Newspaper Page Text
m Tflnmroate' iiaNioiitoiju, ih, jc, mmiqh o, mil
Philtre tp nfftkrr Stvt xor Party,
Jsnt rtft?Aft'.W t t Ihr btnuiit cf nil.
SATURDAY. T HCn 9, 18Sn.
A friend of in hie ouce said in re
ference to a friend of his, "lie is an
exceedingly nice man, with the very
best of intontiona, mid always so
polite and affable, but lie is such an
ass." I meet with men every day,
both in public and private life, of
whom my friend's language is won
derfully descriptive, particularly the
concluding sentence, and am not
without suspicion that I am another.
Sense and reason concede that in
public affairs measures arc of greater
moment thaii, men. Politicians ave
apt to lose sight of ineasuies in
their prefeienoe for particular men,
actuated thereto' by feelings of
friendship or motives of self-interest;
but measures are what concern
the general public. Yet the fact re
mains, that measures depend upon
men for their conception and ex
ecution. Without men there can be
no measures, and men unfitted by
nature or education cannot formulate
or execute measures.
By what authority docs the. Gov
ernment exchange a public property
for a piivatc property? I under
stand that this lias been done under
circumstances which indicate that
the Government lias exceeded its
legal prerogative. The public pro
perty was worth more than tho pii
vatc piopcrty, and persons were
ready and anxious to give more for
the former than was asked for the
latter; and if the public properly
had been submitted to public com
petition, as the law requires, it
would have realised a materially
larger sum than the private property
would have fetched similarly sub
mitted. If the case is rightly un
derstood by mc, 1 suspect that the
Government has "erred and stray
ed" from the law and the public in
terests. Rev. S. K. Bishop likes to talk
plainly, and some people dislike him
for it, ot including Antishamus.
A man who has the pluck to utter
his convictions is a man to be ad
mired. 1 have read his essay in the
"Friend," on the native race. Per
haps all his statements and conclu
sions arc absolute truth ; perhaps
some of them are extiemc; I believe
the latter. Anyhow, the article
seems out of place in the "Friend."
In a medical journal, or any clas3 of
paper or periodical not intended for
general family use, it could not lie
objected to on the ground of uusuit
ability; but the "Friend" is not the
place for it. The "Police Gazette"
is just as good family reading: in
fact, I would prefer it. From this
on, don't accuse the daily papers of
admitting improper matter.
Mr. Correa lilies Washington Ter
ritory, and thinks it a good place for
the Portuguese who aic dissatisfied
with these islands. I don't. That
is, 1 don't like "Washington Terri
tory, and I don't think it a good
good place for Portuguese. I know
a -trifle about that country myself,
and some of my clan who have spent
years there think less of it than I
do and dislike it more. I embraced
the first opportunity of getting out
of it, and was glad of the chance.
Nobody was sorry and nobody miss
ed me, except a few creditors, a
class of people distinguished for
close attachment to their debtors.
Washington Territory lias tco much
frost and snow to be pleasant for
people accustomed to tropicul or
semi-tropical climates. Then there
is no room there. The Territory is
big enpugh, and there is a plenty
land ; but it is nil occupied. Every
clear spot is occupied by man, and
the rest by dense forests. Tiees
are very good in their place, but
they are in the way when you want
.to cultivate the soil. All tho Por
tuguese in the country may go to
Washington Territory if they wish,
and Correa along with thorn, for
anything I care ; but I am not on.
I would rather vegetate in lliissunny
clime than revel among plunder in
that chilly region.
I like the "Ililo Record," hut I
don't always agieo with it. 1
thought very highly of my mother,
but considered her decidedly in
error when she applied the birch to
uiy bare back. Tho "Record" bc-
liovfts that "no reasonable man will
claim that the present Ministry ro
perfect." That is my opinion, too.
ltdoos not think "that in nil things
tlioy havo done what was boat." We
agree again. Tho "Record" fr
thor believes that it was not "the
best" to retain in ollko sonic of tho
old otlkials, 'notorious-ly in the In-
hut that "justice" to persons "in
the ranks of Reform" required that
the latter should be placed in the
olllces of the formei. Here the
"Record" and Antishamus cross
Hwords. The "Record" smells of
the doctrine, "to the victors belong
the spoils," which thing Antishamus
hates. Reformers, before the revo
lution, were supposed to want purity
of Government, and not the emolu
ments of office; but subsequent
events havo tended to dissipate this
belief, and the "Record" utterance
helps in that direction, ily opinion
is, that most of the men retaiucd in
oUlcc by the present Cabinet, were
wisely retained, they being capable
and faithful men. Of some of their
appointees I haven't so good an
The privilege to growl is said to bo
an Englishman's safety-valve ; and
therefore his most precious inherit
ance: its use is the salvation of his
mental boiler. The people of this
country have as much freedom to
growl as the people of England or
the people of any other country,
and they arc just as ready to
avail themselves of the privilege.
Perhaps it is well they arc. Dis
satisfied thoughts and feelings are
belter let out than kept pent
up inside. A hearty growl occa
occasioilally ia a great relief to the
system, and helps to make life bear
able. Growling in print appears to
be the most effective method of
clearing the liver. When a man sees
his growl in a newspaper he feels a
depth of satisfaction which a mere
verbal utterance fails to bring. By
stopping the action of this safcly
valvn the boiler is endangered, and
sooner or later an explosion will re
sult, with damaging consequences.
Some people are constitutionally op
posed to every species of growling,
and above all abhor newspaper
growling. They don't know how
much good it docs to the growlers.
Others profess to be callous to all
growls, saying that they arc nothing
but wind. Yes, but wind is a power
ful ancnt, and effects stupendous
consequences sometimes. Those who
are the objects of growls are not al
ways wise in receiving them with
deaf ears or proud indifference.
Better investigate them, and see if
in the heaps of chaff there arc not
some grains of sense and reason.
Forget not the history of this coun
try, which shows that indifference
to popular growls led to the down
fall of the power which governed
this country less than two years ago.
The "Ililo Record" says, "If it
had not been for the decision of the
Supreme Court on the veto question,
which m our humble mind we be
lieve to be erroneous, we to-day
would have had a government en
tirely under the control of the peo
ple." Now, in my humble mind 1
believe the "Record's" opinion to
be erroneous. If the Court's deci
sion is erroneous, it is because tho
Constitution is erroneous. The de
cision (.imply harmonises with the
plain language of that document.
The Supreme Com t has no authority
to decide that white, is the regula
tion color when written law says
thai black is. As to the Govern
ment being "entirely under the con
trol of the people," it is just as
near that point as any government
in the world, and a great deal nearer
than most. The United States,
numbering sixty millions of people,
boast that their government is "the
people's government," and their
government is good enough for me;
but their government is no more
"under the contiol of the people"
than tiie Goveiiiineul of the Ha
waiian Islands. The President of
the United States has a veto power,
and so has tho King of the Hawaiian
Kingdom. The President's veto can
bo overridden ; so can the King's;
and both in a precisely similar way.
Almost every veto the King sent to
the last Legislature was disannulled
one only excepted, I think show
ing how little the King's veto
amounts to when the Legislature is
against it. It is utter nonsense to
complain that "the people" are lack
ing in power to control the Govern
ment under tho present constitution.
Going back again to tho Supreme
Court, it strikes me that when the
"Record" undertakes to teach tho
Judges he is iiidh tiding hi timler
nnl progenitor how to extract the
germ of incipient gallinaccn from
the concholdal integument,.
DEFENSE OF KAHUNAS.
Editor Butums: Allow mo
space in .jour valuablo columns to
taj something in regard to enlight
ened medical profession versus tho
Hawaiian medicine man. Much has
been said of Into in derouatory
terms of kahunns as being "un
questionably one of tho curses of
the Hawaiian race." Curse it inny
be to us Uawalinns, but it is un
questionably true, that the kahunas
do make a cure after the enlighten
ed medical man has given up a
ease, and there aie many instances
to piove this assertion. SulUcc it to
3ay that the Ualntna treatment, in
certain instances, is false, the same
a3 foreign quack doctors, but it is
true in very many itistanccs, and
they use very Rim pie remedies, taken
directly from Nature's vast drug
shop. If kahunas are a curse to
the Hawaiian race, I may here add
that doctors are also. Why not put
doctors under the same legal restric
tions as the kahunas V When a doc
tor fails to effect nny improvement
in a patient and the paticut dies,
nothing more is said about it, for
science lias done nil it could in the
matter, but when it is known that
the failure was on the part of a ka
huna, what a howl goes up to im
plore heaven to pour down destruc
tion on the head of the sorcerer,
otherwise, the kahuna. Your cor
respondent, as a Hawaiian, under
stands the Hawaiian's opinion on
this point, and emphatically slates
that doctors arc as much in the
fault, and more, than arc tho Ila-
The general Hawaiian impression
is that it is a foregone conclusion
amongst, medical men to annihilate
our race, and that the doctors have
been the main cause of the destruc
tion of the race, but I do not im
pute such grave charges to the pro
fession. Before civilization and be
fore Christianity first set foot on
these shores, kahunas thrived and
nourished, and the race also flourish
ed, but since, the race has dwindled
down, and the medical profession
lias not been able to stem the 'down
ward stride of the national decrca c.
I am not a linn believer in sorcery,
as practised by some kahunas, but
I am a believer lli.it kahunas have
as many virtue? doctors, and I
have my own roa.-ona for so believ
ing, as i nave tieen an eye-witness
to some of their doings. Theie are
some foreigners who believe that
kahunas can do things which doctors
have given up all hopes of. What
I would like very much to sec is a
legal enactment whereby a person
can lie treated for any ailment ac
cording to the dictates of his own
conscience, the same as is provided
for in the fundamental law of the
country, that a person may worship
according to the dictates of his own
conscience. Compulsory legislation,
that a man must go lo doctors for
bodily ailment and to a certain re
ligious denomination lor spiritual
welfare is, I think, of no benefit 'at
?.ll to the gencial cosmopolitan race
of our kingdom, but let him who
wishes to win a race run for it.
Excuse me, Mr. Editor, for tres
passing so long on your space. I
subscribe myself as
FACTS AND FIGURES.
hi another column will be found
some most interesting facts and fig
ures from the lorty-fourth annual
repoit of the New York Life Insur
ance Company for 18S8. The K lal
income of the company is over twenty-live
millions; new insurance wiit
tcn, over one hundred and twenty
live million dollars; assets, over
ninety three million dollar; insur
ance in force, nearly four hundred
and twenty million dollars. All
these items show incie.ises over the
figures of 1887, I row an inciease of
over half a million in inteicst re
ceipts to an increase of sixty mil
lions in insurance in force. There
is something really astonishing in
these figures. Mr. C. 0. Merger is
the general agent for the company
in these islands. R
NO TROUBLE AT PANAMA.
The U. S. Department of State
has icccived dispatches from Con
suls of the United States at Panama
and Colon Feb. 2.1, in regard to the
situation of alfuiiN on the isthmus.
The Consuls report no disorders had
taken place up to February 13th,
and that no trouble was anticipated
because of the final collapse of De
Lesscps' company. The event of
the collapse had been discounted by
the fact that a gradual suspension
of woik has been going on for the
last two months and the overflow had
drifted out easily and in several di
rections. The VVcst India negroes
were returning to their homes at the
rale of about fiOO a week, and the
French steamers three times a month
were taking 200 or 300 Frenchmen
each. The Chilean Consul at Pa
nama was also shippiiig about 1)00
white laborers per month to Chile,
nominally to work on railways. The
Consuls thought that if the collapse
had taken place nil at once, as was
at first expected, thero would have
been serious danger of a disturbance.
With much scciecy and dillloiilly
the first incineration has occurred in
Paris, the body which was reduced
to ashes being thai of a boy eleven
years old, the sou of the Russian
Auction Sales by James F, Morgan,
On Rflonday, EVJarch I i,
AT l!i O'CLOCK NOOK.
At tli" O il (! min House Vunrr, 1 will
ai'll at Public Auction,
40 Cords Hard Piret toft !
Just lccolvcd per - Morning Star "
JAS. F. Bl O KG AN,
Leilehua Ranch !
For Sale At Auction.
By outer of the Tru-tees of His Majesty'
"Kstiitc, I will sell at Public Auction
On TUESDAY, March 12, 1889,
l, muivu u,
AT 12 O'CLOCK XOX,
my Salesroom, Queen street,
desirable prop riy known us
The Leilehua Ranch
KliuaUd on tho Isl-ind of Onliii. Tlio
Itauch comprises about ro.COJ acres of
land, mostly held in long leases from
the ConimibMoucis of Crown l.nnd, as
Land of Waianae UEca !
Containing 11,70) Act vs.
Part of this bind mil ed .NAVAKUI.I,
C'liilabiiiii; y.000 a iv, .is ami u- ii t n.
tei.lntf jviililocl. cnpti' lu ol Hip oitirg
fn in 00 (o 7l 0 Infill ol ci't'e. Innii
melon with a -d aljolninv Wi.Ia a
Us. a aio tin- L.HH1 i.f Wa UaVa huh,
0CO at-ris; Kalei a, 400 m-i.s mil I'ou.
hil ,MUuen. (i-nli-H ilnj-r m, ils ihc
E line l.u.i-i". Ai" iit.ti a ji.iii ol luiUiiMii
in Ewii. '1 he C ink, eompribu lium
2,500 to 3,000. Head !
Branded X, about 700 of theu aie at
the fattening imiltloi-k at NauaUuli.
Among the (utile aie a number of good
The Ranch owns I'll Woik Iloises and
Colts and '-' Mules. Also, 3 Ox Cans,
The Ranch is conveniently divided
into puddueUs, 2 largo ones licim: near
the Ranch bouse aud 1 at ail.aUal.ua;
also, 11 fck'U ol Double Pons.
The Ranch is ueaily all fenced, hav
ing IS mill--, of fencing. The Dwell
Ranch Housefi Dwelling House
At Ewn, With Stable, Iron Water
A poition of the land at Kwa is plant
ed Willi tarn.
The close iiioNimity of tills l'stato to
Honolulu, lngi tlier with the huge aiea
of 1 a-tiu-.ige and Hie amomil ol Stock,
lender this one of the inot dc-hiiblc in
vestments olfcicd for Pule.
For further paiilculms of leases,
lenis. apply to A. J. Lnrtwiiglit, or
JAS. F. MOIiGAN,
AT A UCT I IS .
On Wednesday, .11 arch 13,
AT lO O'CLOCK A. 31..
At llie H'Bidinei-of Mi U . P. l.-iwu-niei
IJinelnun Mii-rt, ai ,1 ii inj: I In- n-ddi-ncc
ot Mr. G. II. lluhiilboi., I will soil at
The Entire Kousch'd Furniture,
CoirpriMii" in p'li :
One Upholstered Parlor Set !
I'linnizid Center Tnhle.
Dicnintctl IIuiuIiik b.inip?,
Curluiiik, am: Cm nicer,
G. W. foUrbietop Bedroom Set,
M'l'liiissi'R, Mo q ,tn X s,
1 FIdm-iicu Si Wing M.iUiiiii-,
li. XV. Huibleio) Sideboard,
Extension Dining Tahle,
Crockery ami Glassware,
One Uncle Sam Range and Utensils,
Meat Safe, Garden Hose & Too's
Also, One Carriage Horse,
1 Gems Suldlc, 1 Side Saddle,
1 Open Bufiry, 1 Sot Sictrle Harnesr,
Etc-, Ktc, Kie., Ktc.
E2TTIie Pimnliou Tranicnrs will dike
pai-engcrt) to wlilim one block cf the
,)AS. F. MORGAN,
rpo the Creditors of Klmpiin Decker,
JL lunlaupl, of Wailuku, Muni, take
That the undersigned, As-iltnco of tho
Knatc of HimpHMi Ducket, bankrupt,
of Wtiiltiku Muni, hici piciariitory to
lis 11 mi I ncoiint unit dividual, Mil)
milted his nccoiuil as such Assignee
and 11 el the kuiiu bcfoie lion S. It.
Dole, Justice of the Suprem Court, nt
Ida CliiiluburF, to whm lui will it t 10
oVlook . m. on TUESDAY, tlui 12Ui
of March, IKS!), npplv for u sctileinent
of stud iiccnuiit mid fin a di charge
from all liability as hiicli As-diruen, and
for an older to iimku it ihml dividi-u ',
And that uuy person iutciustid may
then and them appi-nr and conifsllhu
Bauic. W. O. l'AItKK,
Assignee IO-talo Simpson Deekur
Ilnnolu'u, Ma i Hi fi, 18-1). ISO
THE WORKINGMAN'S PAPER
JL '-Tim D.illv Hullciln." fiO ocnu
THE ONLY LIVE PAPER of
Honolulu 'The Dally Uulktln."
CU cents per mouth.
March 16th, 1889
Kapiolani Park I
No. 1. Bicycle (ir any kind) Pace, l
mile ilush. Pit-t' to all. En
try $1. I'rlKu $Y, donnlr-d by
the Hawaiian Timnwny Co. and
Nn, 2. Running Race, 1 mile dash.
Tor Ilnwnllun livd lmtse.
l-'ruo for all. Ciitch weight.
Pilzii ilnekcy Saddle, Saddle
Cloth, Riding Uridle, Martin.
gnlo anil hip, donated by
lion. W. E. Foster aud $15
No. 8. Trolling mid I'.icini: Hacc, 1
mill: du.-li. For ll.iwaiiiin hied
lnr'c. ! Vuiis o'd. To road
e:rt and rule'-. Prize Plated
Watcr-I'itelier nud S0 and en.
No. 4. Hut libit; Hncc, J4 mile dusli.
Fo Hawaiian bud horses -1
yctrs old Citeli weight. Prize
Cup, donated by lion Samuel
Pinker and ?1D and entries.
No. f. Trotting and Pacing Har.p, 1
mile dash Double tennis. Frco
for all. Prize 50 and cnliic?.
No. 0. Punning 11 ice, .'.f miie dash.
For Ilnun-hm bml horses 2
jeaiHold. Cileh weight. Prize
St'") nnd entries.
No. 7, Hunnint: H'ice, mile. dah.
Fur Hawaiian bud hnr.i-, !J
eaf-nl('. CV'di weiuhl. Prize
2 bilk Lnp H ibi-h by G. W.
Ma.-f.ttl.inc &, Co. unii'ii'l.-) and
No. 8. Hiinning Unci'. J4 mile dash
Free for all. I'iixj S15niul en
No. !). Punning It ice, J. mile dish
Fkc lor all. Pri.o Punch
Biwl, In the 1'neilic Hardware
Co. m-d 15 and entrie?.
No. 10. Trotting and Pacini; Puce.
1 niiliiho.itrt UcstSiniitoHoad
C.ui. Fieu Hi all. Prize Set
ol Tiark llii!iii-0s, by Hawaiian
Hoti-1 Sti.blea Co. nud $30 and
No. 11 Pony H.ire, 1 mPc dash. Foi
Haw n an ponub under 14
liandr. Catch weight. Prize
!jl." and entiits.
No. l!i. 1'iottiiig Knew to Road Cail, 1
mile illicit. Free tor all lin,
wnii.iu bred bursts. Prize 00
No. 13. Stunning H ice, IJ mile du'K
Fieu ior 1 1. I'nze a liiaki-,
b tlic Hiiwiiian Manufactur
ing C ) and SIC and oiiliics.
No. 14. Tutiny; iiice, 1 mile dash,
l-oi nli lioi-e thai never beat
a nimutts. Pilzo S(w0 and en
tri'b. No. 1C Taielm Club Saddle
it, ice. 1 mile dabh.
C.ibc of Champagne.
fiSyKulritao I e male ticiore
dti), March !l, 1;8'J, at 4 i: xr.
C. Hollo's ottiee.
figy- Kntiles cnr.li hoise $2 00. No
Piole-pional .louktys allowed. All
Hidfitf lo he in costume. Only gentle
men dmcrr. Cup--, etc, to owner of
winning horses-. Money piizcs to rldcis
orduveis. Kai-li lace, 3 money prizes,
1st pi ize ;'j, 2nd pnz .- .
J. A. CUntifttlNS.
Honolulu, January in, lPfc'J. 144
AHBWA.KD will he paid for infor
million li'gaiding tho Unique
"Wiindt-iing Miiibtrei," of Honakong,
UY2 Ioiif, la't lieaid of at Honolulu, De
cumber, i8s7. Apply lo
C. O. I1EHGEH,
Per P. H. AiiMialla,
A! The Beaver Saloon
U. .9. NOI5'K, Propiietor.
FOR SAN FJIANOISCO,
The Al Steamship
Will havo Honolulu for the above
For Freight or PnssKgj, apply to
WM..O, IRWIN & CO., Agents
- m )i w
HAVING TAKEN STOCK AND A HE OKl-'KTUNU
All Goods at Greatly Reduced Prices I
-SPECIAL BARGAINS OF.
Remnants in All
Just Received a
"iV-TTrir-iMirr-iia;.; mrrf'str-rr-r -
-WE WILL SELL
Our $2.50 Parasols for $3 .25.
Ouv S.'3.50 Parasols for S2.00.
Our S1.50 Parasols for S2.75.
Our S5.50 Parasols for S3.S0.
KpKB TT3E3a33ES: OIVJL." -sga
Similar Reductions in Ladies' Hats, Embroideries and Laces.
NOW IS YOUR. TIME TO PURCHASE
Tlra Prices we par fir Osb Ml Only !
1J POUT STitEMT. iaa,UE.U.
American & Eyropeao Drugs & Chemicals
Agents for P. Lorilla'rd & Co.'a Tobaeeos, A W. H. Kimball & Co.'s
Tobacco and Cigarettes.
Aerated Water Works - - . - 7:J Hotel Street.
EFti D D
FOILS':' pVj'XSMIC'Jt.', lIO?'OLTJLU.
OT BARGAINS -63 N.-- m'iu- of B" BARGAINS -J
Lamps, Chandeliers & Lanterns,
At Loner Prices than ever before. New invoice of
)T! tit nmn o nv.ivx nin
JVo vol Lies stud ITnucy
-I NEW "Invineible" Ooinpound Cen
1 tilfugal Pumping Engine, with At
taeheil Oondt-iisrr nnd Alt' Pump, com
plete; diameter of discharge pipe, 8
HONOLULU IIMN WOKKS CO.
person found tri-Fjiassing or
fchootiiiir on tlic KULIOIJOU
will ue prosecuied.
170 lm ROB BUT LISIIMAN
A NICK -l.rnunieil Cottage
on Piinelihowl ttrec-t
iiuai tlui Mormon Chinch, a
line health locality, quiet uoiL'hlioiliooil.
Inquire ot A. VOGEL,
18(5 tf At Bd. IloflVclilueeer ii Co.V.
jJghJ OOMKOltTABLY Fumitli
gsJSSa J ed Rooms. Board if re.
EfiSSdtl qulieil. Apply at "fhamher.
lain House," King Hied, opposite Kn.
wainhuo Beininiiiy, 1H1 tf
jgaiL A LtMtUIi and Comfoitublo
.2 xjL IIOU-.0 on Punchbowl
lUgZ&'fefc Mreit. between Paluce Walk
and Beictnulii Blreot. Apply to
Lit. J. S. McGREW,
173 tf Hold btreet.
TO LET .
rpilK Jlelueruy Hall. Ap-
-. iuy 10
Cor. Fort & Merchaut sta.
U 3J xJvc
Fresh Lot of
BLACK HOSE I
FOH ONE WEEK-
CHAS. J. FISHEL,
The Leadin,"- Riillhiory House.
Toilet Articles I
21 - 87
GoocIh, In Ltii-o Vnrlwlj'.
nc - SS8
TlrESSItS. William A Bow eu and Ed.
JL uard 1). Tenney, have been ud.
mitieil a-s parmcra to tiie iirni of Castle
K. N. CASTLE,
J. B. ATIII'.RTON,
rr , , 9KO- l'- CASTLE.
Honolulu, Maieh r, 18M9. ibu lw
San PitANCJbco, Cai,.,
Fehruaiy 11), lbtO. J
WE herewith ceitify that Jiessm.
Dndd & : Miller nro our duly an-thorizL-d
nnil only Kiin& for the Hn.
waiiau Inbinds foi tho sub ol our Lnirtr
Deer in kcgi. "
i.UN WIELAND BREWING CO.,
110 " John II. Wieland Bios.
A LL holders of "Timwferied Stock"
. i,,,,1,e Kapiolani Pmk Absocia-
uo.i mc iiereny icnuurit it coinmunl-
eny icmiurini i coinmun
llie umlerMguif uud lmv
cates ol btook '-gaily trim
tmu nun mo uuuerbigni
Illf.lr titirt (fli.i. .v. nl . .... I. , ( ...
- . , - --. i..(. mine.
.erred by cmloiscinent on iho hooka of
llie Association, in iionoiilimr-ii win. i.
...v.. viwiiwu-s ui biouk -uiiiiv triitm.
constitution and hj'.laws.
W. M. GIFFARI),
18" 3w Secretary If. P. A.
AMOUNTS owing to G. West ii Co.
tor musical liibtriinicnls, musical
nieichandibe aud ait materials have been
truiufeircd to iho Piiclllc llaidwnre Co..
who will collect them iluough the Ha.
wallttii Bubliicss Agency.
t G. WEST & CO.,
tt , "yO. lioltc, their attorney.
Honolulu, March a, U8D. 188 lw
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