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MONDAY, NOV. 9, 188
Stmr Hanter from Kauai
8chr Ehukal from Wahdna
Schr-Rob Roy from Koolau
Schr Tiisophluo from Lvm
S H Mariposa from ban Fraucisco
Sclir Walehu from Kauai
Uktuo W II Dlmond for Snn Francisco
Uk Jupiter for San Francisco
Jlk Lady Hnrcwood for Hongkong
Stmr Kiiimi for the Volcano and other
Stmr Mokolii for Moloknl
Stmr .las I Dow sett for Molokni
Stmr Jus Mnkeo for Kanaa
Schr Waloll for Kunlmuu
Sohr Manuokawal for Koolau
Schr Haloakahi for Pepeekco
Schr Leahl for llaualcl
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Stmr Llkellke for ICahulul
Stmr Planter for Kiiunl
Schr Ehnkal for Wnlulua
VESSELS IN PORT.
S S Mariposa, Hayward
Blc Jupiter, Jones
Bktiio TV H Dlmond, Houd'ett
Missionary bktue Morning Star, I Bray
Bk-Lady Ilnicwood, Williams
Bktno Discovery, Mcycis
From Knual, per steamer Planter,
Nov. S Uol Z S Spaulding, Miss Hattle
Tltcomb, Prof H Stroleln, II Sobert, Mrs
J B Weight and 2 chlidien, 2 Chinese
and 8G deck.
From S.in Francisco, per SS Mai lposa,
November 0 Cabin: MisKlikland, Mrs
Jj U Walbrldge, Miss .V do Imumi, Mrs
E C Kichard.son, Mis I) E Williams, G
U Tctley, II Waterhouso and wife, S D
F.uller, E A I)oug'a, Mrs L Blown and
daughter, John TWaid. MUs K A Ward,
Miss Murmiret Hunt, UuvJA D Miller,
Mrs E C Pitnam, MUs Rathboue, J TV S
Williams, Miss Alice Beokulth, A N
Drown, II Ilolmes. Miss F Miller, Miss
Luclo .loscpli, Mrs A S Shane and son,
K K Fluid, Mrs Peck, Mrs K B Peek,
Jacob F Gates, wife and 3chlldicu, Mrs
L B Young, Mrs M Y McAllister, E
Bairell and wife, Mathcw Nonl and wife,
Fred Beosley and wife, Rev J'Mllcy, Kev
JConwnv, TVm Dtinhah, Enoch' Fara,
Jr, Dr II Bidwell, Macdonald Smith.
STEcnAOE: MPurva, wife and Inft, S
TV Fenwick, Jos Karrill, M Swages, R
T TVilber, Einar Lund, H Krueger, C E
Frasher, Michael Castcllo. ,T Forrest,
Saml Snl thers and wife, John Llud, Geo
Stratciieyer, C PKeys, Frank Monroe,
H Meyer, J M D R-ie, Isaac Suriylin, R
Conlleld, E E Richards, C M Gwinii, C
Sllva, Maria Dinoz, Miss T Allien and
For San Francisco, per bktnc TV II
Dlmond, Nov 0 J T White and wife.
'J J Egan, T TV Willetts.
Steamer Planter brought 2099 bags of
sugar, 38 bags of rice, 20 bags of pia,
110 hides and 2 horses.
Sclir Waloll brought 33 head of cattle
f i om Kaalnalu this morning for Camp
Schr Manuokawni bi ought 800 bags
lice and 110 bunches of awa from
Mho SS Mariposa loft San Fraucisco
Nov 2nd, at .1 pji. Expeiienced fresh
westerly to S TV winds first Ate davs,
thence ficsh N E tiades to port. Nov
Cth, 11 am, Lieut R. Byron Peek, U. S.
N., died of consumption. His body was
bi ought to this port.
The schooner Lilioliho was discharg
ing coal at TValmea when the Planter
left. The Lilioliho could not enter at
TVaimea Thursday last on account of
the exceed! ugly rougli weather with a
heavy south swell.
A three masted schooner was seen off
Lehua Friday last, heading to the
The Morning Ptar will probably sail
for the South Sea Islands on Saturday
Tho TV II Dlmond sailed this r m for
San Fiancisco, with 2128 bags of
sugar, 950 bags of rice, 20 kegs and -12
bbls of molasses, and 22 empty tanks.
AtthcLunalllo Home, in this city,
November 7, 1885, to the wife of Henry
S. Swinton, a ton.
At sea Friday, November 0th, on
board S.S. Mariposa, en route from San
Francisco, Lieut. R. Byron Peck, U. S.
N., aged 42 years.
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
Suoar quotations remain un
changed. . -
The Mariposa had an unusually
Pnop. Demers, the skater, did
not arrive by tho steamer to-day.
A dead calf on the Pali road
frightened many horses yesterday.
' Pacific Hose Co. meets this even
ing at 7 :fl0. Business of import
ance. .Tub Planter brings news of a
hard blow in the channel Saturday
Cai-t. Kibling reports calms at
sea yesterday, unlike the state of
The Waimea Mill begins grinding
iu a few weeks and the Lihue Mill
in December next.
Lyons & Cohen will sell to-morrow
at 12 noon, potatoes, apples,
onions, etc, just lauded.
Rtan is building a new surf boat
to replace tho one recently smashed
to pieces at Kohala.
The Queen's Own turned out'
well to-day. The company num
bered 9 olllders and GO men.
Col. Sam. Norris says ho went to
Maui for tlio purpose of election
eering for the Government.
Higu wind and rain last night
made a pleasing lullaby to people
who liko that kind of music.
Mil. Tavemicr promises an exhi
bition of bis paiutings at King
Bros.' art store about New Year's.
The Circus band played a send
off to Mr. and Mrs. Jas. T. White,
who left this afternoon bv the W.
Cai'T. Ilayloy has been sick, is
better, and is going to Waikapu,
Maui, to-day, to see his friend, -Mr.
W. H. Cornwell.
Siuamcr Jas. Makce took several
ions of granite thib afternoon for
the foundation of a maceration mill
Don't forget to attend the open
ing at the Popular Millinery House,
101 Fort street, on Wednesday,
Outside of the Mongolians them
selves, the lawyers are tho most
numerous class of advertisers in tho
Asakalea, Deputy Sheriff at
Ewa, and Mahelona, at Walanae,
this Island, are reported to have
been removed from office.
A Chinaman lloui ished a knife in
anger at a fellow-countryman in the
Chinese Theatre on Saturday night.
He was promptly arrested.
Cakk is being planted extensively
iu new places on Kauai, particularly
at Slakaweli, where a new well will
be bored in January next.
A new and handsome six-oared
boat arrived from the Coast to-day
for the Kuiulani Club, and a four
oared one for the Myrtle Club.
Auticles for donation to the Slic
roncsian missionaries should be left,
not later than to-morrow, at Mrs.
Dickson's on Bcretania street.
Mn. C. K. Miller has branched
out into a business agency of his
own, and beginning by advertising
in the Bulletin he is bound to
Lieut. Peck, whoso death on
board the steamer is reported else
where, was accompanied on the ill1
fated passage by his wife and
Fnoii the S. F. Chronicle it is
learned that the new English-Hawaiian
dictionary will be taken in
hand, at the Advertiser office here,
whenever the supply of accent type
The Wnimea bridge has not yet
been repaired. The cane in that
district will soon be ready for ship
ment and the question is how will
it be conveyed over the stream.
The Analican Church Chronicle
for Novcnber contains some notes
of travel by the Rev. Alex. Mackin
tosh, besides full departments of
editorial, selections and church news.
A Portuguese was carting wood
from the Kapaa mountains on Satur
day List, when, by accident, tho
man fell and the heavy bullock
team passed over his body, killing
A i'lovek hunting expedition to
Pearl River was organized Sunday
morning and was about to start,
when one of the boys broke up the
expedition by demurring to Mich
pastime on Sunday.
Mk. Albert Sala, Government
school teacher at Napoopoo, Hawaii,
brother of George Augustus Sala,
was married, October 17th, by the
Rev. S. H. Davis, rector of South
Kona, to Miss Kaneahakini.
' ' ii
The proposal to have an "Authors'
Carnival" has been abandoned as
impracticable by the entertainment
committee of the Honolulu Library
and Reading Room Association.
Something else will be devised to
"raise the wind."
The steamer Planter received a
large number of sleepers from the
Discovery this afternoon for a rail
road from Kekaha to Mana.
will bo u new locomotive
railroad and about 3,000
sugar is expected from that
The survey of tho water service,
mentioned some days ago as going
to take place, is proceeding to-day.
Messrs. Brown and Davidson are
tho engineers employed, and Sir.
Wilson, Superintendent, accom
panies the former, and Mr. Auld,
Clerk, the latter.
A raid on tho illicit liquor sellers
of Lihue, Kauai, last week resulted
in the conviction of five. Their
fines wero 8100, $150, $200, $200,
and S300 respectively. Three werp
F6rtugucso, and two were Gormans
All paid thoir flno3 oxcept one. Ho
remains in prison.
The Eclipse Boat Club arc en
larging their boat house. An addi
tion of several feet Is being built in
tho rear. It is rumored that they
expect tenants in the shape of another
club likely to be evicted from pre
sent quarters for their independent
action in tho regatta squabble.
Mn. S. D. Fuller, Secretary of
the Honolulu Y. SI. C. A., returned
home to-day from the Napa Con
vention, looking remarkably hale
and hearty. He says there was a
"grand time" at tho Convention.
Over one hundred delegates from
the Associations of California were
There was a terrible crush of
people pressing up tho gangway of
the Mariposa before the passengers
landed to-day. It is suggested to
us that only the police, .revenue
officers, and persons procuring
passes in advance to meet friends on
board, should be allowed to ap
proach the gangway before the pas
The sinking of the artesian well
on Kahuku Ranch was stopped at
100 feet on account of disagreement
between Sir. Campbell, proprietor,
and the contractors, Messrs. SIo
Candlcss Bros., as to the terms of
further operations. It is stated on
good authority, that the water was
within fifteen inches of the top when
the hitch occurred.
Tiieri: was a good-sized audience
at the Circus on Saturday night,
and with a slight exception or two
the performance was up to the high
standard of the troupe. Tho acro
bats put on some new "frills" on
the horizontal bar, and the balancing
of both Bungaroo and Kitchio were
the acme of art in that line. This
evening a programme composed of
the gems of all the preceding ones
will be presented.
A laiioe congregation . attended
the Centennial Temperance Platform
meeting in Fort street Church last
evening. Sirs. Southwick read a
paper containing a historical sketch
of the Woman's Christian Temper
ance Union. Sirs. Dr. Whitney
read a paper similarly treating the
temperance movement in general.
Rev. J. A. Cruzan spoke of the
material reforms effected in the
matter during the past half century.
After a rather dull spell, the
Slarine Railway is having a lively
run of work. No sooner was the
bark Ceylon launched than the
steamer Jus. I. Dowsett and schooner
Slana were hauled up together.
When these go off, the Government
steamers Pole and Eleu come on.
The schooner Emma is booked for
.the next chance, and the mission
steam barkentine Siorning Star is to
bo raised some time during this
Tiie runaway on King street Satur
day afternoon, mentioned in that
evening's paper, ended at the corner
of King street and the lane leading
to the Asylum, Palama. Some per
sons in the road cheeked the animal's
wild career, and it turned suddenly,
throwing the break over into the
ditch and doing the vehicle consider
able damage. The horse had started
from near the Palace gate, and his
run covered about a mile and a half
through a very thronged thorough
fare. The port parboard of the Kapio
lani's six-oared boat was damaged
several days ago, and, Saturday,
Messrs. Rowland & Johnson com
pleted the putting in of a new one.
This morning the "Fenians" took out
the boat for a spin, and when in the
passage, where the water was
choppy, the new garboard sprung
and a leak followed. The crew was
picked up by the steamer Kapiolani
on her way in and thus the boys
were saved from a long swim.
Mu. Smith, of skating rink fame,
is progressing slowly with his new
venture at llilo. The rink being
built b' Sir. Smitli at the above
place is situated very near tho land
ing. It will be about 70 fqct long
by 30 feet wide. The building of
the foundation was almost completed
when the Kinau left there Saturday
last. Notwithstanding the frequent
rains the building will probably bo
finished in about three weeks. Sir.
Smith has a large number of skates
with him and judging from tho roll
ing fover that exists at Hilo the
projector of tho revolving schemo
has good cause to expect a hand
some compensation for his labors.
Tim greatest event in tho Portu
guese politics which has occurred
for sometime past, has been an ex
ploring expedition through unknown
parts of Africa, undertaken under
Governmental instructions, by two
officers of the Portuguese army,
Slessrs. Copello and Ivens. Tho
explorers have just returned after
accomplishing successfully their
mission, which is said to have
opened a now route and new com
mercial intercourse between the
two African possessions of Portu-
guesc, Soudan and Slozambiquo,
which aro separated by the full
width of the black continent. tItis
therefore no wonder that the return
of the explorers should have been
signalized by the most enthusiastic
manifestation of patriotic expres
sions. The whole press are full of
nothing else, and it is no.t to be
wondered that our Pprtuguose
neighborhcrc, the ZMSoi7aicaiiao,
should be found to keep its readers
fully informed. on tho subject. The
last number also contains an original
poem by a man working on the
Honokaa Plantation, which "con
noisseurs" pronounce quite a re
markable production. A full sup
ply is also given as usual of local
news, and the Lnso reproduces
several items from the Daily Bulle
tin, also thanking us for the kind
i eception given by us tq Mr. Slarqucs
paper which we are glad to seo
prosper so well.
Suuah has gone up, but our prices,
have not. King Bros.' Art Storer
Hotel Street. . 170 St
The very latest styles of hats and
hats trimmings are to be seen at the
Popular Millinery House, 104 Fort
street. 172 3t.
Henry Davis & Co. have received
Fresh Eastern Oysters in tins and
shell ; fresh celery, cauliflower, red
cabbage ; fresh salmon ; choice lot
of California and English table
raisins, nuts, dried cherries, figs,
apples and prunes; choice eating
apples and a choice assortment of
fresh groceries and provisions, which
is offered at lowest prices. Prompt
delivery to all parts of tho city.
Call early and get first choice. 172
Following is the programme, by
which tho Royal Hawaiian Band is
to regale the passengers by tho
Slariposa, at the Hotel this evening
at. 7. 30:'
March Serenade Pel t'l
Overture Mozart Suppe
Polka First Kiss Neuman
Selection The Mikado Sullivan
Selection The Eombardlans Verdi
Gavotte Welcome Kluss
Waltz Under the Linden Gung'l
Quadrille Covent Oai den Coo to
MR. MENKE'S DEATH.
Sir. F. W. Glade, the manager of
the Hunnuila Sheep Station Co.,
writes to Slessrs. H. Hackfeld &
Co., who received the news by the
steamer Lehua on Friday the 0th
inst., as follows:
Sir. Conrad Slenke unfortunately
was killed by a discharge of his
gun, on Sunday afternoon the 25th
Oct. , when he was engaged in clean
ing the same and making cartridges
which he intcnted to use the follow
ing day in Kaliuha. When the acci
dent happened Sir. Glade with two
of his men was not far fiom the
dwelling house where Sir. Slenke
was occupied as stated above. None
of these three persons had heard the
report of a gun, but a Chinaman in
the house, who had heard it, saw
that Sir. Slenke was bleeding and
ran out to give the alarm, calling
out, "Come quick-, Sir. Slenke
sick ; I see blood." Sir. Glade in
his letter continues: " We ran into
the house and there witnessed a
frightful aspect. Sir. Slenke was
sitting on his bed, the rillc between
his kuccj, and a terrible wound in
his head. The death must have
Sir. Glado sends with his report
two letters of Sir. Slenke, which the
latter had written the evening pre
vious. One of them is closed and
the other, addressed to his father, is
unfinished, and tpeaks about his
future plans regarding the station.
Dr. C. B. Greenfield, resident
physician of Ilamukua district, cer
lillcd that, on tho 2Gth inst., he
made a careful examination of the
body of Sir. C. Slenke, and found
a gunshot wound of tho head of
such a u'Jtiiro as to causo instant
death, and evidently the result of
the accidental discbarge of n gun in
his own hands.
Tho opening of tho Kapiolani
Home for leper children took place
to-day with appropriate ceremonies.
The lener children were seated on
benches in an open building in front
of tho audience room. In the same
building was stationed tho Royal
Hawaiian Band playing in their
usual unsurpassable style, grand
accompaniments to tho several
pieces on tho programme. Among
those present wero Their Slajesties
the King and Queen, Their Royal
Highnesses the Princesses Liliuoka
lanl, Likclike, Kalulani, Pomaikc
lanl, His Slajesty's Chamberlain
and Vice-Chamberlain, His Ex. W.
SI. Gibson, Slinister of Foreign
Affairs aud President of the Board
of Health! and other members of
tho Board of Health, Hon. A. S.
Cleghorn, Hon. Curtis Iaukca and
Hon. Paul Neumann; SI a j or Holt
and Slajor Rosa; His Ex, U. S.
Minister Merrill, and lady: His
Honor Justice BloCully 5 tho Angli
can Bishop and lady, Rov. Sir.
Wallace, Rev. Mr. Grosser, Pastor
Cruzan, Dr. Damon, Rev. Father
Leonor, Rov. Father Sylvestrc,
Postmaster Gcul. Whitney, etc., etc.
Tho speech of the day was then
delivered by His Excellenoy tho
President of 'the Board of Health,
first in native and then in English.
His Excellency reviewed the history
of the philanthropic measures which
have been taken to mitigate the
severity of the disease of leprosy
and to provide for the unfortunate
people stricken with it. Reference
was made to the fact that one-tenth
of the revenues of the Hawaiian
Kingdom is appropriated to the pur
poses of the Board of Health. Tho
leper children then sung, with good
spirit, "Pull for the Shore." Tho
keys of tho Home wero formally
presented to Her Slajesty Queon
Kapiolani, as Lady Patroness, at
whose command the Homo was then
declared open for the purposes for
which it is intended. Her Slujcsty
thereupon handed the keys to the
iiauy superioress oisiur luarianne.
Next followed "The Hawaiian
Lepers' Hymn," tho singing of
which by tho children would have
dono credit to a professional troupe.
The hymn was on the programme in
English and native, tho original Ha
waiian version having been com
posed by His Slajesty the King, and
is as follows:
The Almighty's cbastcuiug hand,
A soro atlliction sends;' . '
But tiusting still we feel
' Ills wrath with mercy blends.
The Christ: Ills blessed Son
The Lepers' woo did feel : '
He touched the unclean sores
Th' Incurable did heal.
Ascended to His Throne
He sees us from above.
Feels for our woes nnd (-ends 1
His Messengers of Love.
They come Good Sisters come,
Their love for Christ to prove
And soothe our sti lckcn hearts
With Heaven's dlvlncst Love.
These mercies from on High
With which our lot is blest,
Miikn strong iu us the hope
Of Heaven's eternal rest.
Our King and Queen nnd Chiefs:
Unite with loving hearts
1 In tills our hopo and prayer.
The Rev. J. Kauwa was down on
the programme for an address to
their Slajesties the King and Queen,
but was not well enough to appear.
Tho hymn "Home Sweet Home"
followed and was beautifully sung.
The Lady Superioress was here
called to tho front and presented by
His Slajesty the King with the
Decoration of the Order of Kapio
lani. The proceedings were brought
to a close with Hawaii Ponoi by the
Band. We had almost forgotten to
mention that a guard of honor com
posed of the Queen's Own uudcr
Captain O'Connor, paraded in front
of tho building. At the invitation
of his Excellency the President of
the Board of Health, the audience
adjourned to an adjoining room,
where an excellent collation was
served, from which everyone went
away well pleased at the inaugura
tion of another of the many institu
tions of Christian and national
philanthropy on the Hawaiian Is
lands. FOREIGN NEWS.
JFranchco, Nov. 2nd,
The Armstrong abduction case is
still on in London.
The Khedive of Egypt received
Sir Henry Drummond cordially, and
promised to support the provisions
of the Anglo 'Pinkish Convention.
Gen. Geo. B. SlcClellan was
buried from the Sladlson-avcnuc
Pi esbyterian Church, New York, on
the 2nd inst. A distinguished con
course was present, but there was no
military display whatever. He died
shortly after midnight, Oct. 29th, of
neuralgia of tho heart, ufter an 111
uess of about two weeks, at St.
Cloud' Ortingo Mountain, his homo
for nearly twenty years.
Rev. Augustus Edward Hobart
Hampdcn, Earl of Buckinghamshire,
is dead, aged 92 years. Also James
Hamilton, Duke of Abcrcorn, Lord
Lieutenant of Ireland in 18fiG-G8
Tho Liberals gained six seats from
tho Radicals in tho late Prussian
elections. The Democrats wcio de
feated in Frankfort, and tho Polea
lost two seats in Poscn.
Tho Canadian Pacillo Railway was
going to start its first through train
from Slontreal to tho Rocky Sloun-
talns on tho. 3rd.
A peaceful solution of tho Rou
melinn question is now expected.
Tho Tin kish WarOnico on tho 1st
inst. issued orders to stop ull further
mobilitatjon of troops. Official re
ports show Turkey has 480,000 men
under arms, all well equipped,
armed and clothed. Servia is show
ing signs of backing down. Greece
continues blustering, but no danger
is anticipated from that quarter.
Embassadors of the great powers,
at an informal meeting held on tho
29th ult., considered n peaceful
solution was ceitain,
Bloody llghting'is reported, Nov.
1st, at Baku, on 'tho Caspian sea,
between Sloslcms and Russians. Tho
,. fr.. i -o- '
tallltary had to bo .(willed qut--to
rostproordcr. In tho figctlng sovcrkl
Russians wero killed and many
ItOOaiS TO LET,
Furnished rooms at No. 4
Garden Lane. . 1G6 lw
Cleaned and Curled,
TEMPLE OF FASHION.'
Jas. W. Robertson,
ACCOUNTANT AND COPYIST.'
Books and Accounts neatly and correct
ly kept, aho all kinds of copying at
tended to. OlDco with Hustaco & Ko.
bertfon. 89 tf
Yosemite Mm Rink. .
Will be open every afternoon and oven. 4
ing as follows:
day and Saturday Evenings.
To the public In general. t
For ladies and gentlemen. '
TneNday Afternoons, '
For ladles,' gentlemen and children.
Friday aud Snturday Evonings; also, at
tho Tuesday Matinee.
COMING ! COMING 1 COMING I ,
November 8:h, 1885,
Prof. A. T?. DEMERS,
Boing tho Champion Roller Skater of
England, France and Canada, ho offers
a Bunding Challenge of $1,000 to any
professional who will equal him in
Trick and D'nucy Roller Skating.
Prof. Demers11 exhibitions consists of
over S00 movements of the most difil
cult, original, novel and astounding,
feats ever attempted, sucli as his won
derful spin from one to two minute '
making, from two to three hundred re
volutions, and other tricks too numer
ous to mention.
t2T Remember Wonders never cease;
his wonderful nets must be teen to be'
TIIOS. E. WALL, Slanager.
O Luso Hawaiiano.
ALL persons who want to communi
cato with the Poitueucsc. ei her
lor business, or for procuring workmen ,
servants or any other helps, will lind it
tho most pTolitablo wuy to advertise in
the Luso Hawaiiano, tho new organ 1 f
the Portuguese colony, which is jub
llshcd on Merchant strict, Gpc-Build-lnp,
(Post-Otlico Letter Box E.), and
only charges icasonahle rates for adver
tisements. HONOLULU LIBRARY
READING ROOM ASSOCIATION.
THIS INSTITUTION is located on
the corner of Hotel and Alakea
streets, directly opposite the building of
tho Y. M. C. A., and is open every day
and evening, Sundaj.s included.
Tho Heading Room is supplied with
all the local journals, as well as nearly
fifty of the leading foreign papers nt.d
The Circulating Library consists of
over .1,000 volumes, and is constantly
Tho Reference Library contains a
valuable lino of cyclopedias, diction,
arics, and works of a similar charocter.
A Iiand8omo parlor la provided for
conversation and games.
The Circulating Department is closed
Terms of membership : Signing the
roll and paying tho regular dues, fllty
cents n month, qunrteriy in advance.
Suangcrs from foreign countries and
visitors from other islands are welcome
to the rooms nt all times, hut as the
Association has no other regular means
of gupport except tho dues of numbers,
It is expected that residents of Honolulu
who desire 10 avail themselves of its
privileges, and all who fecl'iin interest
in maintaining an institution of this
kind in our community, will join tho
Association and pay tho regular dues.
S. I). DOLE President
M. 31. SCOTT Vice-President
II. A. PAHMELEE ...Secretary
A. L. HMI'IH Treasurer
C. T. ROLGEH8, M. D Chairman Hall
and Library Committee. 77 tf
The Only Paper in California
that Advocates Hawaiian
A Splendid Advertising Medium
For Hawaiian Business Men desirous of
forming trade connections
on tho Coast.
All Hawaiian papers kept on (lie and'
full information given concerning'1
Entrusted to the Proprietor will b
promptly nnd carefully executed,
and ko coumibbion cluuuErr.
TERMS Three Dollars per annum;
f 1,75 for six months. ., ,
ChurlcB It. Bueklaud,
Editor and Proprietor.
OFFIOE-388 Front Street, PpU-Offlce
Box, 2808, San Francisco, California.
. I . .
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