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DAILY BULLETIN: HONOLULU, H., I., JANUABY 12, 1889.
HONOLULU GARKiAQE GO.
Hack stand : Merchant and Fort
Btrcot. Telephones, 3315.
ill) ait tt
SATURDAY, JAN. 12, 1889.
S S Alameda fiom tins Colonies
Stmr .Ta Make i Iiom lvapaa
Sehr Kulainanu fiom Hawaii
Suhr Lavlala from Kwa
U8S Dolphin from Panama
btnir Pole from Hawaii
Sehr Ka Mol from Hawaii
S S Alameda for San Francisco
Fiom the Colonics per S S Alameda,
Jan 11H 11 Williams, 11 Franks, Mrs
Pcaeork and child, Miss Wilton and !)0
For Man! and Hawaii per stmrA G
Hall, Jan 11 For Volcano: Drlnndell,
1 Dainon,'nnd (J F llsildwin. I'm La
lialna, Kan and Kon.i: Judge .1 11 S
Alnitln.GA Unpen, Mr Ullffoid, F
Franks, J Todd. 1) II Nahlnii, Mr Ped
lar, 2 01dnee and .lO deck.
TAYLOK-XOKT ON At St. Andrew's
Cathedral, llonolnlit, January 10,
1881), bv the ltov. Alex. Mackintosh,
Wrav Taylor, of Honolulu, to Amy
Xoilon, of San Francisco.
IIAKK In Oakland, C.il., December
;!0, 188S. Aluxan Icr Uaie, father of
J. 11. Hare of thh elty, a native of
Pennsylvania, aged 75 yeni.
MfJIIUJK.U) At Kukaiau, Hamakna,
Hawaii, January 5, 1880, Emma,
wife of .). S. Muiihead, aged 'J3
LOCAL & GENERAL HEWS.
Cor,. Z. S. Spalding is in town.
A lathi: is advoilised for sale.
Wakmtii lias again icturncd to the
Tun U. S. S. Dolphin ictiuncd fiom
the South this afternoon.
No blue ribbon entertainment this
evening at (he Y. M. C. A.
Wm. Mullen has been in
a charge of embezzlement.
Tun "Owl" for the month is around
to-day, full of amusing "hoots."
Tiuiin: pasbengers left for the Vol
cano ye&teidny on the AV. G. llall.in
cluding Mr. Clill'ord, an artist.
Thu Hawaiian llusiness Agency is
nuthoiized to collect outstanding
amounts for the McKenny Directory
A QUAUTEiu.Y dividend of three
dollars per shaic was paid to the
shareholders of Wildor's Steamship
Company this day.
F. ScHMom,, Hie hydiopathi'-l, was
fined $100 in Hie Police Com ttliib
morning for piactising medicines
witliout n license. Appeal noted.
Ciiuistiak Miller, a youngster, who
broke a pane of glass in Horn's Bak
ery, was punished in the Police
Court this morning with a lino of $10.
Invitations aio out for the mar
riage of I Ion. II. S. Townsend to Miss
Cora Etta Hitchcock, daughter of
lion. D. II. Hitchcock. Tho wedding
will take place at Hilo, Jan. 8th.
On Monday next at 2 o'clock p. in.
tho annual wecling of tho Poitu
gueso Ladies' Chaiitablo Association
will be held at the icbidcnco of Mrs.
A. de Sou7.ii Canavario, llcictania
Tun schooner Kanioi, loaded with
sugar fiom llawiiii.ran on to tho leef
on the Waikiki fide of tho harbor
passage last night. She was hauled
oh" this nioi ning, icceiviiigiio further
damage than loht. of tinio and a pieeo
of her false keol.
Wn.so.v it Cnnioioii's New Spe
cialty Co. of Ameiicaii and Kuioponn
aitists will arrive in Honolulu by tho
S, S. Maiiposa fiom thu Colonies on
Saturday Fob. Otli, and will givo one
poifoiinanee in tho Opeia llouiio on
tho b'liturday ovoing of their anival
hero. Look out for ndvoilinoiuoutH,
and tho oponlng of thu box plan at
Lewis J. l.ovoy'o auotion moms.
EVENTS OH MONDAY.
rltablu Association at
EVENTS THIS EVENING,
Hawaiian Mission Children's
cloty at 7 i.'IO o'clock,
Ulitiroli nt 7iiio,
AUCTION SALESJN MONDAY,
HV I., .1, I.MT.V.
At 10 o'oliiuk n, in,, (lie household
fUrilHuro t tli ruslduneo Alnkea
sUpel, one door ubovu Murolnint
Tliu HLMvniirtii lluiul w glvn n
nuUll" noiiiuni IliU iiflonioou iiV
lilljlllU S(liuin niimiiKJiiuliig ill
J jiiU o'ultipli. Knllowlng n Uio jtiO'
jiuitjii-hiiitfiiii (-Hi'"" . .Kiiiiiuiiiui'
Uiwluru'-iwo iiiiiuiiiiMii mJiwiu1
aUUiil u' J "huh iiiis uu
IMP ?,W' ' " " " JSbWum
SHIP JOHN BR1GE ABANDONED.
The American ship John Bricc,
Captain Murphy, sailed on October
Cth from Port Townsend with n
large cargo of lumber, bound for
Melbourne, Australia. All went
well until the 7lh of December,
when, in Latitude 0 S., northwest
of Karntonga, about 300 miles, Ihc
wind increased to hurricane force,
blowing away sails, bulwarks! and
deckhouses one man, a Norwegian,
was washed 0,'crboard, and thu Cap
tain was badly injured.
Finding the ship had become water-logged,
the captain decided to
After 7 days of great hardship
and suffering, the boat finally reach
ed Mnnan, the most eastern island
of the Sanioan group, l'rom thence
all hands were taken on to Apia,
where they were taken charge of by
the American Consul. On the 1th
of January they embarked on board
the O. S. S. Co 'a steamer Alameda,
and arrived at Honolulu, en route
for San Francisco, last evening.
The ship's company coii"iM- of
Timothy Murphy, Master; Kdgnr
Denlson, male; Charles Hrant, se
cond mate, and fifteen seamen.
A SW NT.WSI'AVIiK AND SOMHOKITS
The "Ililo Hecord" is a new
newspaper published at Ililo. The
first number appeared on' Tuesday,
January 8, 1880. The publishers
are Hitchcock & Hitchcock. The
"Ililo Kecoul" is a little weekly
journal, published every Tuesday
morning. It is not a printed sheet,
neither is it in manuscript, but in
typcwrilerscripl." The introduc
tory article states that the "Kccord"
is intended to furnish each week a
resume of matters of interest occur
ring in the town of Ililo and on the
Island of Hawaii, and also as a me
dium for communication on any
matter of interst to the Ililo commu
nity. The Honolulu Hui.txtin ex
tends the right hand of fellowship
to the Ililo Koeoul, wishing long
life and a useful career to the new
born child. Hereunder we make
i opious extracts from our Ililo con
temporary: nkws or Tin: vi:i:k.
Although the first was a rainy
day, yet there were many plcasai.t
gatherings of Ililo people. The sea
hide results of Cocoanut Island
and"Scek on it," had pleasant gath
erings. Andgsome of our citizens
spent the day in the camp at 15oo
ganville. It was too cloudy to see
anything of the solar eclipse, but as
it was only a partial one here, it was
not minded much. llic evening uo
lore, the young people gathered at
the Papaikou Plantation and had a
splendid social time, dancing, etc.,
while the Old Year wentuiit and the
New Year came in. Such im
promptu gatherings are pleasant and
we should have more of them.
The man Wo Sail, charged with
the murder of Ah Yep, a Govern
ment policeman, last July, was com
mitted for trial at the May term.
The evidence as adduced at the trial
appears very strong against him.
One other Chinaman, living at
Ilonomu, has also been committed
on the charge of being "accessory"
to the same murder. Two or three
other parties arc still awaiting trial
on the same charge.
The main business before the
Court (police) the past few days, is
the trial of dcliinmeiit lax-payeis.
It is amusing to attend and see the
astonishment of some old woman, as
she is told she has SI. 10 to pay tor
a dog, and her reply, "Judge 1 have
no dog and never had one," or the
angry cry of some kanaka, "No
The exploration of the route is
progressing favorably. Mr. Lid
gate has found the "a-a" How ex
tends close to and above the "Ila
welu House," and very near to the
edge of tho paliochoe. The moat
feasible route will therefore be in a
direct line from the cocoanut tree on
this edge of the woods, to a point
above "Hawelu's;" from thence it
will probably run near the edgo of
thu woods until it strikes the sand
belt. Tho roiiln will shorten Hie
present lonle some .1 or 0 miles,
This route will open a largo tract of
valuable land for tho cultivation of
coffee, botli on Kcimu and Olaa.
The land in the woods at Olaa is eb.
peclally adapted to tho cultivation
of Irish potntooa, corn, or other ve
getables of that nature, mid ought
to bo thrown open to small faruieis.
This road when faiily opened will ho
thu means of settling up n unw
worthless stretch of laud, It Is
jiibt such an outlay of tlio public
money as this that brings niospurily
to any country, The lesotirees of
nuy country urn developed by lliulr
highways, Let no Ililo man tliure
foio in any wny put mi olistiiulu in
tliu way of "pushing on" the Vol
Tliu annual rental of tliu puws in
tliu KiNtKornigiiOliuruli wns liuld
on lut tiiitMduy uveiilug, mid moH
of tliu billings were bold id full'
At mi "lection huh! Iiiimuilliiifily
after, Miliar. L. Suvurmico mid It,
, Miiuliuuulj vnro uluutcd to sunn
a TuiaUJUk fur llu iit iliruu years,
AUoilr. II. j'uitur n oluutml lo
wv u 'I'll ituu id llin llilu Korulb'u
yiiUuol for i w s)iiiiii I'sar.
Oil taiSumisy Di'i W'sliuais m
elected to fill the place of Sabbath
School Superintendent, to hold over
till February next year, when the
aged gentleman will have reached
the three-score and ten years of the
Jan. 7 Urig Km lino, Mtilsou, tor
Sim Francisco, with a full load of
sugar. Passengers by iter: Mis.
Lena Klrchoff and son, Mr. Swart
out. Bon voyage Captain.
German Sailors Fired Upon by
A Panic Amongst tho
An American Journalist Alleged to
Have Fired tho First Shot.
(Kindly ftiniiat? ! to the. r.ui.urriK
bl '. P. Ghulc, Esq.)
Aru, December 20, 1388.
On the 14th Dec. II I. (.!. JI. S.
Olga arrived at Apia from Jaluit, an
island in the Marshall Group, whore
she left Malietoa, the ex-king of Sa
moa. On account of the native
troubles here it was decided to leave
him there for tho piesent. On ar
rival of the Olga, and for many
weeks previously Mataafa anil his
followers had been led to believe
that the German warships had strict
orders not to assist the Tauiascse
Government in any way whatever.
The natives had also been informed
that they need take no notice of the
Geruian-Samoan treaty having re
ference to trespass on German pro
perty during war time. Captain
Leary, of thu U. S. S. Adams, gave
his opinion that the rebels and Gov
ernment troops could simply do as
they pleased, as according to inter
national law both paitics were bel
ligerents. It was also rcpoitcd that
the English and American odleials
had tried to induce the Gorman
Consul to take the same view, whicli
be positively declined.
In October last the rebel chief
Mataafa issued a proclamation to
the effect that lie and his soldiers
ould respect all foreign property,
when maiked by the flags of the
different nationalities. However,
these were only promises, as the re
bels acted in a disgraceful way,
German property being destroyed
in all dneclions. When the atten
tion of the native was called to the
German Hag, they simply laughed.
As the Olga remained inactive in
port for two days the Ger
man residents wore subjected to
fuillier insults and piovuc.ition.
On Sunday, the ICth insl., about
120 German sailors received liberty
to go ashore, Whilst amusing
themselves in arious ways, a half
caste named George Scanlan. with
others, who pretend to have Ameri
can protection, provoked the sailors
to such an extent that a stteet row
occurred. Several Samoaus joined
issue with the half-castes, throwing
stones and other missiles at the
nien-of-wars men. Shots wore llred,
one of the sailors being wounded in
the hand. The half-castes and Sa
moans also leceived a rough handl
ing. Kaily next morning the Olga
left Apia for fcaluafata, where II.
I. G. M. S. Eber had been at an
chor for some time. On arrival,
Dr. Knappe heard an account of
how matters hud been going on
there, and was iiifoiinctl that
further damage hud been done by
the rebels. A purt of tho rebels
had come from Laulii dining the
night with the intention of captur
ing Mr. Urandcis and his secretary
and also to ct)t off the heads of the
wounded men in the hospital at
Eva. After :i consultation between
the captains of tho men-of-war, the
consul and tho head of the Govern
ment, thu Olga returned to Apia.
It had been agreed during the con
ference at Salualata that the Ger
man cruiser Adler, witli the consul
on board, should proceed to Laulii,
the hcad'(iiartiT8 of Mataafa, on
Tuesday morning, and the consul
was to request tliu rebel ulilof to in
duce his pooplu to throw down their
arms, at thu samu time giving a
guaianteo that the Tmuascso party
would do likewise, Unfortunately
this frlundly action towards tliu na
tives was destined not to he carried
out, tliu following details speaking
As thero it. a largo plantation
named Vailclo, hituntud about two
miles on tho Apia bide of Laulii,
that la between the la'ndipuulers of
the iclielu mid thu city, it misdeem
ed advUiihlu to place bourn of tliu
sailors belonging to tliu Olga there
for tliu purpose nf pruvuutlng a
posslhlo dlsordi'ily letroal of the re.
ies to Apia tlirouuli thu bald iihiu-
tnlion mid ulan to protect tliu latter
iiguliist further iliiiwigcH Toeiury
out this intention about loll bidlms
wuro put into lumtu, to row down
the cmibl tn the plantation, During
the uiujit prevluiis, Illinois were nil
over Urn tuwn Hint u Inrgo number
of Tunmubi''b snldhu's had been
hroiib'lil up fioiii Halualala by t
Olfjll, This was ajpiiiii fidulimtloii.
Tliu imtlvu, huwiiyur, believed U
Ulld lepl Millet vntoi from hurt)
over t!in iimii'Uf'Mir An Aiuunom)
citiii, n JumnnlWti minimi J. U.
h"luln. wliu iiui busy llvluu will) uiu
re!i4!l uswty all lli Uiutflufluui
been in Samoa, about three
months, took a lively interest in the
piocecdings, going so far as to actu
ally lake charge of a portion of tho
rebels, who wcio in waiting at Le
Icpa. The sailors rowed quietly
on, not suspecting the least danger,
and as they kept close inshore, the
natives followed them along tho
beach, calling out to the sailors, who
look no notice. About half a mile
further on tho natives hold a hurried
council of war under tho control of
Klein. The natives drew the atten
tion of Klein to the risk they ran if
they fired on the man-of-wars' men.
This persuasive powers of the jour
nalist, however, wcie loo strong for
the Sauioans, mid lie induced the
people of the island Manouo to man
their big war canoes and to attack
and lire upon the German sailors nt
sea. In the meantime the sailors
were followed by a large body of
natives. Klein then took charge of
them and oidcrcd them to lire on
the boats. As the man-of-wars men
approached Fagalii, about a mile
from their destination, it was deem
ed prudent to land half of them, the
oilier half proceeding on their jour
ney by water outside thu reef. As
thii boats ncared the slioic, Klein
gave orders to the natives to (ire.
The Samoans still were afraid to fol
low his instructions and Klein there
fore set them the example by firing
himself, this being a signal for a
general attack. The natives follow
ed suit and the sailors joined in at
the same time, making inshore as
lapidly as possible, effecting a land
ing on German land amidst a per
fect shower of bullets. Lieutenant
Spongier, who had charge of the de
tachment gave instructions for tho
men to lix bayonets and under the
guidance of Mr. Surveyor Haidlen,
the sailors commenced their peril
ous maich through the bush. The
llring on botli sides was of a desper
ate character. The dusky skin of
the Samoans assisted them greatly,
tho white jackets of the sailors on
the other hand made excellent tar
cels for their numerous opponents.
Fighting desperately the sailors
charged the natives, forcing them to
give way, the Samoans firing on the
man-of-warsuieu from three sides.
Whilst the small landing party were
making their way to Vailclc, the
boats containing the sailors outside
the iccf, under the command of
Captain-Lieutenant Jaeckel. were
by orders of Klein fired upon from
the war canoes, and the natives on
shoie. They immediately returned
the lire, whilst proceeding on tlicir
way, arriving at Tailclc a shoit
time before their comrades. The
landing party weie roughly handled
by the natives, but when they reach
ed their destination they were
quickly re-inforced by their com
rades. At the homestead of the
plantation, the house of Captain
Ilufnagcl the manager, they took a
covered position, and surioundcd
by about IjOO rebels, 11111113' f them
liring lromthe topof cocoanut trees,
they had to stand a murderous fire for
nearly two hours. Here this small
party of sailois behaved like lierops
and "fought desperately against the
superior numbers, both sides suffer
ing scvcioly. Lieutenant Seiger
was shot dead, Lieutenants Spongier
and Burchard being wounded, only
one olliccr was left to command.
The losses on the German side con
sisted of l.'i killed, 29 severely and
0 slightly wounded. The Gorman
gunboat Eber then hovo in sight and
at 8 o'clock landed a detatohment.
The cruiser "Adler" also coming
into view, the natives slowly retired.
A further reinforcement, was landed
from the Adler, when the sailors
formed into line, and with loud
hurrahs drove the Samoans off the
plantation. The latter ictreatcd in
great disorder, numbers of them
making for Apia. It is sad to have
to 1 elate, that dining tliu engage
ment the fcaiqoaus hacked olf the
heads of three of the unfortu
nate men-of-wars incn, one of llieui
only having been slightly wounded
in the leg. This barbarous custom
is usual with the native when at
war. The actual number of Sa
moans killed is not known, but it is
stated that 28 lost their lives, a
great number being wounded.
Heretofore it has not been known
in the hibtory of Samoa that tho na
tives oyer ventured to light against
Kuiopcan powers, and also the mali
cious and cunning nature of the at
tack Is not at all In accordance with
tho Samoan character. It was only
through the iiilluence of a man in
Klein's position, wlto, no doubt,
will be dealt with severely by his
Government, that the uatlvos did
not in such a manner, for which
tliey will have to put up with the
The rebels having left their liead
quaiters, orders were given to shell
Laulii and Letogo, after which the
men-of-wars 111011 burned down thu
native hoiibcs in thosu villages.
During thu afternoon thu U. S. S,
iS'ipslu steamed down to tliu scene
of operations. Captain Miillan, tic
couipaniod by koiiio of his olllccrs,
boarded thu ucrutau iiiigsiup una
protected ugulusl tliu action of tliu
(Juiiiiuii commander. What for It
Is dllllciilt to understand, The
Olya then eanio down to hoo how
iimltiiia ueiu progresblng, hut too
late to render any assistance, Thu
hoililuirdiiiuut brills coneluileil, the
Anieiicuii iimii-of-war left for Apia.
The (luriiian C'liuaitl leumliieil on
himnl tliu Aillur, that vutmcl mid thu
Olaa luiiinliiliiu ul I'lmlll till the
following liioinliij,'. On tho eve
lihltf of thu hnttlu tlio ICIier utunmeil
Into Apln limhutiri having nu hoard
tliu lilllytl uwl woumii-'d ntuiiTof-wnrb
On Wednesday the dead bodies
of thu sailors were conveyed to
Mulinuii, where a larqc grave had
been hunicdly prepared. A separate
grave was mado for tho body of
Lieutenant Sieger. Nearly all of
the white residents attended tho
funeral, representatives from tho
American and English war-ships
also showing their sympathy for the
untimely end of the German sailors.
The funeral party was under the
command of Lieutenant Emsmaun,
who also icad the burial service,
Fathers Ilcniy and Govct reading
the Roman Catholic burial service.
On Fiiday, the 21st hist., n pro
clamation was issued by the German
Consul calling on Mataafa and his
followeis to bring their arms on
board of the Olga. The natives
paid no attention to Dr. Knappe's
demand. The Olga therefore steam
ed round Matauta Point and shelled
tho villago of Matafagascle, where
the previous night Mataafa had taken
up his temporary abode. Early in
the morning, however, the rebel
chief and his followers took to the
bush. Tho Olga after throwing a
few shells into the village, lauded
men and burned down all the houses
in the village.
On account of the decisive action
taken by the Germans, the white
lesidents became alarmed, the idea
getting abroad that the rebels would
rush the town, killing all before
them. Consequently a panic set in ;
the women and children were placed
on board the men-of-war and other
vessels in ttic harbor. A great many
men also took refuse on the ships.
Happily these precautions proved
On Saturday the consuls of the
men-of-war had a conference. It
was then decided that all the war
ships should lire on the rebels if
they encroached on the neutral teni
tory. Peculiar to relate, the English
Consul, Colonel dc Coetlogan, al
tered his mind the fallowing day,
and refused to faign the document.
On the other side, Captain Hand, of
11. JM. b. Koyalist, wlio it seems,
does not approve of the present
actions of Colonel do Coetlogan, has
decided to act as he thinks fit.
On Christmas day the American
schooner Orion arrived here. News
rapidly spread that some 35,000
rounds of ammunition wore on
board. To save further bloodshed,
the German Consul wrote to Mr. W.
Biacklock, the U. S. Vice-Consul,
lequesting him to use his influence
to stop the sale of the cartridges.
In reply Mr. Biacklock stated he
could not interforo with any goods
consigned to American citizens. The
German Consul again wrote to the
American representative, offering to
purchase the cartridges, at the same
time leaving tho ammunition in Mr.
Blacklocks charge as a guarantee
that they were not bought for the
use of the followers of Tauiascse.
The U. S. Vice-Consul met this
friendly offer by referring Dr.
Knappe to Mr. J. IL Moors, an
American trailer hero, who notwith
standing, his extreme respectability
(according to San Francisco paper),
has done more mischief in Samoan
than any other man in the South
Seas, by selling since the beginning
of the Samoan troubles arms and
ammunition to the natives and in
order to make this business more pro
fitable 100 cartridges for SI 1 by
inciting tho rebels against the
A LATHE, similar to the one in the
Huwnlmu Jtull Telephone Co., new
iin-1 in perfect order. For further parti
Calais apply to
lJJHm J 01 IX OASSIDY.
WHI'HKAS, W. S. Luce, of Ilono.
lulu, lau litis ihiy nmilu auasii;ii.
meiii of all his properly to the under
klgiiLil, foi tliu henelll ul his cmblorH,
notice is hcii'liy givrn to all panics
ov.inj: said V. S, l.ucu tn make iinmo
iliaie payment, mid any persons having
ol.ilms against W. ,S. I.ucu are requested
tn present tlii'm at nneu at the office of
W. .S. Luce. Muiclinnt street, Honolulu.
J. l- HAOKKEL1),
Honolulu, Dee. Vi, 188S. 134 Ira
I'cr !. H. Australia,
At The Beaver Saloon
El. J. XOII'K, I'l-opi'ictor.
THEO. P. SEVERIN,
Has taken the Studio formerly occupied
by A. A, Moutaiin, em nor of King
and I'm I xtrentH, and in pro-
paied to take
PICTURES IN ANY STYLES !
I'l'lutliiK Iiiiic lor Aiiiii(uii-h,
Cabinets $6 a Doz, Work Guaranteed.
Ziir Jlutiiuii'o on I'oit Htiect. "Tfjiu
mMI- ONLY LIVE PAPER
X Honolulu "The Dally liuUeliu,.
M) coujb per ujoutb,.
lelioe ef Removal.
Rf Mr. Ehrlich begs to inform his mini- i
erous patrons mid the public in general that
tlio "Temple of Fashion" is moving to the
Corner of Fort and Hotel Streets, and will
be in order for business on Saturday morn
ing, December 29, 1888.
S T H 3E 5
TEIG-AJS -&c 003MCJPA.3N"TT.
NKW DK-u CSTXEW
WE HAVE RECEIVED A SPLENDID SELECTION OF
Fancy roods Siiilalile Mb Holiday Season
Satin Tithlo Scarfs, Shaded Plushes, Velvets, Surahs,
3-.ii-i Ciii'lnlnH, Htumiol 'X'irtleH, ISlioo iluiXH, OEto.
Full Line of Embroidery Material, Chenille, Arraseno, Tinsel, Pon-Pons, Etc.
Wo eall particular attention to our line bolection in
iraii-iMe Mil lor (Ms, Yontlis k Gliltai !
rurnishing Goods, Trunks,
An Immense Assortment in Neckwear,
Latest Style If you want sonictlfme; very line iu
?t Misses' Boots, SHqbs & Slii
Call on us befoio going clBewherc.
Sg STAMPING- 330IV3U 3I
tSTMrs. E. C. Howe's beautiful work
XOit'C WAMfciaiST, HONOLULU.
Lamps, Chandeliers & Lanterns,
At Lower Trices than ever before. New intolce of
SHELF-HAfiDWABfl. PLOWS & GBH'L MERCHAimiSE.
NovultloM mill Funoy GuodN, In H.urp:o "Vurloty.
JUST TO HAND
V .SMALL 1NVOIOK OK
EiM Giflsei Ale.
roil Sam: at
F. A. SCHIEFER & CO.'S.
T W. McGUIUU
hereby notlllcB tho
cJ pulillu iluil he will, lu conjivue.
Hon wllh .1. MrOncuii. carry on tlio Hair.
gage Kvpresuiirt Drnjing Hmdnois now
coiulueieil by .1, Green & (Jo., eniuinenc
inif on Jiiiiutiiv 1 1850, All kinds of
baggage ex pie and diaying
promptly attended to,
OJSia K2-XKW GOODS
Hats &. Caps, Etc., Etc.,
in Point Lacos oa exhibition here"
- 17 - 88
Hardware Co., Id,
ALL parties indebted to W. S. Luce
oil the 30th day of September last,
nru requested to settle up their uccmiuts
nt once. V. 8. LUCK.
Hy Ida attorney-in-fact, Frank llrowu.
Miss S. R. Batch,
Kawalahao Female Seminary.
Toaclier of Voice & Piano,
Is prepared to receive pupili.
Hofers, by permission lo leading pro.
feasors of nnislc in California) and to
previous experience) in t calling iu thm
State. Address us above. HO 2w