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DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, JULY 10, 1889.
Bg Slutljoritt). Notice to Mariners. The following changes have been made in the Lights at the entrance of Honolulu Harbor, owing to the City now being il luminated by Electric Lights, the glare of which interferes with the lisrhts heretofore in use. The outer light has been changed from white to RED. And when the Electric Lights are burning an Electric GREEN Light in the same range as the Oil Green Light heretofore used, will be shown at an Elevation of 10 feet above and in line with the Oil Green Light. When the Electric Lights are not burn ing the lower or Oil Green Light will be in use. L. A. THURSTON, Minister of the Interior. Interior Office, July 9, 1889. 1279 8-3t Foreign Office Notice. Foreign Office. ) Honolulu, H. I., July 9, 1889. f His Majesty the King has received an Autograph Letter from His Imperial Ma jesty the Emperor of Germany, King of Prussia, of which the following is a trans lation: We, WILHELM, by the grace of God, Emperor of Germany, King of Prussia, etc., etc., etc., to His Majesty KALA KAUA, King of the Hawaiian Islands. My Great and Good Friend: Your Majesty has had the kindness to express by a letter of the 16th of April your sympathy on the terrible calamity ftlld loss whiph hl fallen imnn t rrrtirkn of my fleet at Soruoa, and your esteemed r.. ,-.. ,...,:..f: ...... fying again to me Your Majesty's friendly feelings towards me and my country Thanking Your Majesty for the expression of your friendliness and attention I remain with the assurance of my true esteem, Your Majesty's Good Friend, (m. a.) WILHELM. Countersigned : Count Bismarck. Berlin, May 30, 1889. 1279 8-lt Applications for Sale or Lease of Gov ernment Lands In North Kohala, Hawaii. Applications will be received at the In terior Office for the purchase or lease of the whole or a part of the following Cane and Grazing Lands in North Kohala, Ha waii. ttualua Mauka. Lying about mile west from R. R. Hind's Mill, crosses the Mahukona and Honoipu roads. Contain ing an area of 1G4.6 acres. Hualua Makai. This land runs from the seashore mauka about i miles, the upper end is about 1 miles N. W. of R. K. Hind's mill, containing an area of 137.0 acres. Applicants must state in their applica tions whether it is for purchase or lease, and if for the whole or a portion, with an upset price for purchase or an annual rental if for lease, also state for what term of years the lease is desired. LORRIN A. THURSTON, Minister of Interior. Interior Office, July 9, 1889. 1279 3t 8-3t sale of Lease of Government Lands in Hamakua, Hawaii. On THURSDAY, September 5, 1889, at the front entrance of Aliiolani Hale at 12 o'clock noon, will be sold at Public Auc tion, the Lease of the following Govern ment Lands in Hamakua, Hawaii. au. containing an area ol lw acres, upset price $530 per annum, payable semi annually in advance. T 1 1 T r , . . LauKa, ana Kuunai. containing an area of 132 acres, upset price $G95 per annum, payable semi-annually in advance. The above Leases will be for a term of 10 years. Possession of these lands will be given October 1, 1889. L. A. THURSTON, Minister of the Interior. Interior Office, July 9, 1889. 8-5t 1279-2t Notice to Personal Tax-payers. The undersigned Assessors and Collec tors of Taxes for the General Taxation Divisions of the Kingdom, would respect fully call the attention of Tax-payers to the new Laws in regard to the payment of Personal Taxes, Section 58a, Chapter 68 of the Session Laws of A. D. 1888: " All personal taxes shall be due and payable on and after the first day of July of each year, and may be collected by the proper officers at any time after that date." C. A. BROWN, Assessor & Collector of Taxes 1st Division. H. G. TREADWAY, Assessor & Collector of Taxes 2d Division. H. C. AUSTIN, Assessor & Collector of Taxes 3d Division. J. K. FARLEY, Assessor & Collector of Taxes 4th Division- 136 1274-1 m Honolulu Tax Assessor's Office. From and after July 1, 1889, the under signed, Deputy Assessor and Collector of Taxes for the District of Kona, Island of Oahu, will be in his office in the Kapuaiwa Building on each day of the week (Sun days excepted), from 9 o'clock until 4 o clock (excepting Saturdays, when the office will be closed at 12 o'clock noon), for the purpose of receiving the returns of all persons liable to taxation in this district. MiAll returns must be made to the undersigned not later than July 31, 1889, or no appeals can by law be granted. Special attention is herewith drawn bv the undersigned to the fact that no return is valid in law unless sworn to before the Assessor, Deputy Assessor, Notary Pub lie. or some other person authorized to administer oaths. Blank forms on which to make returns can be had daily during the month of July on application at the office of the under signed. T. A. LLOYD, Deputy Assessor and Collector of Taxes for District of Kona, Island of Oahu. W. L- Gbken, Minister of Finance. 6-3w EVENTS OF TO-DAY. Honolulu Rifles Company C, drill, 7:30 p. m. K. of P. Oahu Lodge, Fort street; Mystic Lodge, King street, 7 :30 p. m. Church Services St. Andrew's Cathedral, Central Union, and Chinese Churches, 7 :30 p. m. Royal Hawaiian Band Concert, Thomas Square, 7:30 p. in. THE DAILY Pacific Commercial Advertiser. Be just and fear not: Let all the ends thou airn'st at be Thy Country's, thy God's, and Truth's. WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 1889. THE PARIS EXPOSITION. We have been permitted to make the following extracts from a letter received bv the last mail from Col. Z. S. Spalding, one of the Hawaiian Commissioners to the Paris Exposi tion: I must not proceed further before paying tribute to the more than gen-1 erous politeness of Monsieur Jtloule, and to say that, in my opinion, his services already rendered and con stantly being given, cannot be suffi ciently appreciated and rewarded. I feel that he should have been named "First Commissioner," and have received all the credit of the Hawaiian exhibit, as well as the compliments and honors, which his modesty and politeness thrusts upon me. His prompt and businesslike management resulted m the Ha- waiian exhibit being1 the first ready, although the last to make entry, and France and Germany support Great to thereby call forth the thanks and Britain in her contention that Beh conffratulations of the Director of ring Sea is an open and not a closed Foreign Exhibits. 4 'To say that I was pleased, as well no anrnr KnH. at. thft fltinfiftrance of the pavilion and the exhibit made by Hawaii, would be a very faint ex pression. To be sure the building is the smallest (as it ought to be) but it is one of the prettiest in the grounds ; and the exhibit really looks well. Thanks to the indefatigable exertions of our mutual friend Mr. Hassinger whose good taste in selec tion added to Mr. Houle's arrange ment has resulted in an exhibition fully satisfactory and creditable to all concerned. "The large cabinet or wardrobe, forwarded from Australia, together with the articles sent by the King, arrived in good order and make a fine display. The large pictures of the King and Queen hang upon the walls, and present a fine appearance as one enters the door. On either side of the room are large cabinets or cases, with large glass fronts, and shelves for the display of the native curiosities, etc. Tne feather cloaks, helmets, kapas, calabashes, orna ments, etc., etc., are all displayed in good style without danger from handling. These cabinets were made by order of Mr. Houle at a cost of about $250, and are quite appro priate as well as very necessary for the security of the articles displayed. The walls are hung with paintings, maps, photographs, etc., etc., wher ever there is space, and tables covered with specimens, curios, samples of sugar, rice, etc., stand in the corners. Every inch of room is taken up, and I am in conference with the mechanics regarding the expense of closing in the verandahs, with glass, to make more room. The building is surrounded on three sides by a verandah, for which there is no real necessity, and I think we may be able to use it for the display of our photographs, maps, etc. which are at present crowded out. "The Pavilion is built of brick, in different colors, with thatched roof, hanging well over and supported by large brackets. I send by this mail a photograph which will give you a good idea of the appearance from outside. Inside, the room is quite high, over twenty feet, with glass around the upper part, and wide glass doors. The walls are frescoed, and the wood work painted in bright colors. We are having iron posts put up to carry a rope, so as to shut off visitors from too close contact with the tables, kahilis, etc. in the center of the room. The kahili sent by the King is here, but the one be longing to Mr. Cummings has not yet arrived. "Although the Exposition is far from being in a finished condition, it is visited by great numbers of people. On Sunday last, as reported by the Guard, over 1,000 persons visited the Hawaiian Pavilion in the space of an hour. It is kept crowded most of the time. "By the way, I must tell you that by orders of the Director each build ing or exhibit must have a Guard (or more than one) in uniform, who at tends from 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. each day. The expense is about $50 per month. "Already Hawaii has been honored with many compliments and I have received invitations amongst others from the President of the Republic to attend the official opening. "It certainly seems as if great in terest is felt in the little exhibit, and the distant country whence it comes ; and if that is of any benefit or satis faction to the supporters of the en terprise, the effort is not in vain." Eleven thousand factory hands at Brunn, Austria, have struck for in creased wages. Emperor William has been ad vised by his physicians to make a trip to Norway for the benefit of his health before visiting England. Tne King of Wurtemberg has been contemplating abdication for some weeks, much pressure in that direction coming from Berlin. OUR SAN FRANCISCO LETTER. Per K. M. S. S. Zealandia, San Fran Cisco, June 29, 1889. (From our special correspondent.) General News. Johnstown, June 28th. About 1000 of the deposit books of the Johnstown Savings bank are reported lost by the depositors. There was 774,000 on deposit. Much of this is the property of drowned people hav ing no heirs. Four bodies were re covered this morning. The situation in Johnstown is growing brighter every day. Eight thousand dollars in cash arrived to day, to pay the men in various de partments. The work of registering the flood sufferers, for the purpose of distributing local funds, was fin ished to-night, but the totals have not been added. Men in charge of the work do not think more than 4000 lives were lost. The Pennsylvania Railroad, after examination, finds that damage to its property by the Johnstown flood will not exceed $1,750,000 The Russian Army is to be equip ped with new rifles of small caliber. The weapons will be manufactured in France. The Bombay Gazette publishes a statement that the Brigadier-General of the British Army in Madraa has been attacked by leprosy. William Walter Phelps, the newly appointed Minister to Germany IS receiving a series ot social nonors. Last night he was entertained at dinner by Congressman Hitt. Se cretary Blaine and representatives of the diplomatic service in Wash ington were present. A Washington special to the Press says: Secretary Blaine and Sir Julian Pauncefote held a con ference to-day at the State Depart ment. Both are reticent, but it is understood the Behring Sea contro versy was discussed in detail. It is stated on good authority that sea. The President intends that illegal sealers shall be driven out, no matter wnetner it pleases tne ana dians and British Government or not. The first Federal census, taken in 1790, cost $44,377, and returned the population at 3,929,214. The census of 1890 is to cost $6,400,000, and is to return a population of 65,000,000 Costs more, but we can afford it The steamer Victoria is ashore at Isle Verte. The vessel is probably a total loss. She is supposed to be the vessel whose cargo drifted on the coast at Nantucket. An official notice was received by cable that Lord Dunraven's yacht Valkyrie will not contest for the America's cup. The Valkyrie, how ever, will be brought over, and will doubtless contest in other events. Lynn, Mass., June 28. Maria Mitchell, the noted astronomer, died this morning. Germany has bought a majority of the shares of the Swiss Western Railway and has replaced the French by German directors. Princess Louise of Wales, grand daughter of Queen Victoria, has been betrothed to the Earl of Fife, a Scottish nobleman. The Earl is in his fortieth year. Princess Louise is twenty-two years old. The committee of the Chamber of Deputies has approved the bill for the relief of the Panama Canal Com pany. The new Board of Health has been seated, and Dr. W. P. Lawler has been appointed quarantine officer in place of Dr. McAllister. The business portion of Vancouver, Washington,was destroyed by fire on the morning of the 22d inst. The fire was undoubtedly of incendiary origin. The large manufacturers of glassware and china, including those of New Jersey, West Virginia and Ohio, are endeavoring to form a trust of the leading pottery operators of the country, and have been in con sultation at Wheeling W. Va. for a number of days. All that is lacking now is a plan which will secure the co-operation of all the concerns in the lines of trade affected. Thomas Ewing Sherman,the eldest son of Gen. W. T. Sherman, will re ceive orders of sub-deacon, deacon and priesthood on the 27th, 28th,and 29th of June. He is a Jesuit. Mrs. Lucy W. Hayes, wife of ex President Hayes, died at Fremont, Ohio, at 6:30 a. m. on the 24th, and the funeral services were held on the 27th. Death was caused by paraly sis Mrs. Hays receiving a shock three days prior to her death. Simon Cameron who was Lincoln's Secretary of War died at Lancaster, Pa., at 8 o'clock on the evening of the 26th. He had been very ill for many days, but was apparently bet ter throughout the day. He was born in Lancaster county, Pennsylvania, in 1799 and was elected by the United States Senate in 1845 and soon afterward attained that influ ence which made him leader of the Pennsylvania republicans until his death. He continued in the Senate until 1860 when Lincoln made him Secretary of War. He resigned in 1862 and became minister to Russia. Cameron finally left the Senate in 1877. The Union Pacific engineers and firemen have compelled a restoration of wages on the Kansas Central Road, part of the Union Pacific sys tem. Mrs. Sarah Jane Whiteling was hanged at Philadelphia on the morn ing of 25th June at 10 o'clock. The body was cut dowu at 10:40. The crime for which Mrs. WThiteling suf fered the extreme penalty of the law was the deliberate poisoning of her husband and two children for the purpose of securing the small insus ance which she carried on each of their lives. Her husband died March 20, 1888; one child April 24, and the other May 26. Kemnele the first man sentenced to die by electricity in New York will not be executed without a long struggle against it. He was to have been executed on the 28th inst. but Judge Day of Auburn has decided that expert testimony concerning the effect of electricity on the human body and the pain of electrical shocks must be taken. The case has gone over until J uly 30. Gold shipments for Europe have been very heavy recently and thus far this year over $40,000,000 has been sent abroad. The first official information re ceived by the New York Yacht Club from the Royal Yacht squadron con cerning the challenge for the Amer ica cup was received by cable from Cowes. The committee regrets it cannot confirm the challenge. Ft-Commodore Smith of the New York Yacht Club says the cablegram received to-day ends the prospect of a race for the America cup this m i t i i. V nil n ra season, xne yacnis must o50 fhrontrh til ft ftlnhs to which they be long, and as the Royal Yacht Squad ron will not let Lord Dunraven ac cept the cup terms, nothing is to be said on either side. Rushford, Minn., June 28th. A combined cyclone, waterspout and hailstorm passed east of here last night, destroying everything in its path. A belt two miles wide and thirty miles in length is absolutely laid waste, trees being as bare of leaves as in winter. Immense trees two feet or more in diameter were torn up and twisted off. For two miles in width the merciless hail pelted everything into the ground. Hailstones fell fully as large as a man's fist. Shipping. Secretary Tracy has granted the Union Iron Works an extension of fimft in which to complete the Charleston. About six weeks will elapse before another trial trip is made. Proposals will be invited in a few days by the Navy Department for the construction of four tugs, author ized by the last Congress, at a cost not exceeding $35,000 each. They will be stationed at San Francisco, Boston, New York and Washington. Those at San Francisco and New York will be 150 feet long, and the other two 90 feet. The splendid oil steamer W. L. Hardison, belonging to the Mission Transfer Company of Santa Paula, was burned at the dock at Ventura on the 25th. The vessel was taking on a load of oil, continuing to load until midnight. The fire was dis covered about 1 o'clock and it is not known how it originated, About 2,000 barrels of oil were in her tanks. Ten men were aboard the vessel, but no lives were lost. The ship and cargo are a total loss. The loss is about $80,000, besides the oil that was aboard. The British ship Cape Verde, Mit chell, is reported wrecked on the Australian coast, she was under charter to come here and load wheat. The Oregon Railway and Naviga tion Company has chartered the City of Topeka. She is a fine iron steamer of 1100 tons, and will be put on the route to Puget Sound and British Columbia in connection with the steamer Idaho, which is not capable of doing all the business offered. This will give Portland a steamer every five days to the sound and will secure for the Oregon Railway and I Navigation Company a large portion of the business to that section and British Columbia which has hereto fore been monopolized by the North ern Pacific Railroad, and will obviate to a great extent the necessity of the Union Pacific making a trackage agreement with the Northern Pacific in order to get to the Sound. The ship Commodore F. H. Allen which departed on the 26th inst, for New York carried 252,382 gallons of wine and over 15,000 gallons of brandy, which is next to the largest shipment ever made to New York The total shipments of wine to New York via Cape Horn this year aggre gate 1,388,516 gallons. The American bark Brazos, Capt. Edgett, from Newcastle, N. S. W., for Hongkong, has been wrecked 500 miles from Sandy Cape. Some of the crew were saved, the remain der are missing. On the 26th inst. the tug Relief, which had been sent up the coast to search for the abandoned schooner Wing and Wing, came into port with the steamer South Coast in tow. The South Coast was picked up on the 25th inst. twenty miles south of Cape Mendocino. Her engines were dis abled, her rudder was gone and she was rapidly going ashore when the Relief sighted her. The damage was done by a storm on the night of the 25th. About August 1st a light of the first order, giving alternately a red and white flash every fifteen seconds, will be shown from the structure recently erected near the westerly end of Moro Rock, Point Sur, Cali fornia. The schooner Wing and Wing went ashore recently at Crescent city. She was towed off by the steamer Crescent City and the two vessels started for this city. While on the way, the line parted and the schooner became waterlogged and was abandoned. The schooner was afterwards picked up at Humboldt Bay. Chicken Feed For Sale. BROOM - CORN SEED, IN ANY quantity, will be delivered free in Honolulu by the undersigned at 2 cents per lb. HUGH GALBRAITH, 8-2w Waialua. NOTICE J. w. Mcdonald, city shoeing Shop, Fort street, respectfully notifies those indebted to him that he would be obliged were they to make an early settle ment of their accounts. 7-1 w Mvtrtismtnts. THERkDON Iron and Locomotive Works, Corner of Beal and Howard Streets, San Francisco California W. H. TAYLOR ...... B. S. MOORE Superintendent Builders of Steam Machinery In all its branches. Steamboat, Steamship. Land Engines k Boilers, High Pressure or Compound. STEAM VESSELS of all kinds built complete, with hulls ot wood, iron or composite. nnmviRY ENGINES compounded when ad visable. STEAM LAUNCHES, Barges and Steam Tugs con structed with reference to the fcraae in which they are to be employed. Speed, tonnage and draft of water guaranteed. SDGAB MILLS and Sugar Making Machinery made after the most approved plans. Also, all Boiler Iron Work connected therewith. WATEB PIPE, of Boiler oi jSheet Iron, of any size, made in suitable lengths for connecting together, or Sheets rolled, punched and packed for shipment, ready to be riveted on the ground. HYDRAULIC RIVETOG, Boiler Work and Water Pipes made by this aslablishmcnt, riveted by hydraulic riveting machinery, that quality of work being far superior to hand work. SHIP WORK, Ship and Steam Capstans, Steam Winches, Air and Circulating Pumps, made after the most approved plans. SOLE Agents and manufacturers for the Pacific Coast of the Heine Safety Boiler. PUMPS Direct Acting Pumps for irrigation or city works' purposes, built with the celebrated Davy Valve Motion, superior to any other pump. JOHN DYER Honolulu 41-3m Room No. 3, upstairs, Spreckels' Block. Dp-town Bookstore! We were to the front for the Glorious Fourth and everybody appre ciated our efforts. About 2 dozen onlv of those pretty SILK FLAGS at 50c, 85c. and $2.50 are left. 0VBy late steamers. New NOVELS and LATE MAIL MATTER. FULL LINES STAPLE STATIONERY. Inkstands, etc.; Full Bound Ledgers, Daybooks and Journals, at Lowest Rates ! The grandest present to send to your friends or keep for your own draw ing room or library is MRS. SINCLAIR'S INDIGENOUS FLOWERS OF HAWAII. Contains 40 large full page col ored plates; price only $12; can be mailed abroad. THOS. G. THRUM, Honolulu. Star Plant For Sale! THE ENTIRE PLANT OF THE Star Mill Co., Kohala, Is offered for sale. The machinery is in perfect working order and consists of one 26x48 MILL WITH ENGINE, Trash-carrier, etc., complete: 1 Pair of Boilers, 6x20; 1 Double Effect, 6 and 7 ft. Pans ; 1 Vacuum Pan, 6ft., with Blake Pump; 3 Weston Centrifugals and Engine, Together with the usual assortment of Clarifiers, Cleaning Pans, Coolers, and other machinery usually found in a well appointed mill. Also a number of California & Island Mules Cane Carts and General Planta tion Implements. Delivery will be given after the crop has been harvested, say about July 1, 1889. 3 'For further particulars apply to JOHN HIND, Manager Star Mill, Kohala, Hawaii. 150-lm Manhattan Life INSURANCE CO. Of New York. Established 1850. This old Company now offers to the In suring Public its new Survivorship Dividend Plan Which affords all the advantages of Life Insurance during the earlier years of life, and at the same time makes a provision for old age, as the Policy-holder can sur render his Policy at the end of the Sur vivorship Dividend Period and receive its Full Value in Cash thus combin ing Investment and Protection. Any information cheerfully fur- nished. JOHN H. PATY, Agent. 26 1256 rpHIS PAPER IS KEPT ON FILE A at E. C. Dare's Advertising Agency, 64 & 65 Merchant's Exchange San Francisco, Cal., where contracts for advertising can be made for it. Neoj 2Uu3crtiscmcni& HAWAIIAN BUSINESS Corner of Fort GENER AL -AQEISTTS ACCOUN TANTS ' COLLECTORS REAL ESTATE, FIRE AND LIFE INSTTRiv, HOUSE, LOAN AND Departments of Business: Books and Accounts accurately kept and properly adiute.i nnii iTTinvs will rweive snficial attcnUnn mnA "ieu vvUv.w r - n icwrng n Conveyancing a specialty, ite T.tcai. Documents and Papers of everv desnrinti, , .."tracts, ,fT:., engrossed. " "TOUy drawn rni-Ticn lien To ATCST.ATTKf? in all Iflncrunaruc 2 i uur iii'M - ... v in KCllfrai lisp in 41, ,. t.i i ,. oaU T:j al U5t? HI this k . rVKAi. MlAia UUUftUK aiiKi wm. laics UUIU UI1U f ropertV SHf I . "fcUOQi Houses, Cottages, Rooms, Offices and Land leased and rent, i y lnsUr ' riltt. u wire liiijuaniiv" v-.iv iv-v. 111 uiavvwog LUSUrailt'P (Vu lclMY,i f Loans Negotiated at Favorable Rates. -iw-u. Advertisements and Subscriptions solicited for Publishers Skilled and Unskilled Labor Furnished. Any Article Purchased or sold on commission. Inter-Island Orders will receive particular attention. ALL BUSINESS ENTRUSTED TO OUR CARE WILT pr AND FAITHFUL ATTENTION AT MODERATE CRAW1! Having had an extensive business experience for over t New York City and elsewhere, we feel competent to attend to iuy"Veft intricate and comDlicated nature, or reuuirinr tan anA a: . 11 busing. solicit a trial. HAWAIIAN RTTHtS' and s m Bell Telephone No. 274. HAWAIIAN C AER r AGE MANUFACTURING Carriages, Phaetons, Buggies, Brakes, I FOR SALE AT A BARGAIN. AU, KINDS OF CARRIAGE WAGON REPAIRING Solicited at very low prices. OUR PATENT BRAKES o Just Received a large invoice of Second Growth of White Oak Spokes HUBS, FELLOES, RIMS, PLANK, ETC.; HEAVY HICKORY WM SINGLE and DOUBLE TREES, ETC., ALL AT A GRKATLY Large Assortment of Bar 148 1276-1 m WOLFE & CO., GROCERIES and PROVISION Buffalo Hams and Rnrvm Snml-oJ Horrino MM Pal fhwse. Smoked 1 - - . J I -111 IVV 1 V I 1 I i I , T I V WBIBBB - - --..I. Sausage, Sauer Kraut, Green Corn, Sugar Peas, Table and l'ie Fruits, lwJfl irruues, yjm jweai, uracKea w neat, uom Meal, uermea, r.ic, r.ic. FRESH GRAPES picked everv dav picKea ngnt irom the vines. Orders so The Daily P. C. Advertiser and Weekly m NEW YORK Assets : $95,000,000.00. "Facts are stubborn things." EVERY AGE, AT EVERY premium table, and in every year, the ACTUAL RESULTS of Tontine Policies of the New York Life Insurance Co. have been LARGER than those OF ANY OTHER COMPANY similar policies. issuing For particulars apply to 0. 0. BJi(jEB, Gen'l Agent Hawaiian Islands. 149-tf BOUND VOLUMES OF THE Hawaiian Gazette AND Daily P. C. Advertiser For Sale at the office of Publication! No. 46 Merchant street, Honolulu. July, 1889. d&w Life Insurance Company and Merchant Streets Hawaiian Islands. Honolulu ' corus searched ami onrL, made. rnninti.. - . i Originated in Honolulu bv u hartli reduced 25 per cent, in price. REDUCED RATE. Iroi NO. 66 KING fiTKin Honolulu. Haun. Ilu4 IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN New Goods Received by Late Arrivals. -O v. Grapes for shipment to the gl rs solicits. 112-2in WOLf Are the Leading Newspapera In the Kingdom. Planters' Monthly For June 1 TABLE OF COST Notes With Our Readers Successful Insecticide Fine Mangoes Beet versus Cane Sugar The Prospea for Sugar TheNewHonomu.- About the Distance m RowS t SncurCane Best Manures for Sugars BuhachandItsCultivat.o Seedling Sugar Cane CoK Japanese Oranges The Sugar Cane Borer The Banana Trade with Tonnage of " MW SngarBoetS,Wo--,( Manufacture oi many a the For Senator Diversified Experience. , TERMS: Yearly subscription- Foreign Bound Volumes.-dto0r' Rack Volumes bouna Address 46 Mereh ' - T ill J"- j R if yon want t 4