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BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu. Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Exchange on tho
33aulc ol Cnlll'oriila, S. ST.
And their agents In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, IIONC KOHO.
Messrs. N. M. Rothschild & Bon, London
Tho Commorolal Bank Co., of Sydnoy,
Tho Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
Tho Bank of New Zealand! Auckland,
Ghrlstchurch, and Wellington,
The Bank of British Columbia, Vic
toria, B. 0., and lVtlaivl, Or.
Transact a General ?'iuhtn Uuslnew,
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But established for the benefit of all.
TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 18S8.
San Francisco, April 7th.
.The news of interest to Hawaiian
residents from this point is not vory
exciting. There is a lull in the agi
tation against the Eastern Sugar
Trust, but it is certain to be resum
ed very speedily. "War to the
knife" has been declared by Col
onel Spreckels and the Trust, and
the evidence, or rather statement,
of the California "Sugar King," be
fore the House Committee on Trusts
has been regarded as such declara
tion throughout the country. It
was a manly, straightforward state
ment of fact and opinion, and very
greatly disconscrtcd the Havemcyer
Trust interest. They thought Col
onel Spreckels' journey East, and
talk about a sugar refinery there,
was a "bluff." So did many of the
Island planters and merchants ; but
as a matter of fact the attempt to
"bluff" was by the other pide.
"When any one tries to bluff me,"
said the level-headed California!!,
"I make him show his hand." (A
reference to the national game of
draw poker), which was highly ap
preciated by the committee. The
questions put to Colonel Spreckels
by the Trust attorney were very
weak. They simply afforded him
an opportunity to "knock them
out," which he did in "one round."
The situation is now dearly de
fined. Colonel Spreckels has bought
a site at Philadelphia for 8500,000
cash, and his draughtsman are en
gaged preparing plans for tho intc
lior of the refinery, while architects
arc at work on plans for the build
ins. The reiinerv will cost S5.000.-
000, which money is also to be
found by Colonel Spreckels. Local
capitalists subscribed 8700,000 as
an inducement to establish the refin
ery at Philadelphia, bul. ho refused
to accept it. The reflncrj' will be
finished in a year. When complete,
it will be, out of all comparison, the
largest sugar refinery in the United
States, and most decidedly better
equipped than airy other Eastern
The war has thus been carried
into Afiica. Meanwhile the Trust
wi'll fight the California Refinery
with duty free sugar from Hawaii
on this coast. This is a very dang
erous experiment for tho planteis,
who have given the bitter opponents
, of the Hawaiian Treaty control,
through the American refinery, of
two-thirds of the Island crop. It is
a safe experiment for the Trust,
who make the planters their tool to
light antoher refinery gwhich draws
its supplies very largely from the
Islands, and whose owners spend
large sums in the employment of
labor, and in commercial operations
between this city and Honolulu espe
cially. And who is the gainer by
this struggle? Not the planters, buf
Haveincyers, Searle & Co., who
spent enormous sums to maintain an
anti-IIawajian lobby at Washington
in years past.
If it were any other set of people,
except the small cliquu of short
sighted business men who engineer
ed this Trust deal, to save themselves,
as they imagined, from Spreckels,
they would have seen at a glance
where this alliance was likely to
lead themt They arc now tied up,
and cannot escape from the Trust,
in the management of which they
have no voice whatever. They do
not control or direct its policy.
They arc simply tools in tho lianils
of unscrupulous speculators, and
are used to tear down one-third at
least of the Biigar intcists of tho isl
ands, and damage, if possiblo, five
sixths of its carrying trade. Have
they considered that they cannot
thrivo by destroying or weakening
the sugar producing and commercial
interests of tho Hawaiian Islnnds to
the least imaginable degree? If they
have not considered this point, as
sensible men they should set about
its consideration forthwith.
The planters, or rather tho direct
ors of the Ameiican hegar Refinery
were influenced by one consideni
tloe, according to their own declara
tion. Having forceu a sugar war
. on tho California Refinery, and find
ing the fight too hot for them, they
turned to the new-made Trust, and
reasoned thus: "Let us strike hands
with our bitterest enemies, so that
they may bear our losses, and savo
us from the consequences of our
own folly, in challenging Spreckels
to a war of prices." They had one
mulated y one of "themselves: "If J
we continue this competition we will
be defeated ; but if wc join the
Trust wc need not care : the Trust
will bear the loss and wo will bo
This was not tho reasoning of wise
men, but it was the reasoning of
men counted wise or otherwise m
Honolulu. Did they imagine that
llavemeyer, Soarles", and the ex
ceedingly keen Eastern speculators
who organized the Tiusl, would un
dertake to guarantee them against
loss out of "pure love and affec
tion?" Arc they not satisfied that
the Trust gains nioio than it loses
by this transaction? Among the ad
vantages are these: It secures con
trol of about 80,000 tons of Hawai
ian sugar this year and seeks to fix
its own price for raws at New York,
and therefore tho price at which the
Ameiican refinery will handle Ha
waiian sutjar and then it uses this
very sugar as a club to belabor
Hawaiian trade and industry.
If the Trust had failed to secure
this sugar it must have collapsed,
because it had taken no precaution
to control supplies at points of pio
duclion, relying upon its established
monopoly to compel importers to
sell to it' at London rates. And the
planters in question who have en
tered into this conspiracy against
Hawaiian interests, and also to
cinch the Ameiican people as well,
tluough the manipulation of the
Trust, would to-day be simply re
aching London rales for their su
gar if it were not for the stand Col
onel Spreckels look against the
Trust. He had only to hold up his
hand, and the thing would have
been accomplished. He has only
to say the word to-day, and down
goes the price of laws to London
quotations, less exchange. That
was the policy of the Trust. Just
as Mark-Lane regulates the price of
wheat at San Francisco and Chicago,
so the Eastern Sugar Trust wants
to make the London quotations the
standard of value for sugar at New
Yoik and San Francisco.
Colonel Spreckels stood in the
breach, however, and saved the
planters who placed themselves in
opposition to him from the conse
quences of their own folly. If,
therefore, for the time being the
Tiust bears the loss of competition
at San Fiancisco, its-management is
not without the hope of being able
to recoup itself, by reducing the
piice of Hawaiian raws to cover this
loss and leave a margin of profit be
sides. In that case, the planters
would hear the loss, and it will go
extremely hard with the Trust if
this is not the outcome.
There is this further danger, how
ever, that those who opposed the
Treaty on principle may now point
to the planters' alliance with the
Trust, and demand sonic form of re
lief as a piotection to American
consumers, who give a bonus of 2c.
per pound on Hawaiian sugar. They
will hardly bubmit to a double im
position as it were. And this point
is likely to become a feature in the
next campaign, if indeed, it is not
brought out in the Tariff debates,
and leads to a reduction of tho su
gar duty. Should either contin
gency happen ccitnin Hawaiian
planters and merchants may thank
their own blundering for it.
That Colonel Spreckels will win
the fight every disinterested man
admits. He has public sentiment
with him. lie has the consumeis
to a man; I should lather say to a
woman and a child, for sugar is a
commodity of domestic consump
tion much more largely used
by women and children than
men. lie has ample capital of his
own, and there is abundance of
capital standing back of him. The
importers are all with him ; and for
eign produceis are in full sympathy.
With such iorces, marshaled as Col
onel Spreckels knows so well how
to marshal them, there can be but
one issue, even if Congress docs not
abolish Trusts and monopolies by
statute Indeed, this is extremely
probable in any case, more espe
cially in view of the presidential
campaign. And when the Trust is
broken down or dissolved, as bioken
down or dissolved, it will be, what
will the Hawaiian tail to the llave
meyer kite do? How will it fly
alone? And if it cannot do that, and
if it cannot find a market for its su
gar on the Pacific Coast, wheic is it
going to get one? If the good and
true men who hate, monopoly,but put
their trust in their avowed ' enemies,
and become partners in the thing
thoy hnto have noi thought out this
problem, I would advise them to be
gin thinking forthwith. It will bo
a healthy mental effort and may de
velop some sensible ideas.
At present, as I tako it, the pros
pect ahead is not a pleasant one.
Tho public interosts of the Hawai
ian, kingdom have been jeopardized
by tho short-sighted policy of men
who thought that by acting as they
have done they would bo able to
shift their own self-made burden
upon other shoulders. If Hawaiian
interests aro to be concerned in the
future, as they have been promoted
in tho past, it will bo by the action
of Colonel Spreckels, who is
in touch with tho progressive
spirit of tho age, and whose
business sagacity and intuition
keep him away from the pitfalls
that betray the feet of the unwary
in their mercantile pilgrimage
through America. Hu is now in the
East with his son, Mr. Adolph
oprecueis, and wdl probably
theio for many months,
ttierclpro no personal
in what is transpiring
on tho Coast or the
inn. Iblands. Tho California
Refinery h st) well organized that it
can be trusted to copo with tho
Trust refinery at San Francisco.
Moanwhilo the beet sugar refinery
at "Wntsonvillc is fast approaching
completion, and n largo area of land
has been planted in beets. In addi
tion to this, quite an extensive dis
tribution of beet seed has been
made to farmers all over the State,
to test their icppeetive farms a to
tho fitness of the land for growing
this crop, tlcets from these expe
rimental lots will be carefully anal
ir.cil in duo timo, and n record made
of the result. In this way the best
localities for raising beets will bo
determined. Very great interest
continues to be taken in this experi
ment, and Colonel Spreckels is as
sanguine us ever. Eastern Slates
have caught his cnthusiain. This
helps him in his light against the
Sugar Trust. P.
THE LATE REV. MR. LOQAH'S
Anapauo, Ruic Is. March 11, 18S7.
Dear Friinis The Morning
Star came in Tuesday,- February 8,
planning to sail direct to Honolulu,
but we peisuadcd Captain Turner to
take me to Mortlock and s.dl thenco
We spent two very busj days in
closing up our mail, reports and or
ders, and lacking for Moitlock.
Thmsday, Feb. lOlh, we sailed.
Mr. Worth was to follow the next
week in the little ichoouer Kapio
lani to bring me back.
Mis3 Hemingway, who came to
have ehaigc of tho Gilbert Is. de
partment of the Girls' School at
Kusaie, was on the Star going home
on account of her health.
There were threatening rumors
afloat as to the hostile attitude of the
natives of various districts, threats
to exterminate the whole missionary
party, etc. Then, too, it has seem
ed to lequire great caio in diet, etc.,
to keep my strength up here at
home, and this trip meant thlcc
weeks of very hard work", and
"roughing" it among the natives
both as to food and sleep. So it
was very hard for Mrs. Logan to
to let me go; but she boie herself
bravely. Such partings arc hard,
The Star sailed about 0 a. m. At
noon wc had got about half way to
the passage out of tho lagoon. I
remembered then that I had for
gotten to put into the mail bag the
manusciipt for our three new books,
arithmetic, geography, and reader.
I spoke of it at dinner, and Captain
Turner very kindly offered to leturn
and get it ; so about 2 v. ji. wc
were again off Anapauo. The Star
did not anchor. Arthur and Mr.
Worth had seen us and were out in
the boat, so I jumped on board and
hurrying up, got the manuscript,
and in Ies than an hour we were on
our way again. We ran this time
to a passage toward which the wind
was fair, and were well outside be
It was pleasant on deck that
night and Miss Hemingway and I
had a long, pleasant visit. By
morning, however, 1 was thoroughly
sea-sick; and was even more miser
able than usual until after we arrived
at Moitlock. Friday afternoon we
were olf Namaluk, and Mr. Gar
laud took inc on shore in the boat,
to bring off Joram and Mini, our
teachers, with their three little chil
dren. I was so sick I could hardly
stand up even on shore.
Saturday morning wc were close
in to Oniop, our old homo, beating
up to the entrance into the Lukunor
lagoon. It was noon before we got
to anchor at Lukunor, and then
Captain Turner decided to lcmain
over Sunday. Wc went on shore,
but I was too weak to do much, so 1
left ourgood, faithful Moses whom
I had brought from Rule, to hold an
evening service and I rested on
board the Star.
By Sunday I was about half well.
The people from the Star went
ashore with me to the morning ser
vice and Sunday School. That
morning the Blister, a barkentinc
belonging to Ilendei son & McFar
land of Auckland, New Zealaud,
came in. In the afternoon wo had
n pleasant English service on board
the Morning Star, to which the peo
ple on the Buster weru invited. The
commander, Capt. Thect, a Dane,
a pleasant man; tho supercargo,
Mr. 'Dennett; a photographer, Mr.
Andrews, and n Mr. Muss, a mem
ber of tho New Ze.dand pailiainent,
niade.up thu company. The Buster
has been on an extensive voyage
among the islands to tho southeast
and eastward. -Mr. Andrews has
been photographing, and Mr. Moss
is resting and taking notes, I be
lieve. Sunday evening I held a service
on shoie and then got a good night's
rest on tho Star.
Monday morning early the Star
got under way, and I began work
on shoie. Moses and I took tho
church roll and went over it nnino
by unmc, trying to find out how
each ono stood, an ' how each one
had been doing. There aro ahout
150 members, so this woik is a
heavy one. The' have been four
years without n teacher, and wo find
much that is wiong; but on tho
whole the Christians have held on.
Wo began last year a vigorous
campaign against tho use of thu
"taik" or reddish yellow paint witli
which they disflguro themselves, the
long hair of the men and the tabuing
Thu deacons and chiefs put in an J
urgent request for Joram, the teach
er wo brought from Nauialuk, and
ti9 that Was the result I liad liolicd
for, I was easily persuaded.
Monday and Tuesday were spent
in hard woik at Lukunbr. We had
a communion service, baptized two
adults and many children, and then
with many earnest exhortations wo
loft them to go to Oniop.
Tho people on tho Buster woio
exccedinclv kind, cominc after mo
every menl, and giving mo the very
best their ship afforded, so that I
was mused into strength during
those two days. I bade them good
bye at noon Tuesday, hoping to get
off to Oniop by 3 or 4 o'clock. They
gave me brend, yams, etc., enough
to keep me for a week. But it was
past 0 o'clock before 1 could get off.
The liUkunor people were to take
us in canoes to Oniop. Just as I
was getting ready to start the Cap
tain nnd supercargo c.inic in, rowing
the boat themselves, to take mo off
for at least a cup of tea, they said.
They would not lake no for an
aiibwer, so I went with them and
had dinner ; the canoo coming along
side to lake me off. It wns a great
kindness to niu, as we did not get
to Onion until lotm after daik and
it was late before wc could get bot
tled for the night, and there would
have been no chance for supper,
only a "bite" on the canoe. Every
one on the Buster seemed to be
anxious to show me a kindness.
(To bo Continued.)
THETAKINC OF FANKING'S ISLAND.
Were you surprised when the
Caroline look Fanning's Island, Mr.
Grcig, enquired a reporter this
morning. "Yes a little," replied
the young man, "Wo thought her a
government suivcy vessel, cotne to
lake soundings for the proposed
new cable line. When she anchored
olf port she sent word ashore, say
ing thai on the following day she
would take formal possession of
the Island. The next day two boat
loads o'f niaiines, with the captain
and several officers, came ashore,
read the proclamation, hoisted the
British flag, lircd two volleys, sound
ed the duglc, turned about and
went back to the ship. The next
day the Caroline weighed anchor
anil went to Christinns Island.
Fanning's Island was taken by the
British in sixty-one, but not in the
proper way, and so it was taken
again to make sure of it."
'iNow, sec here, Nell, dolls can't
tumble off chairs themselves.'
'AVhy, j'cs, they can, mamma;
tumbling off is easy enough. It's
holding on they can't do.'
'Mamma, my doll's broke her
head.' Omaha mamma 'You
careless child, how did that happen?'
'She broke her head her own self ;
she tumbled off the chair.'
SAHUEL S. SAEO,
Office, : JS'o. 9 Kaahumanu stiect.
an 24-83. 1 y
nPIlE undcrbigncd having been this
L day appointed Assignee of the
Kslate of S Deckei,of Wailuku, Maui,
a bankinpl, by tho Hon. R. F Bicker
ton, Justice of the Supremo Court, all
persons indebted to the said bankiupt
cstato aro hereby notified to pay the
amounts due by them, immedi itcly to
W. C. PARK13,
Assignee of the Instate of S. Decker,
Hoiolulu, April 24, 183s. 23 !U
His just lcceivcd ex-Australia a very
handsome assortment of all tho
In the Millinery ELiine, such as
8, Millions, Mtes,
Ornaments, &c, &c.
AlbO, a Mo-,t Excellent Assoitmont of
S 3U TO" MI 3E
00 Direct from Europe. m
74 King st.
U King st.
Rattan & Reed Furniture.
Pianos & Furniture
Movrd with Care
Matting and Carpets Laid.
Fine Upholstering & Bedding
CHiIRS TO RENT.
THE DAILY BULLETIN iaa llvo
X evening paper. CO cents per month.
aj?!Vi Jf si"fl
Auction Salos by Lewis J. Lovey.
On TIITJRSDAY, May
AT lO O'CI.OCX A. 31.
At tho residence, of Sir. Henry Ucrgcr,
facing tho Recreation Grounds, Mnkiki,
I will sell at Public Auction, tho whole
of his Household Furultiiro and effects,
consisting 01 in pari:
Black Walnut Parlor Sofa and Chairs,
D Extia Lame Brussels Center Rugs,
Sinnll Rugs, Easy Chair', t B. W. Bed
room Sol, 1 nearly now Ilnudsrmo H. W.
Marblatop Bedroom Set, with Spring
Mnt'nst, Slnglo Bedsteads, Bureaus,
Spring MaltrcseJ, Bed Loungo, Mos
nuito Nets, 1 B. V. Extension Dining
Table, Koa SIdeboaid, Writing Tuble,
Chairs, -Rocking aud Easy Chairs,
Voiandn Easy Ohaiis. Chandelier.1) and
Lumps, 4 large Oil Paintings, Refrlgc
inlor, Meat Safe, Churn, Ice Cieam
Ficezcr, Creokery &Glasswntp, Slatting
& Oil Cloth, No. 1 Winthrop Riiiijj and
Utensils, Garden Tools mid Hou unci
lot of Firewood, etc., el-., itv., elc.
And If not disposed of previous to S lie,
1 Largo California Carriage Horse,
Sound and gentle suitable for family
use 1 Family Can ijgc, Set Harney !c
1 Gentle Pony with Haddh' & Bridle
suitable for a boy. Aho, a ehulei' lot
N. B. Free Bus will ttii' from the
corner of Foit and Beictauln ( ceU, til
9, to a. m. sharp, for convenience of
paitles attending the Sale.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
19 1-lt Auctioneer.
On SATURDAY, IViay 12th, '88,
AT lO O'CLOCK A. 711.,
At mv SaloMoom, corner of Queen and
Fort f-tu'et!, I will fell at
A Jntni4ity oi" New furniture
Office Writing Desks !
Side Board?. Boole Oasep,
Meat Safes. Tables,
1, &C, &G.
j UUUlUUl, M.U.J
Being the Goods of Choy Tin, aud
seized by T. 11. Foster under
a dhtiesa of lent.
JTElJaMS CAS EC.
liEwisTjT iTjevey, .
21 Kit Auctioneer.
FIFTH ANNUAL MEETING.
BawaJf Jockey Clyb.
Races to Commonco at 10 o'clock Sharp.
4 Mile Dash.
2nd-HIS MAJESTY'S CUP.
KUXNIXG RACE 1 Mile Dash.
For Hawaiian bred horses owned
by nienibeis of the Jockey Club.
Cup to become the property of the
one. winning it twice.
3rd KING'S PLATE.
TROTTING RACE For Hawaiian
bied horses only to harness Mile
Heals, best 2 In S.
4lh KAMEHAMEHA PLATE.
RUNNING RACE 14 Mile Dash.
Fieo for all.
6th KAPIOLANI PAHK PLATE.
TROTTING and TAOING RACE
Mile Heats, best a In 5. Free for
all. All hoi. -cs having a iccoid of
li :!I0 or better to go to wagon.
RUNNING HACE Mile Dash.
Open to nil a-year old Hawaiian
bred horses only.
7lh-nOSITA CHALLENGE CUP.
RUNNING RACK 1 Mile Dash.
Fi cc i or all. Winner to beat the 1 e
cord of '-Anglo A," 1:154. To bo
run for aniiually.
RUNNING RACK-4 Mllo Heats,
best 2 in U. Hawaiian bred liorhcs.
Cup to become tho pioperty of tho
winner two consecutive years.
Olh-JOCKEV CLUB POST MATCH.
Swin:iSTAKiiS TROTTING nnd
PACING RACK Mile Heats, best
2 in !). Fieo for all hoises that
have not a record of ft minutes or
better tobodilven in Fin.icr local
carts by members of tho Club.
RUNNING RACE Mllo Dash.
For Hawaiian bred hoiscs only.
11th PONY RACE.
Open to all ponies 11-hands
under, and il-ycar old or over.
NOTIOK is hereby given that Man
Chip holds full power of attorney
to act in all bvulnoss tranfiictions of tho
llrm of Wing On Wo & Co., and is au.
thoiUcd also to sign said llrm name by
WING ON "WO & CO.,
by O. Cheung Ping.
Iiouolulu, April 10, 1888. 21 2w
Auction Sales by James F. Morgan.
On WEDNESDAY, April 25tb,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. 51.,
At my residence, Nuuanu Avenue,
will fell nt Public Auction (on account
of removal), Household Furultuie, viz:
Cane Lounges & Veranda Chairs
Large Centre Sof.i Rugs,
Pendant Hanging Lamps,
llL&Oii: 1IAIK CJMVrilSOFA,
Wicker Rockers, Patent Bookers,
Drawing room Cm tains & Poles,
1 fUncU IDrtir Ctotli I0ntiC,
Lacu Curlalns, 1 Mur-lc Box,
Fiench Marble Clock,
B.W. Male-toil SifleDoarfl,
Black Walnut Extension 'lulilr.il.
W. LuuthciAcat Chnlri, Decorate,!
Tea Set, Crockery & Ulasswaie,
1 B. W. M. T. BEDROOM SET,
Sterling Silvers bporm and Fork?,
One Pine Bedroom Set,
Mijtrces and Mo.iquilo Nets, 1
Od. f'hnlVoniiic, 1 ltofilgetator, 1
Out? Wo st wood jXjujffO,
Step Ladnei, Kitchen Utensils,
Gni'rtcii Uoric. etc., otc, oto.
tSTPrcmUci will be open for inspec
tion on TUESDAY, April tilth, from t)
a. m. to 'J r. 11.
JAS. F. MOHGA.N,
VZO H Auctioneer.
auction mam: ot?
On WEDNESDAY, May 2nd, '88
at io o'ci.cit a. ai..
At the residence of Mr. V. Stcgcmann,
Kinau street, adjoining tho residence of
lion. W. It. Castle, I will sell at Public
Auction, (on account of deptirture),
The Entire Housch'd Furniture,
Garden Benches and Chairs,
Ferus & Decorated Flower Pols,
Vienna .isy Chairs, Vienna Sofa,
I Carved B.W. Marblotop C. Table
1 Carpet Plush Patent Rocker,
Large Velvet Center & Sofa Rugs,
Olio TJX,KIGHXr' PIANO,
(L. Neufeld, Ueilin, maker),
Draw ing room Curtains & Pole,
1 Corner Whatnot,
B. Walnut Bookcase & Desk,
Pendant Hanging J. amps, Fancy
Camp Stools, Engravings & Pictures,
Carved B. W. Marbletop Bedroom Set,
Muttras-ses, Mo:juito Net, 1 French
Walnut Wardrobe, 1 Ulack Walnut
Wardrobe, 1 Elegant 13. W. Marble,
lop Sideboard, I Black Walnut Ex.
tension Table, Dining-room Chairs,
CROCKERY and GLASSWARE,
1 Refrigerator, 1 Uncle Sam Range,
AND AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON,
1 Calilornia Carriago Horse,
1 Black Marc, broken to Saddle & Harness,
1 Top Buggy,
Set of Haracss, Saddle, Etc., Etc., Etc.
65?" Premises open for inspection on
TUESDAY, May 1st, from 9 o'clock
A. M. to ii V. it.
JAS. F. MOKOOT,
NOTICE is hereby given that I will
not pay any' dobts contracted in
my name without my written order.
W. 0. AC 11 1.
Honolulu, April 21, 1888. 93 tf
NOTICE to CREDITORS.
THE undersigned give notice that
they have been appointed Assinuees
of IJrown & Co., merchants, of Hono
lulu. All perrons having any claims against
the said firm whether secured by mort.
gago or otherwise, aro notified to pre
sent the same to tho Assignees, within
tlneu months from April 2ard instant.
All persons Indebted to Messrs. Brown
& Co are requested to mako immediate
payment to Brown & Co. or tho
A. J. CARTWRIGHT,
W. F. ALLEN.
Assignees of Brown & Co.
Honolulu, April, 31, 1858. 231m
THE undersigned having been on tho
18th day of April, duly appointed
Assignee of tho Estate of Choy Tin, of
Honolulu, a bankrupt, by tho Hon. It. F.
filckcrion, Juslicn of the tinprcmo Court,
all persons aro hereby notified to pay to
tho undersigned nny nmoun8 duo io the
said bankrupt and to mnkoimmediato
payment of tho sawo. i
"W. 0. PARKE,
Assignee of tho Estate' of Choy Tin,
Honolulu, April 19, 18S8. 21 Ct
GEORGE WASHINGTON will jump
any sailor, or homi.fide working,
man in tho haibor of Honolulu. One
standing jumps; 2 quick jumps; 8 quick
Jumps; 1 hour go-as-you-please j 1 mllo
pull in a shore boat tho winner to tako
three out of five contests for ?50. Any
fair referee will be taken. Answer this
soon, as my timo in the navy has ex.
plred. First como first served. Apply
on board to "Geo. Washington," U. 8. B.
Adams. 20 lw
A MEETING of the stockholders of
tho Mutual Telephone Company
will he held at the Company's building ,
on WEDNESDAY, April 2Mh. nt2i',M.
O. O. BEHGER,
15 td Secretary.
HE PEOPLES' PAPER-Tho
Daily Bulletin 50 cla per mouth.
Of Baix FriuiolMuo.
Samplo packages of tho following Meals
may bo had of Gnnuilvcs & Co,
fron ol charge:
Gerinea, Eye Meal,
Granulated Oat Men!,
Solt-ralsinn Pearled Corn Meal,
" " Buckwhoat Flour,
" Broaklast Cako Meal,
" " Cream Graham Flour,
" " Dreaklast Whoal,
Cream Flake Oats,
SAMPLE PACKAGES OF
Del lite Jiilj Floor,
GQNSAUES & CO.,
22J JlH!03 Ml I CPt. lW
WMle Bros.' Port. GnuL
Goal Tar. Stockholm Tar,
F. W. Staples,
Filter Presses, Sugar Coolers,
F. P. Cloth,
Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc. Etc.
I'OIt SAI.B JIY
H. Hackfeld & Co.
Australian Moil SarTlce.
FHR SAN FRANCISCO,
Tho now and fine Al steel steamship
Of the Oceanic Steamship Company, will
be duo at Honolulu from .Sydney
and Auckland on or about
ftflay 6, 1868.
And will leave for tho above port with
mails aud passengers on or about that
i-or 1 j eight or passage, having SU
PBR10R ACCOMMODATIONS, apply
WM. G. IRWIN & CO., Agents
For Sydney and Auckland,
The new and fine Al steel steamship
Of tho Oceanic Steamship Company, will
be due at Honolulu from San
Francisco on or about
Rflay SO, (888,
And will have prompt difpatch with
mails and passengers for tho above ports.
For freight or passage, having BU.
PERIOR ACCOMMODATIONS, apply
37 WM, G. IRWIH & CO.. Agents.
New York Line.
An Al vessel will bo despatched
this Line for Honolulu, to leave
JSew yoik in all May.
For further Informntioninpply to
W. H. CROSSMAN & EEC,
77 & 79 Broad Stieet,
CASTLE & COOKE,
Rubbish ! Rubbish! Rubbish I
THE undersigned having been in tho
business for the past 15 mouths,
uud now being appointed by the Board
of Health as Rubbish Collector. I
herLby Jsh to thank tho public lor
theio llbiril patronage, hoping aeon,
tiiiuaune 'f the samo with a moro ex.
tended Hit of cubtonurs. I shall as
heretofore liavo my rubbish carts go on
each stui t here required three times
each week, except in very rainy weather
then two limes each week'. After this
month each oart will carry a boll to
announce its ni-pearanco on the street,
that no one will have an excuse for not
setting out their till t.
Bejr Prices as heretofore: Ordinary
HoubB Rubbish and Yard Sweepings,
50 cents, 78 ceuts nnd 81.00 per month,
if put in containers.
The above prices arranged according
to tho amount ot rubblsii taken away.
Tree Trimmings and Horse Litter
will be charged extra.
Horse?, Bullocks, Hogs and Dogs will
bo buried at reasonable rates.
N. F. BURGESS.
P. S. Anyono knowing of ono who
is required to have their rubbish re.
moved, who Is not able to pay the tax,
if tho party or parties will let me know
I will do their cartlue free of oharge.
N. F. li.