Newspaper Page Text
f J p ,
The undersigned Board of Inspec
tors appointed to rcfiistei otersfor
Nobles in the Distiict of Honolulu,
will be in session nt the office- of Mr.
M. D. Monsnrrnt frnin 2 to 4 v. m.
on Wednesday, August 15th, nnd
Saturday, August 18th, and at tho
office of Dr. C. T. Hodges fiom G to
8 r. m. on the cvonings of the same
Only thobo persons who aro un
titled to vote for Nobles and who
were not to legistcred at tho last
election need present themselves.
C. T. RODGER S,
J. M. KANEAKUA,
M. D. MONSARKAT.
Offick "vYateh "WojtKs,
Honolulu, H. I., July 27, 1888.
Holders of water privileges or
those paying water rates arc hereby
notified that the hours for using
water for irrigating purposes are
from 6 to 8 o'clock a. m., and from
4. to C o'clock i m.
CHAS. 13. WILSON,
Superintendent Water Works.
Approved: L. A. Thurston,
Minister of Interior.
BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian lalandt.
Draw Exchange on the
J3uuli oi: CtUiioriiin, . JE
And their agents in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, KONG KOHG.
Messrs. N. M. Rothschild & Son, London
The Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
The Commercial Rank Co., of Sydney.
The Bank of New Zealand: Auckland,
Christchurck, and Wellington,
The Bank of British Columbia, Vic
toria, 13. C ami 1'ortlan'!, Or.
Transact a Genera! Ianklns Jlusmew.
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But established for the benefit of all.
MONDAY, AUGUST I."., 1888.
THE MILITARY BILL.
Those interested in military mat
ters have been for several weeks
back asking themselves why bills
passed long since the 21th day of
July were being published in the
Government again, while the so
called Military Bill, which passed
over the King's veto on that clay was
still pigeon-holed in tho Interior of
fice. All at once, however, in the
daily "Advertiser" of the 10th inst.
the bill appealed.
Nor, why this exceptional delay,
followed bj' apparently exceptional
haste? The truth seems to be that
those controlling the publication,
resting under the impression that
the Act would not become law till
ten days after publication, were
holding it back to try and get "in
fluence" to work on tho ofllccrs of
the 2d Batalion, who were supposed
to be largely in favor of Col. Ash
ford, against whom certain of the
Ministers are reported to be going
out of their way to make a personal
canvass, for reaeons best known to
themselves, probably. But on the
evening of the 8th, ono of the Min
isterial "whips" got a "tip" that as
tho law read "within thirty days af
ter the approval of this Act the Ma
jor of tho first batalion shall call a
meeting, etc., etc.;" and as the
"approval" in this instance must
mean tho passage over the King's
veto, anything done under the above
clause more than thirty days after
July 21th, would probably bo ques
tioned as illegal. On the Dili, it
was rushed into the "AdvertircrV
hands, and published on the 10th.
This simply shows tho amount of
"head" which directs whatever de
partment has charge of this most
important law, which, by the way,
to be consistent,bhould bo called the
"Un-Military Act" though its pro
moter enjoyed the questionable
honor of having it three or four
times referred back to tho Co mini t
' tee (as appears by the parliament
ary records) for correction of patent
errors in the text. Oil ! when will
our wooden headed law-makers learn
to properly perform tho duties for
which tho country pays them $5,
000 a year and perquisites?
THE "MISSIONARY" IN POLITIHS.
Editor Bollutik: The feeling
evinced and tho result attained in
the nominating convention on Sat
urday night must havo satisfied tho
most casual observer of this, that
the "Missionary" clement as a
factor iu Hawaiian polities will for
ever cense; from the dato of the
ncxtgeneral election. Firstly, in
tho ward meeting, the gieatcst sus
picion and opposition were evidenced
agnist any and every candidate of
known "Missionary" tendencies.
What few got into tho convention
got there chiefly by two reasons on
the one hand because of their active
service in the political campaign of
the Reform party last year: on the
other, because of tho icluutancc of
the active man of the Reform party,
as it exists to-day, to force the
"Missionary" issue at this particu
lar juncture by an absolute elimina
tion of that element from their num
ber: prefcring to leave that to the
general election or 18U0. But like
Hamlet's ghost, Jthc feeling would
not down. And it broke out afresli
in the convention, to such an extent
that it came very near defeating Mr.
Wilder, against who.n there had been
spread the report, that the "Mis
sionary" paity were supporting him.
At 12 o'clock on Saturday, -18 dele
gates had specifically pledged them
selves to vote for Mr. Wilder. But
when the "Missionary" cry struck
the Convention it carried back over
twenty per cent, of these men;
while many more were only held to
the successful candidate by their
strong sense of personal friendship.
As it was, a change of two more
votes would have led to his defeat.
As between the two men, the
friends of both admit that nothing
can be said against the other. Their
respective records on the Chinese
question are precisely similar. They
are both equally honorable, public
spirited and liberal minded men.
Mr. Wilder was first in the field ;
and for that reason, coupled with
the fact that the election was to' Till
a vacancy caused by the death of
his brother than whom no more
truly patriotic or deserved- popular
foreigner ever cast his cifizonshm
beneath the Hawaiian flag his
friends secured the pledges of about
tvo thirds of tho delegates in his
support. And as stated above, the
change in the vote vas chiefly, if
not solely, caused by the repoil
(false in this instance) that the can
didate was a "Missionary" in dis
guise. Mr. Schmidt being a man of honor
will now undoubtedly suppoit the
nominee of the Convention. But
the lesson to be learned from the
action of the Convention is this;
that the jackals of Hawaiian politics
who have for nearly two generations
literally owned kings, chiefs and
people, have at last, by their greed,
bigotry, pharisaism and bad faith
iluir their own political graves ; and
the only thing required is that all
true adherents of Reform principles
and liberal politics should close in
upon these olllce-fattened harpies
who luive dominiated and disgraced
Hawaii all these years, throw them
into these gaves, and "snow them
under" with the ballot a year from
next February. Civis.
THE LAKA! SCHOOL.
Koelc, Lanai, July 28.
The annual examination of the
English Government School of this
place, took place yesterday. Peo
ple came from every part of the isl
and to attend it and were well
lepaid for the long journey in many
instances taken. This school con
tains somewhat over thirty natives
and halt-white children and Miss.
Jane D. Albro, the Principal, has
good cause for being proved of her
scholars during the three years of
her incumbency. The children this
year have shown my marked im
provement in their various studies,
especially in writing, arithmetic,
and reading, and more particulatly
in the latter, the inflection of voice
being remarkable ; and yet noL re
markable either, when it is known
what a finished reader the teacher is
Miss. Albro intends leaving for
one of the sister islands, for her
well earned vacation and rest, and
tliero were not many dry eyes
amongst tho little ones, when she
shook hands with some and kissed
others good-bye. Tho parents of
these children are singularly foitun
ate in having an accomplished lady,
a teacher of many years experience,
and a kind sympathetic friend, to
guide them in their studies. The
J3oard of Education should build a
cottage for the teacher. As it is, she
has to curtain off a portion of the
schoolroom for her private use.
A strange story was heard at the
Police Station yesterday of a police
olllcer being mal-treatcd on aboard
the U. S. S. Omaha, yesterday
morning. It seems that olllcer An
tono Keuini, in company with' a fel
low policeman, was taking two dos
siers on board the U. S. S. Omaha,
and had got on board with them
when ho was assaulted by a mob of
bailors. The deserters handcuffed,
were taken aboar dby Keumi, while
the other policeman remained in tho
boat. No sooner had the shackles
been taken off when a dozen or so
of tho Omaha men jumped on Kcu
mi and kicked and punched him
unmercifully. He received an ugly
blow over tho eyo, and to save him.
self went overboard.
JOB PRINTING ol nil kinds exn
cuted at tho Daily Bulletin Office
flu w fla iu EU i
to the Slnppini
I rv T
Tho Wind from an unexpect
ed Quartor Confusion in tho
Harbor this Morning.
Yesterday, Sunday, August 12,
was a peculiar day. Tho sky was
completely overcast with dark, low
ering clouds. Fitful showers came
now and then, and the weather indi
cations were threatening. The sun
set was strikingly magnificent, the
fantastically shaped clouds being
all aulow. The darkness that fol
lowed was imprcssingly sombre, and
at 9 o'clock the rain fell in heavy
Shortly before midnight a strong
wind set in from westward and
seemed to increase in fury every
moment. At 2 o'clock a howling
storm raged. Young trees were
blown down, window blinds snapped
off their hinges and houses swa'
cd threateningly. The roads and
yards in the outskirts of the town
were covered with pieces of trees.
The upper section of the Reform
atory School fence was blown
down, as were 'other fences which
received the full force of the gale.
The shipping in the haibor suf
fered the most, being in the teeth
of the storm.
Mr. William's sloop yacht Pokii
dragged her anchor and drifted
towards the King's boatliouse, came
to a solid anchor after her bow
sprit had been broken off.
The yacht Juauita also broke
loose. Her gunwale and sides were
stove in against the Myrtle boat
house. Ryan's new yacht and Mr.
Kerr's boat got adrift, but were
saved. Dr. Trousseau's naptha
launch was swamped.
The Kaimiloa, the three-masted
schooner, which was moored off the
end of the P. M. S. S. wharf, drift
ed shoreward some distance.
The barkentinc Planter, which
was standing stern on to the P. M.
S. S. wharf, was carried around by
the gale and collided with the Kai
miloa, starting tho hitter's rigging,
but not otherwise damaging her.
The Planter rubbed off a little paint
fiom her port side and that was all
the mischief done to her.
The U. S. S. Omaha parted her
lines and drifted shoicward. She
collided against the stern of the iron
bark Woollahra, lying at the new
wharf on the esplanade, and carried
away tho latter's stern railing and
indented her iron work. The
Omaha lost one of her barges,which
was completely demolished in the
collision and the man-of-war remain
ed foul of the Woollahra, untu after
10 o'clock this morning, when the
wind subsided somewhat, and she
was tendered off by timbers.
The U. S. S. FlaSship Vandalia
held her position.
II. B. M. S. Hyacinth swung her
nose to the gale, and using her
steam kept the strain off her cables.
The German bark Printzenberg
parted her stern lines and drifted
into the steamer Mokolii, which was
mooted at Brewer's wharf. The
Printzenberg lost a boat, which was
broken into splinters, and her after
starboard davits were carried rtway.
The Mokolii received the worst of
the collision. Her boat, which was
lying at her side in the water was
stoved in and swamped. The one
on her starboard davits was broken
beyond redemption and the iron
bars of her davits snapped off. Her
house was staited and she was
pretty badly worked in several
places. The Mokolii was finally
dragged out of her awkward posi
tion and alter getting foul of seve
ral vessels, managed to get fast
near the O. S. S. wharf.
The boat boys suffered consider
ably. Several of their boats were
The harbor was alive with float
ing pieces of timber and swamped
scows and boats. The sea broke over
the wharves in some places, and
all was confusion. When a boat
from the yacht Coronet (which ves
sel, by the way, rode the gale
splendidly with her nose on), was
returning from shore to the ship, the
coxswain not being able to see on
account of the blinding rain ran
into another boat, containing two
natives and bwamped her. The
natives were picked up by the
yacht's boat, more wet than hurt.
At about 10:15 o'clock tho wind
shifted moro to tho South and gra
Tho American yacht Coronet, (re
poilcd as tho Cisco) arrived Satur
day afternoon, M days from San
Diego. About five months ago the
Coronet sailed from New York on a
voyage around the world with the
following passengers: Mr. R. T.
Bush (owner) wife, and son, W. P.
DciibIow and wife, Dr. Abbott and
Mr. Martin. From this port the
Coronet expects to sail for Yoko
hama, returning to New York by the
way of Bombay, Suez Canal, the
Mediteranean Sea and Liverpool,
and will be about 10 months on the
voyage. The Coronet was towed in
by tho Mokolii, and is anchored in
the stieam off the old Custom
House wharf. She is a lino looking
vessel aud is magnificently fitted up
IT hoe been discovered by tho dootors
tkit cooked Taro Flour Is exctllctit
fooil for weik ndil dcllento lnfnnts, pre.
pnrcd a follows! One lauleqioonful of
cooked Trtto Flour mixed with 1 quart
of bulling milk. Wlion cold frctl tho
child with n nurse bottle. It will give
a child now llfy In a few weeks. 10 3t
rPARO MUSH-Fced tho sick and
-L delicate persons on cnokod Taro
Flour Mush, mndo thin nnd prepared
like corn meal In boiling wator, anil
served wlih milk uuilsugnr. Thismukcs
an elcgint mush. 10 3t
TARO BISCUITS-MIx Taro Flour
JL very thick in boiling water, then
roll In wheat Hour and fonn into bus
cuit3, use little butter at bottom of pan,
smear a lUtle butter over the top of Taro
Biscuit, this makes a cheap nnd ixcol.
lent Tnro Cakes. 10 3t
RIDDLE CAKE-T.iko half rye
flour hall Taro Flour, one or two
eggs, little salt, one tcnspoonful of Roynl
Baking Powder to a cupful of each, bnko
or try on griddle. 10 8t
TARO MUSH-Uc 3 tablespoons,
ful of ihe Taro Flour to each per.
son and mix thin, prepared like corn
meal in boiling water, sorvn warm or
cold with milk and sugar. Taro Mush
can stand a day or two if desired, l(i 3t
AWAIIAN Fruif & Taro Co. Gen.
llcmen: I have mado a chemical
examination of the snmplo of Taro Flour
which you have submitted to mo and
find that tame is cniiiely free from any
injurious tubslance whatever. Yours
very truly, Geo. YV. Smith, Aunlyst.
Honolulu, Juno 1, 18S8. 71 lm
PHE WEEKLY BULLETIN-
28 columns, niirnlv IivmI miuIIit
Mailed tj foicigu countries, $5 per
RRANDS 1F r.AI I-
forma Pm I. Mmlnira urn! Valium.
lor saic in Kegs aim cases :y
GONSALVES & CO.,
01 Queen Rtreel.
fFYOlfWANT A SITUATION
a. mlvcrttse in the Dwi.v Kkm.kiin.
THE DAILY BULLETIN-The
most popular piipnr published.
IF Oil FIND ANYTHING
Jl advertise it in the Daii v IUiu.ktii
Auction Salos by James F. Morgan.
, 'o I
By older of .T. If Putnam, Esq, U. S.
Consul-General, I will sell at Public
Auction, at my Salesroom,
On FRIDAY, August 17, 1888,
AX 10 O'CI.OCIt A. H
An assortment of
CLOCKS, ETC., ETC.
Belonging to the Estate of the late
Win. Turner, deceased.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
THE LARGECBEDIT SALE
At the Stoio of
Messrs. H. HACKFELD & CO.,
Has been postponed to
MONDAY, August 20th, 1888,
At 10 o'clock a. m., when a Large
Will ho offered.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
ALL bills standing six months and
over, that are not paid by August
22nd, will without further notice bo
placed in the hands of a collector.
J8 lw N. S. SACHS.
TO tho Creditors of the Estato of Y.
Anin, of Honolulu, a bankrupt,
That tho undersigned, Asslgnco of
the Estate of Y. Anin, a bankrupt, has
preparatory to bis final account and
dividend, submitted his accounts as
such Assignee and tiled tho tamo be.
fore Hon. It. F. Blckerton, Justice of the
Supreme Court, at his Chambers, to
whom he will apply nt 10 o'clock a. m
on MONDAY, August 20th, 1883, for
battlement of said accounts nnd for a
discharge fiom all liability as such
AMgnt-i, and for an order to mako
a final dividend.
And that any person interested may
then and there appear nnd contest tho
name. W. U. PARKE,
Assignee of tho Bankrupt Estate of
Honolulu, August 13, 1888. 18 4t
59000 Pkgs I
Hay, Grain, Fiei & Fir,
Just received per bktne "Sam'l G,
FOR SALE OHEAP
18J Qucca Street. lw
Auction Salos by Lowis J, Levey.
Assignee's Notice of Sale !
BY order of W. O. Parke, Axsleneo of
tho Estate of A. K. f-ftlckiduhi,
of Honolulu, a bankrupt, I will sell on
On Saturday, Aug. 18, 88,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M.,
All the right title aud interest of Ihe
said A. K. Palekaluhl and Knluna hU
wife, being a life interest for their own
lives in and to that piece of laud situate
on tho Kwn stdo of tho Walkahalulu
Bridge, Honolulu, containing 1 60-100
acre, moro or less, together with the
buildings thereon, to wit!
1 Dwelling: House !
Fronting School street, and has sixteen
rooms, including; Kitchen nnd Bath,
room, nnd a Stablo nnd Carriage House
In Ihe rear of said Dwelling House, nud
tho Lot is about 225 feet by 875 feet
deep. Aud also all tho Goods and
Chattels of the said A. K. Palekaluhl
now on said premises nud mentioned in
the s';huiliilo hcrclnaltor uriitcn.
Tho purchaser or purchasers of the
Houses can remove them at his option
without any hindrance from the owLcrs
in fee simple of the said land.
Terms aie Cash and dceJs ut expense
of the purchaser or puichascrn.
For further particulars enquire of W.
C. Parke, or to tho undersigned.
Schedule hereinbefore reteirul to:
Front Room 3 pairs Blinds, 8x12; 103
Verandah Pins, G pairs Blinds, 10x14; 2
Cans Paint Oil with Oil, 1 Carpenter's
Bench, 5 Carpenter's Horses, C empty
Oil Cans, a Pitlut Cans, 3 Brushes, 9
empty Puiut Tins, 1 keg 10 Ponuings
Nails, 2 kegs 8 Penning Nails, 1 keg 3
Pcunings NaiU, 1 box of old LockB nnd
Screws, 1 Lime Brush, 1 China Jug, 2
empty Nail Kegs, IS Doors, 1 lot Lumber,
1 10II Zinc for rooriug, 1 bundle Hoof,
big (Tin), 2 LnuhaU Mills.
Room in tear of above Room 2 pairs
Blinds, 1 pair Window Blinds, 1 old
Plane, i Uoz Crib Boards, 1 lot Car
riage limine Cover, 1 Basket, 1 empty
tlox, 2 unking Pans, 1 empty Tea Can,
'.I Tumble!, 2 Tumblers with handles, 7
Whiskey Glasses, y, doz Butter Dudi, 3
Baucer, 0 small Plates, 0 smnll Colored
Plates, 2 Dinner Plates, 8 Pitchers 31
Plates, 1 Bowl, 1 Tool Chest, 4 small
Planes, 2 Baws, 4 Kou Calabashes, 7
common Calabashes, 8 empty Boxes, 2
Saddles, 1 Saddle Bag, 1 Saddle Cloth,
1 Briddle, 2 Stool Chairs, 1 Ladder.
Kitchen l Stove, llxcd down to the
home; 2 Tables, 3 Pols, 3 large Ovtn
Pans, G Chairs, 2 Lanterns, 2 Fryihg
Pans, 2 empty Trunks with Old News
papers. Walkikl Room 12 AVindow Weight, 1
Clock, 4 empty Hoxe, 1 Iron Bedstead
with Mattrusj and Curtain, 1 Chair aud
On Ground 1 Hose.
Stable 1 Brake, tor breaking horses
in; 1 Covered brake with Harnoss, 2
Cuiringe Lamps and 1 Carriage Horse.
Waikild SIdo 1 Stablo with 5 rooms, 1
old Harness nnd 1 lot Harness and 2 old
Carriage Lamps, 10 empty Barrels, G
empty Cans, 1 Washboard, 2 colls Pope,
1 old Lantern, 2 coils Wire, 1 old Step
Undcrmaln Building 10 empty Kegs, 11
empty Boxes, 2 empty Barrels and 1 lot
E2?"Portion ofthis Land is leased to
some 3 Portuguese for 5 years, and there
are 2 more years to run of each; rental,
$30 per annum each, making $00 in all
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
14 td Auctioneer.
1st Annual Picnic
Park Beach Hotel, Aug. 16, J88,
First Husset leave corner Hotel & Fort
stiect at 2 v. m., direct to the Picnic
Ground, and ovcry half hour
nOUK TKII KAilK, OO CENTS.
On arrival Opening Chorus by the
Arion: "The Day of Our Lord," after
which will be eocial games for young"
Dancing in tho afternoon and evening
with intermediate singing of tho Club.
EST Complimentary Tickets can be
had on application to J. Bartram, J.
Huhash, Cii. Gertz and H. J. Nolte,
which have to be presented at the gate.
Hart & Co. have secured tho privilege
to supply Lunches, Ice Cream, Lemonade
and other refreshments on the occasion
Of the Arion Picnic nnd Ball at Park
Beach Hotal. 17 4t
And For Sale at Unusually Low Rates.
MILWAUKEE BEER !
ST. LOUIS BEER !
In Pints and Quaits.
W. C. Peacock & Co.
7J Merchant St, Honolulu. lw
Pliotograpliic Yicw Albums.
Just tho thing for collectors of
A completo assortment just received
direct from Now York.
All Sizes & Prices.
Intended purchasers will do well to
examine this line beforo puicliasing
elsowhero Bizes from 81f by 4Ji to
mi by 13. For Bale only by the
Hawaiian News Co.
iVtirM,s41,yir. r.f wrv-ot ly.i... HUBKmi-se-'
JUST RECEIVED !
Jean, iuni!;, Linen, Caitonlaiil aid Flannelette.
JtfSonictliing New and Suitable for this Climntc.rJ
GENUINE CLEARANCE SALE.
Plush Sets, Ladies' Work Baskets,
In Plush & Leather; Bisque, Glass & Parian Ware, Opern &
Mnrinc Glasses, Telescopes,
IMCiusic 3E5oxes, Toys, J3oolcs, VHiinls,
And other things too ntnnoious to mention. All the above
Goods will be offered at tho
Lew est Prices m motel in Hie KinEflom ! ' '
gZ0TTho above Goods are New,
been imported ex recent arrivals and
EE OJPJEN EVENINGS -Q
W. H. GRAE1HALGH
XOC Fori, festrctjt,, Honolulu.
W BARGAINS New
Lamps, Chandeliers & Lanterns,
At Lo-er Prices than ever before. New invoice of
SHLF-HABDWAEB, PLOWS & GBH1 MERCHANDISE.
NovolticH ivnd Fancy Oootlis, lu JL,avyo Variety.
Preparatory School for Boys.
The Kamchatncha P.eiriruioi School
for Bnys will bo ready for the uumit
sion of pupils the liibt Tuesday in Octo
Only a limited niunber, between tho
ages of 7 aud 12, will be received this
year, nnd those desiring to enter the
school must make application previous
to October 1, 1888.
A list of articles to bo furnished by
parents will be sant on application 10
Each pupil must bring a medical cor.
This bchool is designed to fit hoys for
the Kamehameha Bchool, nnd will pro
vide elementary Instruction in language,
numbers and music.
The charge3 for tuition will bo $60
per annum, payable in $80 installments
nt the beginning of each term.
Further Information may be obtained
by applying to the Principal,
10 lm MISS C A. REAMER.
MUHIO furnished for balls, pintles
and serenades by Palmer's String
Hand. Orders left at 0. E. Williams',
or ring up Mutual Telephone 830. 74 if
YOUNG Qui, of Honolulu, Oohii,
havlnc this day mudu an assign
ment to J P. Hackfcld, all persons hav.
lug any claims against tho enld Young
Qui nie heieby notified to present tho
snmo to tho undersigned iv tho office of
II. Hackfcld & Co within two months
from this date, anil all persons Indebted
to said Young Qui are requested to
mako immediate paymont to the under
signed. J. V. HACKFELD,
Assignco of Young Qui.
Honolulu, August 8, 1888. 1C 3t
AVhlio Bros' Cement (full weight).
At lowest market rate.
G. W. MACFARLANE & CO.
TF YOU LOSEANYTHING
X adrertlse It in tho Daily Bulletin
Fresh and of the Latest Design, havintr
were selected expressly for tho tracln
Line of $3$- BAKGA.INS
ill!! Kniiiiniiiiil!; iictol
Th second yf a r of the Kamehameha
bfhool for llnjs will uegin the first
Tuesday in Scj t rnher, 1858.
Manual training classes will be pro
yideel in Carpentry, Printing, Wood,
turning. Black-umthiug, Plumbing, Sow.
ing and Stonccutting.
The corps of Teachers consists of
Rev. Win, B. Oleson, Principal ;
Mr. H. S. Townsond, Assistant Prin
cipal; wMV mV' S Terry Superintendent of
Mr. Levi Lyman, Miss L. L. Dressier
and Miss M. E. Hillehranel, Assistant
This school aims to give "a good cdu
cation in the common English branches,
and also instruction in morals and la
such useful knowledge as may tend to
make good and induttiious men."
The charges are ?40 per year, with an
additional chargo of 3 per year for in
Further information mny be obtained
by applying to the Principal,
10 lm REV. WM. B. OLESON.
Hardware Go.. L'd.
Corrngatei Iron !
Best Crown Braud.
6, 7, 8, and 9 Feet Lengths
Just landed Ex. Ship "Cockermouih"
For Sale in Quantities to Suit.
Also, f.00 Bltls. White Bros.'
PORTLAND CEMENT '
At the Lowest Market Rates, .
WILDER & CO.
Notice of Coportnorsliip.
THE undersigned have this day
formed a cnnartucrkhlp to conduct
a retail btoro on Kinmi street, Honolulu,
under tho style of A ndradit Co.
no i , . J(U0 HODR1QUES.
Honolulu, Augu&t 9, 1888. 17 8t
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