Newspaper Page Text
SALE OF LEASE
Of Government Land at Laupahoo-
hoo, Hilo, Hawaii.
On THUItSDAY, Mnnh L, ls'M, at l'J
o'clock noon, nt tlio front untriuuo of Alll
olnni Unlc, will bosulil at Public Aw Hon
tlio Leaso of nil thnt Tract of Oovermucnt
land in the District of ltllo, Hawaii, 1 Inn
between the liouudnrj of Muulua Nui, iitul
tlio eastern edge of l.iiupuhiH-lino (luleh,
nnd extending from tlio m.i to tlio line of
forest as survo.v cd ulmiit li miles mauku
Reserving to tho (loveiniuont the right
of way for three roads running niauka from
main road to the Purest. An urea of '.'0 ft-10
acres known as the "l.vdgute Homestead,"
and also the spring supplying the l.aupa
hoehoo Water Works. Aiea, .S,0O0 acres a
little, more or less,
Kor further information apply to the
Land Ollico, Interior Depart ment.
Term Lease for 15 v cars.
Upset price ?1,'.!00 per annum, pivuble
Miiii-nnnunll in advance.
.1. A. KIND,
Minister of the Inteiior.
Interior Oillie, Jan. 30, is'li.
SALE OP LEASE
Of a Tract of Government Land,
On WEDNESDAY, March s, ISIS, at V2
o'clock noon, at the front entrance of Alli
olani Hale, will he s0ld at Public Auction
tho Lease of that Tract of Rovernment
Land lying between the land of Humuul.i
and the land of Kaiwiki, L. C. A. rm, in
Hilo District, Hawaii, and etinding from
sea to boundary about U,000 feet iiuuku of
same and containing an area of U00 acres
more or less.
Term Lease for 'JO tar-.
Upset price, J 10-' per annum, pijablc
semi-annually in advance.
J. A. KINO,
Minister of the Interior.
Interior Ofllic, Pilnuuiy 7, li-'U.
NOTICE TO OWNERS OF BRANDS.
All Urands must, by law, be Tc-regis-tcred
prior to July 1, 1MM, oi they will be
forfeited, and can theieafler be appro
priated by any one.
Registration on OjIiii shall be made tit
the Interior Ulhee
On the otht!r Islands it shall be done at
the Oth,cs of tho several bheiilK
G. X. WILCOX.
Minister of the Inteiior.
Interior Olhce, Dee. !, ISilJ. .SMl-tf
Holders of Water Privileges, or those
paying "Water Hates, are herebj notilicd
thnt the Hours for using water for hrig.i
don purposes are from 0 to 8 o'clock v. m.,
jnd 4 to 0 o'clock r. m., until further notue.
J01IX O. WHITK,
Supt. Honolulu Water Works.
G. X. Win ok,
Minister of the Interior.
Honolulu, H. 1., Jan. 5, lblU.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
Pledged to neither Seel nor Parly,
Hut Established for the lieneftt of All.
FRIDAY, FEB. JO, 1S93.
Tho annexation furoro in San
Francisco of course has not occurred
without having the matter of a cable
brought prominently forward.
Advices hao been rumored since
tho mail arrived that British Minis
ter Pauncofoto had withdrawn his
protest. Tho fact is, however, there
was no protest from his Government
to withdraw, according to tho state
ment in tho House of Commons
Somebody played a joke on tlio
whole United States press by repre
senting himself as Col. John M.
Cleghorn of San Francisco and an
uncle of Princess Kaiulnni. Ho was
poi.ing to Washington, with several
miles' start of tho Provisional Gov
ernment Commissioners, to lay the
Queen's case before President Harri
son and Cabinet. Hon. A. S. Cleg
horn, father of the Princess, does
not remember over losing such a
Private advices received b' the
Australia are to tho oiu'ct that Pres
ident Harrison has given assurance
to Senator Fulton of California that
no definite action would be taken
by tho administration until tho ar
rival of tho deposed Qtioon'.s Com
missioners. Tho Government, there
fore, might jifst as well have shown
tho courtesy of allowing the opposi
tion Commission to go forward l3
tho Claudine. Its Commissioners,
as well as the country, would then
have been saved valuable time.
Tho boycott brigade of tho Provi
sional Govommont's forces bo far
makes a very small corporal's guard,
Already homo of its members are
booked for a loss many times greater
than they inllioL on tho Bi'llehn.
This paper has gained fully four
times as many subscribem as it has
lost in tho past three weeks. Busi
ness mem who do not advertise in
the Bulletin simply cut thoins-elve.s
oirfroiu direct coi-ununieation with
many hundreds of households from
whouco they derive their custom.
Subwribe for the Daily lhtlUtin,50
qcnti per month,
DEATH OF JAMES G, BLAINE,
THE GREAT STATESMAN.
Reception of the Revolutionary
News From Hawaii,
Strong American Sentiment in Favor
(.S'nu Frmwivo, Db. (1, )nr ,S. S.
JIVIKS 0. MAINE HEAD.
Jas. G. Blaine died at Washington
at 11 o'clock on the morning of .Jan
uary 27. The end came with tho dy
ing man sunounded by tho meinborh
of his family, who looked and longed
in vain for some sign of returning
consciousness. For mnny liouis the
patient had been so nearly within
the gates of death that only by his
tumbled bieathingwas it possible to
tell that tho spaik of life jet remain
ed. For several days his weakness
had been so groat that he could not
utter a ound. The last sign of con
sciousness he made was on the pro
vious afternoon. Mr. Blaine would
have been (3 on tho illst of January
had he lived. His last illness was a
complication of disorders beginning
several years back. Ho left propeity
estimated to ho worth a million.
NEWS OF Tilt REVOLUTION IN HVVVAII.
The steamer Claudine, with the
live Commissioners of the PiovNion
.'il Government on board, arrived at
San Francisco at 2.'.H) o'clock in the
morning of January 28. A pilot
hurried ashore with tho news of the
revolution at Honolulu. Tho Chro
nicle of the ame moining contained
nearly two columns of a repoit of
The following day or two the
papers had pages of interviews with
members of tho Commission, adorn
ed with pictuies of its members and
of members of the picBcntand pre
ceding Hawaiian Cabinet. They had
a great deal of opinion also from
the business community of San Fran
cisco, which largely preponderated
in favor of annexation.
H. M. Daggett, e-Minister to Ha
waii, quotes tho lato Loid Palmers
ton as favoring American annexation
of the islands.
R. J. Croighton, formerly editor
of the Honolulu Advertisei, express
ed his opinion that annexation was
the only cme.
Fred. Turrill, one of the leading
revolutionists of 1887, gavo a biief
history of events from before that
There is even a record given of
how tho mosquitoes wore introduced
Day and night work was put on
the coast defenso ship Monterey to
prepare her for commission. One
man said C. B. Wilson, who was re
ported to bo holding the police sta
tion, would quickly surrender when
the Monterey showed her teeth in
it was not generally believed in
Washington that Great Britain
would take airy forcible steps to pre
Sir Julian Pauncofoto, British Min
ister, is believed to have outered a
formal protest at tho State Depart
ment against L'nitod States' inter
ference with tho independence of
Mr. Bayard, Secretary of State in
Mr. Cleveland's old Cabinet, spoke of
the paramount claims of tho United
States over any other nation.
The Hawaiian Commissioners left
San Francisco for Washington at 5
o'clock Sunday evening, Jan. 2!l.
They wore well pleased with tho re
ception accorded them in San Fran
cisco and full of confidence in the
ultimate success of their commis
sion. Mr. Thurston claimed that 12.
G, L. Steele was tho only one having
business relations with tho islands
who had uttered a notu of opposi
tion to annexation.
A Washington despatch of Jan.
.'50 says President Harrison is known
to have been in favor of the annexa
tion of Hawaii, and it i.- also known
that a majority of his Cabinet are
also now in favor of the move, but
tho momentous question will prob
ablynot be settled until the next
administration comes into power.
There will be no attempt to unduly
huiry matters, but, as in the Chilean
affair, there will be no weakening on
tho pari of the United States, and
the interests of the United States
will be pioteeted under all circum
stances. Dr. J. Mott Smith, Hawaiian Miu-
i ister at Washington, said in an inter
view the Queen still had her rights,
having been overcome by force. Jlo
there would he a concent ration of
i foioign war vessels in Honolulu har
bor at once, and then the conditions
l would be dilleient from now, when
j tho United Mates alone is represent
oil. It should be borne in mind, lie
said, that the commercial and finnii
i cial intoiosts of Hawaii are all to
I ward and bound up in America
I which will coiiMHiuontlv aflecl the
houtiiueul generally of the people,
but these facts will have no bearing
with thu other puor.
Piesident-eleet Cleveland denied
thai he had expressed any opinion
on the subject. lit had not given
it consideration. Had he formed an
opinion it would not bo proper for
linn to express it.
Soveral Sttite Legislatures have
taken action in leconiniending that
the Federal Government maintain
American supremacy in Hawaii.
Tho San Fianeiseo Clironide says
"the question is too important to
settle out of hand, but ono thing is
ceitain -if tinglnml wants us to an
nex Hawaii, all sho has to do is to
tell us she will not permit it. A de
fiance of that kind would settle the
question in an instant with tho en
tire Aineiican people."
The Washington .S'icsays a treaty
establishing a piotectoralo over Ha
waii is expected to bo sent to the
Senate soon after the aitival at tho
Commissioners from Hawaii. It also
savs that the news was no suprise to
rresidont liarwson. iVlimster bt ev
ens net ed under instructions given
long in advance, and tho piesenco of
tho Boston and tho landing of the
marines was all pre-ananged to take
place in case of a revolution.
Ifthe Hawaiian trouble assumes
large dimensions it is believed that
Koar-Adniiral Irwin, the ranking na
val ollicer now on this coast, will
take command of the Honolulu Hoot.
Admiral Irwin is an oilieor of the
old school, of long experience and
decisive character, and ho has tho
entire confidence of tho Navy De
partment. J. D. Sprockets & Brotheis have
offered tho Zealandia, which now
lies at Sausalito, for tho use of tho
government in tho transportation of
troops and war material.
Tho Washington News gives as
authoritative tho statement that, no
matter what action tho American
Government ma-take regarding Ha
waii, upon ono point tho administra
tion is agreed no other country
shall interfere in tho slightest de
gree with tho internal affairs of tho
Cabinet Ministers beliovo that
there is no occasion for indecent
haste. Theio is also a dosiio on the
part of tho President to await tho
ai rival of tho next steamer from Ho
nolulu and thus gain tho latest in
foimntion from the islands befoie
taking any decisive step.
Congressman llarter (D.) of Ohio
is radically opposed to annexation,
saying: "The whole scheme is a job
intended to benefit a few ugar
planters who are anxious to secuie
tho two cents a pound paid by
tho United States on tho native pro
duct. We'll knock that bounty out
shoitly and then jou'll hear no ,
more about annexation." I
'Represent at ivo Stanford of New
York introduced the following reso-
lution in the Houo: Hevitud, Jt is
the on-o of this body (hat the time J
has come when tho preservation and
extension of our commerce and the
upholding of our Hag demand
prompt action bj this Government
toward the immediate annexation of
the Hawaiian Islands to tho Ueited
A Washington despatch of Janu
ary HI says it is evident that tho
sentiment of many members of Con
gress is undeigoing a chango on tlio
Hawaiian annexation question. The
Californians aie now almost a unit
for either a protectorate or annexa
tion. Senator Felton said to the
Call coiiospondent to-day: The
United States must adopt a firm and
vigorous policy. It will not do to
let those islands pass under control
of any othei power, though under
ordinary ciicmnstances it might not
lie advisable to annex them. Jt
seems to mo that we must assumo
control of the islands and form a
teriitorial government for them. Tho
objection against absorbing such a
population as Hawaii contains is
not so important if, as I understand,
only those natives can vote under
the Hawaiian constitution who pos
sess certain rudimentary elements of
.Resolutions in favor of annexation
wore cauied unanimously by tho San
Francisco Chamber of Commoice.
Hon. C. 11. Bishop, in an interview
savs: l,Jt is absolutely essential that
some sttong foreign power should
assumo a protectorate over the
island-, as we are tired of native rule.
"If the United States refuses to
annex the islands sho will see the
day when she will bitterly regret it.
"1 do not anticipate that England
will offer any serious obstacle in the
way of annexation, and do not think
she would back up tho Princess Ka
iulani's claim to the throne. Tho
foreign residents have had enough
"There has been some talk on the
islands of forming a republic. That
is out of the question. If it should
come to that J would not be long in
getting rid of my interests there.
"J lie proper course, as I have al
ready said, is for us to have the pio
tecting arm of some strong power
NO IMiOTLSl IHOJI INOLWD.
Sir Edward Gray, Parliamontaiy
Secrotaiy of the Foreign ollico, in
answer to a question legarding the
Hawaiian situation in the House of
Commons, said that tho Government,
as at present advised, did not intend
to send warships to Honolulu. The
Gov turnout considered tho lives and
properly of British subjects in Ha
waii safe undet American protection.
I Cries of Hear! Heai! Continuing
Sir Edward Gia said it was possi
ble a British warship on the way
from Acapulco, Mexico, would touch
at Honolulu, as she is going to ICs
(iiiiiualt. In conclusion Sii Edwaid
declared that there was no founda
tion what ever for therepoit that the
British Government had mm in a
)iotes( to the Government at Wash
ington, regarding the Hawaiian Isl
ands, M. Varigny, who was a .Minister in
Hawaii in tho time of Kalakaua, and
now in Loudon, wrils of the present
trouble to the Times that the bane
fill elh'cts of the Melvinley tariff are
mainly responsible for the dosiio of
Hawaii to be annexed to America.
He recalls the refusal of the United
States to join the Anglo r'loneh gnu
locol of Jrilll to uphold (he autono
my of the Sandwich Islands, al
though the Washington Government
at that time declared solemn! that
it would always respect their iudo-
pendonco. In view of this declara
tion Varigny thinks the islands will
not be annexed.
Tho choice of Cleveland is said to
be fixed of Cailisle for Secietary of
tho Treasury and Col. Lnmont Sec
retary of either tho War or Navy
Colonel George E. Glover, tepre
sentativo of the British Royal
Woild's Fair Commission, was found
dead in bed at the Virginia Hotel.
Chicago, Jan. 2!. lie had a record
for distinguished service in the army
from 1858 to 18112. Ono son is in tho
aimy and another in tho navy.
discussion or the haw mux situ vtiow
The Charge d'Allaires of the Ha
waiian Location leceived news Jan.
!10 con (inning the report of a revolu
tion. A Hawaiian representative
visited Lord Koseberry at the For
eign Ollico to discuss the situation
with him. It is reliably stated that
Lord Uosobeiry intimated that
Great Britain was not likely to inter
vene at present. Lord Ijosebetry
also hinted that England, France
and Germany would not be likely to
consent to tho annexation of tho Ha
waiian Islands by tho United States.
Astronomer Chailois discovered
another new planet Jan. 17. by
photography at Nice. This is the
first discovered this year and is No.
So'3. it is of the ninth magnitude.
Tho heiress to the Haw aiiau thioue
also leceived a despatch fioin her
aunt, tho Queen, containing a rccoul
of recent events.
Tho Loudon Globe, a Tory organ,
says: "American aggression in the
Pacific would occasion Australian
remonstrance to which the Btitish
government would bo compelled to
listen. The internal affaiis of Ha
waii will settle themselves tho sooner
it is more clearly understood that
they are not to bo made a tempta
tion to tho United States 4o commit I
a most unchaiaeteristic act of folly."
Tho St. James Gazette (Tory) j
says: President Hariison's Cabinet
would do well not to ariivo at a hiu
lied decision on the question of Ha
waii. It must not bo assumed, be- '
cause the United States has been
musing Hawaii, they are best en
titled to effective inteiference in the
alTaiis of that country. The Ameri
can party in those islands is by no
means so strong as we aie asked to
Tho Pall Midi Gaette, now also a
Tory oigan, is neutral in its lemaiks
on the question. It suggests that it
would be interesting to see how the
Americans would manage the colony.
Mr. Davies, formerly Biitish Con
sul at Honolulu, in a" letter to tho
Tunes, assures all having propel iy
in Hawaii that S. B. Dole is a man
of refinement, culture and unim
peachable honesty, and that his pio
sent position is a guarantee of the
gravity of (he crisis and the integ
rity with which it will be met.
The Berlin Vossiche Zeilung,
Uadieal, savs of the revolution in
Hawaii: The restoration of the
Queen certainly would be preferable
to tripartite control of tlio countiy.
Uur experience with Samoa by no
means lccommcuds the repetition of
such an experiment. Geiinany has
no reason to meddle fuither with
South-sea affaiis. America and Great
Britain might best be left bv us to
settlo their relations as they think
The Berlin press is practically
unanimous in tho opinion that the
Hawaiian revolution concerns Eng
land and America alone.
Tho Paris dailies taunt England
with inconsistency because she ob
jects to Anioiiean aggiession in Ha
waii while she hoi self excludes othei
powers from Egypt.
The Moniteur says the great Am
erican people are not of tho sort to
be intimidated by Biitish bluster.
The Loudon piess generally speak
of the levolution as an American
coup. The Post log.uds it as a
counter-move to the British forti
fying of Esquinialt.
General Villi, tho now Colombian
Minister to Venezuela, has arrived
at his post. He brings a new treaty
of offensive and defensive alliance,
whereby the government of Colom
bia virt ually takos common issue with
Venezuela against tho further en
croachments bv tho Biitish.
The FederafBank of Australia at
Melbourne is winding up affai
consequence of the persistent with
drawal of deposits bv customers in
he Australian colonies and in Eng
land. The liabilities amount to i'2.-
000,000, of which 1,()V. ),()()() is owing
to persons in Gieat Biitain. Tho
assets are believed to
The Damion Monument.
A friend has sent me jour aitiele
about tho inemoiial cross sent by
the English in meuiorv of Father
Damieiaiid I write a fine of coin-
fiwmt Ifi ent' Jim! T .in, cc. 4 1... 1.'....
' ' tu i ..in nuiti I 111' 111-
lish Committee quite uiidoi stood
I that if it weio placed at Kalawao it
t would nol bo soon b oulinar
passors-by or touiists who of course
'do not go to the leper settlement.
I Jt was hoped, however, that it would
be a standing leiiiembrance of
1 Father Damion for the lxr.i til tin
.sittb me nt,
I Fiom my knowledge of the place
I should sa that a very good site
would bo the spot at Kalawao be
tween the Guest House and the
school, During my stay at Molokai
I l found thai the steamers somet lines
lauded their passengeis at this place.
This would be sullicieiill near and
accessible for the lopois to be fa
miliar with the monument. I sup-
i pose (hey would not often go to (he
top of (he hill whore (he extinct
eialer is situated.
I Of eour.-o I onlv wiite as a piivate
individual. J2iw viidCi.ii ioiid.
!l The Terrace, Kensington, Lon
don, , Jauuai fi, lh'.);j.
J 1 iian l.cgioli of i Iiiiiiii . iiieetx Till-.
(I'iIiIiu) nVI.SISn ut 7s in o'clock, tit
Han Hall, King Mnci.
, , JOS. M. ()AT,
Hawaiian Harflwaro Go.t L'fl
Saturday, Feb. ., 1S9U.
A nestling of the great
American bird of freedon has
fastened its talons on I Iawaii
nei and the adherents of peace,
order and good government
wait with bated breath to see
if its grip is as strong as that
of the mother bird. The
British Octopus lashes the
water in its rage because it
did not fasten a tentrfcle on
Paradise before it was too late,
and the Kamaaina who reads
this will remind you that the
heavens wept copiously at,
what they consider, Hawaii's
misfortune. There can be
but one ending to the upheav
al and everyone without
regard to age, sex or previous
condition must stand shoulder
to shoulder in its support.
The short-sighted man will
tell you of three revolutions
in less than a decade, we can
tell you of more: First we
have the Aermotor; it turned
waste land into green pastures
and added inches of arable
soil at every revolution of the
wheel. It has brought more
money to the landlord's coffers
than can be secured by chas
ing the sugar planters will
o' the wisp-bounty. Then you
have the l lendry Breaker:
one of the most powerful field
pieces in modern Agricultural
revolutions. With it we had
a single handed fight against
a half dozen enemies to good
results on a plantation. Do
' you know the result? Right
1 was might and today the
j I lendry Breaker is peerless.
Not a plow in the market dare
I take the field against it. Then
I we have another to record.
The mechanism of the engines
1 in some plantations is more
intricate, and the adjustment
finer than a Waterbury watch.
i In many instances parts of the
machinery have been ruined
through the use of poor oils.
I Ever ready to come to the
' assistance of the down-trodden
I engineer the sufferer from
! any accident to the machinery
1 of which he is the master we
took up his cause and secur
ed tor our trade the Colorado
brands of Cylinder and Engine
oils. There was a revolution
then and there is today. But
we were successful at the
start and will be at the finish.
As in every other revolution
in which we have been con
nected Right is Might. The
Colorado brands of oil are
used exclusively on a majority
of the plantations and its
adoption by the managers has
brought peaceful times to the
engineer whose sleep, for
ages, has been disturbed by
visions of hot journals and
foaming cylinders. With our
oils satisfaction is assured in
either high or low pressure
engines and foaming in the
cylinders becomes ancient
The "revolutions we have
mentioned have benefited the
plantation managers in parti
cular and the stock holders in
their respective companies in
general Our hands have
been dipped in other mercan
tile revolutions which resulted
profitably to every one on the
islands but none more success
fully than the battle with high
' prices. We knocked the
I crown from its leader just as
i effectually as if we had had
I forty gatling guns at our com
j mand. We've shown the peo
ple on these Islands that a
dollar is worth a hundred
cents and that we give twenty
five percent more for the dol
' lar than anyone else. You've
been benefited, so have we.
We met the hard times when
they struck the country and
our philanthropic efforts have
been appreciated. What
about those traps that catch
eleven rats at one setting.
Can you find anything better
Hawaiian Hardware Co., L'd
(JppilMtu hpliokulo' lllouk,
Mutual Telephone Co.
rpili: roi.LOWINfl XBW STATION'S
JL liavo bleu milled to tlui IWt ot illli
sirlliors sliuc Issuing tlio lust curd. Suli
sirlbors will nloiso iiinKn i lintiui's nccord
ingh mill mill the same tn thulr list;
Hl-Allcn .V ltohinson (Coal Yard)
ll'l I'liliico he ('ream Pallors
111") Wlilciiuiiui Carl, ii's
171 Ilnuiua House No.
Kt-Monsairnt, W. T., V. S.
Is" Kauln'iij II, res
i!U Cliiilii; Klin, les .
Tu Lull Will (Chinese Tlieatle)
ail Wallaee, Clias, res
i."is -.lap mese Cotisitl-dener.il
.IJI -Moie, llolit. res
Blil-KliiB St. Hack Stand
: It; King St. Unci? Stand Staliles
'NI-CluMiit Cotut (Arion Hall)
:Ti (loo Kim, us
tlN-Kon-no, II. I.. I. M. Ship
III.' Wodelioil-e, ,li.,.l. II. n s
lll.i-l'lilllli.s, M, ids
I7i' Woiitf Tal Peon, (Chinese 'I liealio)
Is I -Kvnns, T. 11. res
I'M- Miilielona. Mis. Sum. les
WHl-Collmru, .1. V. (l'earl Cit)
fil7 Hold, 11. 0. res
oil .liiintii'iu Stole, King stiu 1
oTO Miihaulu. A. S. res
f.SI lliiilev, 0. II. res
fisll-ltoV-llo, F. .1.
fisn NnU, T.
(IKI-Aslilev, W. (1. u-s
l.Trf Leslie, V. 1.. res
TUB Camii liostim.
c. o. mntonu,
Honolulu, l'eh. 1, IS") I. I.IJ-lt
Hawaiian ucirreleplioiio IX
ADDITIONS TO THU .1AN1TAUV
Card of the Hawaiian Hell Ti-lfiliiiiir
70 Il.u raels,
I'D liostun Cmiti.
K.ii llovd, i: u-s.
-O'l Ciieuit Couit lArlon llalll.
JViO-riie I'oliee Hall.
I"J Hawaiian Alisti.nl ind 'lltleCo.
.Ms Hawaiian Ciuil and T.un Co.
M I KiiVMiilo.1 I'aneh.
-I M Kiln, John.
y7 King Stu-et llaek Mand.
atil Kiti.it, liuv V II ii .
lsr) Merseheig, J K res
:!H Mett, C res.
.'CI Militaiy Hiidiiunilii-i l'alue.
:iiS Nei-dliaiii, Win res.
151 Wallace, Ueo u-s.
rpin:i:i: haavaiian imm:
.L Mules. Can lip seen at woik
lii'twouiitlii- Iv'iiiii'hauielin Schools
and the Masonic lenmle ,m div.
Ajiph to I). It. TllOMAS.
CV A. YAIJIOK IS NO I.ONtir.l! A1I
! thoii.ed to sohi it oulcis or colli ct
moiicv foi oiu house from and afiei this
MACKAltUANT, .v. CO., (I,'n).
Honolulu, Jan. 'Jii, liVli. (j.'l-tf
Est at i: or wo nor, honoi.ui.it.
Wo Hon h ivmg iiiadc an assignment
to mu loi the lieui lit of his eiediiois, all
poisons h mug il inns aguiist said Instate
mu u-iniusti d to send thcni to me, at mj
ollice in Honolulu, duly vcnhid, witlnii
one week from d ite.
L. 15. KKIH!.
Honolulu, Jan. :1, Imjj. 0JS-lw
"Vforici: is hi:im:uy
-L givin that tin-following
di-enhul Animals will
he sold at 1'iililic Auction,
on SATURDAY, l'eh. lh.
ls-ii.at iocloi ic noon, at tin-(loviiniuent
I'ouiid at Makiki:
1 lied Hcifei, hutli ui split, no binnd.
1 Cri.uii-ioloiid Hoi-p, no hiaml.
1 Sonol Maie, no lii.uiil.
1 IJaj Mare, no lirand.
I lli Man, hruuhd uudesi nliahh.
1 Iion-giay Marc, legs all shod, iioliiand.
X&- Owners of the above Aiiim lis must
send in then i Iaiins willini 1 4 das, otlui
vmsc thev will bo sold on the dale abou
naiiiLil. D. KAOAO,
Honolulu, Keb. !!, 18'D. ulJ-Jt
Can be found, as usiul, at his residcnie,
Alukia stieit, net to Mritish Club, or b
nies,age at U. V. Williams' stole, Fort
J5 All woik giniantei-d and visited a
si i oiid time. l'lomjit attention to all
orders. Tuned the I'linu foi lomcitof
Musiu, thu celebiatid violinist. iiUi-lm
1 FUSTE SXJR.K.E-Y"
St. lish and in l'irst-class Order, can
be had at a bargain.
y-'Ihis Sum- is vvitli Lamps and
complete, in every w.i, and iau be sien at
Wught A. Son's Caiiiaga Shop (up-tuiis),
King strict; aIo
1 Fine Light Frazier Road Cart
j Ni.irl New (an bo si en al sameplaie.
1'or partlciilais applv to
(1. Sf HUMAN.
ELECTION OP OFFICERS.
At , Mi:i:riN(i or thi: i'oiitij
L'lieso .Mutual llcnctolciit hiulnti of
i Hawaii at theii Hall, on the L'.'d ol .fan-
limy, tin- l.li cllon ol illllceis ror tin ciii -nut,
Mill held on the Plh of JuiiimiN and
since adveili-ed, was di eland void and a
new okclhiii onh-iid on the i ll h of Jim
iiarv : at s.ilil election on the 'Jllli of .bin.
liu,, thu following olllceis won- duh
I ( li died Iumiu for tin i-iu runt ,iai :
I". A. Din.
A. I'. .Muh.iio
J, I'. I)ia.
no miii oi mm i ioii.
M. A. IioiimIvux, I'. I', Ultimo, .1. I1. Itod
riii, A.C. I'lisiuua, .1. J. Cabial.
no vim oi m'iiiiouv
V, 0. Teiijiiliii, M, Nuii(i, T, II. 1 1 a ii
liiiiidii, J. (1. Sllva, J, A. HoiiMihi -
M. 0. SII.VA,
The Unity Itulktiu h lUlinntl by
curriers for fit) tenU jmr munth.
Am Uei-i'lviiig New Invoices of
BOOK AND JOB STOCK
11Y KVKRY STEAMER
When- they uic fully nicn.-ucd to do nil
kinds of vvoik In the latest styles, at
the hoi rest notice anil nt the
most Reasonable Hutes.
Fine Job Work ill Colors a Specialty I
Executed in the Most Ath active
Read the following p.ntial list of spec
i ilties and get the Biji.i.kiin's iniees be
foie placing join oideis. By h0 doing
jou will save both time and money.
Bills of Lulling,
Thc.i tie Tickets,
Marriage Cei tilicutcs,
Receipts of ull kinds,
Laliels of every variety,
Petitions in any lunguuge,
Envelopes & Letter Circulars,
Sporting Scores & Records,
Peipi-tuitl Washing Lists,
(ii-neial Book Work,
Etc.. Etc., Etc., Etc.,
I'llntcd and Blocked when dusiicii.
i Czff" No Job is allowed to leave tlio of
fice until it gives satisfaction,
A Small Lot of the Notid
NIU LEA or DWARF COCOANUT
.IiiM Iticiivid fiom Samoa, uNo
a lot of
ASSORTED VARIETIES OP OOOOANUTS.
f lliu-e Niiih an laiidulh K-li-ctul
1 foi pliiniiii),' and am Jiiht hej;lnniug to
i-priuit A photoKruiili of thu Dwarf Codiu.
mil inn he s( en at thu More of
H. E. MoINTYRE & BRO,