Newspaper Page Text
. ' .
Honolulu Tax Assessor's Office.
Prom and after July 1, 1SS9, the
undersigned! Deputy Assessor and
Collector ol Taxes for the District of
Kona, Island of Onliu, will be in his
office in the Kapuaiwa Building on
eacrTtluj- ol the week (Sundays ex
cepted), from 9 o'clock until 4 o'clock
(excepting Saturday -when th office
will close at 12 o'clock noon), for the
'purpose of receiving the returns of
all persons liable to taxation in
OTAU returns must be made to
the undtrsigncd not later than July
31, 1889, or no appeals can by law bo
Special attention is herewith drawn
by the undersigned to the fact that
no return is valid in law unless sworn
to beforo the AssHeeor, Doputy As
sessor, Notary Public, or some other
person authorised to administer
Blank forms on which to make re
turns can be hud daily during the
month of July on application at the
office of the undersigned.
T. A. LLOYD,
Deputy Assessor and Collector of
Taxes for District of Kona, Is
land of Oaliu.
W. L. Queen,
Minister of Finance.
In accordance with Sec. I. of chap
ter XXV II. of the Laws of 18SC.
All persons holding water privi
leges or those paying water rates, are
heroby notified that the water rates
for the term ending December
31, 1889, will bo due and payable at
the office of tlte Honolulu Water
Works on the first of July, 1889.
All such rates remaining unpaid
for fifteen days alter they aro due,
will be subject to an additional 10
; per cent.
Parties paying lates will please
present their last receipt.
Kates are payable at the office of
the Water "Works in the Kapuaiwa
The btatute allowing no discretion
strict enforcement of this clause will
CIIAS. 15. WILSON.
Supt. Hono. Water Works.
Honolulu, Juno 18, 1889. 278 2w
Notice to Personal Tax-payers
The undersigned Assessors and
Collectors of Taxes for the General
-Taxation Divisions of the Kingdom
would respectfully call the uttention
of the tax-payers to the New Law in
regard to the payment of personal
taxes, Section 58a, Chapter 68 of the
Sessiou Laws of A. D.. 1888.
"All personal taxes shall be due
and payable on and after the lbt day
of July of each year, and may he
collected by the proper officers at
any time after such date."
C. A. BROWN, Assessor & Col
lector of Taxes, 1st Division.
H. G. TltEADWAY, Assessor &
Collector of Taxes, 2nd Division.
H. C. AUSTIN, Assessor & Col
lector of Taxes, 3rd Division.
J. K. FARLEY, Assessor & Col-,
lectoi of Taxes, 4th Division.
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But established for the benefit of all.
FRIDAY, JULY 5, 1889.'
The treaty just promulgated in
Mexico between that country and
.Japan is very liberal in its recipro
cal privileges. So much so, indeed,
that it has given Mexico the lead of
all other countries in intimacy of
relations with Japan. Mexicans arc
not only accorded the "most favored
nation" facilities for trade in Japan,
which are confined to ports and
plates named in other treaties, but
in addition they have the privileges
of coming to, remaining and resid
ing, doing wholesale or retail busi
ness and pursuing any lawful occu
pation, in all parts of His Japanese
Majesty's territories and posses
sions. It is stated as probable that
the, Uoitod, States will shortly seek
tlie improvement of even her liberal
treaty but recently negotiated wi)h
Japan, so as to bring her advantages
in that Empire upon a par with those
MOUred by Mexico.
Hi r, ft
Remarkably Eventful Holiday,
Reports oi All
A finer day except for some hours
of great heat could not hae been
desired for the glorious fourth. Be
sides the various items of public
celebtatiou, many picnic parties
went to the seaside or mountains.
As full a report as possible of each
part of the programme appears
below. The American, British and
Chilean warships were dressed with
equal resplendence, the O. S. S.
Umatilla was gaily bedecked, and
there was a fine display of Hags from
other shipping aud on shore. Salutes
of 13 guns each were tired at sun
rise and sunset, and of 88 guns at
noon, from the shore battery.
The regatta being the first event
incelebiation of tho fourth, mostly
everybody consulted the weather
immediately on awakening. The
day dawned gloriously calm, aud
A few minutes after 8 o'clock the
first race came off, being that of six
oaio.l :". sliding seats, between
the Myrtle club's Alice M. aud the
Honolulu club's Liliuokalani. Alice
M. won easily by 25 seconds ; time
of winning boat, '2o minutes.
Second race galley or gig, six
oars, stationary seats. A good start
was made but tho native boat Ka
piolani soon took the lead and walk
ed away with the cake. The strug
gle between the U. S. S. Alert and
II. B. M. S. Espiegle boats for sec
ond prize was closely contested.
The Espiegle boat, Puaala, was in
advance of the Alert's to the turn
ing point, where the Alert's bow oar
fouled the stern of the Puaala, but
no foul was claimed. Although the
Alert's boat lost some space by the
collision she afterwards gradually
crawled up on the Espiegle boat and
passed her. Time of the boats:
Kapiolani, 29:10; Alert, 31:00;
Puaala (Espiegle), 31.55, and Pil
Third race yachts of over five
tons measurement. Entered, Spray,
G.07 tons; Hcalani, G.29; Hawaii,
G.95; Kalnhilani, 8.14 ; and Ilclene,
12.22. A gentle breeze had sprung
up, and at the signal to start the
Hawaii took a big lead, and setting
all canvas was away ahead in a short
The Spray crossed the starting line
second, the Kahihilani third, Ilclene
fourth, and llealani fifth. The. wind,
while beating up to Waikiki, was
favorable to the smaller boats, being
too light for the larger ones. The
.Kahihilani was the first to make an
inshore tack on rounding the bell
buoy. The Hawaii rounded the
Waikiki stake boat a short distance
in advance of the Spray, llealani nnd
Helene, which three vessels had
gained handsomely on the Hawaii.
On the run before the wind to Pearl
River, the Hawaii was considerably
in the lead for the greater part of
the distance, but when near the stake
boat a stiff breeze sprang up and the
Helene went ahead. A lull came
before the stake boat was reached,
however, and the Hawaii forging
ahead, turned first. On the beat
home the llealani stole a march
by tacking away inshore, the
Helene also going in consider
ably, while the llawnii kept too
much to sea. Near the bell buoy on
the return home the llealani was
leading handsomely. The Helene
held a good position and weathered
the buoy finely. The Spray, although
far behind at one time, having gained
by her inshore tack, came very near
rounding tho bell buoy before the
Hawaii. While beating up the pass
age the llealani, which was ahead,
became becalmed for a moment on
the Ewa side of the passage, nnd the
Helene, picking up a puff on the
Waikiki side, carried it nlong with
her and walked iu ahead. The He
lene crossed the line first, the llea
lani second, the Hawaii third, aud
the Spray fourth, very closely.
Hawaii, start S.ll.return 2.02.57,
corrected time 4h lGm 4scc.
Spray, start 9.41.85, return 3.03.
22, corrected time 4h 14m IGaec.
Kahihilani, start 9.42.05, out of
Helene, -start 9.48.25, return
1.58 55, corrected time 41i 15m
llealani, start 9.44.09, return 2,0.
12, corrected 4h 8m 32sec.
By time allowance the llealani is
winner of the race, the Spray comes
second, the Ileleno third and the
The fourth race Yachts below 5
tons measurements, rested between
the Kaohinani and Edith L., but has
been decided in favor of the Edith
L. Tho time of the Edith L. is 3h
49sec and of the Kaohinani 8li50seo.
Four boats started in the fifth
raco of licensed boats the Flying
Fish winning, the Alameda crossing
the lino 2 seconds later, and taking
The literary exercises were held in
the Hawaiian Opera House at tea
OAto iitfUaiLKKi iktttwjjtAU. & i..
o'f.lec, piul were vpny inww&ei
though not largely attpnded. llceldes
tlioso performing tho various parts,
Prof. M. M. Scott, Chairman, Hon.
W. F. Allen nnd Mr. W. W. Hall,
members of the Committee on Lit
erary Exercises, and Hon. J. II. Put
nam, Cdnsul General, were on the
stage ; also the choir of the Central
Union Church and a detachment of
the Royal Hawaiian Blind, under tho
lead of l'rof. Bergcr.
Tho Band played an overture con
sisting of a medley of American airs.
Rev. Geo. Wallace, Uliaplain of
the dav. offered opening prayers.
His Ex. Geo. W. Merrill, Presi
dent, made introductory remarks.
He was pleased to be with the Ho
nolulu people once more, this being
the fifth time he enjoyed with them
the privilege of celebrating the
Fourth of July. As the shadows of
the nineteenth century deepened
around us, he wondered how many
people outside of America would be
glad that the United States had stood
for a centuiy under a Constitution
that had abided all the tcstB, and
provided liberty, equality and justice
to the nation. In a glowing pane
gyric upon the men who gave them
tluw Constitution, he said theyavoid
e 1 the Scylla of disunion at home and
repulsed the fjliaryuais ot invasion
from abroad. As he thought of it
he had not words to express his feel
ings towards that godlike man
Washington. Referring to the ad
vancement of science contempora
neously with the development of the
American Republic, the speaker snid
Boston was nearer London and New
Zealand in communications to-day
thnn New York and Albany were to
each other a hundred years ago. It
was possible that Hawaii might be
fore long be enabled to learn
changes in the price of sugar the
day they occurred, while now the
map of Europe might be changed
and they could not learn of it in less
than a week. He referred to the
Sanioau disaster as calling forth the
same spirit in their nation's defend
ers that inspired their forefathers,
which enabled thctn to give three
rousing cheers to Britain's sons,
when these gave back three cheers
for the red, while and blue and for
the men who stood so bravely at
Mr. A. V. Gear, of Ohio, assist
ant teacher in Fort street school,
was introduced with facetious re
marks from the chair about his
State's office-holding resources, and
in clear nnd measured tones read the
Declaration of Independence.
"America" was sung by choir
and audience to the accompaniment
of the band.
Rev. E. G. Porter, introduced as
coming from Lexington, Mass,,
where so many of their fathers
foiignt and died, delivered an ex
tempore oration of the day. He
had only consented to fill the place
on tho assurance that no profundity
of research or study would be exact
ed, as he could not think of giving up
any considerable poition of his limit
slay from the investigation of the
.points of interest in these delightful
islands. He greeted them as fel
low countrymen in a foreign land,
which was a particularly pleasing
privilege to him here, where there
were so many evidences of Ameri
can predominance the numbers of
houses displaying American flags,
the juvenile demonstrations similar
to their chilhood's celebrations
of the da', nnd, above all,
the mark Americans had made
in the country's civilization.
Tho Americans had done their
moral work here unselfishly. They
came not to make money but to
benefit the people in tin: highest
moral sense. That end had been
greatly accomplished and those who
had done it arc gone to their well
They were met to celebrate an
event second to none their country
could not have a second birth ;
therefore he was glad of the estab
lishment of this fourth of July holi
day. He rcierred with pleasure to
the ample provisions made here for
the celebration, in these exercises
aquatic and field sports, and so
forth. It was well that the nation
should perpetually commemorate
the movement that led to the fram
ing of that instrument in 177G
which had just been read to them.
They had struggles not only to gain
their national independence but to
preserve the Union. That day of
trial should be remembered on the
The speaker considered that the
course of affairs in their country
could bo viewed in some respects
with more advantage from Sydney,
Calcutta, Hongkong or Honolulu,
than from within the country itself.
One of the thoughts occurring at
this time was that they could never
forget the men who gave them their
nation those who framed theeaily
state papers, gave them a jurispru
dence, interpreted the laws they
made themselves. This fourth might
be celebrated as the anniversary of
their constitutien. The assertion of
independence was not the securing
of it. They had strife and war to
maintain independence. The in
auguration of the first President
was perhaps the beginning of their
national life, but that could not take
The eighth semi-annual competi
tion of the Hawaiian Rille Associa
tion was held nt tile King street
range. Tliero was a fair attendance,
but not so largo as on former occa
sions, owing to the numerous
sources of amusement afforded else
where. The weather was good al
though the light was somewhat
ths ohootinnr was hardly up to the
Btandard of some former meetings
of the Association. It will he seen
that Mr. Pratt made an excellent
score in the midrnnge championship
match Mr. Fisher won the Brodlo
medal for the third nnd Inst time.
Tho scores in tho various matches
arc given below:
GOVERNOR DOMINIS CUP.
Valued at 8100. for the highest aggio
irnle, score In m.itehes Nos. 1, 2 and 3,
to become the i rnpertv i-f tho ttiarVs
maa wlnnlii'.' it three times at the regu
lar meetings of the 11. It. A.
Won July B, 18SU, by J. Uroille, M.D.
Won iiiimuv 1. 1887, bv w m. linger.
Won July 2!. 1887. bv .1. Rothwell.
Won January 2, 1883. by C. B W llson.
Won uly-4. 1888. by F. Hustace.
on January 1, 1880, by J. W. Pratt.
Won bv J. Rot h well 205
J. II. Fisher 204
Dr. J. Biodie 199
W. E. Wall 199
I. THE BRODIE MEDAL.
Valued at 950; alo, second prize,8G;
third pi i.e, 2.oti. und tions of the
mulch: Open to all njcmbcis of the As
sociation and members of the regular
and volunteer military companies of the
Kingdom, to become the propel ty of tho
niiiiksman winning it thtee times at the
rc.ular mcctlnjrs of the II. It A.
hist i ce, 200 yards; lotuuls, 10; anv
military ittle under the rules; limited
to one entry to each competitor. En
trance fee, $1.
Won January 1, 1S81, by Win. Uugcr.
V on July u, 1886, bv C. 11. llson.
Won January 1. 1887.bv C. ". Wi son.
Won July -23 1837 by T McDcnnntt
Won January 2, 18o8, by Dr. llrodtc.
Won July 4, 1888. bv J II. i- isher.
Won Jauuaiy 1, 18S!). by J. H. Fisher
J. II. Fisher. .4 1 5 5 4 5 5 4 4 4 14
W. E. Wall . 5 4 5 5 4 4 4 4 4 413
J. Pratt 4 444 444 5 4 512
J. Biodie ... .4 5 4 5 4 4 4 4 4 412
J. Roth well ..533454545 412
C. Iliibtace, Jr 4 5 4 4 4 3 4 4 4 541
J. Good. Jr. . 3 4 5 5 4 4 4 5 4 311
F. Hustace. . ..35 4 3 44444 510
C. B. Wilson .444444444 0 3G
II. THE ALDEN FRUIT AND
TARO COMPANY MEDAL.
Valued at 8100; also, a second prize
of 85; third pi tee, tj.2.50. Conditions:
Open to ail coiners; to become the pro
puty of the maiksmau winning it three
times at the regular meeting of the II.
H. A.; 2 strings of 10 shots each at COO
yaid ranges; any military rille under
the rules; limited to one entry for cacli
competitor. Entrance fee, $1.
Vt on July 3, 88G. bv J. Hrodic, M D.
Won anuary 1, 1887, by W i'. King.
Won July 23, 18'37, by J. Kothwell.
Won January 2, 1S8S. by W. O King.
Won July 4, 1888, by K. Hustace.
Won .anuary 1, 188'J, by J. W. Pratt.
5 3 4 5 4 4 2 5 4 511
J. II. Fisher
4 4 4 3 3 4 4 4 5 430
5 4 5432554 411
3 5 5 3 4 5 4 5 4 513
255234 3 43 5 30
4 3 4 3 4 3 5 3 5 530
5535 4 3343 439
C. II. Wilson
2 4 3 5 4 5 5 5 3 410
4 3 5 5 4 2 3 3 2 530
J. W. Pratt
2 4 4 4 4 5 4 3 3 437
34 5 35424 4 438
W. E. Wall
2 3 5 3 4 3 5 5 5 510
3 2 5 3-14325 331
C. Hilstacc. Jr.
33 3 34 5323 231
5 5 4 3 2 4 5 4 5 411
III. II. 15. A. TROPHY.
Valued at 150. Competitors limited
to members of the Xs-jocintion. Condi
tions: For the hlghct aggregate score
at 200 and .',00 yards; In rounds at cacli
distance; any military rille under the
rules; to become the piopcrty ot the
marksman winning It three "times at
regular meetings of the II. It. A. En
trance fee, 81.
W. 13. Wall
200: 4 4 4 4 3 5 5 4 4 512
500: 5 5 5 4 3 4 3 2 5 440
200: 4 4 5 4
500: 4 4 4 4
C. I! Wilson
200: 4 4 5 4
500:3 4 4 3
J. II. Fihher
200: 4 4 4 4
500: 4 4 4 4
J. W. Pratt.
200: 4 3 4 4
500: 4 4 4 4
J. Brodie, M. I).
200:3 3 3 2 4
500: 4 5 3 4 5
4 4 3 431
5 5 5 414
200: 4 4 4 5 4 4
500: 2 3 4 2 3 2
C. llusUeo, Jr,
200: 3 4 5 3 0 5
COO: 3 4 3 4 3 3
IV. MID - RANGE CHAMPION
For Association Badge, To bo worn
by the winner until hit score is beutm
at any regular meeting of the II. R. A.
Limited to membeis of the Association;
lOiouudsnt SUO aud U00 yards. En
trance fee, 91.
Won July 4, 1888, by J Kothwell.
Won January 26, 1880, by Lieut.
Ashe, II. 11 M. S. Hyacinth.
J. W. Piatt
500: 5555554 5 5 519
COO: 53 4 545543 311
O. B. Wilson
500; 5 3 5 4 3
000: 4 4 4 4 4
4 4 3 3 031
(Continued, on page Q.)
iiu& ft (toft
lei Zealand Onions
IN SMALL CRATES.
-FOK BAt.n I1T-
GONSALVES & CO.
An Evening School
Conducted by A V. GEAR, A. B.
'PUIS School furnishes a thorough nnd
JL praeticnl intelkctuul training lor
young men desirous of becomine ncnii.
rate and rapid accnunt.inls: of utta'nlnp
a plain nnd ready buain-si luind: of
gaining a correct u-e of the English
language nnd of acquit ing oiwj of ex.
nressioti therein. It metis Monday.
Tuesdays, Thursdays nnd Fliilnya and
continues In session from 8' cn to nine
Kor further information, ntlrircas I. O.
Box 401, or cull at No. 2 Emmi Square
Notice to Policf loirs
Equitable Life Assurance Society
Of the United States.
YHU aro resprrt'iilly requeued in
wo any stiitemeuls are miido lij
ugeais of other companies nguinst th
Equitable or it1 methods, to lay the
matter promptly lief'-re
A. J. CARTWKIGHT,
281 tf Geneial Avcut loi Haw. Is.
Meeting of Stockholders.
NOTICE Is hereby eiven Hint a spe
cial meeting of the stoekiiolders
of the Onhu Knilway & Land t'o. will
be lii'ld nt tho office of the Company on
THURSDAY, July I8th, 18811, nt 10
0Vl0Cll A. M
Uy order of President O. It & L. Co.
WILLIAM P. T..LEH,
2S1 2w .-eoretary pro tern.
SAVINGS Pif-s Hook No. 373, of
(Jlmi9 SpiecUcls tfc Co.'b Itank, favoi
A. T. Tyler, having been losl or Hioltn
all perwns aie warned ug'iinBt nego.
Mating the same.
289 2w A. T. TYLER.
A GOLD Broocli with small pearl in
center, eilhsr on King sir. ct eats
or on Fort stiect. The finder will he
properly rewarded on leaving at this
offlce. 284 tf
Lost or Mislaid.
CERTIFICATE No 241 for 20 shares
Mutual Telephone Mock standing
in the name of ('. K. titillmim, on which
transfci has been otnpperi. Finiler plense
return to Mr. (). K. Stillman or to the
Btji.lktin Ofll e. 271d.!P.w.tf
ANKW Cot'arc on Me.r
chant street, near Ahi
ke.i. Apply to
270 tf W. McCANDLESS.
STORE TO LET
'''piIK Store lately occupied
JL by K, C. Ruwii, Wav's
Ulock, K'nir stret t. nt reason.
alile rental. Possesion given at once.
ICiO If J. G. ROTHWELL.
i TMIIiNI.-IIKn ltonmstn let.
"Vk2fc Aj Miiiiliu'i'Mt n(irnir nf
R1TT ' . w
funchbnwl and lien t'iniii
i-tn-eia, would be vuiy convenient for
small family. 255 Gm
Stables & Pasturage To Let.
I7Xi.JvLl.hiNT Stables con
li mining i:!Stalli, t'nttaL'c
and 7 norm Pasture Land, on
niiuiii street, ne.ir King, formerly oectt
pied by Mr. While, piopiletor of the
Fidiuna Bus. To let on very moderate
tcrme. Apply lo
J. E. liROWN & CO.,
255 tf 28 Merchant street.
''pilE 'Emerson Homestead,'
X beautifully biluated in
Waialua, Oaliu, II. I., com
prising a large house with 10 rooms,
kitchen, pantry, barn etc., 11 ucres ol
choice laud now partly iu turo uml other
vegetables, and a rich pasture of IU
acics within half a mile. Puru water is
brought to the house uml grounds from
never failing springs, the supply of
which cau he indefinitely incriuscdin
quantity. There is a gooil carriage road
to Honolulu. 28 miles distant, also to the
steam bunt limiting, lesn than half a
mile distant, wheie steamers from tin
city touch three limes a week. '1 he pic
turesqiio scenery, line cllmute aud uu.
rivalled water piivilcgo make this a
most di'slrahlo place for a country re
treat and aunilnrium. Terms moderate.
For further inftum tdon apt ly to
J. A MAGOON,
257 tf Honolulu.
Notice to Shippers.
'HE Steamer "Pele,"
will heteufter caiv
all freights for the follow
ing ports in Koui, viz; IwiPua, llolna
loa, Kenuhou, Kaawaloa aud Napnonoo.
Pur Oidcr, J. BNA,
Secretary 1. 1. 8. N To.
Honolulu, Juno 20, 1880 2-0 2t
Notice to Shippers.
HERBAFTER no frolght
Will be iccelvcd on
the Steamor 'Mlkahala,"
after 4 o'clock p. m , on th day of sail
ing. Per Order,
Secretary 1. 1. S, N. Co.
Honolulu, June SO, lfiSD, 880 St
THE WRITING IS IN PLAIN SIGHT, EVEN TO THE LAST
No Tilting of Carriago to Consume Time Only 28 Keys
Full Case of 84 Characters Interchangeable Typo
Keys that can be Changed in 5 Seconds.
gJtF" ThiB method allows the use of any language or style of typo.
The alignment of tho Ckanuai.l is far superior to any other typo writer.
This cut represents tho Type Sleevo peculiar to the Ckandall Type Whiter.
It moves up and down, and twirls to tho right and loft to reach a common
piinting point. It contains sdl the letters capitals, "lower case," figures
and punctuation marks to the number of eighty-four characters. This
Type Sleeve can be removed, and another, with an entiro change of typt,
inserted in the machine in a few teeotuls. The Sleeves can be increased in
number so as to include nil styles of letters.
BJBP Send for Catalogues.
Ladies! Have You
LEADIM MILLINERY HOUSE
J5- ALL THE
h:tjl i ajs
U -' ' -
All KiuS of Carriap
Our PATENT BREAKS originated in Honolulu by us have been "" ".,
Reduced 25 Per
-JUST RECEIVED A
Second Growth of White Oak Spokes,
Hubs, Felloes, Kims,
. Planlcetc, Heavy Hickory Wagon,
Single & Double Trees, Etc., Etc.
fi5-ALL AT A GREATLY REDUCED RATE.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF BAR IRON.
New Zealand Jams !
JUST received a conMgnmrut of New
Zealand Jams, aborted catej. For
sale at low prlres bv
J. E. BROWN & CO., '
227 tf 28 Merchant street.
ANKW Wilcox & White Parlor
Orpan with eight stops Suitable
for EChool or chinch A. fine IiiBtru
ment. Apply at fi7 Punchbowl meet,
opposite N. P. Mlb&iun Institute. 273 tf
NOTICE of REMOVAL.
MR. E. O. ROWK, Talnlcr, 1ihh
moved his plate of tu iness into
tho building lately occuphd by the
Pacific Hose Co., Kinu street, near Fort.
Carriage For Sale Cheap.
NEW Cutunder Car.
riaco Ilia llnUhed
and luimUomely trimmed
in first class stylo must bo immediately
sold toclofoan alignment, can lie been
at W II Page's ct'riapo manufactury,
No, 138 Fort street.
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
HAWAIIAN NEWS CO.,
General Agents for the Hawaiian Islands.
Seen the Latest?
GO EAST. g
Etc., Etc., Etc.
AT A BARGAIN-
& Wagon Repairing
Very Low Prices.
Cent in Price
LARGE INVOICE OF-
HOLDING an auctioneer's license, i
am now prepared to act in that
capacity any where in this district. I
will abo attend .to the collecting of
rents also of bills, on this and the other
Ibln "li My terms will bo taoderato
and I shall by strict atteudon to busi.
tiei-H, hope to ricplvo a sharo of the
. , 11. B. BAILEY.
Kawaapae, MslcaWao, Maul. June U,
1880, jm m