Newspaper Page Text
Tito Native Press.
'Uio Put Aina Bnyn- " A llttlo nioro tlinti tlireo
wecl.H rcmiiiiia before Uio okctlnu of jlcpreciitn
tlvcH tnKo plnce, nml np to tills tlmo no Inspectors
of Election nro provided for tho District of Knn
miKill on .Muni. In that District to lio nltoRothor
ileprivcil of itH representative? 1'lns will bosomo
tliinc now. Wo nro of tlio opinion that tho proper
conrpo will bo for tho Assembly, immediately after
organizing, to nulliorio the Mlnlstor of tho In
tcrfor to appoint a Hoard of Inspectors for Unarm
pall, inul to outer nn election for n Hepresentatho,
witliout,ilelay. For it scorns that in cotiheqneiicn
of the ihaltention niul ignoMtico of lcgiilatorfl,
tho voter rciiilimi iiiKnanapiliaml Kahakuloanro
now to bo deprived of nny voice in tho making o1
laws, in that Assembly to which thoy have, fur tho
prntttwenty-tivo years, continuously sent a member
I t is very important that their rifilils, of which
tlicy nru now deprived by tho 1ml manap;cinont of
onr Inw-makerH, slioulil bo fully respected. Tho
vigilance displayed by our now Attorney-General
in this matter, illustrates tho m-gliRoncc of liiq
predecessors in office" Since tho incumbency of
Mr. Phillips, who left office inl873, tho iricp,ulnrity
hero referred to has not been unknown to succes
sive Attorney-Generals, but their tenures of offlco
wcro so brief that they bad no fair opportunity to
procure an amendment of the law.
Tho native papers publish a number of addresses
of ciiudiiUtes. who want to bo sent to tho Lo"is
Inture. Mr. 1. P. Pillaui on behalf of his friend
Sir. Pnlohnn thin addresses the voters of Kauai:
"To my friend tho people of Kawaihau of Hami
lei Kanaloko iovo to you. I am jour very humble
fellow subject, dust of tho dust as God has luado
ine; how is it with jou: are you lazy or asleep?
Here at hand is tho session of 183:2. Awake, awakel
Heboid tho spots of tho leopard; there is a lion
roaring who desires to spoil the beauty of those
, spots. Prepare got the materials ready to make
tbe nuxtuie, show ourselves men, and don't plnco
your minds on any othor person. Yon will nsk
upon whom, then? I s.iy, upon D. 11. Pulouan, the
Fpear of Anehola, the brave, tho lion of thonorth
west of Kauai. Therefore I hasten to call on you,
settle yonr minds, and with your hands crasp tho
ballots of Pulouan, for ho lovis tho people, ho is
wise, knows all about tho laws, and is n very able
Oar Portuguese fellow citizens nro apparently
coming to the front as aspirants for Legislative.
" bofiOnr. One John It. Sylva, a resident of this
district, offers his numo as a candidate, being im
pelled thereto, as ho says, by tho request ot nu
merous voters. He !s an old resident, has acquired
property and n, family here, and pledges himself,
if elected, to work for tho interests of tho poor
man aB well us tho rich, and tho repeal of burden
some laws; and he is particularly desirous of do
ing something to foster nnd preserve tho native
Mr. D. U. Aluhoo solicits tho votes of tho electors
. of Kool.iuloa, inasmuch us ho thinks tho coiuimz
f session will be an important one, and " tho work
should not lie left to new hands."
Tho Pastor of Kaumakapili, on behalf of hi3
church members, givos thanks and asks the bless
ing of ilenven upon those who contributed so
liberally to their building fund on Sunday, Jan.
1st, tho sum receiod amounting to 1,211.25.
Tho ' Aina commences tho year with a trans
lation of the lirst chapter, to be continued through
the year, of a novel entitled "King Arthur of
England, and his twolve brave knights."
Among tho "campaign documents" in circula
tion is one signed by Messrs. Albert Kunuiakea, J.
Sheldon, Poepoe and Knlauko.i as follows: "Tho
small pipers that aio being handed about to cateb
you, our friends, purporting to be signed by the
Hon. W. M. Gibson along with Pallia, Keau and
Mo.iuauli Jr., we declare to be f also. Mr. Gibson's
unmo is placed there without his knowledge. How
indeed could he consent to abandon John Sholdon,
who is employed by him nnd knows liisovery wish,
the ono who fe.ulesly writes his bentiiuents in the
KleM We hereby declare that Air. Gibson never
wrote his name to that circular. When the time
arrives in which he shall decido to become a can
didate, jou may depend that tho undersigned will
know it, because we and ho aro of ono mind ill
this business. His numo belongs to all the people;
nndwhenevor the time comes we shall know his
decision, nnd we may depend that his labors will
bo for the good of the country."
In nu editorial of Wednesday's KUJt, it is defin
itively stated that tho Hon. W. M. Gibson isa can
didate for tho Assembly to represent Honolulu. A
list of fiftceu different tickets is given, on each of
which Mr. Gibson's mime appears. Wo translate:
"Among all the Hawaiian names there is ono
foreign name, that of Hon. W, it. Gibson; which
is in all mouths. This gentleman has expressed
his deslro and intention not to take up legislative
work, but to rest from public business; and he has
not put his awn name forward us n candidate. Hut
his heart is as ,much us over with tho peoplo, and
, ho desires to forward everything thut will bo for
thoir interest. 'Jloida true hcrvaut of the nation,
as was evidenced by UU course in tho Legislature
" "'in founer sessions ; therotoro he caunot, mid doos
not wUh to decline tho labor that tho people may
put upon him. And consequently, if they desire
to vote for him to go to tho coming session, he will
take upon himself their burden, and will work in
dustriously nud heartily, us he did before, whilo
in the discharge of the duties of u repicseutu
tive of the people. Hut let it be understood
that Mr. Gibson docs not place his numo upon any
one ticket, but it may bo oombinod by the voters
with any of tho names above mentioned.
Lot the electors remember, that Mr. Gibson has
Slven uio nniua to the public and not for any ouo
clot, leaving to tho voter tho option of choosing
who he likes ; it is not with Gibson to nrescribo
who uliull or shall not be voted for. Thus Ins uaiuo
is (riven to tho nuhlio. and he hones that If nlr.-.-nl
ho shall find co-workers with himself in wbutover
shall be for the honor of the King, the good of
tho government and the preservation of t he nation."
Hero are soma of the new planks in the platform
of the ticket headed by Kunuiakea; " Kill tho ten
millions loan project it is a red dragon, to swallow
Hawaiian independence. Cost out and aw eep away
the feeble old doctors of the Quoou's Hospital
there is the life, in Maunakoa Btroct. Dash to
atoms the present Ministerial system. Put a tax on
the uumeroua California mules that are imported
for our plantations. Down with the importation
of laborers, carried on under the pretence of in
creasing tho nation. Oppose the proceed amend
ments of Articles Ul and 66 of the Constitution,
respecting the i property tiualineations of Itenre
BenUtlvej and their compensation. Here is thy
death, oh Hawaii, It is ueur to the threshold of the
door. Plenty more to come,"
to the Saturday Press, January 14, 1882,
Saturday, January 7tli.
'I ho January Torin of tho Supremo Court wus
oponed with tho case of tho King vs. Gibson,
indicted for libel. This was on argument bcforo
tho presiding Judgo McCully on n demurrer intro
duced by the defendant's counsel upon tho insuffi
ciency of tho Indictment. Tho defendant's coun
sol argued that thero shouldbo iiHpcciflaiivoriiicnt
of malicious publlcitiou and n like declaration ns
to thu falsity of tho mnttor published.
Counsel for the prosecution held that a specific
declaration was not necessary ; and that it was
sufficient that malico should bo inferred from the
fact of an untruthful published statement. Coun
sel asked timo to file n briof of authorities, nnd
tho 11th wns set as tho limit of tho time to bo
allowed. A. S. Hartwcll appeared for tho Crown
and h. Preston nrsiisted by J. Huspell for tho
defense. No judgoment has yet been given in the
On the sumo day sentoncoof 9 months imprison
ment was passed ukii the man Davis, second
mate of tho steamer Airier limit convicted of man
slaughter in tho third degree. A very feeling
address was made by Justice ilcCully to tho ninn
preliminary to uttering sentence. He said that ho
had bcforo him tho written recommendation of
the jtirv to mercy ; but that had in no wise influ
enced him in his disposition to bo merciful, ns all
tho facts connected with tho unfortumito occur
rence had conspired to nrouso his inteimo sym
pathy. His being n husband nnd n father, nnd
his being n stranger in tho land, wore cou3idcra
tions to arouse sympathy ; to those wero added
crediblo testimonials us to his previous correct lifo
and good character, by those who bad known him
on ship-board, and in his own home. Hut that as
tlie custom had been heioto deal severely with
cases of this kind, lie could allow himself to bo
inlliienced by Ins natural feelings no further than
ho had been in imposing so light n sentence. A
lino for manslaughter as far as he could call to
mind had in no ciso been iraposod in lieu of im
prisonment. Sentenco was nlso passod upon Frnnk Davis, n
hnlf-caste, convicted of assault with n deadly
weapon upon A. Fernandez in Honolulu 0 months'
hard labor nnd $fiO fine and costs.
Mondny tho Uth wns occupied in hearing n
nntivo appeal case from tho decision of Justice
McCully in the Intermediary Court, tho oase of
Mahoe vs. Puka et ul in regard to somo affairs of
the Waiknno Hui.
Tuesday 10th, was begun by nn ojoctnicnt suit ;
Knmoku, w., vs. Kaupo, w. Case was withdrawn
by the plaintiff's counsel. 'W. H. Oastlo for com
plainant, A. S. Hnttwoll for defendant.
On tho sanio day wns heard another case of
ejectment. Kalncokckoi vs. D. Kahanu. Holo
kahiki assisted by four other counsel, wero for tho
plaintiff, nnd J. XI. Davidson for plaintiff. This
suit was brought to eject Kahanu fiom his posses
sion of a piece of land in Kamakeln deeded to him
by tho heir (and her husband) of Kalakiui.
Tho Judgo instructed tho jury that it was necea
sary first, for tho plaintiff to provo that ho was
iuu rigmiui neir oi uio moiuei or ui nwnruee,
nnd nlso to provo that ndverso possession of the
land had not been held for a full twenty years by
the do'endant. Failing in p-oof of either particu
lar, judgment should bo for tho defendant. Tho
defense brought evidence of possession through
Kalakini down, for 32 years. Verdict for the
defendant, three dissentient. Counsel for plaintiff
noted exceptions to tho verdict.
Friday Glh. The c.iso of Liena, k., vs. Mary
Pahau et at, ejectment was heard bcforo a native
jury, A. S. Ilartwell appearing for the plaintiff
and J. M. Davidson for the defendants, Justice
McCully presiding. Liena claimed by right of
inheritance, n half of homo property on Printer's
Lano in possession of Mnry Piihnu nnd children.
When the ovidence for the prosecution, had been
closed nnd the plniutili's counsel had rested, Mr.
Davidson for the defense asked for n non-suit on
tho ground that tho opposing counsel had failed
to provo possession by defendant. Mr. Ilartwell,
for tho plaintiff, said he had proved service of a
written demand, and n refusal thereof; nnd that a
demand nnd refusal was equivalent to an admis
sion of possession in tho case. The motion for a
non-suit wns overruled and tho enso was con
tinued. A verdict for tho plaintiff was tendered.
Exceptions were taken to tho ruling of Justice.
McCully by tho defendant's counsel Mr. J. M.
Divorces have heon decreed in the following
cases : Kahu, w., vs. Amnn, c. Holokahiki for
liheltant. Hoopii, w., vs. Keawekoloho. Ncpoa,
k., vs. Mukuukine. Holokahiki for libellaut. Itobt.
Oehlhoffen vs. Carolina Oehlhoffon. J. M. David
son for libellaut.
In tho case of tho King vs. Ah Young nud Asnm,
houso-breaking a not. pros, was entered. A. S.
Ilartwell for defendant.
Yesterday, in tho caso of tho King vs. Fook Clieo
on a charge of opium in possession, the jury, after
nn nbsenco of a few minutes, returned with a una
nimous verdict of not guilty.
J. D. Githens on Friday afternoon appeared
before Justice McCully nnd through his counsel
J, ltnssell and E. Preston, in anticipation of bia
sentence for " assault with n weapon dangerous to
life" on Mr, McChcsnoy, nsked that the Court
consider tho expressed forgiveness of Mr. Mo
Chesney in behalf of tho prisoner. Tho sentenco
lias beon deferred.
Regarding the Reciprocity Treaty.
The S. F. AVira Utter of Dec. 10th, in nu nrticlo
under tho above heading, says : " Has tho Puoifia
Co.ist any interest in annulling the treaty? To
this query tho answer must be nn omphalic No.
Has tho ('noiflo Coast nu interest in hearing its
ship-yards ringing with the sound of busy liniu
mers ? or in watching tho fiery tipnrksfly from the
molten iron ? Has it an Interest in knowing that
10,000, nt least, ot its population derive their daily
bread from our relations with tho Islands ? Hag it
nn interest in knowing that through the portals of
our Golden Gate will oomo thrue-fourtus of the
sugar demanded by tho United Status for con
sumption ? Has it nu interest in knowing that this
sugar will be brought hero by vessels ot domestic
build, which will return laden with the products
ot our workshops, our fields and our mines ? We
think it has: nud we think that uonimou sense and
a due regard for their owu interests should cause
tho people and press of this coast to labor tor tho
renewal of the Itcolprocity Treaty. We know that
Eastern refiners are oniiosedto this Treaty; it is
natural that they should bo. Thu operation of tho
Treaty will result hi Ban Francisco and not Now
York becoming, in tho near future, the groat sugar
distributing point. The fact that, at the present
time, the peoplo of this coast pay more for refined
sugars than Eastern consumers do is but the
natural result ot circumstances. Add tho cost of
freight, difference in tho price ot labor, coal and
material necessary in refining together, and to
that ninn add tho interest, Insurance nnd storage
on the immense stock of raw uugars which have to
bocarrlid by local rolluers (who havo also topay
tho saino prico for raw sugars from tho Hawaiian
Islands that Eastern refiners do for Manila or
other foreign sugars, duty paid,) nud tit .o into
consideration that we get npuro nrticlo here, while
Eastorn consumers get nn ndulterated one, nnd it
will bo seen that wo nro not ho badly denlt with ns
the ChrmiicU would have us believe. In fact, when
the wholo matter is calmly considered, It becomes
clearly npp.iront that the Chioniele Is not for or
witlt tho peoplo of Jills coast."
Gibson and the Mormons.
EotTonSwuiiDAY Piiess. Permit me to offer n
few items of correction to tho voluminous nrticlo
which is now being published in the supplements
to tho Satwiiuv Phkss, bearing the caption "Tho
Shepherd Saint of Lainl," that tho truth mny bo
vindicated and that nil wild projects nnd nori.il
nmbltion nny collapso whero thoy belong.
Wo do not deny tho fact, that Mr. Gibson was n
member of tho Church commonly called "Mor
mons" nt the timo ho caino nsa missionary to
theso Islands in 1802, but wo wish tho public to
understand that, although ho was connected with
the Church of Latter Day Saints, ho possessed no
right or nuthority from said Chuich to commence
such n scheme ns ho sought to carry out on L.mai;
henco tho Church should not be subject to any
disrepute in the minds of the public through Ins
acts, in his departure from all rulo and discipline
in tho Church. No sooner was his acts known by
the. authorities of the Church in Utah, than n
deputation was sent from thero to iuvestigitu the
matter, nnd their prompt action in excommuni
ciling him from the Church, is conclusive evi
denco that the transfer to and settlement in
these Islands of tho peoplo known as " Mormons "
or "Latter Day Saints" w.ix never projected by
the leaders of said Church; hence there could not
havo been nny danger " in handing over the entire
group to theso peculiar, industrious nnd well
You say, " the documents which wo publish give
tho first'really nuthuiitlo account of the interior
life, tho true 'inwardnoss' of Mormoiuom in these
Islands." Such is not tho case, but thoy show, no
doubt, " the true inwardness" of Gibsonisiu. The
deception and dishonesty, developed nnd brought
to light on Lauai can boar no mora relationship,
prejudicially, to Mormonism, than tho same acts,
if committed by n momberof any other denomina
tion, would havo upon that denomination of which
he was n member.
Thero is an unpleasant remembrance of the
whole Lauai matter that still remains in tho minds
of thoso who wero tho sufferers, so I niu frequently
told, mid that is this : before this ease was bnrrcil
by tho statutes of limitation, tho Attorney General
was applied to for redress of grievances, but ho
staved tho matter off in consequence of high pre
judices which he entertained towards tho Mor
mons nnd his favor towards the man who lind
been severed from said Church. A more leceut
effort was made to bring the case up when his suc
cessor came into office, but quito a number of the
most important witnesses had died, honco dis
couragement brought on another failure.
Thero is a diyof reckoning when the crooked
ness of Lauai matters will lie more completely
brought to light, than you have been ablu to do,
although ali must confess you havo made u
remarkable effort to accomplish it,
I remain, most lespectfully, II. II, Ciaiff.
January 10th, 1882.
We cheerfully give phco to tho above, and trust
that it will quiet tho, misapprehensions of any ouo
in regard to the matter we have published. Gib
boiiism nnd not Mormonism is what we havo been
dealing with. Ed.
Minister of Finance Interviewed.
Truo to our journalistic duty to inform tho pub
lic, of nil matters of public interest, and consider
ing that Cabinet Ministers, as personally responsi
ble to the public, are required to make response to
nil legitimate enquiries the other day wo dis
patched our No. 1 reporter, duly equipped with
pencils nnd paper, to formally interview our Min
ister of Finance, in order to obtain nu answer to
tho important quostion as to how that gentleman
became n Hawaiian Genoral ? Our reporter found
His Excellency in his comfortable office in Aliio
lani House, and was received with the affability of
manner for which that official is noted, nud tho
following colloquy ensued, after tho customary
General. Please bo heated. What havo jou
Henorter. Something now is what I am in search
of. What do you think, Genoral, about thu com
ing cloctions wlio among tho candidate'! do you
favor, nud who do you suppose- will bo elected ?
General. Well ! Ilniu-m-ah I suppose they
are nil good men that is I guess that somebody
will get in say four for Honolulu eh ?
Itewrter. I et bum nattapieiitia. Our No. 1 con
fidential interviower is pardonably fond of airing
his classics. Hut would you, General, bssooblig-
lng ns to lniorm nn lnami(iui! nuouo as iu nu.v jou
nttaiticd the rank of General in Hawaii nei, and
thus end conflicting discussion t
General, Certainly, and with pleasure. Yon
see that about the time I arrived here, the famous
General Walker, of tllibustor renown, was prepar
ini! his nrand revolution try expedition to Sonora
and afterwards to Nicunigua and as tho good
people of Honolulu iu thoso days, and especially
thoso connected with Ooverumeiit,werodreadfully
nervous about thu supfioscddeHignsot annexation
ists and filibusters, the ttory got around that tho
renowned and dreaded General Wnlkor himself
had actually arrived hero for the purpose of spy
ing out the laud. Consequently my Iiuinblo self
nttracted for n time n good deal ot attention, and
saorot Biirveillauco from certain quarters, nnd I
was looked nt nskanoo as being tho veritable 11 re
eater. And w), jou seo, 1 oamo to ba known ns
"The General. 'A'10 litlo has stuck to mo over
Iteimrterl B'trltut ireialebit, A voxed question
is settled. 'Iluuks, and good morning, General,
f Places of Worship.
Seamkn'Bbtuil Itev S 0 Damon. Chanlaln. Klni
itreet, ucaiAho Hilton' Home. Preaching ut II i v,
Hota frco. wabtuth Hcliool before tho morning arrilco.
Prayer inetfhic on Wedneiday evening at 7jf o'clocck
PnnTHwnCuuucii Uev J. A. Crunn Potter, corner
of Kurt afil lierclanla airei'U. I'reachluf; ou mitular,
at It AMJ1147HJ-X. Haubath Bchool otll) x K.
St ANViitw'a CiTiinuiut Kncllih lurvl'ccii let ltev
tho Ulakopof Honolulu anit Itev Thou Jllackburu. 11a
wallan ixrvloat ltuv Alex Mackintosh. 6.30, Holy
Comuuntmj'J.ao, Muttna and Hertnon (Hawaiian); It,
Mallut; (.llauy and hermou (Kngllab); 4, Kvcnaong
(liawtllai); 7.30, Kvcnaung and Hirinun (KnslUk).
Kofix Catuuliq Ouuucu-Under the charge of It
ltev IHMiop Mnlyrrt, nssltcil by Itev Illahnp Hermann;
Kort atreet, near flcrctanla Hen Ices every Humlny nt
ID a t and '.' i- m.
KAWAMiian Ciioncii Itev II II Pnrkrr, Iafor, King
trect,oboo Ilia l'nlncc, Service In llnwallan every
.Sunday at It a , Hablmth Htbool at 10 a m. Kvcimg;
ervlccint"(4 o'clock, alternating ullb Kaiiiiiakaplil.
Dtatrlct meeting In viuIoiik chapels nt 3,:J r x, l'rojcr
meeting every Wednesday at ti l- M,
Mortuary Report for December, 1881.
.. . ,
e u -' J; i n
h t a s . - a a
2 S 5 3
2 1 2 1 ;) J
-; 1 1 I .
1 1 1
r. 5- .. .. s."
li " S 4 r, n
a a 3 i .. .. l o 7
a l 3 J
MIS MIS 1 '.. 1 E8l"l
Under 1 year..
From t tor,..,
" 6 to 111..
" 10 til 0..
''.11 to JR.,
":n to in..,
" 10 to Ml ..
"Bll In CO..,
"Ml to 70...
CiiMrAitATivr. JloNTin.r Moiitalitt.
T)ec, 1877, Death ii Dec, 1878, Deaths
Dec., 1S7!I, fid j)cc- issO,
Die, lDHI, " 33 '
0esE or Death.
Convulsions s Heart l)lfae l
''yfcntcry 5 Disease nt Liver 1
Debility Kcver J
!r"l'"5' :i Old Ago o
Disease of bladder 1 Unknown 12
J NO. II. llltOWN,
Agent Hoard of Health.
COAL! COAL! COAL!
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVING BEEN APPOINTED
Sole Agents for the Hawaiian Islands
!of tho Colobratod
offer this COAL for sale in niinntltlea tosult purchasers,
at very moderate rates. Sir- for Plantation Uee.
THIS COAI1 IS HKTTEK
than any that comes to this market, giving 10 per cent,
more steam by uctual test. First Cargo due about Dec.
20th, per bark lteverc.
ai.m;.ii .v muuxMi.v.
PAKTIKS HAVING PAltCULS TO
forward to the following porta, lz: Hllo, Punaluu.
Honiiapo, Kaalualu. Kealakekua, Kaltua, Kawalhac and
Mnliukoiia, Hawaii; ICipui Kcalla, Hanalei and
Koloa, Koiml; and Pala, Slant, will send them to
No. :)! (Juecn street (nejt door to Messrs. Holies
f.o.), w here they will he packed and forwarded to reliable
agent, who wfll deliver them to their owners when
called for. Ascnts for othr ports will be secured ne
fast as possible. Let vonr friends get their things
safe andln good condition. H7,
bl st xkt alia n
TELEPHONE COMPANY !
i.(iti-uitAT:i m:t'. ao, ibso.
II. A. YVIUKMANN Piiesiiiknt
11 It 1MIIIHU1 llbPllliVA I
nn-m-'lllMpn ' VlCE-PllEslDENT
CO. ULItULft bEcnETAiirAMTnEAsuiiEn
TE7i: aiic xow riii;cAin:i to si:i.. ok
T T rent to the public forprhate purposes only.com
plcte outfits of Telephonic Instruments of the latest
pattern, including the colebrnti-d ' Make Transmitter.
o will also furnish estimates to erect prlaloTele
phonle lines on the other lalands. For portlculurs.
PIly to O. O. HEUOKIt.
""' Sec'y Hawaiian lltll Telepiiono Co.
' TNT I 3VC -A. 3L. 3 !
IMTOKTEH A'1) HltEKDEIt OF
1 THOKOUOII-llHEn ANIMALS.
liiirlium and Jersey Cuttle, Leicester ami
Spanish Merino Sheep, Iterkslilre
C. L. MASTIOK, No. 40! Battery St.
I. O.llnxian. (834 3in) San Francisco. Cal.
A JJL VAKTIES llAVlXG ANY
t horio nr cattle belonrlngln tho Uaiatcof the
lata THOMAS MKKK, with bis brand, are cautioned
against clianuliii; the same, or sclltii audi hones or
cattle, under penally of prosecution.
II. t). CltAmtr:-
t.- . . .., ,T,ce '1 Administrator,
hstatc of Thomas Meek, deccasid.
Honolulu, July 15th. tbst. avi n,
BY THE LATEST ARRIVALS
ruoai hmv riij''ttro",-5l!i, (!?'
11111,11 t It.,- " "S-w.
1! 1IAV1J lTiMIl VM.-.Ti A T. A llfil!
a. A... , -. av.'a. . mm j .a.Watva I'J
aiiuiiMMi in our luriuer aioca. 01 nuip ijuanuiery
tores, Pruvltlona, ,tc, Ac, which glvrs us th
GroatOBt Assortment of Goods
Kept en these Islands, all -t which will be sold at the
Lowest MarUet Prices, aa usual. Our frleuda and the
public centrally are respectfully invited to examine
Hl 2 1IOLLE8 A CO
A3ST IXVOIOK OtfFJXK MAXI1.A
OIOAIIS, iBUinbnx, a due article, and alio an
Invoice of Manila 01,-ari, Sou In box. Just received
from Manila direct, and e'laranteed to be the genuine
article. For Sale, by
NM 1IOLLK8 Jt; CO.
IIKMJ'COUUAGK. AND HOLT HOIK.
A. As.souTHt:T 01 mtr.n titosi a 1.-4
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1JLO0KS AND MAST IIOOI'S.
PATI.NT IHOX KTHAPPKIt BI.UI!UM
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