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hAHVY RTiTLLBTTN' HQNOLtJLlT, H. I,, MARCH 7, IB8&,..
in ! i n TnmTifrJ'wrwwi
The ipgului acniioii of nil Govern
ment Schools, fit the close of the first
school he-sion of the year, will ex
lend fiom FRIDAY, April 12tli, to
WEDNESDAY, tliu 1st of May next.
Tlic time between the 22d and 20th
of April, both inclusive, will be de
voted to the instinct ion of Normal
Classes, and tin- examination of
teachers for eerlilieulcs, as untitled
by tho Insnector-Uencrnl of Schools.
By order of the Hoard of Education.
YV. .IAS. SMITH,
Education (Mice, Maich 4, 1SS9.
icb or Tin: Hiuim or i
HoKOi.fU-, March .1,18S9.)
it is lieiehy oidercd by tho Hoard
of Education that all teacher?, in the
Government employ, teaching in the
English language, must attend Nor
mal Clrtfse5? fiom April 22d to Apiil
20th, inclusive. The tollowiug gen
tlemen liave been appointed by the
Hoard as In.stniclois:
.Ino. A. MonitK ill Honolulu, for
Ai.atai: T. Atkiksos at Wailuku,
tor Maui tonehurc.
M.M.Scott at Lihue, for Kauai
T. L. l,oni ul llilo, for llilo, Puna
and Hamakua teacher?.
Kohula, Kau and Koim tcaehcis
may attend at Wiuliiku, Honolulu or
The Hoaul autliorizes the several
School Agents to pay the expenses
of tianfit fif the Government tehool
teachers to and from the place.- de
signated. Any pcr&ous desiring to become
teachers may attend the classes.
ALATAU T. ATKINSON,
lnspcclor-Genoml of Schools.
out the Kingdom, the several Asses
sors, with the Minister of Finance
as chairman, shall constitute a
Board of Kqualuatioti, which shall
hold a meeting in Honolulu between
the first of April and the last of
June each year, at such time as may
bo designated by the Minister of Fi
nance, when such general 1 tiles re
garding assessments and valuations
shall be adopted as may be deemed
proper and equable, and not incon
sistent with any existing law."
Tho time within which the asses
sors are to be appointed will expire
on the first day of next month, a
fact of which the Minister of Fi
nance is, no doubt, mindful. Be
tween that date and the last day of
June tollowiug, a period of three
months, the assessors, comprising a
Board of Equalization, are to meet
at llouolulu, for the purposes desig
nated in section li, just now quoted.
It seems to us that the work of this
Board will be so difficult and com
plex, at the inauguration of the new
system, that it should bo com
menced as early as possible in the
period specified, to avoid haste and
incompleteness. Wo trust that the
most competent men available will
be selected as assessors.
Orricc of Tin: Hoaud or
Jlo.s-oi.ri.u, March -J, 1SS!.)
Dining the Convention an ex--aniination
at each of the above
named places, for Grammar Grade
Certificates, will be held. The sub
jects will be Aiithmetic, Algebra,
Grammar, Composition, Physiology,
Theory and Practice (Pedagogy)
Writing, Physical Geography, Out
lines of History.
No person will be allowed to enter
for this examination unless possess
ing a Piimary Certificate for one
year, or holding a similar certificate
from abroad. An examination for
Primary Certificates will also be held
at tho same time at which am.
teachers whose ceitiiicalcs have ex
pired must present themselves.
ALATAU T. ATKINSON,
lnspoclor-Geiiur.il of Schools.
'X- ii xa
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
Hut established for the benefit of all.
THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 1889.
Al itb last session the Legislature
enacted a law "to amend and regu
late the law relating to the appoint
ment and tenure of office of tax as
sessors and tax collectors, and the
assessment and collection of taxes."
This Act, for purposes of taxation,
divides the kingdom into four divi
sions, the first of which consists of
the island of Uahu, the .second of
the islands of Maui, Molokai, Lauai
and Kahoolawc, the third of the isl
and of Hawaii, and the fourth of the
islands of Kauai and Niilinu.
The second section of tho Act pro
vides that "the Minister of Finance,
with the approval of the Cabinet,
shall, on or before the first day of
April, 1889, appoint an assessor
and collector of taxes, to be called
the 'Assessor,' for each taxation
division of tho kingdom."
The duties of the assessors are
generally stated In section 4, as fol
lows: "Each such assessor shall,
within and for the division for which
ho is appointed, do and perform all
of tho duties heretofore directed to
bo performed ny, and shall bo sub
ject to all the obligations and penal
ties hcictofore imposed upon the
several tax assurors anil collectors
for tho taxation districts situato
therein, except m otherwise provid
ed by this A ot,"
Ah important provision of this Ac!
is thus expressed in taction 1 1 i
'For the purposu of equalizing lis.
sassiueiits of real and pauoiwl pro
perty as for itb H'fti'licnbo through.
A VOICE FROM HILO.
EuiTOii Blu.i.tin : The boys
around llilo are grinning for all they
arc worth at the desperate manner
which certain would-be capitalists
arc making in their attempt to un
load upon llit poor Portuguese, or
in fact upon any one that comes
along and is gullible enough to bite.
Certain played-out lava lands which
they gobbled up for a mere song
when "there were prospects for a
railroad and a 'boom' in Hilo, but
now that the boom has busted they
are attempting to foist upon the
Portuguese by calling the same cof
fee lands. 11a ! ha ! ha ! It would
make a horse laugh to watch the an
tics of these fellows. Coffee; why,
you couldn't grow llilo grass.
Its too late in Hie day for the edi
tor of the"IIilo Blow-hard, "or"Rec
ord" to give taffy to the Portuguese.
Does he recollect his experience at
Papaikou Plantation a few years
asof iNow, ior mm 10 come in me
front and shoot off his mouth to the
planters as to what they should do
to prevent the Portuguese from
leaving. Bah! it's sickening.
The Planters in this district arc
doing all in their power to make life
bearable to their help. We never
hear of men complaining on the
Waiakea or Onomca plantations.
Mr. Kennedy has furnished land
and cane seed to some of his men
and for the last two or three weeks
they have been busy taking olf their
crop3. All seem to be satisfied.
It's not the planters or their help
that are making ail this tuss. It is
a few outside "shaiks," who as 1
said before, find themselves in a
mess with a lot of lava land on hand,
and in their agony cry aloud. "Help
Mr. Cassius, or I sink." Come on
my Portuguese friends and we will
give you all the coffee land you
want ;' in two years you will all be
millioiiaiies, or in the poor-house.
It is this land nuisance the papers
arc filled up with every week. I
trust the Honolulu people will take
no stock in llilo. Hilo is all right;
our trouble has been that wc have
had one or two speculators here
abouts who bulled the markets, as
they say in Wall street, but now arc
In my tramps around the planta
tions I have talked with a great
many of the men. The great cry
among them is for a home of their
own, say, a short distance from the
plantation, when) they can raise
their vegetables after woik hour,
and keep their cows, etc.
Give them that privilege and you
will hear no giunibling fiom them.
They can't bear to live in barracks
like they do on some plantations.
The knock down and drag out sys
tem that was in vogue when the edi
tor or the "Uito JCecortl" was in
power, lias gone never to return, and
we all bay, Amen. Yotus truly,
Hilo, March 1. lln.o.
time for the next sixty years to
come. Then they go on and say to
the men: for God's sake do not take
your dear wives and children to that
strange country, where they will bo
as strangers in a strange land.
Now, I would like to ask the pub
lishers of those papers why they did
not talk in the same way in their
own country when all of those peo
ple were leaving their homes and
native land to come to this country,
which was more of a strange land to
them then than what Washington
Territory or other parts of the
United States is to them to-day.
That this talk of sending an agent to
Washington Territory and of chart
ering a vessel to take a lot of them
there, is nothing but a speculation
on the part of some one in Hilo.
Now, I deny that, and would say
here that there is not a word of
truth in this last charge ngainst
some people in llilo. The plan was
to got a vessel at as low a rate as
possible, and make the price of
passage accordingly, so that all who
wished to go on her would be able
to do so.
If there is any speculation on the
part of any one it must be the ones
that are trying to keep the Portu
I believe there were at one time
some one or more persons tried to
get up a so-called co-operative store
among the Portuguese, to be run by
the getters-up of the scheme. But
the Portuguese would not bite.
Now, I hear that there is another
speculation started in Kona, and
that, some one or more persons there
are trying to raise a company of my
countrymen to buy lands there and
settle on them, but wc arc too
posted, about that district.
Now, I have just heard of a
ler chance for them than any
can offer in Kona. I ha'd a
with Mr. Sam Parker a few
A TEACIIEH'S LIFE,
somi: roisrs Aiiorr thk mawaiivn
SCHOOLS. TIlICK-ltUAlir.l) 111 1
VUHY THAfTAllI.1, I,LI'tt.
Ksaua, Kauai. 11. I
Feb. 10, 1889
I gladly comply with your request
to furnish you with a few points on
island life as it affects a school teach
er, i nave inorouguiy enjoyed
ago, and lie told me that ho has
plenty of good level land niauka of
Kukuihaele, about four or live miles
from the beach, and that he would
like to have a colony of Portuguese
settle tlicie. They can raise there
Calilornia hay, wheat, oats, corn,
potatoes, and, in lact, most any
thing. And another thing, there
are good roads in that section, over
which one horse can draw a good
sized load down to the landings.
Besides, it is the healthiest climate
there of any place on the islands,
which can easily be proven. One
acre of land m that place is. worth
moie than ten acic- of such land as
has been offered to the Portuguese
in llilo, Kaawaloii and other places.
Mr. Parker say that he will let us
know very .-oon tin' conditions that
he will let the 1 oiluguesc have the
land on, and from what he said to
me it will be on more favorable
terms than any offer made them yet,
either by the Government or any
one else. Mr. Parker is not a
schemer, but is a man of his word,
and what he promises the people
may be sure that he will perform.
There is no use of the Portuguese
papers talking about any one in
llilo trying to influence the Portu
guese to go to Washington Terri
tory, as thcte is not a word of truth
in it. ,
They commenced going three or
four yeats ago from Hilo, and quite
a number went at one time in a
lumber vessel from here. They
commenced writing soon after they
got there to their fiieuds here, to
come as soon as they could, and
everyone that goes writes back to
his or her friends to come on as
soon as possible, us that is the land
There are eight families leaving
here to-day on the Kinati with the
intention of going to Washington
Territory via San Francisco, and
every month others will follow. If
any remain behind at the close of
this year, it will be those that can
not get away. Yours truly,
M. G. CounuA.
llilo, March 1, 1889.
C0RI1EA AND PORTUGUESE
Eoiroii Bui.i.ktik: Once more I
ask you for a small space in your
paper in which to re-ply to sonic
more of the trash published in the
Pottuguese papers of Honolulu. In
the first place they say that the land
in the United States is not good,
that if it was, it would all have
been taken up long ago by tho peo
ple nliendy thuic, and that they
would not wait for any of the Portu
guese to come there and enter land
Now, it seems to me that the
Pnrtugucso papers in Honolulu aru
publishing some very foolish and
senseless articles in inserting such a
ntoss of humbug in the "columns of
Every uiau and woman, with any
knowledge at all, knows that there
aid in that little country called tho
United States of America, at the
present time, about sixty million
people, and that llicro is loom
enough for as umny uioio, and then
have hind enough for nil the Portu
gueso that oiiu find a way to get
thui'o, There Is as good a cliaiicu
t hoi o now to take up laud h there
was sixty yuats ugOi ami tlioru will
b,o just, as good a gjituico nt, nity
We have nothing to do with the
quart el between the writer of the
above and the Poitugticse news
papers ; they can bettlc that them
selves. But we do know something
of Washington Territory, and say
this: that in our opinion it is about
the lasl place in creation to go
to. Wc would prefer Tiiubuctoo,
or the moon, any day. En.
SUPREME COURT-AT CHAMBERS.
in nun: .i (.'!
Wi:i).i:bi)AY, Mnich titli.
Petition for probate of will of Eu
gene Adolf Zoetl, deceased. Con
tinued to the 8th.
iii'.riJiu; mi;'ui.i.y ,i.
Hearing of petition of M. Dick
son for dibclmrgu from bankruptcy,
(.'untitled to tho 18th, on account of
Illness of petitioner.
iir.roiu: iiickkiiiox, ,i,
C, H. Bishop and others, trustees
Kauiehamcha Schools, vs. Chas, T.
Uuliek, Collector of Taxes, assump
sit for $2,000 taxes paid defendant
under protest. The case was jury
waited from last turm, Heard and
nr.rinir. ,iuii, c. .i.
Tiiiiiisday, March 7th.
1'etltion for a writ of habeas uor
Jin's for G, Akong. Hy consent of
(iqih)bcI, continued to ! p, m, ,J. A,
MngQUii fQriicHlloiiui'i, JJupuly At,
toniey-Oencrai Peterson far (iju
every ilav ot my itic since leaving
San Francisco; "had a very pleasant
voyage down on the Planter and
sighted the islands on the fifteenth
day out. 1 repaired on arrival to
the rooms of the Board of Educa
tion, found the Secretary a most ex
cellent officer and gentleman. Stay
ed in Honolulu about six weeks be
fore I was assigned my present loca
tion. Was on duly as substitute
for two weeks of the time; thu rest
I occupied in visiting schools and
seeing the island. Made the ac
quaintance of the public school
teachers and found them, as a rule,
live, progressive men and women. I
like Honolulu immensely, and made
many pleasant acquaintances while
there. But it is of my school life
and surroundings that 1 desire to
write. Consider yourself carried by
tlie little, pinching, rolling concern
called by courtesy a steamer, that
plies weekly between Honolulu and
Kapaa, on tho island of Kauai, over
the one hundred miles of ocean that
separates the two points, lmidcd in
the surf boats at the little stone
pier that juts out a few feet into the
surf, and you are at Kapaa.
There is nothing striking, or at
tractive, to catch the fancy of a
stranger. A number of low white
washed houses scatleied along the
shore, and along out of sight in a
gulch in the mountain ide, having
each its own little (loot -yard, with
perhaps a mango or papaia tree
shading the house. A shoit distance
away the sirounu rises abruptly, and
stretching away in every direction
are the endless cane fields of the
plantation. A narrow -gauge rail
road runs from the steamer-landing
to Kealia, situated at the farther cud
of the plantation, about two miles
north of Kapaa. Midway, standing
on a high sea promontory is the
schoolhouse, anil near by the houses
of the teachers. The school house is
by the ocean side, and on either
side of the building the surf thun
ders on the beach. At the rear of
the house it is less than thitty feet
to the clilf, at the foot of which the
breakers fling themselves with a
Oh, but it is a glorious place foi a
bchtiolhotisc noisy, 1 grant, but
grand in its beauty, with the spark
ling, cb-cp blue of the ocean mingling
with the different shades of green,
as the water shoals at the reef or
along the white sandy beach on the
Kealia side. So near is it that I can
sit at my desk and watch the fish
play about the coral locks in the
water below inc. And then the cli
mate! I am a California!, proud of
my State, and have written columns
of boom matters for newspapers re
lative to our "glorious climate, "and
firmly believed that nowhere else
could be found bo many advantages
of climate as is found in California.
But there is no comparison between
the climate of these islands and
California. I have been here two
months and have not seen one dis
agreeable day. The near proximity
of the ocean and the never-failing
trade winds render tlie climate per
fect. The nights are cool, and one
can sleep "like a top." It is strange
to me that so few people have any
idea of the paradi-e that lies out
here in the middle of the Pacific,
where December is as pleasant as
May, where there are no storms, no
scorching heat, no snow or frost,
but where one continual bright sum
mer reigns. At Kealia is situated
the mill, the plantation, store, hotel
and the homes of the white em
ployes of the plantation. Formerly
there were two schools, but they
are now united in one. Wc have two
buildings and four looms. There
are now but two teachers of us.
My assistant is a native girl. There
are about one hundred children in
this district, of whom about seventy
five attend school. Of these latter
one-half are natives, three-eighths
Portuguese, and the remainder Ger
mans, Chinese and Japanese. None
of the American families send their
children to the public school. They
are either educated at home or sent
to the Coast. Most of the schools
have houses built for their teachers,
and arc generally comfortable. As
I am only here temporarily, I have
boarded at the hotel. Living is moie
expensive than on the Coast, unless
one chooses to live kanaka fashion
on poi and raw fish. It is bolter to
bo a married man, and have your
wifo along, than single, for either
sex. It is bettor for male than fe
male teachers. A man can "rough
it" better, utin live alone, mid form
acquaintances on the plantation,
that would he out of the question for
a woman. Tim wivcb of those in
authority liavo very excliibivi; habits,
visit very little, and have no idea of
whal we of the smaller California
towns are accustomed to, There
nro no less than ten ,uung men of
good education and excellent family
connection, both American and
English, and not one of them is ask
ed to the houses of tho married men
or thinks of being asked. J bhuuhl
have taken itnsadiieet snub, hut
found it ti custom. Hoard at the
hotel etbls SJO a inonth tho shiiio as
in Honolulu. Onu could live for
'2b if lotmtetl so tliuy eoulsl boon!
tliHinwIvwii ml can often cant
find the youngsters very easy to
manage, very tractable, and remark
ably thick-skulled. Anything a
kanaka boy or girl can see they
acquire readily enough. They learn
to write beautifully, have a natural
talent for drawing, and nearly all of
them are good singers. But it is
hard ior them to twist their thick
lips around nn English word, and
harder still to remember how to
spell it. Anything that requires the
exercise of the reasoning powers,
mathematics particularly, breaks
them all up. Many of the incidents
of school life are most comical. My
pupils arc learning a language for
eign to them. Synonymous words
they know nothing of, and they have
a way of calling a spade a spade
that paralyzes a teacher at times.
Teachers are paid at tho end of
every month. There is no waiting
for money, no discounts or ordors.
A draft on the school fund is paid
at sight by any merchant or planter
in tlie kingdom. Education is com
pulsory. Each school lias a truant
olllccr, and if a teacher has irregu
lar attendance it is his own fault.
Ho has absolute control and full
authority over his pupils, and the
Government renders him every as
sistance in enforcing it. J. F. S.
B. F. EHIEBS & CO.
HAVING TAKEN STOCK AND ARE OFFERING
All &oods at Greatly Reduced Prices !
SPECIAL BABOA1NS OF
Remnants in Alt Departments.
Just Received a Fresh Lot of
DIAMOND DYE BLACK HOSE
Auctlon Sales by Lewis J. Levey.
FOR ONE WEEK
To-morrow, March 7th,
AT 12 O'CIiOCK XOOX,
I will fell ul Public Auction at my Sales
rooms curlier of Foil mill Queen s-trrets,
for iiccniiiit of wlinm il may concern.
50 Bales of California Hay 1
-WE WILL SELL FOR ONE W13EK-
1.EW1S J. LEVEY,
Our $2.50 Parasols for $1.25.
Our $3.50 Parasols for $2.00.
Our 84.150 Parasols for $2.75.
Our $5.50 Parasols for Sli.HO.
S orrE2 wisejis: only ga
Auction Sales by James F. Morgan.
Mm flanGh !
For Sale At Auction.
By oiiler nf the fiiMee1 f Ills Miijcsly's
Eslule, I will sell nt Public Auction
On TUESDAY, March 12, 1889,
AT I(J O'CLUUK MlOX,
At my VilrMooni, Queen street, that
ihiiiuuic piiip.-iiy Known ns
The LeiSehua Ranch
Situulul mi 'liu Inl mil ill Ouhn. The
Itiini'li ci'inpiNes iilmui 10,00) acres of
liiiul, nn'Mly In-Ill in lutiL, lias. 5 from
lliu l'i mniUcioiii'is ot Clown LiuiiU, ns
Land of Waianae Uka I
Coiitiiiiiiny; 11,101 Acn.
Pari of this hind ciiKcil .NAKAKUI.I,
ciiiitiiMiinj! :t.000 sinru-, is used as a fut
tenhif; puildiiuK eapa'lu ot supporting
tiom .",00 to 7' 0 hiad of cint'e. In con-
n cuou utin snd ii'ljoining Palatine
UKu aru the LimK of Wuikakalaua,
SCO nmib; Kiiluna, -100 acres and Pou.
lml i, kW aon :-. Luiidu-i ihusu Innilii the
E-latu Leases Aiu ami a part of Kalauao
in Bwii. Thu CtHlc, coinpriso from
Branded X, about 700 of those arc at
tlie fattening paddock ar Xanaktill.
Among ilie i tittle are a number of good
Thu Hunch owns 211 Work Horses and
Colts and 2 Mnle. Al-o, :i Ox Cans,
Tim Hunch is conveniently divided
Into paddocks, i! large ones lleing near
thu liaiieh house and 1 at WnikukaUua;
also, li Set. of Uouble Pens.
The Hunch is nearly all fenced, hav
ing la miles of fencing. The Dwell
Ranch House & Dwelling House
At Ewa, With Stables, Iron Water
A portion of the land at Ewa is plant
ed with taro.
The close proximity of this Estate to
Honolulu, together with the huge area
of l'ai-turagc and the amount of Slock,
lender thisouu of the most desirable in
vest ineuti. offeied for sale.
For further particulars of lenses,
rentp, apply to A. .1. Uaitwrlght, or
JAS. F. MOJJGAN,
187 td Auctioneer.
Similar Reductions in Ladies' Hats, Embroideries and Laces.
KOW IS YOUIt TIME TO PUKCIIASE
Thflsw Prices te parantee M On Mi (Mr
CHAS. J. FISHEL,
The Lc:iliiij- Blilliiu'ry House.
tsi ex ,
10!) FUKT STKKKT. IHXI,UH7.
imi'outi:rk i 1)i:ai.i:k.i in
to 3,000 Head !
Arnericen & European Drugs h Chemicals
X?liotoyri'isjliic5 31si.t iitxlK,
Perfumery and Toilet Articles !
Agents for P. Lorill.ud & Co.'b Tobaccos, & "W. S. Kimball Jc Co.'b
Tobacco and Cigarettes.
Aerated Water Works - 73 Iiotel Street.
iroLrv fi'vhthzjcrr, Honolulu.
CST BAHGAINS iffiJ New Line of gy B.MIGAINS -fea
Lamps, Gliandeliers & Lanterns,
At Lower Prices Uian ever before.
New invoice of
SHHLP-HABDWABB. PLOWS & GEFL MERCHANDISE
Novell.ieH ami Xjiney Goods, Jn Lurjro Varioty.
ITOK a plantation, u steady, well re.
. coiiiuicndid and capable man.
TUEO. II. DAVIES & CO.
jVTESSHR. Will am A Howou and Kd.
JjX ward 1) Tciini'y, l.uvo been ml.
iiiiltnl a-, partners tJ iho 11 nn ofC.isilu
fi. N. CASTLK.
.1. ii. ATHKUTON,
GKO I CASTI-E.
Honolulu, March ft, lSSil. 18'J lv
San Eiukcisco, Cai. 1
Kolimniy 10, 18:1).
K lierowlih certify that Mcbsih.
Unilil it Miller are our dulv an-
llioiirrd and only agcniH for llm Jin-
uiuliui Inlands fur the bitlu nf our I.nc;ur
Ili'nr in Uwu.
JOHN WIKJ.AJs'D I1UEWING CO.,
UK) tt John II. YYiuliind Him.
ELECTION ol OEFICEKB,
NICK nnnml (.Vitiligo
on I'liiichbowl street
near tho Miimon Church, u
Hue health locality, quiet iieiuhborhnod.
Inquire of A. VOGEL,
18U tf At Ed, Hoilaohlaeuer ii Co.'d.
ONE Illaek Walnut Hedroom Set
Marblctop, in good order, very
cheap Inquire at Hui.i.utik Ofllrc for
fiiillu'r particulars. 185 lw
1 NEW "Invincible" Compound Ccu
1 ti If ugul Pumping Engine, with At-
i Air i'unip, com
dlsehargo pipe, 8
td Itiioiiis. lioaid if in.
quired. Apply nt "Uiainbrr.
lain llntibe," King btreei, opposltit ICn.
wniiihaoBuiuiuaiy. 181 tf
taelied CJoiiilunsur unit Air I'unip. com-
ineiu; iiiauieicr 01
HONOLULU IKON WORKS CO
ANY peron found ireipapslng or
bhooilngoii the KUUOUOU hinds
will bu proTdiiii'd.
170 lm ItOItEHT I.ISHMAN.
AT thu minimi meeting nf thu Muni;.
liolili'i ol thu I'unolu'ti Icu & He.
fiigeiittiir Co. hull! lliHiay. thu full ..
ing iimiiu) pui'kiuiu were elected uu n!'.-
curs for iliiiviikuliiifycnri
J K. Wilder , I'rfbhloni
W.AY. Hull Yirc.liuliiiii,
W. E, Foster. .... i .. . ... . Srcn'tury,
W. K. Willi. .ft ....Truiisuiur,
W O.BiniHi ,,,,.... Amlitor.
Tliu ulmvo nnmnl (ilieur omtlmtu n
IliMiil of Oiuuiorj.
W, E, EOSTEH,
, , rjBiiiUary l. I. iV H.un.
LAIttlE iind Coinfnrluhlo
t r llniiiii on I'liiiehhowl
fflPii1: aireit. between l'uliicci Wall;
unit lleruiuniu siieui. Apply in
Oil. !. .S,
rpilE Muliiurny Hull
j. uy in
Foil tfc Muruliiiiit bis,
A NYIIODV Hint lm
YV Hnllilliig I.Ql it! Hono
lulu (Mil llml nconil rluncu
for truU hy DHiliim t Uiu
Moro of oiiMi JJtimniBri Bor
nor of King uini Fori Pirtuls. 183 lw
ALL hohlon ot "Transruired Stock"
Li ihu Kupiolmii I'urli Ahioclu.
Hun am huruliy rniueHul to coinnitini.
dan) with Hid umlurigiiMl mid have
tliuirrcrtillcau'h o Monk luyally trniu?.
fun I'll liy fiiilnimiiiioiu mi thu bonks of
tliu ABiooIatlon, In nriioidiuu'u with Ha
coiiutllutloii Mid hy.Juws.
W, .M. GIFFAK1),
1HII 3v Btiunnury K. I. A.
AMOUNTH owing to (J. West A-Co.
tor inuslenl juMr.umuiin, musical
IllUlullUllllibti Mill Mt IlllltClillU iiuvu hctii
ininifurml in tlm hioUln llunhviiru Co,,
vliri will ; milium tlium Hiionuli thu Uu,
miimi iiiibiiuitb rtguiiny.
(f. WEST Oft..
n i , i'.0-Itullu, tjiulr Mlornuy,
Honolulu, linrcli y, jesv, j8a i