Newspaper Page Text
- JM Ut
tfitrtHtfyfifiiMfcA ilitTi ' i 'V? nX'i Vt 'V-V
m"' v lu'ftoei.uliuioi' with Pee. 1 of chap
ter XXV IL of tin- law of 18S0.
All in isotis holding walor ptii
luges ov those paying water tales, aio
hereby notified tluit tho water ink's
for the teini ending .lime HO, 188!),
will be due and pinublu at the oiliee
of the Honolulu Water Wo: hi on
4 .the 1st of .limu.it y, lsyj.
All such tales loinniniui; unpaid
rv lor hiteon days, niter llioy ate due,
"- Nvill lo Subieet to an additional 10
Prtiliea paying rates will plenbo
rt present their last nu ipl.
Kales sue payable at lite olllco of
Uio AVutor Wot Its in the Kapuaiwa
MMK."riib statute allowing no dUcietion,
(j-slnyLufoteenienl of this clause will
CIIAS. 15. WILSON,
WMWSupt: Honolulu Watei Works.
9 jml sulJourilulu, Dec J'l, 1888.
iivi.Ani.it- 12.'! Kit
I) ail g
Pledgid to neither Sect nor Party,
Bui established for the benefit of ell.
THURSDAY, JAN. 3, last).
THE HONOLULU WATERSHED.
Kim oi: lit . i.i. n: : The phraLe
"Horn lulu watershed" may have a
more restricted meaning than the
idea I wish to convey; but in the
following remarks ate comprehended
all the valleys which conveige at or
near the site of Honolulu.
Like' most writers who rupli into
print upon a subject of this nature,
'I wish to point out ceiUiiu conditions
that could be improved and certain
errors of plan that could be reme
died for the public benefit.
It was, doubtless, a wise proceed
ing to have the cattle temoied from
the aieas in question: but the bene
fit conferred thereby was not an un
mixed advantage, without following
up the plan by other impioveinenl-.
On the mountain sides, and in the
ICl.CSO.Talleys, the, grass. and weeds are, in
many places, a yard deep with these
that have bent over and
k8.uS, formed heavy masses in which the
j, t rains soak and aie retained until a
Huccecdinu: dry spell, when the
'. , moisture evaporates, and raakoj the
air more damp than it i uukl other
wise be. The evaporation thus ou-
u , couraged, tubs the waleishcd of the
.benefit at much of tile rainfall, with
no advantage as a set-off to the loss.
The licit wastes ol soil and climate
in those extensive solitudes, com
mencing jttot outside of the city and
T"i f ,xe?tentu,,o fr "bout five milt:
M among the mountain-., am not only
'"'lost for the purposes of profitable
Kfl'" cultivation ; but they ate, by the
course pursued, rendctcd hotbeds
ot vegetable decay, far more inju
rious to health than were the condi
tions when cattle l earned over those
domains of undeveloped wealth.
Evciy succeeding year adds to the
depth of the vegetation and to the
rottenness of its buiied mtibses, and
the uatuial sequence is deterioration
of climate and water supply.
The remedy for these e ils is not
far to seek, and would certainly ho
found in cutting and burning off the
rank growths ; selling the grounds
to fruit-growers, conditionally lor
that purpose and no other; and
opening up these wilds by means ol
wagon roads where such highways
"While Hawaiian Cabinet Ministers
content themselves with sitting in
.jtheir olllces and drawing their sala
ries leaving thejdepaitiueutal duties
-to be performed by such men as aie
at present placed over tome ol the
bureaus, such as Public Works and
Water Works, the public cannot
.look for intelligent operations; and
unfortunately this is the outlook for
rCilJL auotner 3'uar5 unless another revolu
tion should be goaded on before the
next election. Gbiici.il and loud
. echoes of public discontent have re
cently been common : and the in
crease of these demonstrations may
at any time culminate in a public
demand for Ministers to resign, a
.demand which they would probably
not fiud it wise to disobey. The air
is fraught with rumors of quiet hut
(letcrmined action in this direction.
-,A SECOND REPLY TO A. D.
Eijitok Bluxtin; Your corres
pondent A. 15. has beon pleased to
notice my communication leferring
to his erroneous statements upon
Australian affairs. I would have
had nothing further to say, wete it
not that silence might bo construed
into an admission that A. B. was
right, which is an admission that
truth would not allow mo to make.
The concluding parngiaph of A.
13,'s letter expresses soirow that
"An Australian does not have a
better knowledge of his country
than he seems to have." "An Aus
tralian" returns tho compliment by
deep regret that one to unfamiliar
with Australian mallei s as A. B.
evidently is bhould have chosen that
topic to enlighten the public of
Honolulu In regard to, and have
misled them in the attempt. "An
Australian" admits that bin know
ledge of his country is imperfect.
Nevertheless one oi two fuels may
be mentioned which lend to show
that ho ought to know something.
Members of his family have been
associated with the government of
some of the Australian colonies for
over fifty years, and lie himself at
one time played a putt therein. He
lias also intruded his cuicass into
almost every inhabited spot of that
continent. Can A. 15. show as
good credentials of probable know
ledge of what he ha written about?
Until he docs, "An Australian" will
claim to know as much about Aus
tralia as he, and a Itille more.
A. 31. 's contention that "the
stranger has thu power of wider
comparison, while the native can
only compare one part of Australia
with another," would have some
force in msc the native had spent
his whole life in his native laud ;
but when the native, like "An Aus
tralian," has an experience which
embraces the principal countries of
Europe, Asia, Africa, and America,
he holds the stranger at a decided
disadvantage, inasmuch as lie com
bines a particular experience of the
country discussed with a general
experience of the world.
A. 15. holds "that a visitor to
Australia, who goes for the purpose
of seeing and knowing the conditions
of the country, can arrive at truer
conclusions and form more correct
impressions of the Australian regions,
than can an Australian native of
similar intelligence." This view is
too absurd on its face for accept
ance. 3t is just like saying that a
novice is able to foint truer ideas of
music or painting than the skilled
aitist, or that a stranger who walks
thiough the Honolulu foundry
knows more about it than the me
chanic who has wotked there for
years. Such reasoning is a strong
indication that A. 15. has not yet
passed the a b stage of common
A. 15. thinks that the comments
in the "Advertiser" on his first let
ter were wiittcn by someone who
knows nothing of Australian mat-tei-
I tead those comments, and
came to the conclusion that they
were pretty nearly correct. The
only reason I had for beginning my
former letter 'Mu the usual Ha
waiian style of calling my opponent
ignorant," was because I could find
no oilier wonl so expressive of the
A. 15. says that "every school
boy knows that Australia and Aus
tralasia are synonymous terms."
Ttuly, 1 never knew it when a
school boy. neither do. 1 know it
now. Where do the school boys
learn it from? From their school
geographies v Let A. 11. pioduce
une lespectable geography which
says the lei ins are synonymous,
and 1 will yield the point. In the
meantime 1 deny that they aie. I
have never known any intelligent
man, laminar with the geography
of that patt of the world, to group
the Biitish colonies of those seas as
the "Australian colonics," and
have never known the press of
Ureal Britain or any of her colonics
to do so. 1 would feel obliged to
A. B. if he will pioduce authorities
in support of his assertion. The
term 'Australian colonies,"' accord
ing to Wilson's geography, means
simply the colonies on the continent
of Australia New South Wales,
South Australia, Victoria, Western
Australia, and Queensland. The
fact that "New Zealand was, less
than fifty years ago, a dependency
of New South Wales," does not
make it a part ol Australia, any
more than the fact that South
Africa is a dependency of Great
Britain makes it a part of the Biit
A. B. denies that he stated the
reason of the Queenslandera' re
jection of Sir Henry Blake. 1 said
he "implied." On te-rcading his
letter 1 find that he more than "im
plies." In the first place he says
"the text ot the objections had not
been published," and lurthcr on,
"it would never do, they thought,
that a draper's assistant should
govern so important a common
wealth as Queensland, hence the
jirotcst (f their Premier." What
does the concluding sentence that I
have italicised mean, if it does not
mean that the reason for the protest
was the fact of Blake having been a
draper's assistant, thus contradict
ing the statement about the text of
tho objections not being published?
A. 15. says that "the mother
country hub btill an imperial con
tiol ot all matters relating to Aus
ttalian legislation, and appoints a
viceroy or governor to each of the
colonies to see that nothing is done
in opposition to imperial interests.
These governors, appointed by the
British Government, liavo full power
to nullify all acts ol the colonial
legislatures, or to submit tho meas
nies for imperial sanction befoie he
attaches his signature," etc. 1
would ask A. B. to read ProfosHor
Irvine's "British Constitution" to
coiiviucu him that ho has exhibited
gross "ignorance" in the sentences
above quoted. An Australian gov
ernor is an appointee of tho Imperial
Government, and represents the
Queen. His piiueipal function is
to sign or decline to sign bills in the
niiino of his sovereign. lies is usu
ally guided in these acts by the ad
vice of his .Ministers. About the
only caso in which ho is expected to
act on his own tespousibility is
when a bill is clearly "repugnant"
to Imperial law. Further than this
DAILY BULLETIN: HONOLULU, II. I ,W8UAUr , 1080.
lip has nothing to do with "Imperial
interests." The colonial govern
ments make their own taiitl' bills,
levying duties' on goods from the
mother country, and the governois
sign llii'in. Peihaps this is not "in
opposition 1o Imperial inleiests."
The fact is, the Australian colonies
make their own laws and govern
themselves, although they are
iioiniu'dly subject to Great Biitain.
They have u greater degtco of
"home itile" than Ireland has ever
naked for. "Au Australian" once
asked Sir MeCiilloeh, at that limo
I'liini! Minister of Victoria, whether
he thought that Australia would
ultimately become independent of
the mother country. McCullooh
replied, "Yes, but wc arc already
vutually independent; our connec
tion is merely nominal. Wc govern
ourselves, and have all our own
way. What more do wc want?" I
presume the Victorian Premier
knew fully as much about that sub
ject as A. B.
One other point, and 1 have done.
A. 13. denies that there is any truth
in my assertion that in South Aus
Ualia "immense tracts are occupied
by Get mans," etc. Then my an
tagonist denies the truth, which ho
may discover by examining "Booth
by's Statistics" of that colony,
llahndorff, Tauunda, and Hhine,
are all German names, rcprespnt
ing largo districts occupied almost
entirely by people of that national
ity. I have ridden for days on a
bit etch through those districts with
out hearing the English language
other than in German accent. Dur
ing my sojourn in that colony, tits
leading physician in the capital
city, who would not move fiom his
olllco without a ten-guinea fee, was
a Gentian, Dr. Beyer, and the lead
ing scientist there to-day is Dr.
Schoniborg, another German. Talk
about "making the wildest kind of
asseitions," why this is the kind of
thing A. B 's letters are chock full
of, fiom beginning to end.
Honolulu, Dec. 20, 1888.
A middle-aged American gentle
men in good health, well-educated, of
irjeptoaehabli chai.ieter and habits,
well established in busincPb inkling
a moderate iticonn , who will futnii-ii
fii'Melj'-s jofoiPiiMh with ceitilicato
of chinch moil i .-hip, wishes to
make lite aoipi.i.m i ice of an amia
ble lady of li'fnui int and eultme,
picpo'-fcesMiig in .ii !. eiirance, of dome-lie
tHi', win. tired of Society
lit'o and who di'MU- to wed a conge
nial (omoanion and teciue a com
fortable home. A widow with a
child oi two will teccive equal con
sidcialiun, as the adveititer is fond
of childien. ,
Having no faniih ties the advci
tiber adopt:, this method ol trekinga
helpmeet owing to his h.img, tiiteo
loniug hih wife, led a tiavcht's life,
which hat. prevented bis fptming in
timate social tcliitioiiH with l.ulie.s,
and his htn-incsn engagements aio
Mich that he has no leisure to make
Mich acquaintances. As be is honest'
in his intentions he li lists that no
lady will toply who is not equally
Miict-ie or who it. not willing to waive
the comentionalilies of tocieiy to fa
cilitate the object in view. All cor-le-pondenee
to be held ntiielly pii
vate. A letter addietsed Harvey B.
A vet j, eate formatter, llilo, Ha
waii, with pnilicul.us enelobing plto
logiapli, which will ho leluinecl with
one of the viitcr, if desited, will be
highly appieciated and fully answer
ed, i'luarc give peiiminent nddtesa,
as temporal v ab-ence may delnv ic-
IN MEMORiAlfl-'WH. F. SHERRY.
A ptecious one fiom us has gone,
A voice we loved is stilled,
A place is vacant in our home,
Which neer can be tilled.
God in llib wisdom has tecalled
the boon llib loo had given,
And though the body mouldeis under
The colli is safe in heaven.
CARD OF THANKS.
Mn. P. A. Dias, President of
the Portuguese Benevolent So
ciety, and to the promoters of
Pearl Itivcr Bailtoad,
Gentlemen: Tho ofllcers and
members of Co. C, 1st batallion II.
V., hereby return their warmest
thanks for tho kindness and the
loyal way that company was treated
on their recent vibit in Pearl llivcr.
Mr. II. C. Lyon, agent of tho
Raymond & Wliilcomb exclusions,
returned fiom' Hawaii yesterday on
the Kiiiiiu. He left hero about
three weeks ago and during that
time visited Ilaleahila and tho threo
valleys on Muni, also the Volcano.
Mr. Lyon travelled over the three
routes leading to the Volcano, viz:
llilo, Keaiihou and tho now 0110 re
cently opened by the Inter-island
Company. Tho Volcano was in a
great blato of activity Christmas
night, and Mr. Lyon was much
pleased with it. The whole trip
from beginning to end was a perfect
surprise to that gentlemen, and
from a biief conversation with him
tliis morning it is very evident that
his report on the advantages to
tourists in these islands to Messrs.
Raymond & Wliilcomb will bo ex
ceedingly favorable. This afternoon
Mr. Lyon leaves 011 tho Wiualealc
for a visit on the island of Kauai.
THE ONLY PAPER ual by
JL cLitbtb "Tho Daily Bulletin."
cents pur month.
FIRE DEPARTMENT MEETINGS.
The monthly meeting of Honolulu
Engine Co. No. 1 was held lust eve
ning, I'-oreman Hnbt. Mnro presid
ing. The company's delegates to
the next meeting of the Board of
lh'prcsonlalivcs were instiuctc.l to
vote for the usual paiado in uni
form with appaialus and sepnrntu
company feasts in their own hall3,
A report from the ball committee
showed that 810 1 were netted from
the recent ball: Titos. V. Cummins
was elected a member. Other bu
stness was of a routine character.
Mechanic Engine Company No.
2 nlso held its monthly meeting hut
evening, Foreman John Lucas pre
siding. The delegates were instruct
ed to go to tho Boaul uncommitted,
on the matter of the yearly celebra
tion. Albert Lucas was elected a
At Hook and Ladder Company's
meeting, Foreman Henry Kaia pre
sided. The licasurcr asked to re
sign but was not allowed to do so.
His tcpoit showed a balance from
last quailer of S2J5o.S2fi. The com
pany dicided in favor of a union
banquet. A committee was appoint
ed to draft a revised constitution
and by-laws as follows: Foreman
Kaia, Chairman; M. Kenhokalole,
N. Fernandez, l'aul Aca, John Ken,
and James Honey.
.ll.WTlfl TA.J&Wgi...OTl rttTMUfc CUBW
Auction Sale by Junies F. Morgan.
On FRIDAY, January 4, 1889,
AT lO O'CLOCK .1. HJ..
t, II al
m , Qu-oii rtr ct, I will
I ublic Atu.lii'1),
An Invoice ofNew'GoodH
r,oirs a i in e ovm r 5 ct
WUtLU m-mV .VJiy -i-r.X.V'J H
Abo, a I aiL'u Lf t ol
Etc, P.ic, E'.c, Etc
ti:rsim ai' s.u.k.
EST All Goods niit'-t be Sold, -a
AQUAKTISULY mcclius or 0.
. i.iewui it i o will lu' held at the
ilice of tl"' uompiny, on (Jii'cn t tied,
oa the Utlt utstuu, at 10 .iV-lock a i.
J. O. CA11TKU,
SPECIAL mi el but of the slock.
h.'IdiM'o of tin , !i nu A'rienl-
lurul & Giir.init Co ( l.unlic i;, ill tju
iidd on WliDNliSIJAY, die Mh d ly of
jHitu.iry, at -lie iilllie ot 0. P. I iiiUio,
Honolulu, ul 10 o'clooi: . u
C. P. fAUKKA,
123 Id Mci-iaiy.
Ty u Piirtunuche .ind his wife. 'Ilie
Ij man cuti duaiil v.oik thu wnmun
waih and cook. " .pply nt this office.
. AV. & C
$. 'Wlia biutalili! fm ii on anil
BffiussSii wile, in Miigle
,"S rj '.- ci
to No. 31 Ahikia street.
i&1Li? A SIX-IIOOM Cottwo on
Luiiiia hlieei, onposi.e
iitiinti Miu. uc Annl to
,f. M. VIVAS,
ll'Uf 42 ,iu chnii i-treit.
m. a rPlIK lUlTAGB No. 14
iffis - -'iLool uto I, op odiu
&S2ffl the (Joeiumi-nl chool. Ap
ply lo I'. A Lloyd, Kalilii, or, ring up
bell Telephone .-o 71. VM lw
FOlt ItEKT r LEASE
lr'y. rPHK Stoic anil Olllccst on
ShjiiJq l Kumiiiii siiuil, now ce
(HSs3 cupltd by Cliulmi & Co. Pi)i.
betbion given In .li'ii nry. For terina
apply to Wm. G. UtWIN & CO.
A I.Ti net -on
fi und ticsqi'ifuni; 01
J. blio.illiiL' on Ilie laiiilK nl thu im
ih-rrlKiitd in or too Palulu Valley, will
bo pro-ecuitil uiLoulim; m hiw-
J IIILIP .MILTON.
I'alolo. Dcceiiil'or in, lbb8 lUiiiw
A I.L nnrtlcb ndehteil to W. . l.UCO
Xl on Iho 30th day ot Septeiuhuf lut,
lay ol h
uiu ii'iiucbtcd to bcltlo up Hub- aeenunta
at once. W. S. LUCE.
Uy hid allnnuy in fact. Frank Brown.
MISS P. Thlelo will re-open her
school at tho looms f tinerly De
cupled bv Mrb. (.'. B. llebbaid. onllo.
leianla b'ttcet, Mrs. Hobhiud having te
hlL'ticd her school'to iliss P. Thlelo.
Anotion Salos by Lowis J. Lovoy.
On Friday, Jan. 4th,
AY 1(4 ON'MHJtv JfOK.
I will coll nl Public Aticibui at llioln.
tor Mnuil Whirf, mr ncroitnt of
whom It may concern
.More or lcs, slightly dnmnged by
silt water, ox Kclinoner ' Mattu
okawiii," on voynuo from
Koolau for Honolulu.
Terms Cash in U. S. Gold Coin.
LEWIS J. JiEVEY,
Assignees' Sale !
.y order ol T. F Lit slnsr, Assignee r.l
ilie Hittilnupl Ij-a.itool I'e'icr Mcltieinv,
I will .ell nt I'nlilii! Auction, nl my
Sile-t'ionis, Que. a ttieet,
On Saturday, Jnn 5th,
AT I'i O'OI.OCIS. xmKV.
The vh lc of ilw '-Inck of Mcrclani'Iise
lieioagiiig lo .aid K talc, con.
Misses' & Children's
vV V IliLUL
JLSj?" Hi" whole will In- oid in 1 is to
nil .urcli!-oi' aiifl will tie riulyfnr
eviiniii iidoc on Friday the day hufoio
l se kale.
14 Oar Bar p For Sale
On Saturda?', Jan. 5,
AT a O'UE.Oi'Ji S1M1H,
In fiont ot lnj- "-ilk'
i coins 1 will cll at
)rte 4 Oar Barge,
Ret over all and 7 feet brum,
Inult ol ce lar mid na!;, copper
fiibtuncil and copper o.ir locl.s
CH;f11ic BurKi) cm be exiniincd in
fio it ol in S dtsiooins Ibu morning of
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
A XKA'l', eaptblc (ilrl a-, nurse i
xl Mii.itl liimn, Apply to
' V. S. dodgi:,
185 lw ' lbO H.-ieiuin eiieet.
XHAVE this day dispo-ed of my en.
Ii u iiilerc-l in the oniy and express
biuine-s ktutwn ab the Atnctiian Ej)icss
Co. In ilei-is. .1. V. JlcGuiie mill J
McQuicu IliHitUin my fiicmls and
ilie piitilii: g.tteiaily lor p.ibt favors, 1
Wniil. I limn ie pidfiilly ask for a con.
inn miu ol ti.e -nine for my Micccssors
All ii ii ' lit)'; IH4 uef Ol'.tit-. lo JatiUUI 1,
18!), ". 1 1 ho sealel by me.
H. F. IIKB15AIJD.
Honolulu, Jannaiy l, 1S:U.
BEING now picpaicd to contiuet an
eMciibivc di.ijiiift and i ,prceb
btc-inc-i. we c.iinibl'y solh it p.iliounne.
Mutuul Telephone, fiU.j; Boll I'elenliniie,
mo. J. w. .Mcnuim:,
U7 lw .1. MCQUEEN.
(alar Bi iral.)
In 4- doz. Cases of 1 lb. Tins.
Fresh Supplies by
each New Zei.
For Sale liy
J. E. Brown &, Go.,
7 Sole Afjcntn. flf
The Best Company
8 insurance uo.
CJ1T NXiJW YORK.
Rlcliard A. McCurdy, President,
Tho Largest Company in the World
Tho Oldest Company in the U.S.
it Gives tho Most Liberal Policios
Pays tho Largest Dividends.
Claims paid to policy holders in tho
Hawaiian Iblaiuls, diititiK tho
past ten yours,
Over : $100,000 OO.
t'Sy- For rates, apply to
S. 18. fllOSK,
General Agent, Honolulu, Hawaiian
Oil n n n '
fl8! Ill -rrSSiL?St!'-U I
V 1 iai Vr
r rJ it W W W 1iktl;i7 JSTiiy K
htou- Fittings etc.,
a fill (ft S W e a . M, !& H I
. i .
tyRKsm.,r-is-sfV5-ir iiv w,t-w-
Visit Our Sinrii and t Your Holiday Present
OIH) ffl ETtfiW W9 jKII &fM ""Blffi F&fl!7CV
"J " ,' i3'
Our Grand Silver Gift Sale
On MONDAY, December 17th, 1888.
During this Sale every customer putehnsing tho amount of $2.(50 wotth
will rcoohod a handsome
Silver J Sliver
Present IU Present
Come and examine our New Gcods, and you will find them much newer
and lower in ptico then elbowliore. It is our unaltciablo deteiininatiou to
have no lecouitc to misleading or misrepresentation. Our advancement
ttuly icprcMinls the Goods wo oiler for ntle.
Over 120 doz. of Ladies' Pine White Untrimmed Straw Kats.
ftCSTLook at our Hotel sttcot window and sco tho lino display of Silver
waie suitable for the Holidays?.
The near appio.ioh of the Holidays and overstock of Goods make jt ini
pciative that we make the most tadical and sweeping changes in our ptices,
and we feel fully justified in publicly asserting that in tho coming week our
piittons can s-ecun' advantages in
DRY GOODS, MILLINERY & GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
Which have never been equaled.
hosiery ! Hc-siery I Hosiery ! hosiery I
2&?This is the Heaviest Cut in Prices ever attempted.
i?" We will make luluclioiib in all our departments.
1 " " - --
-OPENING OF THE-
". -"l. ,13, I
kJ vi5 U I
t'oi any WSslnuop.
The Car'' will coinii en tiimuug on the
iolluwing teheiiiile lime,
n i uesaay, jsi
Leave ftitlo Range
7 nO "
7.3 i "
0 :io "
is.no r. m.
1 .0 "
4. 0 "
7 30 "
8.1 0 "
l.eavi Clilneso 'flioat.
!) 1)0 '
i , .do
r 30 '
Toltisute punctuality, it ii. requested
that pusi-engers will, as fur us po.-il)le,
join anil leave the i.ua al the cotneis ot
They uto also ie piftfully cuitionul
nalil alleuiptliift '" enter or alight
Irmii the cit'R "hil-l it inniinnj to sen
tluit the ticket haidcd to them in return
for their fm c is iictuiilty torn from the
diivcr's strifi; lo reiuiu' Ii i u'enei uui.
llig ilie jiuii.oy, and lo dclio.v It mi
leuvhijj the tar. DicS'ihi
HS8 Coral Itoelt, hlack -"ioiie, Hind,
and w hlti) rand ai.d Nill, lor tale
in any qiii'inliy. Apply al the olllco ot
Y. 0 Add, Kuahuuiiiuu biinit. 11!) in
T YV". McGUIIIK
nby notifies tlio
will, in coDiuriL.
t miillo Una he
ijon wlib I. McQueen cany on the luiy
tiiitn Kipressaial I) ad. ; Um-lncss nou
coinliicud by J. (5io"ii ii l'o., eniniinnc.
iny on Jimuury 1 ItiO. All Kii.du of
luiKugo i.Nprirti anil din.) i. k wnil,
p ompily iittiiniluil to, 132 u
Ginger Cliipape !
I'OK HAI.Il ONLY IIY
J. E. BROWN & CO..
135J 28 Merchant Street. Lira
Etc., L'tc, Etc.
Tax Collector's Notice,
4 LTjThm-- rorl
Ilie Disliict nf ffono-
i. lulu .iliieli
nie liclinntient on
.lanu.-.iy 1, l!S!), wdl lie ehaii'id 10 pur
i.lill1 toxi'i', 'i-. niithoiizfii liv law
OHAb. T. GULICK,
Appnn eil :
V L. Gitf.t n,
Ministei of Finance.
II mol iln, Dec. L'8, 1PSS. 133 lw
PONY EOlt SALE.
OUIT.VL'K for a
i) child. New rc-er-lhli!
w ith In idle. All com-
Apply at Hawaiian Hotel Stables.
Heriiloril Bull, im
i' tfil triiiu Nov Zen
.1 .d; atom d yens old.
3 1- -
Cm be 'cea in the j in dock opposite
I'll. mi oa ii.qitiic of
C. II. JUDD.
Ill Im At A J Carlwrighl'8.
NOTICE is horebv i;ivrn that tho tin
dersiimed, Ailminibtiator nf tho
JLstato or Frank Antoiie, lute of YVai
niunn, Ku. Oiliu, deio'JFed, will i-oll at
public auction at Mild Wuiniuno, nppo.
b.to tho Courl House in taid Wulmuuo,
On Saturday, Jan. 5, 1SS9,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. 31..
2 Wooden Houses, 8 Working Bullock?;
12 Steeis 18 (Jows mil 11 Calves, Ss
IIorft'3, 3 MarcH and 2 Colin, 1 Bullock
Wagon, 1 Milk Walton, 2 Plowe, 2
Yoke-, 3 OlmliiH, 1 Clock, 1 Watch, 11
doi.lM and u lot of JTousidiold Fiirnliurc.
Adnitni tralor of tho Estate of Fiank
ilonobiln, IJic. 21, 1P88. 180 lit
Frlncipil lit. Itcv. Alfred Willis,
I). D , Jiibliop of Honolulu.
Mas-ici .lohn Hindi, f'q.. London
l'niveitlu, M. O. P, CeiliflC'ited to
I" eh I'r.iivlii by tieleucu and Art Do.
p.iiiiuei t, Mark Kenbittnu.
Ai-his'iin Mitb Auiiiii M. Prcscott,
' tiliflc.itf'l lu Bouid ol Supervisors of
tlio Public Schools of tho City of Boston.
Tho Sihnol will reopen after tlio
OIn lftinus vncatbn on Jauuury 7th.
Tho School enjoys n healthy slluR.lor'
nobtosbOH a ppuciiiu Schoolroom, und a
large well. vent Hated Dormitory. Every
attention is paid to the health and com
fort of tho bchthir.4. Many old pupils
nro now in excellent positions.
Feci.,, , ,..f?1f,() per annum.
Boys under 10 tjtan per annum.
Days Si lioluru....fiO cents per week,
lloyoover H $1 per week.
All pa incuts must be lu advance.
t2T For adralsblon apply to
120 3w TIIE riUNOUVVJw.
V&Jf (UL&J&! n J t
CATtCe and HORSES