort which was nearest his post of duty, the gates of the stockade were opened to let him depart by men who bade him good-bye as they might bid adieu to one already dead. But the missionary drove his wagon ten miles over the wild country, and began to build his house in the very center of one of the Sioux canips. Shortly an Indian, moved by some inexplicable feeling, of fered to help him. He raised a little hut, made some furniture, stuffed a mattress, and prepared to do his own cooking, all these things being new work for him. Meanwhilc an obiect of curiosity tr- i'ca)' 1 - Qei - Sor5wlio might, at any mon. v i l- - i f be moved to bury a tomahawk ini 'be moved to Uriry brain. Ulhat: onlr 8K55W A TV I'D A mjp.fl charts of letters which he made himse and with these he set up school. H had, of course, made himself acquainted, with the Sioux dialect, and he contrived, by little gifts, to gather in children and grown people. They liked the hj-mns and learned tnem rapidi and some. took an interest in reading; but it was not uncommon for a number of wild savages to-rush in and clear the school out. However, the missionarj' made friends, and at last built a more sub stantial wooden structure, with bed rooms for scholars who should dwell in the house, and about this time mar ried a wife who came bravely out from her Eastern home to help him. If you fancy that the place was quiet and solitarjT all this while, you are mis taken. In their camp-life the Sioux were seldom quiet, except when sleeping. Night and day there was noise, tumult, agitation, and the missionary worked as carpenter and painter, school-teacher and preacher through it all. Other white men and women were added to the mission. A boarding school was under way, but when clothed in Christian fashion, provided with books, and apparently well satisfied with their"icondition, some outside in fluence would be brought to bear upon fhe scholars, and away they would go, books and clothes and alL The great est prejudice was against teaching the girls any -thing, and when the scruples of a few of them were overcome, others resented it. At one time an attack was made upon the mis sion, two of the teachers murdered, and the missionary and his wife were obliged to flee, with their baby, for their lives. They remained for some time in the shelter of the fort, but at last returned to the mission. The school was resumed, and this time some old and venerated chiefs took part with the missionary. One saved him from being murdered by an old squaw, and another helped him to drive forth a number of the scum- of the camp who were at their old work of clearing out the school. When the Indians became friendly, so many of them came to dine with the missionary at once that the provisions of the mission were pre maturely devoured. Indians expect unlimited hospitality from all friends. Fidally, the missionary and his as sistants became great favorites amongst the Indians, who were willing at last to be taught to farm; and now well-tilled fields, good log houses, fences, barns, etc., are seen in every direction. Many of the Sioux read and write, and the men have generally given up polygamy. They go to church, send their children to school, and for the most part behave well in the neighborhood of the mission. There are missions, however, where life is as exciting and full of danger as it was in the beginning at the one we have described. The American Indian is, no doubt, the most difficult savage under the sun to civilize. N. Jf. l,edger. The Brakeman Forgot. Brakeinan But don't you think that $1.50 fclayis rattfesr sDcalloay for eigh teenaours' work on the top of freight car? iperintendent But you forget Hhat charge nothing for traveling. L4;t's &e- you rid something like 200 mileu, daily, and it doesn't cost you a win. j Boston Transcript. OME AND SEE THE LATEST . .. Popular Millinery House, . 104 Fort St., 'Honolulu. S. SACHS, Proprietor. S6r elt j DEESS Materials ! The TBE And just opened, in light and dark cokH " v?.'f(Xis than these ; they are dur- colors. Nothing can be more desirable able and washable. NUNS' In Cardinal. Navv Blue. Licht Blue, Garnet, Lavender, Buff?,. Brown, Black and Slate colors ; also in Linen Lawns ! A lartre assortment in Plain White, bed-rock prices. Uansobks and Eancy A complete stock of White Goods and striped and open worked. PRICES GUARANTEED To be as low or lower than any other House in our line. aTMRS. MEIXIS' Dressmaking establishment ou the premises. w. "wihstiu .A-Intd sipirit merchant, CAMPBELL FIRE-PROOF BLOCK. MERCHANT ST., HONOLULU. Has juat recrived from Europe per "Hercules," 200 Cases Guiiiess' Extra Stout, Bottled by M. B. K,- T ALSO FINK "I" v. - i 4 HOOK-Sr33 CLAEET jCjTijjW. S. Luce, and arft far superior to These Wiues were es pecianv tC.'1 before linpt riH. :.'v THE FINKST ASNo ALWAYS ON --s.i .ttPnkion drawn to the celebrated Wadium)'. WHITE PORT, SHERRY, etc. -mm r linen ine v 578aprlJtfdw j Id Bath House! M o'fttAs HAVIKO TAKEN CHARGE thepnblSthiBath House, bep to inform clasiDathlfegiH run the place as a first- oSpfacaSl attend to thoa P-Jro" make it attractive ffort wiU ,,e7jTW Bell Tel., 3i Mutual Tel.,l. P.I GUDfjK'S GENE VLi Business Agency Skilled and UnskiUj Furnished. Laljoi NINE COTTAGES TO LET OR Li.- Txr lightful locations, within easjX business part of the city, with acco A suited to any requirement and on v. f"?l able terms. Vt Javor HREE LODGING ESTABLISHMENT sale all paying handsomely. ' ; . FOR -pHE "OLD CORNER.' AT NCUAK JL Queen streets, for sale one of; t AND best business stands in the city. v, ' THREE PIECES OF REAL ESTATE rNVmo district, outside of the city, for sale JLee. A CATTLE RANCH ON MAUI FOR SALSIA Unrivalled opiMrluiiitle for irftk nuie liivetuneui. r Full particulars given upon application at I !i Agency. jjf No. 38 MERCHANT ST., HONOLULU. $i first-class Book-keepers, Carpenters, stew- j ards. Cooks, Nurses, and other skilled labor 1 desiring employment. 602 feb23tf GEASS SEEDS. COCKSFOOT, RYE GRASS, ENG LISH RED CLOVER, COW GRASS. THE ATTENTION OF ALL INTERESTED" IN improving the pasture lands of the Islands is called to the above valuable seeds, which we offer for sale i n lots to suit purchasers. - ve have alao on hand sample lots of WLIte Clover, English Alsyke, Timothy, Rio Grass. Crested Dog's Tall. Tall Fescue. Italian Rye Grass and Lucerne seeds, which we offer in small lots for trial, and will also receive orders for quantities of not less than half a ton weight, and execute same with dispatch. - 717-Iunel8ffd&w WM. G, IRWIN & CO LOST OE MISCARRIED. ON THE OCEANIC COMPANY'S WHARF. ON May 31st, on the arrival of the Australia, a large black leather valise, Ucbtly strapped, handle broken and Lexnp rope substituted. Any person delivering the name at Paul Neumann's office will be eulUbly rewarded. 714jel7tf PAUL NEUMANN. &fjrjrjusemcnts. ATJTHE ASDLATFST OVT -n: Vjv bpfkfd or striped, and solid lor V,- INGK VEIj ream, Pink, Seal Fancy Strijed and 1 olka Victoria wns DIj lecked, at Fancy Figured, Striped and t; Cream Mate11 Wfria Cream Fancy Materials, in plain , Luce, FOSTEH & SONS. ASSORTMENT OF any ever into tins market, 5SJ"I STOCK F AIJSOJ, ETC. 17AM Winea-MALMSEY, MA (Dry ' V juuiest iuui ri Hawaiian HW CARRIAGE CllWi. FIRST-CLAI CARRIAGES At all hours day and night, with competent drivers aud steady hoisej. 'TO .LET ! SADDLE HORSES, BUGGIES, WAG ONETTES, VILLAGE CARTS AND BRAKES, With good, reliahle horsea. Having just received a fine lot of Horses from California, Horse Guaranteed aVrepreeented or no sale. Prices to suit the times. UP 32. or arply to MILES & IIAYLEY, Hawaiian Hotel Stables. 727je24tf NOTICE. .wTitv TvmrMTrvn OF THE BARK CERAS- I -win not be resDonsible for any debts contracted without bis written order. 724 jy5 OEDING'S 15AGGAGE EXPRESS M. N. SANIEIt.S, PROP., Deliver Baggage and Freight of Every Descrip tion with Promptness and Dispatcn. Office, 81 Klnr Street. Both Tele- lieslrieme. 1H uuhhu Ktreet. Bell Telephone for felleiiee, TOG-june 15tf " The Equitable OV THE UNITED STATES ?4daims paid in m....JJJ .VJauuary 1. 1887. ...... Lia . jhtApo 4 per cent basis. . . 59Aol,oJt Sarr4;isl percent basis $1G,355,87576 The cm lus i9 based ou the conservative i.u nniv 4 ner cent nurr will ht ed on investments. . that 4U per cent will be reai &AMV J . 1 Assatiln: i i n JLit i t WlU'LUS, on everv basis ot n. A LARGER THAN THAI V. OTIIKN i COMPANY IN Tllb valuation. ANY wnTMn New assurance n isso . . . .$111,540,203 00 Larger than I, vat of any other company. Outstanding a89Ui5rnce 411,779,098 00 larger than tLaA 0f any other company. Paid policy holders K i 8t. . 8.336,W7 Paid policy-holder!, hncQ or- 53 ganization Y.-v.-fc .... 9tf,547,3 w Total income. . ... y . 1 U' ' 19,873,733 19 Premium income.. . Y ,"!,V . . 16,272,154 - Larger than that of a - V M other company. IMPROVEMENT DUIilY THE TEAB. Incrtase of prera. Income.. .. B 12.810,4 f lncr-aseof surplus. 4 per cent bs 2.493. Increase of assets f 957,c8" Policies issued on all the lr ! all be guarantees and concessions. Ft P1 partlcu- lars apply to ALEX. J. CARTWRK' ; e j2anayl2 'ga. . No. 3 K&auuWu , - k v. & Assurance Sort X If. ft.. M J b j i - r a it 7 90 -5' ri.