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DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, JUNE 8, 1SS.
13n utljoritn. 'J. - V; r tle to IVr-Dii.1 Tx-i.ayT. Uio un.ler.M'-ned A.sewors an. I Cullec t'rs of Taxes for the fieneral Taxution Divi-ionsuf the Kiiiloin, would repect fully t all the attention of Tax-payers to tin- new Laws in re'anl to the payment of I'er-ornl Taxes. Section 5-U, ( 'h-ipter o.s f the Session Laws of A. I). 1-H.S; " All personal taxes shall be due and p iyabl j on nnd after the first day of July of eacl. year, and may he collected v the proper oiliecrs at any time after that date." C. A. 1MIOYVV Assessor Collector of Taxes 1st Divi-ion. II. (. Tit LAD WAY, Assess jr it Collector of Taxes 2d Division Jl. C. ATSTIV Assessor & Collector of Taxes ."id Division. J. K. l'AIM.KV Assessor t Collector of Taxes 1th Division- l'V; UTI-lm Hull,ll,,K Lot r Sa at Kalla(,fl l na, Kalilii, OaIiu, Forty Lots situate on the inauka side of Kintf street, anl uhout one-Muarter of a imlemaukaof Waller's Drewery, having an average .mzl- of three-quarters of an acre to eHU1 lol ave been laid out and are now ready for sale. The land lies adjacent and on the West BH.e 01 me coral road running up the West "i.le of Kahhi Valley, and is well suited ior ouii.iing and homestead purposes. Applications for these lots at an up-ct price which can he ascertained at the Lai.d wince, being at the rate of $w ,.,.r or about SUV for each lot, will be received ai mo interior Office. Upon receipt of applications the lots applied for wi!l be sold at Public Auction after due advertisement, being put up at mo nam upset price. Applicants must state that they desire to r urcua.se wan the intention of improving me premises. The terms and conditions of sale will be cnsti. or at the option of th fmrrl.xr one-fourth cash, ami the remnin.r .,' equal instalments payable in one, two and wiree years wit, interest payable semi annually at the rate of seven per cent, pe annum. -- i-uniiaser must within one year irom uie .late of purchase enclose th 1-m. purchased with a good and substantial ience. Koyal Patents will be issued for the land upon hnal payment of the purchase price A map of the lots can be seen at the 1 Government Survey Office, and full panic ulars can be learned at the Land Office. I.. A. TIIUKSTON, Minister of the Interior. Interior Office, June 4, ISM). 1274-It m-lw Sil of (Jovertiiiieiit Lot t Kiilaokn Iius, Honolulu. On THURSDAY. July 11, lSi, at 12 o'clock noon at the front entrance of Aliiolani Hale will be sold at Public Auc tion, Lota on th block bounded by Dere tania, Young and Keeaumoku streets, Kulaokahua, subject to 10 feet being taken oil' for widening of IJeretania street. Upset price $40.) each Lot. The terms and conditions of sale will be rash or, at the option of the purchaser, ojie-fonrth cash and the remainder in equal instalments payable in one, two and three years, with interest payable semi annually at the rate of Seven per cent, per annum. Other conditions can be ascertained at the Land Ollice. L. A. THURSTON, Minister of the Interior. Interior Office. June 5, 1SH0. 13l-junfi,Hjull.3.5,8 1274-junlljulO EVENTS OF TO-DAY. Haskbai.l Unknown and Oahu College at College grounds, 1 p. m. Honolulus and Stars, Makiki, 3:30 p. m. Hawaiian Mission Ciiilpkrn Meeting of Society, at Central Union Church, 7 :30 p. in. Auction S.vlk J. F. Morgan's sales, 10 a. in. and 12 noon. The Marshal's sale in front of Police Court, 12 noon. Y. M. C. A. P.lue llibbon entertainment, 7:30 p. m. KvANOKLifAii liencral Inhibition of the Hawaiiau Sabbath Schools of Oahu, at Kaumakapili Church, 10 a. in. A Service of Song by the Sabbath Schools, at Kaumakapili, 7:30 p. in. Sabpatu The Sacrament of the Lord's Supper administered, at Kaumakapili Church, 3 p. m. Annual Home Mis sionary Sermon by the Kev. S. H. Dishop, at the Central Union Church. 7.30 p. ni. Jubilee Address, (in Ha waiian) 50th aaniversarv of the com pletion of the first edition of the Ha waiian lible. May 10, lXtf", Hon. A. F. Judd, at Kawaiahao Chuich, 7:30 p.m. THE DAILY Pacific Commercial Advertiser. Be jast and fear not: Let all the enda thou aimVt at be Thy Country's, thy Ood's. and Truth's. SATURDAY, JUNE S, 1SS9 ATTRACTIONS FOR TOURISTS. "Nothing succeeds like success "is a common remark ami very true; and the success of Honolulu, in a great measure, depends upon tourist travel and visitors to the Islands. Kvery foreign steamer that outers or departs from this port, is crowded with passengers who come to see or have seen what the city has to ofler in peculiar attractions, curios, and to them strange typos of life. So important has the tourist business become, and with such a prospect of large increase, that tho question of making the most of Hawaiian attrac tions is now an important considera tion. Thero are in our waters a very great variety of beautiful and strango forms of life, which could be made attractive in an aquarium, were such an institution provided. A public conservatory of tropical plants, in the manner of a notamcai garden open to tho public and sup ported by the Government, would be another attraction. Ilegarding a museum, an institution of that kind is being constructed in connection with Kamehameha School, and a beginning has also been made in the matter of a Government botanical garden. We do not propose that all these matters should be perfected at once; but tho question should be kept be fore tho public, and beginnings or additions should bo made from time to time. These suggestions may be more appreciated by those who are permanent residents than by " birds of passage;" but we regard improve ments of this nature as necessities in tho encouragement of tourist travel, and as valuable helps toward tho education of our own people. An aquarium could bo built near tho water front, and managed at com paratively littlo expense. Switzer land, and many other countries, are almost wholly supported by tourist travel; and it should be borno in mind that tho average tourist has money, and spends it readily when temptations to do so ofler them selves. Hitherto we have not been half alive to this source of our national wealth, and have done very littlo to systematize the attractions which Nature, has given to these Islands. HONOLULU ESTHETICS. Notwithstanding that a few of the private residences of Honolulu are largo and imposing, and the grounds kept in first-class order, strangers are often heard to remark " Oh! that's a common place, other towns are sup plied with suburban residences equally good if not better." Hono lulu has not yet developed a unique architecture; nor, esthetically con sidered, are the buildings either bet ter or more beautiful than those of nival towns in California. It is true that there is a general absence of chimneys here, which are general in towns of civilized countries, and often add to tho appearance of a house, but this is all that is really remarkable in the buildings, both public and private. Under tropical conditions we have imported the architectural designs of tha tem perate zone; and, although this fact attests that we are part and parcel of tho civilized world, yet in this respect we have little to show in our build ings that is unique or characteristic of our clime. Neatness and smigness in our abodes, are often sacrificed to large bulk; and it is well known that genuine comfort is not enhanced by huge size of residence-structures. On tho other hand the residence grounds of our more wealthy classes, are most superb in their adornments and kept in the best of order; but tho same conditions also prevail in other countries among the same classes. We are not finding fault with the civilized conditions of Ho nolulu, but only aim to point out that we generally overvalue the at tractions which the city has to stran gers. Wo are a pleasure loving peoplo, similar to the denizens of all tropical countries, but we cling to ploasures and sports that belong to and are natural in colder climes. In tho suffocating heat of a Queensland Christmas the English colonist eats his heavy plum pudding, and in the tropical clime of Hawaii nei the American clings to tho heavy dishes of New England, and builds his habitations similar to the blizzard resisting structures of America. Honolulu is not so unique a city as strangers expect to see, although tho beauty of its perennial verdure pleases them; and our object in drawing attention to these matters is that, although tho facts are well known, they should be formulated in such a shape as to draw attention. Wo hold that the press should not always applaud public vanity; but should, at times, draw attention to matters that are not valued by every body alike. So far as we are personally con cerned, wo are perfectly satisfied with the buildings of Honolulu as they are ; but, from the remarks made by strangers, we have felt bound to state the above facts from a stran ger's standpoint. The matter is doubtless important ; and suggestions for making the city and its surround ings more unique and attractive to tourists, are now in order. "Ye do not forget that Honolulu has in its neighborhood the pali, Waikiki beach, Pearl harbor, and numerous other resorts; but these could be added to by many suburban attractions that strangers, and es pecially tourists, would appreciate to the pecuniary advantage of the city and Kingdom generally. INCONSISTENT. " Those who live in glass houses should not throw stones."' The Bul letin accuses us of appropriating certain personal items that appeared ' in that paper. Such an accusation coming1 from the Bulletin was rather I unexpected, considering that many i items appearing in the Advehtisku l, are rehashed and inserted in the tli0 ; succeeding issue of the Bulletin. Our " personals" yesterday morning included many that were not given in thtt Bulletin; but. if tliev had. that is no reason why they should i , , , , . ; be excluded from the Advertised Wo always give the Bulletin credit for items that originate with anvone on its staff; but public happenings are public property, and we shall contiue to insert them whether they appear previously in the Bulletin or j tion of a King is to be left to the Sa not. So far as pirating is concerned, ! m!u-, 11 is doubtful if Germany the Bulletin does as much or more ' eJa sr il-v to he tripartite of that, without giving credit, than the Advertiser does; and the latter paper in its last two issues gave duo credit for items from the Bulletin, one of which was the " bull " regard ing the toboggan. SAMOAN AFFAIRS. The Latest Information of the Proceed ings at the Herlin Conference. (From Our San Francisco Correspondent.) Dr. Knappe, formerly German Consul at Apia, Samoa, denies that Mataafa ordered his adherents to aid in rescuing the sailors of the German men-of-war recently wrecked at that place. On the contrary, ho says, Mataafa forbade his followers to as sist the Germans in any way. Dr. Knappe, in his report, severely censures the loose discipline of the American sailors in Samoa. Ho ac cuses them of thievish rjroponsities and fondness for liquor. The draft of tho proposed court to decide tho laud tenure questions in Samoa has been prepared by a com mittee of the Conference. The court will consist of ono representative of each interested power and two Sa moaese. Secretary Sewall proved untenable certain German land claims and showed the Conference that the amount of land claimed by foreigners was more than the total area of the island. The committee declined to hear Braudeis on the losses of German planters as involv ing no question of indemnity. The English and American dele gates are satisfied with the progress made. They think the Conference will finish its labors by June. De velopments prove that the English delegates have been instructed to join the Americans in opposing Ger man pretensions. The report that Sewall, Parker and Buckingham are not officially recognized is a canard. It is stated that Germany w ill con sent to have Malietoa reinstated King of Samoa, provided the United States purchases the German plan tations, or guarantees payment if the Samoans purchase them. Ger many is willing to waive her de mands for the punishment of Mataafa if the relatives of the slain Germans are compensated. Germany will not claim political preponderance over the islands. Th Vossiche Zeitung says: The American Commissioners to the Sa moan Conference have been in stucted by their Government to do mand the neutrality of the islands, tho administration of Samoan affairs by Samoans, and to urge tho claim of the United States to the right to establish the coaling station at Pago Pago. Tho demands of tho United States, however, are not intended to prevent other powers from exercising influence in accordance with their interests. Kassou, Phelps and Bates and Lieutenants Buckingham and Par ker went on May 7th to Prince Bis marck's, and were introduced by Count Herbert. Tho Prince was ex tremely cordial and spokoin English. Ho said ho was glad that the Con ference was progressing so favorably. He hoped that they would soon bring their labors to a successful close. The first thing that met the eyes of the commission were large cabinet photographs of Cleveland and Bay ard, both signed. The Princo wore an undress cuirassier uniform, ami in the garden were two big mastiffs ono the gift of the Emperor. Tho Prince, explaining to the com missioners how it happened that they never meet him in the street, stiid, playfully, that he knew so many peo ple in Berlin that ho would have to walk down the Linden bareheaded, so he never went. Tho visit lasted half an hour. The Wiener Allgemeine Zeitung believes that the Samoa Conferance will decide that a foreign adviser to the Samoan King shall bo ap pointed yearly to represent in rotation the countries interested. The Samoan Conference held a plenary sitting on May 11th begin ning at 2:30 and concluding at 4:11 In its report the Committee on tne ;, i vjrOVernmeni OI oamoa ngieea upuu ci i constitutional council to be domin- r ated by tho Ministry, in which each j treaty power shall nave one repre ; sentative. A difference has arisen I ovpr Germany's proposal that the Powers appoint a premier, who shall be vested with office for SHveral years. The proposal appeared to imply that a German nominee should first hold the office and be succeeded by an American and then by an English premier. The com mission also disagreed in the forma tion of the Legislature. The dis cussion of the conference had no definite result. Count Herbert Bis marck imlicatetl that the premier project was of less importance than a J .roper constitutional council. The delegate diseu.-ed harmoniously ! the details of consular regulations , and the question of an improvement of the harbor of Apia. The commit j tee was instructed to re-utue consid- eration of the points in dispute. The termination of the conference now seems remote, owing to the mass of t 'tetaj5 on which tho committee is ordered to renort iuo lntish correspondent of tho j Daily .News savs the bamoan Con- ference has agreed that a neutral zone shall be created at Ar-ia. Eoual I rights shall be granted to all the i powers in regard to customs. Ger-j lluiu uu et maae no ciaim ior in "ity for the killing of the Ger- j man marines bv the natives of Samoa The Times says: The Samoan Conference has come to an agree- neiiL witu regaru to tne lvana torn- mission question; also, regarding restriction on the saio of firearms and s?irits to the natives. Tho elec- punuipie ui government. LATEST FOREIGN NEWS. San Fraiifiscn, Hay Ul, per I'ni.ttilla. It is reported that the Prince of Wales is willing to become an active leader of society in Ireland. The London Standard, states that Germany will not sell estates in Samoa, or refrain from chastising Mataafa. It has been suggested in London that a conference of experts with re gard to the disease of leprosy should be held in Europe. A cablegram has been sent to Auckland, to be carried by the first steamer to Samoa, directing Admiral Kimberly to furnish the natives who need them vvith rations. According to a London rumour, upon tho retirement of the Marquis of Londonderry, one of the English Princes will probably lie appointed to the office of Lord 'Lieutenant of Ireland. A conference of Austrian and Hungarian sugar merchants was held and resolutions were adopted urging the government to withdraw from the London Sugar Bounties Convention. The French Government propose to ask the Chamber of Deputies to authorise the issue of bonds to the amount of 1,500.000, to enable tho works of the Panama Canal to be proceeded with, pending tho forma tion of the company. 2Cnu CliuTtiscmcnts. What is Wortli Advertising? Is Wortli Advertising Well. '1 lierefore. Advertise in the KAILY A I i;UTlSKU. ; Hawaiian Tramways Co. (LlMITKIt.) 17 XT II A SKllVK'F, OK CARS FOK L J!A;i:ii.LI, MATCH TO-DAY! ftS-Cars will leave laliha street ami ILitie Kanu'e every quarter hour from I p. m. t (! p. in. 1--lt Jieuioval Not ice. JOHN NOTT J1A KKMOVKD HIS " Stove, liane, Atrate and Tinware De partment to No. ttr and i7 King street, near Fort street. The Work shop wiil he at the old stand for the present. 133 lw JOHN NOTT. TO LET. COTTAOK AVITH FOFR rooms and hath, adjoining K igle II.MKn i nnii'il liv Dr. Tucker. Also, new ( ottare witii 4 rooms and bath, opposite Kagle Hons,.. Apply to THUS. KIH'SK, l."2-':t l-'ag'.e House, Nuuanu St. Cp-town J3ookstore ! JUST RECEIVED, A Large Quantity of New Novels Also, a neat eb th bound Rook of FULL INSTRUCTIONS How to itt lo-t ! 1 1 o u to Knit I How to Tat! &r. The verv tlii i z f i r Sd . t .). ' Our Also (iirl-s," price BEN HUR BY LEW WALLACE, FAIR t;oD, Madnnic I.e Ts'oi iii.'iml ' Kort mie Tel- ler, jirice ."Oe. Our Artist I)eiartment is comi'lete in all W.itf r and Oil Colors. Sable anrt otl-.er llruin'. Oil Sketeh lilcx ks. Kouc'i am! Smooth Aetnlemy Iioriros. "5 Our irices on all tJiese can not lie in-aten. iatliPiiiatleal Increments all jrioes. Ill K CHAUH OF i llAKMS- Piir Vuzz'.e. :ze i-C. , i)U '." ' ne. if a quaver do!!ar- - 'III v NOTICE. t IIAYK Tins ;A ' maim: I'artrr, of AND H. .uo- j om-titiu.-d .J"--ph illiil, !i:V a w; It Tl v. r.erenv rev kiii- all p. iwer it!o'!i,'" tri-viouiv LMVt-n. 1 - en aki.ks r.. -ma ki:i:. dine, Maui. May 1. I'diu Hemoval Notice. 1 i;(ioK UUN .v HAVi' HKMoVl.D t tn-j r J a p. mi -e Haz.i.u irnin l."0 Nuuanu . t . . t . , t 1 1 . liri.-lirmlf -m ! Tl '. 111.', X to 1 - , :i,;utreet. Fook lun .v rei. ' l.-'-im ruution 5 a Irs. . .- Landlord's Sale of (.iooils MtlKllAN. taken r.v mti:i: votici: i in:i:i;r.v ;m:x that t if 1! n. .T-" I ?N amiciuiu-N K.t.i!..;..ti lu-rvinattt-r tT lt u,r --p-tyn:,-jit rent ai .1 that tho -a:ue 1 1.. in or-ier rha! t;:' kai will l e mU1 u in arrears, a vul may :. at;f; tht" -ai. i Kaa a aiU'ti'.Mi . -ai 1 lalte! t ! .: Oil Siltllll:lY J nut' loth A ! 10 Ja--. 1" IK.i "' l"ck a. in. lulu. .M.,v .;. r.i. . .i .i'- rot i'.v. - i n IN LOOK. I.'jt of I'roj.t-rty: 1 rc;v. 1 trunk. 1 1. 1 r 1 1 1 lt r;ia; ,- . 1 j Tot. 1 l.iPvl 1 :., .'tt, i t r aii : l.a-:n. 1 tea r;!iowv and I'a-t.'-. i i pintc.L' i-ictuiv-. -.'cha? I't-rs. 'J oaiaia-iif-. 1 .'ii can. 1 I. tin).. 1 tin .tu. i' ;:k- t;;',,-. 1 mirror. 1 .l..tlu- !..t-k.-r. 1 r-haw';. 1 vi-t. 1 valise, hats. 1 mditarv hut. l.-t of eMhe. hed elothm-. J e...a. 1 ,:iir juni-, 1 knife. 1 hammer. 1 round tai.U-. 1 jar, v? pots, I stove and uten-.il, lamp. 1 laiu.t. L' !amj'. Art. TIoNKKK. BOATS FOK SALfc. W'F HAVi: OX HAND or.o iL'-foot Whalehoat. with iron eenterdoard. mat, sail, oars, etc.. complete; suitable tor lishmir. Also, one To do. ciinkr pieaure Skill', copper fastened, with oar? ami rowl. ck; will he ,old cheap for cah. l'.oth new tf5y-Apply at I'OWKi: ,v SON'S, "'din Shop near the Fish .Market. NATIVE MaNTFAiTITiES MJtS. 3iai;v AI1.AU, (Formerly at 101 Kin.ir st.). T1AS NOW llEMOYF.l) HFU STOKK iA of native manufaetured fanev jroods tc 102 Fort street, a portion of the photo show room of .1 . J . Williams. Ifer stock compri-es mats, fans, tappas, calabashes, and other native fancv work of all kinds and sizes. l.'51-lw THE toi-Q(;(;aX! At the Waikiki Beach, Having' Ueen Keren I lv Xtry M u.li lroe.l ami SI iTiifji heii .1, lilt- is now mvn ir the reception of haihers who wisli to enjoy a plunge into the smooth waters of the hay hv means of this nin'mie and en- j joyable method. The whole arrangement is now complete, and in nerteet niiinintr orner. r. . . Mll-.liW OOP, l.'Udm i'roprietor. CVTL FOR .1)1 A3! OX I CJ I K A M E 1 IY In lib., 21b., :31b, and 71b. Tins. Finest Article foi "Warm Oliiiiritcs. S.FOSTEil &Co. Wnolesiile Grocers, SOLK AOENTS. '!( ami 2S California Si., San FraiicUoo. feb-Jl y'.i -l.Vly FELIX OLLEJiT, Artistic Eiigmvi'i- on AVood (Late of Ilarjier I'.ros N. V.) Contracts Executed on Moderate Terms. j (Specimens of work at ollice). i DIl'LOMA. ; Art Ii:i'T., Hakit.k Rkos, j Nkw Yokk. April, lv7. Mr. Felix Ollert was for several years em- ployed in this estab!iliment , and found a j competent engraver and in all respects a ! reliable and ujaiudit pt-rxm. j J. ;. :-IITII'.VK K. ,,,f ir,.r. ....f 11,. er Rro.., N. Y. ! Orders received o.'s, -2 M erchant t. it J. E. Rro'.vn it 01-1 in Selling Off! Selling Off! CHEAP 011 CASH ! On account of CLOSING Eu-ine,: OUT rov S YiRS. GOOD. i ! I j Fashionable Milliner j; Fort Street, : Ifou.Itiln, Has 1U wC-ceivei 1 pr u Late-t : Umatilla, ; vi. Straw Hnts ami Boiniets LADIES' SAILOR 1 ATS- arid Wiiir,. aei ir.iw. Al-, a laiV' variety f I LOWULS AND I LATlIi nS: A LOT OF UHUAi' KIIILONS. Liitest Novelris in (i.uizes anl TLI.M MINUS, IVrs.,n:i Honolulu aii-.l th e.-,-t,.,I ,y '.'thrr iand.. ine for iVfrUsmunts. ta- we LEAD! VS- OTHBi " - THE EylTTABLE 'LIFE ASSUHAXCE SOCIETi or the I'nitt.l Stfttts. . r-: T ifp Assurance Man-as r iri ;wuuiii, , vi7 essential particulars, iz Outstanding Assurance Nt-w r.usiness for 18S . . . Surplus, (4 per cent. Stan-lard) ..".'.".".'... Total Income " ' Premium Income Increase in As.-ets in 1SSS Increase in Outstanding Assurance. Inereae in Total lnconio 18Ss Increase in licnuum Income I Increase in Surplus J Kxt'enses to New busir.es lViventu-e ot Assets to l-iaiunut Vide New York State Idle insurance iu-.i v . statements of all Idle Companies. .ALEX. J- OAlVnVRIGHT, !'0-tf CIKNKUAL YOUMAX'S YOKE 0 2 m 0 n r 1 ALT? IS SrAllT. K ITOTEXk- 12.5-1 in "G. jN. Having JUST RECEIVED ex above vessel a Consign ment ui O. MT. MUMM & CO. TTIXTBA DJIY " We oiler the same for sale at $:)0.00 per Case, ea. 1 doz. qts.; SSi.OO er Case, ca. 2 doz. pts. W. C. PEACOCK & Co., MERCHANT STREET. WOLFE & IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN GKOCE1UES and PKOVIS.IONS New Goods Received by Late Arrivals. l.ulTalo Hams and Raeon. Mnokid Ilernmr, Mild Cala. Cheese, Smoked Reef and s-auatre, Miner Kraut, (-reen Com, Sujrar 1'eas, Table and Pie Fruits Drie.l tM v Rrunes, Oat Meal. Cracked Wheat, Corn Meal, Gennea F FtC Applet, FRE :H GRAPES nicked everv l.iv. i,;,-!.-..,! H.Mt fr,, ii. x.;... - , .. .. . ...... n.v. ..in,-, a.- wiuers THEEISDON Iron and Locomotive Works, j Coiiier of lie&l aiJ Uoward Slrtels j San Francisco CalMorni IV. II. TAYLOR. 14. S. MOUUE... Tr sident . .Superintendent Cuil'Icrs of Steam Machiiu rv t la all its branches. Stenulioat. Stfaiiisliip, Land nn!r.s Jt Boilers llitli Treasure tr Coiui.ouad. ' STKA M VESSI-XS of all kinds lnalt complete v.iti: Iniils ot wod, iron or cc;rnr..o;-ite. OltmNArY LN.'ilNES eoiaiounU-d when ad-v;.-.i..ile. s.I.;AM LA rNCLU ,l!.i.-fts and S'tf am Tiu con st! noted mth n ft-retire to tbe trade v Licn in. y art to .;e era , l,,y, d. St eed, tonnage and ori-ttof water Ruarajtetd. SFiiAK MILLS and Sr.mr Making Machinery IVa f !'.f ,ef r,,1-t "PI roved plan,. Alao. all Loilt-r Iron Work connected therewith. WAT i'H I'll'E. of Boiler 01 h..n,.n, size m ule i n suitable lengths for coii'nwtinL .o.L.-r or .-l;ee,s rolled, vnncl.cd and racked r round. riveted on the Uy i,KArLlC RIVETING, Boiler Work and Water 1 1; es i-ivlelT this e.stat,li,hiocnt. riveted l,y hy,,raulic rivetihK machinery, that quality of w..t k i.ein far superior to hand work 7 Sllil' vims, Ship and Steam Caj.stan'fi Steam Vinch;.. Air and rircul-uine Ijui7,dh S after t,e nHtaj.j.roved jduns tU,,1PH' SOLE. A-entsand Jnaimfacturera for the Pa.Mfi,. Coast 01 tl.e Heine Safety Hoiler. C I'ViV,ll'Sr,,irrct At,i"B PTiirs .'or irrigation or city work.' pnrvos, built v.ith the celJl, inilNm-KR 7: Honolulu -Xl. 1 No- a l'Mair. Spreckela' Block AVKLTISE YOUR WANTS IN - v Daily! aci lie Commercial Advertiser nrtT t nw I ? Companies of the World in all .$540,216,120 00 . 132 ,lo: ,535 00 . 20,7i4,715 00 . 20,05S'077 00 . 22,047,S13 00 . 0,0t4,01S 00 (ki,186,5tU 00 3, 7 IS, 128 00 2.032.03S 00 2,090,400 00 2,370,004 00 780,090 00 3.22 er cent 128 per cent . i i ire the sworn AG KM llAana. CELEBRATED STIFF CD W CD 0 4 HATS Agent ior the Hawaiian Islands. WILCOX." CO., NO. o KlXIl STIt i:kt Honolulu, Ilawn. 1h lands O- Cm,, f, tn; .1 .. , , 'i"""". 10 me ouier lsianns soneiteu. llz- .'mj WOLFE & CO. Manliattan Life IjSTSTJJ iV XCE CO. Of New York. Kstal.lished 1850. This old Company now offers to the In suring Public its new 1 T I A MP A ft o Survivorship hich affords all the advantages of I ife Insurance during the earlier vears of life and at the pame time makes a provision tor old age, as the Policy-holder can sur render his Policy at the end of the Sur vivorship Dividkxd Pkbiod and receive u 5 ilk .urEisCAs,i-ihs comhin ing lsvEKTMENT and Pkotection. Any nislied. information cheerfullv fur- JOIIX II. PATY, A iien t." 20 12.-rt Itooms to Let AT N(). 4 Honolulu. SARDKN ST KELT,