Newspaper Page Text
mmsicsxi"VPtrf?xJi OjHiWJJ'l'WWNMMIWft' -'
BISHOP & Co., DAKXvISKS
llortolu'u. Hnwmlui Talfti'fU
Draw Esclutttjio on tlie
(Bault oi CtiUlo'ttt, H. X
J Anil their lipoma 1
NEW YORK, nOSTOI HONO RUNO.
Messrs. H. '. llotlm;! & Bon, London
The Commercial !Jai Oo., or fiyduuy,
' Tito Comincroiul Hank Co.. ot Sydney,
The Hanltoi Hew Zealand: Aucklaud,
Clirlftiu-urcli, unit Wellington,
The Banl: rf Uiitish Columbia, Vic
torln, I: C, mm Cortland, Or.
Tfunsaut u dcueiM ' voicing BuMUias.
Pledged to neither Sect ttor Party,
But established for the leiffil of alt.
Fill DAY, OCT. 12, 1888.
THOUGHTLESS AND EVIL-DISPOSED.
J. W. Draper, the author oi sev
eral standard seicntic mid historical
works, and one of the ublet think
ers, most impartial investigators,
and bcs.t wiitcis that Ameiieu, or
any eounlr.v, lini cii'i' produced,
says boinctlting like this in Ids His
tory of tlu- JiiUlleclual Develop
ment, of Kurope: I shall express my
views freely, holding that liberty to
do so is one oi the mo'-t snuiud rights
nf mnn. Di.iiier endorsed by all
men of .hiviii ceil and iibeial views
in the present ajxe, hut the "Adver
tiser" can scarcely lie catalogued in
this list ; for iu-ktbbilie a "thought
leas people" and "evil-dlsuoscd peo
ple" those who are not supporters of
tho fco-eallvil reform pariy. There
arc honorable men in litis commu
nity, upright in their lives and
smnne m their dealings with their
fellow men, who view with disappro
bation a large proportion of tho
mueh-vtiuntecl reform movement,
and holding, with Draper, their
right to liberty of thought and
speech, express their conscientious
convictions freely and fearlessly.
According to the "Advertiser," a
few of these may be merely "thought
less,"' but the larger number are
"evil-diposed." Jt is natural that
our contemporary should prefer the
idlopiion of its own views by the
entire community, but it shows ex
treme arrogance and presumption in
assuming that all the thoughtfulness
and proper leeling ot' the country
arc coucculi'aU'tl in itn friends. The
"Advertiser" has limped, and harp
ed, and harped, and continues to
harp, on the "rclorm paity" and
the "reform movement,"' until the
sound has become as grating, and
scraping, and lasping as the music
of an old rusty cvo-s-cnt saw at
tacking a. dry log. livery person
who has the good taste ami the inde
pendence of mind to hs instead of
applauding is either a "thoughtless"
or an "evil-disposed" person. "Wlml
a pity that this little town 1ms such
a large propoition of these disreput
THE REFORM MOVEMENT.
Eoriou Uli.i.i:tin : A headless
and senseless article appeared in the
"Advertiser" this morning endeav
oring to advocate the claims of tho
bo-callcd "IJeloun Party" to con
tinuance oi public conlidence; but
the arguments brought forward in
support ol the position were re
markably and painfully lame, and
the truth was only partially stated,
Kcinove the "reform" cloak from
the .Reform Party and what is left?
Nothing but "missionary" in all its
hideousness of cant and intrigue.
The Iteiorm Parly and the Boston
Missionary Party ure one and the
banie the same men, the same
church-faction, the same Hawaiian
skeleton and cross-bones, and the
same policy unmixed and unchange
able. Hawaiian residents have known
the "missionary" parly too Jong to
be deceived by a change of name, or
any of the dodges that tho old and
played out missionary faction can
' evolve. This is tho reason why their
blue-ribbon movement had no suc
cess among the masses ; and conse
quently Umbo lor whoso especial
benefit such movements are intend
ed, did not attend tho meetings, in
other words, the sympathy of tho
masses is opposed to tho political
supremacy of the missionary paity
in whatever character they assume.
Sad experiences in tho past, which
are still remembered ; and no hopes
jof any improvement in the bterco
Ityped policy of the Boston liu.no,
warn llawaiians to beware.
Political power is essential to the
pecuniary success of the missionary,
or so-called reform party ; ami that
desideratum is just what llawaiians
should not Jet thoso shuillera have.
At present all tho Cluyommcnt
oIHccb are tilled by missionary
cousins, uncles and aunts, ml a
.thorough clearing out of Govern
ment "nincompoops" is needed he
ioro Uio party politic of fJieao
Islands can be free itow
cnrrtmtlon and absolution.
The sentiment expressed in the
loiter of "Clnn Boston" 1.tt Tues
day in tho Buixrrts w gurrnV.y ap
proved b.y tho public, md ir. fully
endowed' by A Hamu..
rmM-rm i- . -v
THE KOLOA EPfflrA.8. I
ncroiiT or thu rnuMDtn. r or the '
WWTtDOP HEALTH 0!t 1HK TtVEtl
Dr, N. B. "Emerson, j-'ti'ijij-it of
the Board of Health. vi.i"i Koloa,
Knuni, last week, nnd ' v pn-onted
it,., fnllnwinor ronort to tho Board:
GESTLr.Mus : The labor supply
of the Kolon l'ltintution consists
chiclly of GcrimuiH, n small number,
mostly hums, and skilled woikmen.
llawaiians, adults, mules
New llebridinns, both sexes ... -11
.South Sea Islanders, both sexes. SS
Japanese adults 1(fi
The deaths from January -1 st to
October -1th, 1SS3, inclusive, have
been as follows:
llawaiians, consumption 1, drop
Negro, rupture of the bladder. . . 1
New llebridians, consumption C,
South Sea Islanders, dysontory. . . J
Japanese, fever 5, dysentery 2. . . rt
"While this doe" hoi c. routine an
epidemic of formidable dimensions,
it nevertheless is of btifilcietit hn
poitauce to demand attention, and
to call for such measures us the cir
cumstances of the taso uiMimnd.
At the time of my visit to Koloa,
Mr. Cropp was pro-trated from ty
pboid fever and uni.' !c-
business, so that I id r. ,
but Mr. Louis Knhlb: urn,
Manager, and Mr. Mi-i mi
book-keeper of Koh.i ''
willingly offered iuk : . iii informa
tion they weie pussc-aed of and ex
pressed theinclw!i as anxious to cto
everything possible for the health
and protection f their men.
The present cpi-.h-mie began about
the middle ot June. ;-nd was marked
by the oceurrenci of caws of ty
phoid fevur, accomp-inicd by bowel
trouble, (tiurrhota . I'd crjsciuery.
The miinhcr ot i..3s of 'yphoitl
reiot led among tin Jr-.tsi ie-e alone
was about "0. in ad litionK-ti- s num
ber, 'i German e np oyecs of the
Koloa plantation were n)fea-d. viz:
Mr. Cropp, the Manager ..ml two
ft is probably safe in i. koning
with thi epidemic to ei .trge the
cases of continuous lever and of
aggravated bowel disturbance such
as dysentery, to one and the same
It. is a well known, fact that con
taminated water which will in one
case produce typhoid fever, will in
another produce diarrhoea o: dysen
The number of deaths then
chargeable to the typluidal poison
may be put at eleven, as follows:
New Hebridiaus .'5, South Sea Isl
anders 1, Japanese 7. 'In :il 11.
The lirat death among the Japan
ese took place in tli" hist week of
In searching for the causes that
have pioduced the present epidemic,
I have considered:
1st. The water supply and drain
age. id. Other causes j. pollution ;
such as night soil, cattle, etc.
.'Jrd. Food and general liabi ts of
2d. VnterSupply:This comes from
two souices, IheKolo.i stream which
rises in the water-shed back of the
town of Koloa at a diilar.ee ol -IA to
fi miles north of th- Koloa landing.
About 'J. miles fom the ocean
this stieam is joined by the stream
which is the outlet ui' the Palena
Swamp, (lowing e.iol.
The Koloa stream h-is from time
immemorial been the somce of water
supply to the people of the district
of Koloa, lor drinking, bathing,
washing, irrigation, in fine for all
Before the Kolo?. plantation was
established the supply of water was
pure and of good quality; but since
the founding ot lli:.t p'antiition the
pollutions that I.:, ve ion ml their way
into this stream ha.o increased
"pari passu," with the growth of
It will readily be seen that when
the output of the plantation was but
600 or GOO torn of sugar a year, Um
amount of pollution finding its way
into this stii'.-.ni which is the only
passago for Hie escape of surface
and ditch watei in u the ocean,
must nuces;iri! huu- been iiuieh
lesb than when u is u i"jw, 2-00
of 2-100 tons in one year. Originally
tho Koloa sue u eont' ined an
abundant Mippb, of p' Uuiu water.
At the piesent turn, nan i of it is
diverted for in igutn... in. . mill use
by the Koloa Plantation.
What remains h i endured unfit
for drinking, or even bribing or
washing long before it reaches the
village, by ninny koiuccb ol im
puriiy. Tlieao consist of tho ordinary
drainage and nitration from culti
vated Holds, stables, and also
much of the retime and wash of
the mill, imparting to it a duik
muddy color, and an olfcnsivo
In addition to the i-Mises men
tioned it feuould be -wited that tho
Koloa plantation 1ms within a few
years drained nn extensive inttrll
situated to tho N. E. of the planta
tion, knows ns the Pnleua Swnmp,
which adds a turbid stream to the
river above mentioned.
1 am informed by Mr. Kahlhiuun
that before the swamp was drained
thu water which overilowcd from
the same and found Us way by the
outlet previously mentioned into the
stream, though 'high colored like nu
Infusion of strong tea, was potable
and not offensive.
Since tho deep duiins have been
cut, the water that passet, into tho
oii-nnni hv wnv of the outlet is
aw ....... , --j -
muddy and offensive.
"When grinding is going on at the
mill, n huge amount of wash lrom
the mill itself, charged with a cer
tain amount of saccharine matter,
often in a state of fermentation, is
discharged direelly into the stieam.
At. simh time the emanations froin
the stream arc in a high degree of
fensive, lllling tho air with sicken-
The Koloa stream is used by
population, chiefly Hawaiian
iivu iunS . w:i llc mi
for purposes of inigolil0 im domw
tic uses and is perl. jt,. e Ulep , f
avail for drinking Watcr
The houses or oupicd by the plan-
UlUUll nanus an 0 are SiMpww1 .il.wirr
Uic nanus m f.s saiue BtrcalIlt aml
many ui uiuuj (iouUt',osa resort
for a supply of dr!lllking wnter.
lhe degree ;.e ,-,a niii;
times may be ifon.L.tl frolll Uuj fact
that when po,)alion9 from the njiI,
are dis' i)arged into it, the fish
l,ru,rjinally oonu that live in its
v'"aters rise to the surface and die in
The Koloa Plantation, aware of
the uecesssily of pure drinking wa
ter for its own employees, has
within a tew months laid clown three
small flumes which are lilled from
the upper part of the Koloa stream,
and offer a supply of excellent wa
ter accessible to all of their people
who will take the pains to go for it.
Tho large part of the population
of Koloa, however, including the
llawaiians and main' of the planta
tion hands, are so situated that they
must use of the polluted stream or
The well-to-do foreigners have
been compelled to lay pipes to con
vey clean water to their residences.
One considerable cause of pollu
tion of this stream is that the cattle,
horses, and mules of tho Koloa
plantation are allowed to enter into
it to chink.
2d. Other causes of pollution: The
lay of the land in the Koloa district
is not favorable for drainage.
The result is that surface water
and liquid impurities of all sorts
that aie not confined by banks,
walls or receptacles finally reach the
Koloa stream as the only outlet to
There is also considerable marshy,
undrainable hind which detracts
from the health of the place.
This is especially true of the im
mediate suriuundings of the Koloa
stream itself. At a number of
points its low banks spread out into
The general condition of the sur
roundings of tho mill itself is un
clean and more than usually sour
and ledolent of the odors of fer
A nuisance that is much complained
ot which makes a strong impression
on the passer by, when the wind
blows favorably is a number of cist
erns ol puddled earth that are used
to contain the waste molasses and
various impurities coming from the
These arc posted on a piece of
high ground makai of the mill, and
west of the Government road lead
ing to tho landing.
At the time of my inspection the
cisterns numbered five, and Ihey
contained a dark colored, seething,
fermenting mass of molasses waste,
the odor of which resembled bilge
I am glad to say that I could find
no eiidence of pollution of the Ko
lu.1 stieam from privy-filth. The
Koloa plantation lias in large
measiue adopted the receptacle plan.
It is only necessary to add to this
the use of dry earth, and the system
will bo nearly perfect and capable
of being managed without olfense to
3rd. Food and general habits of
the peole. After diligent inquiry
and investigation I became satisfied
thill the food of the Japanese was
insulllcicnl for the maintenance of
such health ami vigor a, is neces
sary to withstand disease.
Inspection at the timo of their
midday meal in tho field where it
was eaten showed their food to con
sist of boiled rice, a dark salty
sauce called "soy," a very weak
beer said to bo made of rice, and
now and then a taw onions.
Two or perhaps three limes a
mouth u few of them would club to
gether and buy a little beef. Other
wise butcher's meat did not form ti
part of their diet. Fresh meat I
was assured entered largely into the
food ol the laborers of other nation
alities. Bice is in my opinion insulllcient
to nourish and sustain the strength
of an active laboring man, and tho
fact as above related, that this forms
tho bulk of the food of tho Japanese
lahoiers'is an answer to tho question
why the mortality of this national
ity is so much greater than that of
the people of all other nationalities
cm the Koloa Planliou.
I win not leave this point without
staling that tho responsibility for
the diet of the Japanese rests en-
irely with themselves, and is not
shared by the Koloa Plantation in
Tbc above facts I" '" oplnlou.
iusllfy the following com-UnIoii :
1st. That the water of the Koloa
stream is not (ll for drinking and
Hint such use ot it in the present in
stance, has been instrumental in
producing and in the future is likely
to result in filth, diseases, viz.:
typhoid fever and bowel troubles.
Thai the interests of public health
in the town of Koloa demand ino up
plication of the ptopcr remedy
this state of things ; viz. : to p' lor
good drinking water brougbV- l0vide
able iron pipe, from a vp in snlt
cated at some point ervoir lo-
danger of pollutl1" remote from
upper part of th" ju, along the
'2nd. That ' - Kolon stream,
cease to dis'" nc Koloa Plantation
containip " charge molasses or water
v ,g saccharine matter from
. into the Koloa stream.
rd. i lmt the Koloa rhmlntion
.nix a sulllcicnt amount of dry earth
ashes, lime, sand or trash, with the
contents of the puddled earth cis
terns now used to hold the molasses
and waste matter.
This would minimize tlic offensive
ness of this stuff, and the mixture
would doubtless prove a valuable
'1th. That the Koloa Plantation
provide drinking troughs and water
tor their cattle and other annuals,
thus guarding against the fouling ot
the water in this stream by the
droppings of these animals.
5th. That it is of the highest
importance to the health of the
Japanese laborers on the Koloa
Plantation thai they receive a sulll
cienl ralion of fresh meat, vegeta
bles, bread, etc.
In view of tho fact that the oper
ations of the Koloa Plantation have
resulted in polluting the chief source
of water supply of litis town and
district of Koloa, and have thus set
in operation a series of causes that
have lesiilted disastrously to the
health, and lives of the inhabitants
of that district it seems right and
just that said Koloa Plantation
should bear part of the expense of
providing that town with a supply
of good drinking water in place of
that taken fiom them.
N. B. Bmkuson,
' Pies. Board of Health.
Wo. 4 SJotcl Svtroet.
Gitiiars & HlririK ltiHtromi'iitH
Of all kinds Made & Kcp.iircd
5S Inlaid Work, nnd Inilir.fiiif; iu
Wend a .specialty. 70 3m
t h'Ojilrfl u.rtnpil wntinn arxairpa
Jt. t ii'bitii'c on an Invalid, ot as
general helper in lhe family. Sulitry
not :in object; per&oual rulVicnce. Ad.
dress Mils. WKHSTEIt,
G3 lw 15UI.LKTIX Oilice.
GENTJBTIIAN or over :0 yews'
tmsiues-s expeilenoe nh lurae
lirm in Kiighmd mid lliis Kingdom is
open tor n re-enaiiinieiit as liook
kicpcr, ''.'ihliier situ (''irp'.pcindi'iit. Ite
ferct'i'CB u ml UMimnnials ol the hiRlie-.t
ottkr. Addict P.O. I'.o -ITti. 12 m
in, a. T'HE
tore :tl Waialtiatic
w.?.t&r. s i !...
'o tlic Ktiierfon'tj.
ttMiIViS For term ei,.jirn of
'3. X. EMERSON.
V.'ohdtia, Ouliii, (Jet. 'J, Itrt. till Sw
TO i. j EC
or 'i (JomUiilitlily Fur
ffirZ- ' J- uiMiPti wiums- ai z per
Bl&a week. Alfo, t Elefjntlj Em.
nblied Borun nihf Wr lot two
men. Apply No. U nun MnM.
D UltllO my ul)nenei) fiom the King,
clout tin- lion. W, E. Al'ett ill
acl fin me under :i full powur of attor
ney in all prhnto nnittcrs, and hIbo In
all entitles iu which f nm tf-siimeu or
agent. "Vf. C. PARKE.
Ilotiobilit, Att'U-t 25, lbSS. 2!) 2m
(JOTIOE is lietehv s'tvcii that nt a
ineeuns' of the tuiileibijiiicd pint.
ucis of tho Hiiwiiliuu Frttit & Turo Co.,
it was tcsolvtd to accept the ohuitcr
Krnnted bentcmbor 27, ISSfc, liy tlio
Mittibtt-r of Intel ior lor tho incorpora.
timi of the Ilitwalhin Fruit & Tarn Co.,
(Limited ) AV. II. DANIELS,
A. N. KEPOIKAI,
J. 1). HOLT.
Wuilukii, Maui, Oc:t. 4, 18a8. 05 2w
Dissolution of Copartner
ship. THE co-partnership lietetoforo exist
inj; between tho untlersijjued, con.
stilulhi the linn of the llHwniiitn Fruit
&Tnro Co., iu Wuilukii, Miiui, hs this
day been dissolved by mill it ill consent;
thu libels anil liabilities of bitid II rm
hcinu triinsferrcil to the Hawaiian Fruit
& Turo Co., (Incoipornted 1
W. H. DANIELS,
J. I). HOLT,
A. N. KEPOIKAI.
Valluku, Maui, Oct. 4, 1SS8. UO 2w
Election of Ollicera.
NOTICE is heteby given Hint nt a
mietiut; of tint MocklioldcrHof tho
liutviiiiiiii Fruit it Tuo Co held in W'tii.
liilci Muni, October l, iSeS, iho follow,
int.' ollicers were elected for tho eusu.
in j cur:
.lolm Kichititlson Piesidrnt,
J. I). Holt ,..VIeoPrciltluiit,
W. II. Daniels &.
A, N. Kepolkui Auditor,
W. II. DANIELS,
Wniliiku.JInul, Oct. 15,1888
'PHE DAILY BULLETIN IiuhUio
J., lureat cituul&tiun ot any papui
jit luted iu ihia Kingdom. DO ctuta per
,u Ul"vu jilt .... ,, .....
AUG- ,., '
J 7 """ i-fc Ul-
"1 11V Ai.
ived in.struction from Hon.
.e, Afslcnee of tho Bankrupt
Lee lion, t will sell ftt Public
in at my Salesroom, Qttccn street,
ma Saturday, Oct. 13th At 12 noon,
O'ivo gi'B'siy 3BCoxtse9
Wtifgotx and 1-lurixoww,
Alfti, till the
HOGS PENS & FIXTURES
At I'lilumit now on the html leased
fiom Ah in.
,TA. J?. 3LOKGAN,
Cll .'it Auctioned.
Ill IWWWWMI .. .1 .1 II. I .W.MM MMWM,
D WHALE BOATS; 1 Decked
0 Wlntle Hoat, 30 feet long, 3 feet
deep; 8 feet wide; 2 22 fuel Kurt Boats;
1 18 festSutf Hont; 2 Decked Honker,
10 feet long, C feet 0 Inches wide, 2 feet
fi incites deep, with mast and sails nil
complete; 1 2-' feet Sidling Scow, v ith
mast mid sails till complete. Apph to
K. It. ItYA'N.
Rp-i P.'illder nnl CJrncr.il .Tolilcr. PI tf
Xh -r "ml" is il? "Why,
Who has opened a
Coffee Saloon, on Hotel Street.
A ll"t Dinner is provldid Every
Day :rom 11 :.'() A. m. to 1 r. m.
tgfComc and try his Collcc, ctc.-ga
PER "W. S. BOWNE."
Hay, Grain, Feefl k Floar.
Hard Brick & Lime !
FOR SALE CHEAP BY
J. F. COLSURN & CO.,
05 Queen Stteet. lw
Beef, 5ggl Veal,
Lamb, Mutt ok, & Pork.
Cambridge Fo;k Sausages
Freh Every Day.
IStTHn tiotid Siii-riii;cs arc made bj
the every Wsl ntdcbiiicry, and nil orders
ciitmsteil ' to Ills care will lie. delivered
with pi'diiptr.ms imii di-putfli, nnd his
pticcs tire its low as anywhere in the
CS'Try his Bologna Sau5ges."a
El Oapitan Flour !
From tho Golden Gate Flouring Mills.
u. t . i"
Iu quaiUilics to Milt by
H. HACKFELD & CO.
H. HACKFELD & CO.
UST OFFER FOR SALE-1
Quarts ii: PiuiB.
Dent?. & Gclduimunu, Carte Blanche,
Clina. Rirre, Extia Otivee.
Jll&liiiie wine :
Qunrts As Pints,
Fiom tho Hremer IintliBkellcr &
Chiilctiu la Hose.
From Ui nt', c licit u & Co.,
Fiom llietptit, Duboucho &Co.,
Front Del.iiugelllb fc Co., ice, itc.
ItllHK, Ai,T; &, JjAfiiiiiiilEU:
Quarts & Pints.
From St. Paul! Brewery and A. Mueller,
Quails & Pints. Also
Old Tom, Keybrjiitl, Ac, &c.
Scotch & Irish, Ac, Ac.
raa jo a kg
HAVE .1UHT KECEIVED
rew B a n mi p& f it , nr. m m . ncn
tiLiH & in ran
Ladies' rents', k CIK
Also, Ladies' Black
Constant Line of Suhoonevc Amplo Opportunity for All.
OWINO to our constantly inci casing ImvincFS nml tin- cteiit demind of nn npp
cliitincr rninnttinity, c lmve conclutl il 'o oiler tin oppoi-intd'v lo all tmiti
having capital. (Jur Line of Scliooue mn It- -ecu Elidlntj e.vi r t'ltc "Hnt" fill
to their ulniosrt currying cnpar.ity of Clriu, Vm1 nnd luvigorinlu
John Wieland's Philadelphia Lag
To accnniinci 'alo our Vast Fleet of Schooners, our Ice
larged rccnrdUss of coal. Tho
Is the only plnce where a Cool GIiiep of Villi ADl L1HIA V.1iLU. on Diniiu'lit
enii be hid in ttoiiobiltt. Stcn for .vnr.l, ''.".I'lrmcn, now's the time ".'j lm
.,..,, . , . ,' j.
A LARGE INVOICE OF FINE JEWELRY
OF THE LATENT
Tho Finn mm CioWi.im SollJ Sllroririirc A Mnent Triple
t'latoilwnre, in a,eot vsirlory.
Waltham Watches, Elgin Watches &c,
At Exceeilinjjly Low Vtice-!.
JtSeiaiitil'iil Xsi.i-lle Cloclcw :
Sspccinl ritxa ul AltH-in CIocliH, at Si 75.
These Goods have till h-en iiersoinilly selected in the States, guarun
teeing thereby a choice tt lection of the Newest nnd Latest Designs.
Sample Packages of Condi, nnl to any part of the Kingdom. Having
every facilities leqnifcite for a iiit-ehiM jew. lry itmnufncturing establish
inent, we feel confident th.it we can m.unifactuic' anything that may be re
iuiicd in the Jewelry or .Silveiware ine.
surWASvcm raici:yvxx6iis3 & Joc;xtAVxrsTGr-a
In our well-known manner.
Plush Bets, Ladies'
In I'lush t Loathe i ; I.b
IM'xisio 33o3ce:s:, rJCoy , JiSoolcw, .Hbxinxs,
And other things loo numerous to mention. All the above
Goods will he olleied at the
LOWEST PRICES EVER QUOTED IN THE KINGDOM.
fljSfTltc above Goods are New,
been imported ex recent anivals and
rS OIJEN 3E"ViDWZl3 & &
I OO ITcii-t Street, Honolulu.
FOKT STlliaifla1, HONOLULU.
BARGAINS TBa New
Lamps, Chandeliers & Lanterns,
At Lower Prices than ever before. New Invoice of
SHELMAIIDf ARE, PLOWS & (M'L MERCHANDISE.
ISovellicM n.ml XTniicy GoocIh, Xi Sixva Vurio-y.
NOT1CI3 to CKEDlTOliS.
a"U!K undersigned having been ap.
pointed Admlnlsttator of thu Ks
tale of Jcilm Giticia, of Kulihi Wneiiti,
llonnhilu, deceased, gives notice to all
cicdltotH of suid Jidtn Uurcla to prcheiil
their claims duly uutheniiettlud uml Midi
ptopcr voucher whether t-cctned by
motttt'jge or otherwlfu to him at his
ofllcu No, 15 luiuhumtmu street, llono.
lulu, i-ithin blx mouths from date or
they will bo foiever barred.
Adminitralor of the Kbluto ol John
Honolulu, Bcpt. IU, 1638. -15 1m
A COMPLETE MSB Ol
Diamond Dye Hose
vuulH tire now hi-in en.
WIRES & CLUSTER !
fPk off t
I FANCY GOODS
line, Gluts A Pniiaii Ware, Opera &
Fiesh and of the Latest Kctign, having
were selected exprcf-sly for tho trade.
Line of Qr Ia.UQAIN8-j
KOTIOE to CKJSDITOllS.
''IMIE undersigned givo notice Unit
X. hoy hnvo been appointed As.
signets of A. .Morgan, entriitgo iniinti.
facturer, of Honolulu. All persons huv.
ing uny claims itguinet the said A.
Morpan whether secured by mortgitco
or otltcrwite, ate notified to present tho
Htinnto the Asiieiiees within II months
l'lcnitHeptimber 22, IBHS. All peuous
Indeliied to Air. A. Morgan uro ie.
ciuetted to ntaku iinniedliiie pityment to
IL O. BUYANT,
LOUIfj T. VALENTINE,
Abbigneeb of A. Morgan.
Honolulu, Sept 212, 1688. fil 2w
tj5pi'' , ..-
iS rx . i A.- . , i, . :, A &$ :V '.M' ?4jhmmtiim Afa
; - v.-i,4, .- yw.