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But established '
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the benefit cfalU
WEDNESDAY, ? VHCII 20, 1889.
EXAMINATION OF TEACHERS.
Slight one suggest to the Hon.
Board of Education that they read
the article entitled "The Sacrifice
of Education," by Prof. F. Atac
Muller, Prof. E. A. Freemno, and
Mr. F. Harrison, which appeared in
the "Popular Science Monthly" for
Febronrj'V tf, as these eminent
men assert, the practice of frequent
ly examining students is injurious,
it is probably oitially harmful to Iho
A little more than a year ago,
there was a sudden call for all Gov
ernment teachers who did not pos
sess certificate! or had not been a
certain number of yeaiM in tho em
ploy of the Hoard, to present them
selves for examination. In fear and
trembling came they, having the
faintest idea what form the examina
tion would take. It was, in fact,
easy enough; and most of them
passed more than one would have
expected who had heard the talk be
forehand lroin some in authority.
There was marked carelessness on
the part of the examiners in some
respecl.t ; the prospectus saying, for
instance, that in arithmetic tho ex
aminations would be "to decimals,"
and it was, in 1 act, Ihrouiji decimals.
Some of the questions were posers,
one being how to teach a child to
count to ten, as though any human
being could possibly tll without
having the child in hand. The ex
aminers apparently did not know
that the minds of children are as dif
ferent as the colors of their eyes or
hair, and that what is a perfectly
adequate explanation for one child
is as Greek to another.
. Some questions seemed to be ask
ed in order to find out what the ex
aminees did not know. One in
Geography was, "Where is Cape
Lopatka?" Of what importance po
litically is Cape Lopatka? Has
science discovered anything remark
able about it? Is there anything
historical connected with it to make
it worth while remembering? Per
haps on the whole a teacher who
had some other bit of information
stored away in bis mind in place of
tho mere location of a point on
Kanitsohatka is to be congratulated.
In arithmetic some examples were
given which the examiners certainly
had not troubled themselves to
Solve j to find the greatest common
divisor of numbers which had no G.
C. D. save one. and to solve a prob
lem in fractiiii wli re the terms
soon ran up !n" 1 mo ids. Such
questions an ,m ti-i. They simply
make confusion worse confounded.
Nervous from the unusual experi
ence of an examination, from haste,
from fear of losing their positions,
which to some were bread, butler,
clothes, and home, how could they
keep cool heads, and answer as they
would if not under such a night
mare of pressure?
Now comes a second call for all
those whose certificates have expir
ed, to present themselves in the
April vacation. Has the Hoard no
mercy? These teachers have been
examined once, and have been
teaching since; if their practical
work be satisfactory, what need of
re-examination? Among children
it is not customary to go back to the
work of the previous year, to begin
an examination for the present one.
Jt is not clear why our teachers
need bo taken over the same grounds
tluey passed but little more than a
year ago. Or is it themselves our
examiners distrust? Think they
their former effort was not what it
should have been, and they may be
able to do better now? A rumor
Obtained that one of them can now
make it stiff for the teachers.
Is it wise to subject one of our
liardcBt woikiug bodies to so severe
a mental strain just before the most
trying part of the school year?
Strange as it may scorn to tho un
iniUatod,' there arc fow other occu
pations so exhausting as school
teaching, especially in this cli
mate, where the teacher must
usually furnish energy (and brains)
for the pupils, Again, the examin
ers are gentlemen, generally credit
ed to be intellectual, whom our
teachers most of them young girls
hold Jn awe, and some of these
august personages criticise, audibly
only toooften,vork handed in by the
breathless candidates. No wonder
tho minds of the s.ajd candidates
frequently turn hlanjf, and jofiiBO to
answer tho simplest question.
Must our teachers I hi subjected to
this ordeal? Will no one suggest a
"jefora" to our honorable Hoard?
Kmtou Buixutis : I notice that
Deputy Marshal Hopkins is holding
a regular course of instruction for
tho police force. It will bo a good
thing if the Deputy Marshal can
teach the police something that will
tend to givo thorn a bcttur appear
ance on tho streets, while on dut3',
and teach them to use a little more
judgment when making arrests. In
other countries the police, while on
duty, are on patrol, and do not, like
here, stand up alongside of lamp
posts and street comers, sit ilon
in stores for hours, smoke, etc., in
fact,do anything but attend to duty.
There is a good opportunity for Mr.
Hopkins to maku a great reform in
this respect. Citizen.
UAHU VINEYARD LAND.
Editor Ui'mxtin: Attention has
been called to the suitability of the
red mesa lands of Oahu for the suc
cessful culture of the grape-vine,
and the following remarks are in
tended to supply additional inform
ation and corroborative evidence of
What 1 mean, and what is usually
infant by mesa lands, are those ele
vatcd tracts of country thnt are not
susceptible of irrigation and which
are above the How of artesian water.
The man lands of California are of
this character; but, unlike the
mesas of Oahu, they arc dry for
many feet from the surface owing to
their soil being a light sandy dust,
and also in consequence of an ex
tremely dry atmosphere. Mesas of
that kind arc sterile, and must re
main so owing to the impossibility
of irrigation or other means of
The Oahu 7esa lands are of quite
a different, character from the mesas
of Southern California, ii.usnutch as
they contain a fair proportion of
alumnia and silica, and a very largo
proportion of iron oxide as seen in
the dark red color of the mold.
These conditions give a moisture
retaining power to the soil which the
California mesas do not possess ;
and, besides, Oahu has a much
larger and more regular rainfall.
Those persons who have seen
vineyards in Southern California,
Australia and South Africa, know
that the grape vine requires but a
small portion, comparatively, of
moisture from the soil ; and pro
duces the best fruit in the most and
climates, provided the nature of the
soil is suited to its peculiar needs.
The very bust grapes of California
are produced in Santa Barbara and
Ventura counties, without irriga
tion, in a drier and warmer climate
and less suitable soil than the mesa
lands of Oahu. In Australia there
iB the same experience. Albury
district, one of the driest on that
continent, produces the largest
quantity and best quality of Aus
tralian grapes without irrigation,
whether for the table or the wine
piess. We have a similar example
in the great Constaalia vineyards of
South Africa which are situated in
the middle of a desert. It has been
found, without any doubt, that the
grape vine will thrive as well in dry
weather as the melon family or even
the cactus. The large leaves of the
vine gather from the atmosphere
much of the necessary nourishment
and needed moisture, in a similar
manner to that performed by the
leaves of a melon or pumpkin.
Having shown that the grape vine
docs not require more moisture than
the mesa lands of Oahu supply
naturally ; I will now remark briefly
upon the suitability of the soil for
grape culture. As I said, there is a
very large supply of iron oxide, and
fair quantities of alumina and silica.
These constituents of the sou are
all valuable to the vine; and, al
though the aluvium is not rich in
potash, yet there is enough to bring
grape vines to a luxuriant growth
and full maturity. By a judicious
top-dressing the quantity of potash
can be increased to an' extent le
quired ; and, when this is accom
plished, no better climate or soil
can be found in the world for suc
cessful grape cultuic than the mesa
lands of Oahu. I have used the
term "mesa" throughout this article
for the sake of comparison ; but lest
the term should not be generally
understood, I may now explain that
tin: rolling, elevated, and broken
country is meant especially the
areas too far above sea level to be
easily irrigated. There are about
'200 squaie miles of such lauds visi
ble from Leilono mountain, and they
extend northward from Moanalua
valley, all at present devoted to
Regarding a market for the
grapes, the local market would be
sulllclcnt for a largo quantity, both
in the green state and dried as
raisins. Made into wine the export
market would be only limited by the
supply of saleable wines.
J. M, iMACUONAf.1).
1 ,! II ' g
ST. LOUIS' COLLEGE ENTERTAIN
MENT. Quite a large number of the
friends of tho St. Louis' College as
sembled in the Exhibition Hall last
evening, by invitation, to witness a
Magic Lantern enteitainment. A
considerable number of views of the
Islands and miscellaneous scenery,
were produced, with clearness and
vividness. Tho intermissions wore
pleasantly filled in by the orchestra
from the College Baud, which dis
coursed some olassio and popular
compositions, in a very creditable
planner. Among those present were
the i'rjucpss Liliuokalani, Hon. J.
O. Dominis, and IIjs Lordship the
Bishop of Olbo,
DAILY BULLETIN' JBOTOItT.7LlTA H. X., MA&OH,Q, 1859,
OUR LONDON LETTER.
London Society, especially the
church going society, is agitated, in
fact, very considerably agitated. It
is not this time ruffled by the en
gaging tld-bits of eomo palatablo
6counclrol, wherein the secret panel
of some fashionable residcnco is
drawn aside, and tho family skele
ton placed on public exhibition, but
a real, nice, engaging scandal. At
Lambeth Palace, before tho Arch
bishop of Canterbury, sitting ns
judge in his archepiscopal coiirt,was
summoned Dr. King, tho Bishop of
Lincoln, to appear and make an
swer to certain charges presented to
the said court, wherein he was
charged in his capacity as such
Bishop with the violation of cer
tain of the church's ritual. Of
course there was excitement, how it
could be else, for such a com I or
such a defendant had not been con
vened and impleaded for two hun
dred years back. It recalled to
mind the days of Wolsey's ohurchly
grandeur and assumption, and of
course society must be excited, and
in the same degree of reason should
two parties spring up, and furiously
lash each other, to the extent that
"Laicus" and "Scholasticus" have
done. However the com t has con
vened, and His Grace, surrounded
by their Lordships of London, Ox
ford, Winchester and Salisbury, and
his Vicar-General, Sir James Parker
Deane, Q. C, and Sir John Has
sard, Registrar of tho Province of
Canterbury. His Lordship of Lin
coln, will have to remove from his
ecclo.-iastical shoulders the weight of
an indictment containing no less
than ten specific charges of acts
done against the "ecclesiastical
The sight the court room of
the palace presented, was indeed
rather a strange and goigeous one.
The Archbishop and the attendant
suffrages weretirrayed in all the im
pressive splendor of their high of
fices, and the Vicar-General learned
in the laws, wore the scarlet robes
of the Doctois of Law. One's mind
involuntarily went back to the ante
reformation days, when Rome play
ed lord paramount over the world.
Considciuble attention had been
atti acted to this case during the
past year, because of the rather
slow and uncertain action of the
Archbishop, on the petition in which
the charges against the Bishop were
contained. Though the authority of
the Archbishop to sit in judgment
on the case seemed to be pretty well
established by the case of Bishop
Watson, during the reign of William
III., yet Dr. Benson declined to as
sume Hie power, thus causiug the
promoters to apply to the Privy
Council, before whom the matter of
jurisdiction was elaboratelj' and
learnedly aigued. It was then
unanimously decided by that trib
unal that the Archbishop's jurisdic
tion to try such a case was perfectly
valid, and must be recognized as a
part of the existing laws of the
Church of England. Upon this the
Archbishop decided to hear the
case himself, and in its conduct to
follow the piccedent of Bishop Wat
son's trial of two centuries ago.
Dr. King is charged with certain
irregularity, such as having burning
candles on the Communion table, as
portion of the service thereon ; hav
ing mixed the wine and water to be
used in the communion service, and
of consecrating them when so mix
ed ; making the sign of the cross
with his hands over the congrega
tion when bestowing the benediction
and at tho communial consecration.
After the usual formal ceremony
attendant upon the opening of so
important a court, the appointment
of proctors, and the calling of the
case, the court adjourned until the
I'Jth of March, in order that the
counsel lor the Bishop might pre
pare and properly enter their pio
test against the constitution of the
court. So much for the first sitting
of a most unusual court, for the
adjudication of a question, the im
portance of the decision of which
may revolutionize the eutire system
of the ecclesiastical discipline of the
Lhuicli of England.
Immediately following upon the
footsteps of the tremendous excite
ment attendant upon Gladstone's
masterly and historical speech in the
Houso of Commons, arising from the
question asked of Air. Home Stcre
tary Matthews, touching the visit of
Constable Pri'hton to a prisoner in
the jail on behalf of Mr. Soames,
attorney for the "Times." comes
the additional excitement caused by
the granting by the Court of Ex
chequer, in Dublin, of an applica
tion by Mr. larnell, for permission
to issue a suit against the propriet
ors of the "Times" for libel. Pru
dent and closed-mouthed watchers
of events cannot help but read in the
present handwriting on the wall,
events of the most stirring nature,
concerning the question of Irish
Home JJulc. It seems to be now a
war of agitation, on tho part of the
I'arueiutes, wiin tno nope or worry
mg tne Home tiovornment into a
compliance with their demands.
Fioiii a knowledge of English' char
acter and a close following of the
matter, it becomes very apparent,
that she can never be bullied into
doingjwliat her calm, prudent, com
mon sense, declines both impolitic
There aro signs Unit tio mor
chants arc awake to the uesesslty of
a now navy, as will bo seen by the
language, relating to that subject
laid before the Chamber of Shipping
by its new president, "We need a
sufficiency of swift fighting ships,
that will not only overcome and des-
troy the armed merchant greyhounds
that would arlso in case of war but
wculd hold their own, and more,
against tho kindred warships of our
opponents, whomsoever they may
be. Wo want, in fact, real fighting
ships, and not a paper navy." There
are positive signs that tho ministers
are alive to a sense of this necessity
and that surely in the coming ses
sion the First Lord of the Admiralty
will bring forward his proposals for
increasing the navy. The knowing
ones, or those who profess to be
possessors of the backdoor keys,
says the proposals will be amply
suillcicnt to place the Englioh navy
on n respectable footing.
On the question of the almost
yearly encroachment of churchly
pcopie on the personal liberties of
man, by forcing upon him new
chinch commandments in addition
to the original ten, the Rev. W.
II. Bullock, chaplain of the forces at
Rochester said, "I protest against
adding new commandments to tho
Decalogue. These commandments
arc added by what I might call re
ligious people. I will not say church
people: "Thou shalt not play cards
and thou shalt not dance." 1 see
no harm in playing a game of cards,
in enjoying God's good gift of time,
or in the whirl of the dance. 1 will
not allow any man to interfere with
my liberty, nor will I interfere with
the liberty of another man.' Right
lie is. We want no new command
ments ; we have trouble enough to
keep the ten that we have. The
spirit of resentment to these religi
ous encroachments isgrowiug bolder
every day. Already the patient ass
goading under the additional load
of its master's new enactments, is
beginning to kick the tiaccs loose.
Some five or six thousand persons
assembled at Hyde Park on Sunday
last, to take pait in a demolish alion
which was called to "protest ngaiuM
the cruel treatment of Mr. William
O'Brien, M. P." and to demand the
independence of Ireland. Resolu
tions were adopted stiongly con
demning the conduct of the Govern
ment in Ireland, and at the same
time complaining of the indifference
of Liberals and Radicals to the de
liberate suppression of free speech
all over Loudon. This meeting
made such an impression upon the
political leaders that the Chancellor
of the Exchequer, speaking on Tues
day at St. George's Conservative
Club m the matter of the meeting
at Hyde Park on Sunday said thus:
they saw iconoclasts of resolutions
associating with the iconoclasts of
the Constitutions. He could not
imagine what would happen with a
government restiug upon the party,
tiiat at present supported Mr. Glad
stone in the House of Commons, for
the present ministry would be suc
ceeded b' a government of sensa
tions, seiHinicniaiism ana experi
ments. These petty agitations in
stead of being the means of pacify
ing the destrucling elements, arc
simply but as so much inllammable
substance poured on the coals.
When will Englishman learn the
lesson, that the proper way to deal
with these froth', agitating citizens,
is not through a medium of fierce,
factional answerings, but, in the
burer and more invincible way of
cold necessity, and stern policy.
Home Rule may possibly be a thing
of the future, and perhaps as Air.
Gladstone says, the handwriting is
on the wall, but it certainly will
never come to pass through the pie
sent system of agitation, which is
onl- productive of unquenchable
hatred. System and Union alone is
the only way that points to success.
London, Feb. 15th.
Xoltcc under t' i head are charged 10 cent!
per line far theflrtt intertion, and 6 ant per line
every othlltlvnat insertion.
PIANOS for lent ut Hie Mn-ic De
partment, Hawaiian Ai-w Co.
jlfUSICAL Instruments of every des.
LtX cription, for sale cheap at the
Music Department, Hawaiian News Co.
Music and Music Kollos,
k Knot editions Hong and Instru
mental folios at the .Miibic Depailinent,
iliuwuiaii .News uo. 1W7 lm
BY a competent and trustworthy Man
as timekeeper, eleik or as lima on
a plantation. Good iwleiences. Apply
to J. Hutching.-, lUu.i.in'i.N Ulllee.
200 1 w
''piIK Hoiibeaml Lot belong.
L i"K to Tlios Ho" rustic,
iluaucl on Kinuu Mrout, be.
twren Alapai anil Kiiplolimi ttrcel, and
alto ihu Horses, Wuk"ii and oilur pio
pcriy lii'longiii)r to Mr. Jtewcaslle. Ap.
ply on thu premises 202 if
of G. D. Freelli,
That tilt! undersigned, Assignee of tho
KhUitu of G. I). Kreelh, Imnkiupl, of
Honolulu, (Jiihu, lots pieparatory in
Ids Html iici'omu and dividend, tub
mi'tnd liU account as meli Absineu ami
Hie I thcFainu buf rc Hon A. r I odd,
i hief Justice of the ,Snpiciu Court, &i
his Chambers, to whom lm will t 10
oVloek a m on BATUHDAY, the SOih
of Mnrch, 1881), apply for u totileiaeiit
of s-iilil account ami for a dlrclmrtiu
fiom all liability as such Abslgnee, mid
for mi order to make a Him! djvhlen I.
And iliat any person itit'Testid may
then mid there appear and coiuts-t the
same. CHAS. h, CAKTEIt,
Afesiaiieu Kauio (1. D. Fieulb,
Honolulu, March 20, 188'J. 202 41
Auction Sales by James F. Morgan.
AUCTION SALE OF
On Wednesday, March, 27,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. 31..
At the re-ddeticc of Mr. Frank 8 Dodge,
Bcrctnnla Mioct near the Ir.p Works,
I will sell at Public Auction,
The Entire Houselfd Furniture,
1 Westermayer Piano,
In firs clnsm coudltlun;
Lnric and Sm-ill Rugs,
Plush Tup Ccutcr Tabic,
Wicker Armchairs nnd Rockers,
i Ladles B.W. Cylinder-top Writ'g Desk,
LiuiiKC, Pictures, Tables,
Spring and Wire Mattrusses,
1 Ash Bedroom Set,
Mo-quilo Nets, Pillows,
Chilli's Ash Crib, Curlalnc,
1 "White" Automatic Sewing Machine,
Dining Chairs, Larue Meat Safe,
GROCKERY and GLASSWARE,
New Baby Carriage,
I Kdd U nil iterator.
Saddle-, G-iitlun Tool',
Stove mill UlcumIIh, ICl.e.
JAS. 1 MORGAN,
Auction Sales by Lewis J. Lovey.
Auction Sale of
From Imported Stock.
nlcr'of theTiusteesof His Mujesty'
jiMiuo i win mi' ai l'liiinc Auction
On (Monday, ill arch 25,
AT IS O'CLOCK XOOX,
At the Pnddock in rear of the Hon J. I.
Dowsctt's ofllee, Queen street,
24 Horses, Mares and Colts,
(More or Lci-) :
From Well.kuomi Imported Stock.
TO LET or LEASE.
MIE I'l emif.es lately occu
pied by Mr. M. L"uis.on
on Kinn stteel, near Thomas-
Sipl.tiu. Artoinn water and modem
conveniences. App'v to
200 tf AlE O Hull itcWb.
NOTICE oi" ASSIGNMENT.
YEEWOOHN.of Wnlmea, Kauai,
having this day made an asslgi .
m- nt f all Lis property to the undei.
blgned for ihe Ix-uefit "f his ci editors,
ll'u latter are hereby lequested to pre.
bent their claims within one month
from dale to the undois-iirned, and all
patties owluir paid You V Chan are
requested to mnke imnieoiiitc payment
El). IIOFFSGHLAEGEB & CO.
Honolulu. M ucb 15, 1S9. 201 ill
ALb persons having claims aeaiust
me will please i-end their bills at
once to Mr ('. Iioltu's olllce 1 am feolnu
.ivvuy fin April 5th, and would like to
bcttle ever Ihiug betore thu end ot thi
month. J A. CUMMINS.
rPIIE partnership heretofore exiMlne
L between M. N. Sundeia and F.I.
Cutter under the name of Sander' Ex
prc-bb Co. has bion disbolveil. The btibi
ncs will be catried oh bj M.N. Samlertf
as heretofore. F. I. Cuttei is not audio,
rized to collect any monies due the firm,
cither on the express business or lor the
callage or rubblbh.
200 lm M. N. SANDERS.
Alt. ROWAT, Veterinary Surgeon,
olllcu and phiumacy nt Hnwniinn
Hotel -lubles, corner lintel and H chain
mi eels, r-cictilllic tictttmeiit in all di.
eases of dt'mcbtici animals Orders fur
plantation and ranch block promptly
intended to. Mutual Telephone Mi,
V. O liox 320. mh 1881)
Klnjr Ilroei. Uuvu.liiMt received
A Fine Line of Easter Cards.
Having weeiired thu cuivlceu of a
FiiMt CIumm Cook
And niadu many other cliiinucs in tho
muuugemeiit wo arc now
IIU 10 ptll lip t 111
Best Bill of Fare in Hoping
Cliil) House Dining Ron
B. P. EHLEES & CO.
HAVING TAKEN STOCK AND AKE OFFERING
All Goods at Greatly Reduced Prices I
-SPECIAL BARGAINS OF'
Remnants in All
Just ltecoivei.1 u
-WE WILL SELL
Our $2.50 Parasols for $1.25.
Our $3.50 Parasols for $2.00.
Our $4.50 Parasols for $2.75.
Our $5.50 Parasols for $8.30.
SOWE T.MJEJIS: O-TCJLTir as
Similar Reductions in Ladies' Hats, Embroideries and Laces.
NOW IS YOUIt TIME TO PURCHASE
"tee Prices we paraaiee for On Wink Only !
10 FORT STKKET. IBSOI,UI,U.
American & European Drugs & Chemicals
I?loto:i-iipliie Mm ei-inlH,
Perfumery and Toilet Articles !
AgentB for P. Lorillanl & Co.'s Tobaccos, A W. H. Kimball & Co.'a
Tobacco and Cigarettes.
Aerated Water Works - - - 73 Htl st.vf
FOLrV STREKT, IIOIVOLTJJLTJ.
JtS" BARGAINS "J
Lamps, Chandeliers & Lanterns,
At Lower Prices than ever before. New invoice of
NovolticH autl Fuiicy
Carriage For Sale Cheap.
-I NEW Cntnucler Car-
J. ilape jus-t llnishttl
and handsomely tiimmed
in flrbt oliiSi. hiyle niui bo immeiliiitely
sohl to cloie an assignment, can be bicu
at W. II. PugeV ca riiie manufaetury,
No. 138 Fort ctrcet.
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENOY.
COPIES of thu Hawaiian Directory
for 1888-9 recently published by
tho NoKennoy Directory Co. for Bale.
Prico ?1) CO,
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
Cottage For Sale Cheap,
1 .STORY Uottage, nearly
X new, containing puiloi,
dining-room, 4 bedrooms, kit
chen, bathroom and water-closet, veran
das, stiibhi, wagou-uhed, chiekiu honu
and yard, flower garden, etc. Lot Oiix
100 feet, and leaned lot adjoining 7Sx7T
feel. Situate at Kapulamu, mauka uide
of King stiect. Apply nt
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENOY.
Furnished Lodging House.
LONG established in ade.
uirahlu locality in Hono
lulu, wilh unexpired lease of
aK years at low rental is oll'ered, (on
account of ill-health), without bonus, to
party biiyinu (lie luruituio at a lair
valuation. '1 here are 2J room on ihe
niemibes well furuiBlied, yielding a
IiandBomo lovemnv Apply at
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENOY.
IF YOU FIND ANYTHING,
A advertise it la the "Daily Bulletin."
m w mfjanwmt fib
Freak Lot of
BLACK HOSE !
FOR ONE WEEK-
CHAS. J. FISIIEL,
The Lciulinu: Millinery House.
24 - 87
- w wv.'wW
JB6J- BARGAINS -
Goods, In JLui'jts "V"urity.
NICE J.roouifd Cottag&
011 Piniehhnwl ct..i
neur the Mormon Church, a
flno heultli locality, iiuiet nelchborhood..
Inquire of A. VOGEL,
18(1 tf At Ed. HofTichlneecr & Uo.'a.
ROOMS TO LET
r0 M FO RTA BLY FumM .
vy cu jtooms.
Ifn.lrd If to
quired. Apply at "Chamber.
lain House " King street, opposite Ka
waiahao Seminary. 184 tt
A LARGE and Comfortable
Housc on Punchbowl,
bliect, between Paluce Walk,
ami Beietania street. Apply to
Du. ,1. S. AIoGKEW,
ALL persons having cluims against
W. L. Vrtdenburg will pleasft
present them to Charlm Creigbton on or
beforo JunoaO, 18h0. 108 1m
San Fiuncjsco, Cau,
February 10, 18,
WKnT.wilS.,?.erUfy ,hat Me68rs
podd & Miller aro our duly au.
tborlzed and only agents for the Ha.
wnlian Islands for the salaof our Lucer
Beer in kef."-.
JON WIELAND BREWING CO.,
100 tf John H. Wioland BrW
IF YOU WANT A bERVANTk
J. advertibo in the "Dally Bulletin."
IsO I ft
nui b Up
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