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The Pacific commercial advertiser. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1885-1921, September 06, 1887, Image 2

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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, SEPTEMBER 6, 1887.
THE DAILY
Pacific Commercial Advertiser
IS PDDLISHED
EVERY MORN INC
X.
TFHMS OF JiritMIUPTIOjr.
Per annam.
Six month
Per month.
. 3 00
. 50c
-Kuberlptlons PayaMf Alwnysln
Adritocf.
CornmanfceUons from all parts of the Kingdom
will always be very acceptable.
Persons reading In any part of the United states
caa remit the amonnt of subscription due by Post
Office money order.
Matter Intended for publication In the editorial
columna should be addressed to
Editor Pacitic Commkrciai. A pvehtiskk.'
Business roramnnk'atlonR and advertisements
sqouM be addressed simply
P. C. Advkrtweh, '
And not to individuals.
T T-I IT.
Pacific Commercial Advertiser
Is now for sale n.wi.v at the Follwlni: Places ;
I. 11. 8 OP Kit Merchant street
A. M. IIEWETT Merchant street
T. a. THRUM Fort street
W5f. 8TRAHLMANN Hawaiian notel
Five Cent per Copy.
TUESDAY
September Gth
From Philadelphia it is learned that
the demand for sugar for canning pur
poses is greater this year than ever
before.
The Mormons seem to be afraid that
an effort will be made by Gentiles to
resurrect the dead body of their lately
deceased President, John Taylor, and
send it East for exhibition purposes.
Convicts in Nashville Prison, to the
number of over 400, have united in an
appeal to the people of Tennessee to
adopt the prohibitory amendment, and
the chaplain of the institution certifies
that the petition is the voluntary work
of the convicts.
Complaints have reached this office of
disgraceful proceedings which take place
almost daily in a certain house in a lane
in rear of the Catholic Church. The at
tention of the Marshal is called to the
matter, and it is to be hoped he will pnt
an end to this nuisance. If he does
respectable people residing in that loca
tion will be thankful
Thky are having lively times at
Guatsmala, according to the following
dispatch from that place, dated August
5th: We have a full-fledged Dictator.
All personal guarantees have been sus-.
pended. Martial law prevails. The
Kepublic has been declared iti a state of
siege. Passports have to bo obtained
to go from one department to anoer.
All this is done in the name of liberty.
The people are so intimidated that they
uo not aare rebel. Russia is not so des
potic as Guatemala is to-day. It has
quite a marked effect on businesses
outsiders do not care to come to the
city, fearing to make improvements be
cause of probable forced loans.
TEE CHATS WORTH DISASTER.
The number killed in the Chatsworth
railroad disaster, news of which came
by the Australia, or who have since
died, is officially stated at 70. The
seriously wounded number 129, and the
slightly injured 150, making a grand
total of 358 killed and wounded. Several
of the victims who were still at Chets
worth at latest accounts cannot survive
their wounds so that the death roll will
probably be increased.
On August 18th the Ceroner's Jury
agreed on a verdict regarding the acci
dent, which holds Timothy Coughlin,
section foreman, to appear before the
Grand Jury, and negatively exonerates
the railroad company. The com pan v is
not censured for running double-headers,
for the lax system of track inspection,
or anything else. The verdict simply
says; "The failure to patrol the track
six hours before the train came and the
habit of burning grass close to the track
are subjects for criticism."
TECHNICAL EDUCATION.
This subject is receiving much atten
tion in England at the present time.
The London Chamber of Commerce
thinks the evil of a lack of technical
education has become so pronounced as
to call earnest attention to it.
In the House of Commons recently a
bill dealing with technical education
came up. In opening the debate Sir V
Hart Dyke said :
There was a Royal Commission on Tech
nical Education which reported in 1884.
That commission let in a flood of light on
the question of technical education I
may quote from the report in reference to
Inrltr3 ty f introlucing technical
instruction into our schools. The Com
missioners state that in Manchester, Shef
neld, Birmingham and other great centers
fC,vS-ld?able St6p ha9 alread' been niade
in this direction, and they ask this perti-
nent question: "If we introduce needle
work into girls' schools why 5hould not
grants be made for manual instruction in
boys' schools?" The Commissioners also
recommend that rudimentary drawing
should be continued throughout the stand
ards. These are some of the recommend
ations with which the present bill proposes
to deal.
The object of the bill is to enable local
authorities to provide tor the establishment
of technical schools, or to assist in provid
ing them, and also to give local authorities
power to supplement existing teaching in
elementary schools by technical insruc- fissures that a person cannot move ex
tion, whether by day or evening classes, cept in the daytime and on foot.
There will also be a proposal in the bill
with regard to the rate-payers, to whom a
power of vetoing any proposal under the
bill will be given. We propose that the bill
given, we propose
should be administered by the Science and
Art Department that is to say, that it
should be administered subject to the di
rectorate of that department. "We also
propose that the bill should have the lim
itation that no scholar should come under
its operation until he has reached the
sixth standard. The authorities for ad
ministering the powers conferred by the
bill will be School Boards where they exist,
and where they do not exist Town Coun
cils. Clause 4 is what I may call the operative
clause of the bill, and it enables local au
thorities to provide technical schools. Of
course that would involve expense in build
ing; but there is a sub-section of clause 4
which enables the local authority to com
bine with any other local authorities. This
will enable a system of combination to be
adopted which will prove a great saving to
the rate-payers; and further, the next sub
section provides the local authority may
contribute toward the maintenance or pro
vision of any technical school which has
been established by any other local author
ity. It is further intended to include a
provision that local authorities shall be
empowered to rate for the purpose of sup
plementing any existing institution.
SHOOTING MATCH.
A Team from the Conquest Heats the
II. It. A by Fourteen l'olnts.
The shooting match on Saturday be-
tween a team of six men from H. B. M.
S. Conquest and a like number from the
Hawaiian Rifle Association at the King
Street Range resulted in favor of the
former by fourteen points. Following is
the complete and correct score :
H. B. M.S. CONQUEST.
Collins
200 yards;
400 yards:
500 yards;
King
200 yards:
400 yards:
500 yards:
Jones
200 yards:
400 yards:
500 yards:
Lieut. Simons
200 yards;
400 yarda;
500 yards:
Chappel
200 yards:
400 yards:
''500 yards:
McDermott
4
5
5
5
5
3
4
5
5
4
4
3
3
4
5
4
6
0
4
4
2
4
2
3
5
4
5
3
3
4
4
5
4
4
5
4
4
4
4
4
6
5
4
5
3
5
5
5
4
4
5
4
5
3
4
2
5
4
0
3 28
4 31
32584
430
327
220-
77
4
5
4
5
4
4
6
5
6
4
5
4
4
4
4
4
3
3
5
5
5
4
3
a
4
5
5
4
4
4
4
5
5
4
5
3
429
433
431-93
429
426
42580
428
432
4 2989
630
5 35
31984
4
5
2
4
5
4
4
5
4
200 yards: 4 4 4 4 5
400 yards: 6 5 6 5 6
500 yards; 0 4 5 4 0
607
HAWAIIAN RIFLE ASSOCIATION.
Captain W. Unger
200 yards: 4 3 4 5 4 5
400 yards: 3 6 4 4 5 3
590 yards: 4 4 5 3 2 4
J. Rothwell
200 yaids: 4 4 4 4 4 4
400 yards: 6 5 4 5 5 5
500 yards: 2 5 5 4 5 2
W. C. King
200 yards; 4 5 4 3 3 2
400 yards; 5 4 5 4 4 4
500 yards: 4 3 4 5 4 3
F. Hustace
200 yards: 3 '4 5 4 3 2
400 yards: 5 4 4 4 5 4
500 yardf; 5 21X4 3 3 3
Captain J. "W. Pratt
200 yards; 4 4 4 3 4 4
400 yards: 4 5 5 4 5 3
500 yards: 2 4 3 5 4.0
C. B. Wilson '
200 yards: 3 4 4 4 3 3
400 yards: 3 4 5 5 5 6
500 yards: 3 2 4 3 2 4
3 28
629
52784
4 28
4 33
5 2889
425
4 SO
5 2883
3 24
4 30
5 2579
3 26
4 30
5 2379
4 25
5 32
42279
493
The New Hebrides luestion.
Mr.
David
?yme of the Melbourne
"Age"
who passed through on the
Zealandia was interviewed in San Fran
cisco. He alluded to the efforts of
France to secure the New Hebrides, the
buoject oeing tie said, one to which
Australians were paying a great deal of
attention nr. nrocanf T?- ; . I
. . i ' " urtuuc is striving
to secure the islands, not for purposes
of colonization, but simply for the es
tablishment of penal settlements similar
to that in New Cale ionia. The Colonial
Government was strongly averse to hav
ing their prisons filled with the scum ot
French convicts, who after being a few
months in durance vile, managed to
escape to Australia. Writhin the last
two months a boat load of Frenchmen,
escaped convicts, had landed in the
northern part of Australia pretending to
have been shipwrecked.
Speaking of federation, Mr. Syme said
that the idea in the abstract had been
very popular in the Colonies some two
years back, but when an effort was made
togive .it practical application the feel
ing in its favor grew very lukewarm.
Supreme Court.
" BEFORE PRESTON, J.
Monday, September 5th.
Makalei et al. vs. D. Himeni, account
ing. Defendant's motion for hearing,
filed August 5th. The Court reserves
consideration. W. O. Smith for plaintiffs,
M. Thompson for defendant .
A. S. Cleghorn, Collector General, vs.
i 12 bottles samshoo, etc. Forfeiture,
j Continued from the 3d, and further con
; tinued to the 8th. F. M. Hatch for li-
bellant, V. V. Ashford for respondents.
The "Honolulu Almanc and Directory'
for 1887 is now on sale at J. H. Soper's
and A. M. Hewett's news depots, and at
this office. Price. 50 cents.
LATE NEWS.
Benson, A. T., August 22d. A party
of men arrived here yesterday from
what is known as the San Bernardino
ranch, about 70 miles south of here and
near the Sonora line. They say the
country in that vicinity has been so
broken up by late earthquakes that
traveling is almost impossible and stock- j
men have the greatest difficulty in gath- j
ering their cattle. Earthquakes occur
daily and the ground is so cut up with
Thousands of springs have been created
and there ig abundance of water in
wbere it ha3 hitherto been a
m,- 4 i
scarce article. This
ing seen the investigating party lately
sent out from Tombstone and that they
are all well.
Pittsburg, August 23d. Mr. Kappel,
editor of the "American Banker," says
that among the matters to be discussed
by the convention of bankers which
meets here in October, will be the ques-
tion of uniformity of checks and other
papers. The most important question
will be some plan whereby the collec
tion of bank securities can be secured
by bond deposits which will not bring
the question up every few years. The
silver question and proper amendments
to the banking laws for the protection of
depositors, as suggested by Comptroller
Trenholm, will also claim attention. The
amendment proposes that where the
President and Cashier of a bank are
Directors there will be four different Di-
rectors to prevent collusion between the
j x , n .n
President and Cashier. Congress will
also be asked to amend the Canadian
Treaty so that absconding financiers will
not be secure from punishment by cross-
, , 1 J
ing tne border.
London, August 22d. T. W. Russell,
M. P., who left the Liberal-Unionist
party because of the proclamation of the
National League, has written a letter
explaining his resignation. He says:
"I have done the best to persuade my
I party and the Government from pro-
claiming the league, but have failed.
The Government, in my opinion, have
sped their last bullet, and have handed
over Ulster to Parnell. I confess that
my heart turned with indignation to see
my men sacrificing union and sacrificing
loyal tenants to a handful of unreasona
ble landlords, deserving of nobody's con
sideration." Whitehall, N. Y., August 25th.
Judge Potter has granted a stay in the
Jacob Sharp case.
Judge Potter, in his decision, says :
"Having become impressed with the
clear conviction that during the trial the
Court fell into error in the admission of
some . of the evidence offered by the
prosecution, the Appellate Court must
grant defendant a new trial."
Bourke Cochrane this afternoon stated
that the case could not come up now un- I
til the P-eneral term next. October. An
application will at once be made to have
Sharp released on bail.
Butte, Montana, August 21st. United
States Senator Hearst of California said
to-day in an interview, "I don't think
silver will go higher than it is at present
rrwlol WQ ow nnt;fln,i if i
, . , .
yy licit; ii ia. .me iruuuit? la over-prouuc-tion
and want of legislation fixing the
standard. Copper is as low as it will
get." In answer to a question about the
much talked of contest of his election as
Senator from California, Mr. Hearst said
he did not fear the result of the contest,
as he is confident that his election was
straightforward and honest. He does
not consider any contest likely to be
made.
From Siam it is learned that serious
trouble with the rebellious and piratical
bands of Haws has occurred at Luang
Prabang, near the Anam boundary. Af
ter some hard fighting, the handful of
troops in charge (who had moreover
been much reduced by disease, especially
malarial fever), had to retreat with the
officials. Luang Phrabang was ultimate-
ly taken bythe rebels, sacked and partly
uurnu
The French Consul, the Governor and
nearly all the inhabitants made good
their escape.
As soon as news of the affair reached
Bangkok orders were at once issued for
a battalion of troops, officered by Euro
peans, to hold themselves in readiness
to march immediately.
City of Mexico. August 21st. Th
unveilingof the statue of Cuanhotomac,
the last of the Aztec Emperors, this
morning, was the occasion of universal
interest and significance. Thousands of
Indians attended, many of whom came
from miles around the capital, bringing
with them great quantities of flowers.
A Coming: Concert.
It is such a long time since a musical
entertainment was given in this city
that we learn with pleasure that on
Thursday evening, September 15th, Miss
Jennie Tuck will give a concert in the
Y. M. C. A. Hall. We are not in pos
session of full particulars, but can say
that on this occasion she will be assisted
by some of our best local talent. It is
to be hoped that Miss Tuck's efforts to
provide an evening's entertainment will
be rewarded by a full house. Particu
lars will appear later.
The San Francisco "Alta" of August
20th says : Commissioner Sawyer yesterday
dismissed the charge against Captain John
Marston, of the bark Lady Lampson. ac
cused or bringing a Chinese into the coun
try in violation of the Restriction Act.
BIU NYE.
He Makes Triai
' ills Hand as
a Local-
izer.
ASHEVTLLE, N. C.
The following constitutes the items of great
Interest occurring on the east side among the
colored people of Blue Ruin:
Plum Beasley's house caught on fire last
Tuesday night. He reckons it was caused by
a defective flue, for the fire caught in the
north wing. This is one of Plum's bon mots,
however. He tries to make light of It, but
the wood he has been using all winter was
white birch, and when he got a big dose of
hickory at the same place last week it was so
dark that he didn't notice the difference and
before he knew it he had a bigger fire than he
had allowed. In the midst of a pleasant flow
of conversation gas collected in the wood and
caused an explosion, which threw a passel of
live coals on the bed. The house was soon a
solid mass of flame. Mr. Beasley is still shor t
two children.
Mr. Granulation Hicks, of Boston, Mass.,
who has won deserved distinction in advanc
ing the interests of Sir George Pullman, of
Chicago, is here visiting his parents, who re
side on Upper Hominy. We are glad to see
I Mr. Hicks, and hope he may live long to visit
Blue Ruin and propitiate up and down our
stRoseola Cardima has just been the
reciPient of a beautiful pair of chaste ear-
bobs from her brother, who is a night watch
man in a je welry store run by a man named
Tiffanv in New York. Roseola claims that
Tiffany makes a right smart of her brother,
and sets a heap by him.
Whooping cough and horse distemper are
again making fearful havoc among the better
classes at the foot of Pizen Ivy avenue.
We are pained to learn that the free read
ing room, established over Amalgamation
Brown's store, has been closed up by the po
lice. Blue Ruin has clamored for a free tem
perance reading room and brain retort for
ten years, and now a ruction between two of
our bast known citizens, over the relative
merits of a natural pair and a doctored flush,
has called down the vengeance of the author-
itiesand shut up whatwas a credit to the
place and a quiet resort, where young men
could come night after night and kind of
complicate themselves at. There are two or
three men in this place that will bully or bust
everything they can get into, and they have
perforated more outrages on Blue Ruin than
we are entitled to put up with.
last Sabbath, during which baptism was ad
ministered to four grown people and a dude
from Sandy Mush. The pastor thinks it will
take first rate, though it is still too soon to telL
from his son Gladstone, who filed on a home-
stead near Porcupine, D. T., two years ago.
He says they have had another of those un
precedented winters there for which Dakota
is so justly celebrated. He thinks this one
has been even more so than any of the others.
Ho wishes he was back here at Blue Ruin,
where a man can go out doors for half an
hour without getting ostracised by the ele
ments. He says they brag a good deal on
their ozone there, but he allows that it can be
overdone. He states that when the ozone in
Dakota is feeling pretty well and humping
itself and curling up sheet iron roofs and
blowing trains olf the track, a man has to tie
a ciotnesnue w uiiiisen, wiw tua uuwi euu
fastened to the door knob, before it is safe to
visit his own hen house. He says that his
nearest neighbor is seventeen miles away, and
a man might as well buy his own chickens as
to fool his money away on seventeen miles of
clothesline.
It is a first rate letter, and the old man
wonders who Gladstone got to write it for
him.
The valuable ecru dog of our distinguished
townsman, Mr. Piedmont Babbitt, rras se-
riously impaired last Saturday morning by
an east bound freight.
He will not wrinkle up his nose at another
freight train.
George Wellington, of Hickory, was in
town the front end of the week. He has ac
cepted a position in the livery, feed and sale
stable at Sandy Mush. Call again, George.
Gabriel Brant met with a sad mishap a few
days since while crossing the French Broad
river, by which he lost his leg.
Any one who may find an extra leg below
where the accident occurred win comer a
favor on Mr. Brant by returning same to No.
06 Pneumonia street. It may be readily
identitied by any one, as it is made of an old
pickhandle and weighs four pounds.
J. Quincy Burns has written a war article
for The Century Magazine, regarding a bat
tle where he was at. In this article he aims
to describe the sensations of a man who i3
ignorant of physical fear and yet yearns to I
have the matter submitted to arbitration. He
gives a thorough expose of his efforts in try- 1
ing to find a suitable board of arbitration as I
crw"vn a a Via caw that f.Vio onom V t(t hnsfilfl flnrl I
eager for the fray.
The forthcoming number of The Century
will be eagerly snapped up by Mr. Burns'
friends who are familiar with his pleasing
and graphic style of writing. He describes
with wonderful power the sense of utter ex
haustion which came over him and the feel-
i-nrr rf Vn" f tor- diconiviintmcint when ha TfA 1 1 7.Pt(
that he was too far away to participate in the
battle and too fatigued to make a further
search for suitable arbitrators. Bill Nye in
Boston Globe.
Too Much Lamb.
There is a marble lamb on the tombstone
of an old Galvestonian, and when an old
friend saw it for the first time, he exclaimed:
How appropriate! Was he of a gentle dis
position?" "Whew! I guess not. He would shoot in a
minute, but he always overfed himself on
spring lamb and green peas. That's what
killed him. I reckon. Too much spring lamb
and mint julep will get away with the best of
us. Texas Sit tings.
Preparing for the Worst.
Gentleman You have a nice store here.
Milliner Yes; it's very nice since we got it
all fixed up for our Easter opening.
Gentleman I would like to purchase a
business of tbjs kind if I could obtain it on
reasonable terms.
Milliner For yourself or a friend?
Gentleman Well, you see I have a wife
and six daughters, and it's almost Easter.
Pittsburg Dispatch.
Anticipation.
WTiil the sap is slightly starting.
And the Lenten times departing.
While just the slightest verdure is preparing to
emerge.
The musings of the maiden
Are with summer pleasures laden,
With the swinging of the hammock and the sound
ing of the surge.
She judges twilight flirting
An amusement most diverting.
With its foolish conversation so incessantly re
newed; With the evening sun descending,
She delights to watch the blending
Of the verdure of the landscape with the verdure
of the dude.
Her fancy dwells with flowers
In the shade of pleasant bowers,
Where the fairy footed summer winds mc&t
opportunely steal;
When the verdonks and brambles
Shall suggest romantic rambles
Through the old Druldic woodland or the pages
of Lucille. New York World.
flOUSEH'LD
M WORE
-AT-
AUCTION.
I am Instructed by Mr. F. 11. Hayselden to sell
at public auction, at his residence, Palace
Square, next to the Hawaiian Opera House, on
Thursday, Sept, 8th,
At 10 o'clock a. m the whole of his Household
Furniture and effects, comprising in part as
follows:
Elegant Upright Piano Forte,
Several Ash and Cherry Bedroom Sets, Hair and
Spring Mattresses, Mosquito Net3, Feather
Pillows, Bed Linen, Blankets, Quilts,
Chamber seta. Lace Curtains,
Lambrequins,
Parlor Furniture,
Consisting of Hair Cloth, Rep and Silk Uphol
HTerert seta la-rrro mnA rr i-m.
cuuice collection or Hooks. Rattan T.nnnn
Chairs and Rockers.
Dining-room Furniture,
Consisting of Black Walnut Extension Dining
Table and Chairs, elegant B. W. Sideboard,
splendid Cut Glassware, Crockery Din
ner and Breakfast sets, Plated
Table Ware and Cutlery,
Table Linen,
JrlateCl lea ailCl Coffee SetS,
5
Japanese Screens, Chandeliers and Lamps, hand
some Candlesticks, Children's Bedsteads and
Cribs, Bath Tub, a large and varied assortment
of Ferns and Rare Plants, Orange and other
trees in boxes; Ice Chest and Meat Safes.
Large Kitchen Range
Complete, and Cooking Utensils. Garden Tools
Garden Hose, Step Ladder, Wheelbarrow, Gar
den Benches, one Canvas Dancing Cloth 60x30,
also one handsome pair of Peacocks.
CeThe House will be open for in
spection on WEDNESDAY, Sept. 7tb,
from 1 to 4 p. m.
Lewis J. Levey,
sept2 5t
Auctioneer.
ON SALE AT THE
California Market,
Corner Kins: and Alakea Sis.,
Ex S. S. Zealandia,
BARTLETT PEARS, PEACHES, MUS
CAT GRAPES, EATING and COOK-
ING FRESH APPLES, CRAB
APPLES, CHERRIES ON
ICE, GERMAN PRUNES
GREENGAGES, etc.
At lowest prices. feb26 '87
THsSOlll tlOll flf r!n-linilfiiov
J '
Sllil).
X
THE FIRM OF E. P. ADAMS & CO. HAVING
this day dissolved by expiration of its term
of partnership, J. F. Morgan, Esq., partner of the
late firm, will collect the accounts and pay the
liabilities thereof.
E. P. ADAMS & CO.
Honolulu, August 31, 1887. 808tf
JAS. F. MORGAN,
.A. nc tioneer
AND
Commission Merchant.
f R. JAS. F. MORGAN, LATELY A PARTNER
1JL of the firm of E. P. ADAMS & CO., now
dissolved, will from this day carry on the busi
ness of Auctioneer and Commission Merchant iii
the premises lately occupied by E. P. Adams &
Co., No. 45 Queen street.
Honolulu, September 1, 1887 . 800tf
0AHU COLLEGE
-AND-
Punahou Preparatory School.
Fall Term Begin Tuesday. Keptem
Wife f f a . .
r 159, Hl o riork a,
III.
The year will open with a full corps of in
stmctors in each institution, arrangements
haring been made to provide for all depart
ments of study.
The Boarding Department at Oahu College
offers home privileges to students in either
BChool.
For further Information apply to the Presi-
REV. W. C. MERRITT.
gtlvrrtismtut.s.
The Equitable
Life Assurance Society
OF THE UNITKl) STATES.
Death claims paid in 1SS( Km r.
I Assets, January 1, 1887 $75,510,472 7
! Liabilities, 4 percent basis... 59,151,597 00
burplus, 4 per cent basis ?in,355,875 7(j
The surplus is based on the conservative
assumption that only 4 per cent interest
will be realized on investments.
Assuming that y2 percent will be real
ized,jt amounts to $20,495,175 76.
Xy"TheT5URPLUfcS, on everv basis r.f
valuation, IS LARGER THAN THAT Op
ANY OTHER COMPANY IN THP
WORLD. 1Ufc
New assurance in 1SS6.. . $111,540,203 00
Larger than that of any other company.
Outstanding assurance 411,779 093 00
Larger than that of any other company.
Paid policy holders iu 1S80. . 8,330,007 90
Paw policy holders since or-
ganization 90,547.783 53
Total income 19,873,733 19
Premium income 10,272 154 e
Larger than that of any other company.
IMPROVEMENT DURING THE YEAR.
iDcrf aae of prem. income ?2,810 475 4o
Increase of surplus, 4 per cent basis. 2,491' 638 63
Increase of assets 8,957o85 20
Policies issued on all the plans, with all the
guarantees and concessions. For full partlcu
lars apply to
ALEX. J. CARTWRIGHT,
632 may!2 '88 No. 3 Kaahumanu street.
ana n I lull1
- J CARRIAGE jCOMPAXY.
- 1 --
FIRST-CLASS CARRIAGES;
At all hours day and night, with competent
drivers and steady horse3.
TO LET!
SADDLE. HORSES, BUGGIES, WAG
ONETTES, VILLAGE CARTS
AND BRAKES,
With good, reliable horses.
Having just received a fine lot of
Horses from California,
We are prepared to offer'extra inducements to
parties wanting Family, Road, Express or Dray
Horses. Guaranteed as represented or no sale.
Prices to suit the times. RING UP 32, or apply to
MILES Si HAYLEY,
727je24tf Hawaiian Hotel Stables.
JOHN PHILLIPS,
Practical Plumber, Oasiitter
AND
Coppersmith.,
71 King Street, Honolulu, H. I.
IIOl NE AND SHIP
JOB WORK PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
Bath Tubs, Water Closets, Wash Bowls, Plumb
ing Goods of all kinds always on hand.
m 705-Junel5tf
NOTICE.
TOURING MY ABSENCE
FROM THE KING-
U dom Mrs. Mellis will
havfi full rharaa tt
my business, and her receipt will be sufficient.
767 aug3tf N.R SACHS.
NOTICE
IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE FIRM OF
Chu On h Co , doing business in Honolulu,
consists of the following named partners: Wong
Kong Yun, residing in Honolulu: Tam Yen
Ohai, Chang Bow San and Lee On Shuen, resid
ing in China, and that Wong Kon Yun is the
manager, and is alone authorized to sign the
firm name.
(Signed) CHC ON & CO.
Honolulu, August 27, 1B87. 802aepT0
Australian Mail Service.
4
i'TV
FOR SAN FRANCISCO.
The new and fine Al steel steamship
MABIPOSA"
Of tho Oceanic Steamship Company, will be due
at Honeluln from Hydney and Auckland
on or about
September 23, 1887,
And will leave for the abve port with mails and
passengers on or about that date.
For frt.'ght or passage, having SUPERIOR
ACCOMMODATIONS, apply to
Wm. (r. Irwin & Co.,
AGENTS.
For Sydney and Auckland.
The new and fine Al steel steamship
"ALAMEDA,"
Oi the Oceanic Steamship Company, will be
due at Honolulu from Ban Francisco
or or about
September 30, 1887.
And will have prompt dlipatrn with malls and
passengers for the above ports.
For freight or passage, having SUPERIOR AC
COMMODATION8, apply to
Wm. Gr. Irwin & Co.,
24
AGHNTS
Haw
CAROL AN & CO.
IMPORTERS OF
HARDWARE,
Iron, Steel, Pipe, Mill aad Mining Supplies.
Ill to IIS California St.. San Francisco,
u augio
H .
1
V
S. i
V
V,:
1
Hawaiian Islands.
Sole
xnnent to that effect for you to
Aarent

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