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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, January 27, 1894, Image 2',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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I'lftlyeil to nrithrr Srct mir l'nrtp,
But Kttablhhnl for the lime At of All.
SATUUDAV, JAN. '11. 1841.
While the Washington iuis i
raihur ilisiujurngiiiK to the friends
of Hawaiian iiiiltpotulom'u and fn-o
doni, and tlit bt'lii.''fr in tho m'Hm'
of justice aniiiKiing tho Aiuoricnu
nation and dominating its polic), it
must be remembered that all the in-
. ... . . ,,
telbgenee g.ven by the pro-nuuexn-
tion press of San i'raneiseo is eolor
ed and etilled to suit their cause.
Uuliee nothing now but straight
olllcial news, is good ad ice for tlic
Under the inoiiarcliii-al const it u
tiou which President Cleveland de
sired to restore, the Queen would
have had no power to grant or refuse
amnesty of her own accord. If the
1'iesidoiit had the right tomterfereat
all, as wo believe he had. it was his
right also to enforce all the eondit ions
of his interference. The quo'tion
put to the Queen by Minister Willi
implied a want of knowledge of our
constitution, in taking for granted
that personal power was vested in
the sovereign. It should never have
been put to the Queen.
LOOK AT BOTH SIDES.
Our friends the advocate and
supporters of bullet - ami bayonet
rule should keep their clot hex on.
They ure making an indecent a
well as ridiculous exhibition of them
Selves in their furious denunciation
of the Queen as bloodthirsty,"
''Woody-minded," etc. The men
whom the Queen i reported to have
uesirco Dcucadeii are -oine oi tlieiii
the veo nii'U who plotted in secret I
u assassinate her brother, tho lntf ruiiiittii conversation reported In
king Kalakaua. in 17. Although Willi, she exhibited aouteuess o'f
to persons who refucd to go into j understanding as well as queeulv
the movement on account of t,i J l'"'.v of a really striking kind."
murderous feat tne. the runners for
the League denied that there wa
nuythiug of the kind intended, vet
the men who Were In do the dirty
work divulged the sinister buiue.s
both ooforo ami after the revolution
While, at tlit- writing, ve cannot
ray for certain whether the Queen
, . i . i i .....
used the word "beheaded in Us
literal ir in a ligurative eue, just
lut us ask the lierce and fiery com
mediator of Imr interview with
Minister Willi to review their own
and their party' record iuce the
Ugiuniug of iM'il. .Should tliev
hun.'xtlv comply with thi requet,it
,ni i i f i ii i
might fiee then, from the blunder
of hysterically howling at the wonl-.
of the Queen. Hegiuning with a
violation of their promise to leave a
small guard with the Queen, the
Oovvriiiumil allowed their organ
without a protect to advocate
violence to her ii.-isiui. II. .r
character un hrutallv ni I at '
home and abroad by some of the
leader of the rexoltilmii. who i;id
within a feu month- accepted her
hospitalities with iln-ir fainilie-. and
furnished her W. lb n -eat of honor
at notable church ).atheriiig. aln
iu philanthrope nf.-ioiiees where
her advice wa m mrhi and her u
istatice ai'klinwledgeil Peri in
the pa of tin- (.icv or mii-iii we e de
tected in menacing the (Jueeu's res
idence with dynamite, and thedvua
miters of former attempt at revolu
tion were caught glowering over the
fences. Military .itllcem known as
expert shots were discovered in
pieiuise. adjoining her ii-sjdetice,
ami more than once ha she appeal
ed in alarm for her life to foreign
representatives. It was ternble for
tho Queen to mention beheading a
the fate of those who had next to
Minister Stevens contributed to her
undoing and tacit I consented to
threats of violence against her. lint
it was all right, in the eyes of these
bitter accuser of a woman at bav,
for representative, of the Provision
al Government and reputedly atnia
bio and Christian ladies of Hono
lulu to declare lielcely to reporter.
iu the Stales, that if the L lilted
Stutes restored t lie Queen she should
be immediately murdered iu cold
blood. All thin was Christianity and
iu civilization when coming from
.. n..'u ., .. ..i
--'- n- 1
",D """" '" - "'' '' novvuisr iiniiriTiMi in ianwm.
the scheme for assassinating the I Virniin v, ( IU). Jauuarv lit. -The
chief syuipathiers with the (jueeu oigani.ation on Canadian soil of a
iu Honolulu at the irt sign of active ! military force for the service of
operations against the Provisional V'li-cn Liliuokalaui was to-day
r' . . t .i i brought to the attention of the Gov-
Gove u.nen. fro.,, either iMv,,a.,sjniI1-lltat ()ltau.a a,,,..,,.
or the forces tf the t uited j eral Powell informed prens corres
State The assassination club wit li ' poudeutn that if the expendition is
iu the Annexation Club had its ex j I'd ted out it will he the Govern-
istenco divulged l.3 a journalist con !!,I!:!,lllV "l?n' '' 'i'', T,,,H BV,t.ion
.,,,., . . , . nail been anticipated by recruiting
uected Willi the revolution, but that agents, who have been very carefiii
was not the hile-t transpiration of a , in their operations. It was to pro-blood-th
rsty spirit animating the J"i Governuieut interference t lint
frii,mUi.r ll... r,.,ir.ri.iii . ,.;..!,. ' a decided to send the men via
;,. 1. i,i, ,i ,,,, ,,' , I Sau I'laiicisco, and arrangements,
ion. Iu the parlor of the so called iIiirfllI.t,t ia, ,Wfl, l.(),I,1,l,),. To
iiissiouary hotnesof Honolulu, while , day application for enrollment H-as
action of the United State wa re
garded a imminent, the pure ami
peaceable disposition of the rmolu
tionar.v inatrous was expressed m
thib sentiment: "Our people will
not fight against the American force
if they laud, but it will be a bad day
for the Honolulu royalists." While
we believe tho Qucuu made a gical
bluudoi when hu refiiiOul to content
to tho conditions of frituully inter
position on hor bohalf by the United
Slates Government, wo mniutain, for
tho reasons given hi the foregoing
rpcit.il of iudubitablo fnct. that tho
revolutionists aro not entitled to
throw a stone at tho Queen on the
wore of barbarie blood-thirst hie"
TIIE HAWAIIAN aUESTION.
Roportetl Abandonment of Restora
tion Homo News from Abroad.
WvsiiiNoioN, Jan, 15. Chairman
McCrparj of the ltouo Comniittee
" ''"'W" Aira;r aj'.1' Ki'Pnwiita.
tin' llolmau of Indiana eouTerred
,,,;, ,,,., a, tll a proposition
which would bo sulunitted to Con
gress for the solution of the Hnwai
"The solution to the question will
undoubtedly be ready to submit to
the lloii-e before January .Hli."
llolmau saiil. "1 will not prevent
my Hawaiian resolution, for the
members of the Koreigu Affairs
Committee are acting verv fairly in
tmng to solve the problem. One
thing i certain, tho question of re
storing Liliuokalaui to the throne
for all time is abandoned, not only
in executive but Congressional cir
cle. It never will be heard of
opinion or the TiirxuciiKii.
The Loudon Time, in a leading
article. pr.iNcs Cleveland for his
linn attitude in the Hawaiian mat
ter and continues: ''What the ulti
mate iue will be. it Is not easy to
nv. but in the face of Willis' des
patch it is satisfactory to kuow there
is .i naval force available sufficient
to protect the lives and property of
the llritish inhabitants. It is prob
able the risk of a violent attempt on
the ex Queen's life is not serious,
but it is both ludicrous mid sinuil'i
cant to liud that the American Min
ister relics upon a telephone from
the ex Queen's houe to hi room for
her protection. Although Liliuoka
laui in no doubt well advised in as
venting to President Cleveland's
term., it cannot be denied the oh'
JV'V'T "' "'M"""' "rH against
niovi tiii: i:aminlk man.
L. II. Irvine, the special corres
pondent of the Kxaiuiuer in Hono
lulu, ha an interesting letter in that
pap-r of the 'JOlh. lie represents
Minister Willi' demand for with
drawal of the correspondence be-
I ,w"'" '" ' lWtlcut Dole a
! "',? '?," n,,,,,,,, to Imy.. miiiibihI
fr,M" 'he records Doles replv and
i ,... v-tlnni . ....rmini.... i.". tl...
ubject and to maintain absolute
: y n M I--.. r, . ...v
ecrecv about the whole transaction.
Mr. Irvine cites the turnouts at
the concert r by the P. CJ. and the
National bauds a indicative of
where the hearts of the natives are.
Oil the question of a republic he
give uie loiiiiwing luiormatlou
heveral experimental drafts of
, t it tit i.n Vcr a Utopian republic
have been Mihuiittcd to the Uovern-
iiieiit bv various meinlturs, but they
uave uoi oeen mane puiiiic. I licv
contain such restrictions of the right
of ullrage. however, as to icseinljlc
a republic in name only. The main
featmes are along the lino of the
present oligarchy. I he best inform
'"! li'ittlur. admit that a republic in
a true ineainni' of the word cannot
lie had heie now. or at any period near
at hand, without the practical loss
of the power of the Provisionals and
the entire American element. How
ever, should Congress propose a
compromise looking toward a repub
lican form of government the lead
ers here would not be unprepared
for the experiment.
Of the light of W. (1. Smith to get
into the Advinorv Council Mr. Irvine
gives a full history, in-hiding the
However, the majority in the
councils desiring the friendship of
the American League and Annexa
tion Club did not dare to oppose the
candidacy of Mr. Smith directly, so
i hey worked upon the directors of
lint Star iu a diplomatic manner ami
induced them to request Mr. Smith
to withdraw his uame on tho ground
that his acceptance of a position iu
the Council would be detrimental
to the interests of the daily Star.
Since Mr. Smith owns more stock
than any fourteen stockholders of
(he Star, and is in a position, by
reason of his friendship for S. M.
Damon, Lhshoi) ,c Co. and others, to
have his friends buy up. stock to any
extent icqiiircd, he declined to an
swer the other directors. Instead of
yielding to heir request he submit
ted the entire matter to his friends
in the Annexation Club and the Am
erican League. On Tuesday uignl
a joint committee from tho Annexa
tion Club and the American League
was appointed to confer with the
directum of the Star. They con
feried at noon yesterday, ami after
much wrangling were" unable to
(".-m m , uiiL'wiitiii iiji a tveii-nuow 11
1 olllecr of the HoynriCngineers, now
ion vacation here He has had long
experience in artillery, and hopes to
j get an important command m the
1 Lieut, iJeriiutt Collmau of the
; liostoii gave uvideiicu before (lie
..... ... v 1 11 I
Senate committee, which it in under
stood continued the tatcinouU iu
William B. Olcson, late principal
of Kainehatneha School, gave testi
mony favoring the P. G. It was to
the effect that ex-Minister Stoveii9
did not u.so tho United States ma
rines to aid the revolution.
Commission to Take Testimony In
A discontinuance In been filed iu
the assumpsit suit of Lung Yuk v..
Ngao La., iu the Circuit Court. The
suit i a very old one.
Tin dilute of the Circuit Court
havo commissioned W. II. Chickor
ing of San Fraucieo to take the evi
deuce of L. Lovinyston of ft IS Clav
street, as a witness' to the death and
identity of Maii'ice Goldberg.
W. II. Chickeriug through a sini
ilar commiiou took the evideme
of .Ineob Lvoti. of San l'raneico.
n Dec. 27. ISM, iu an action peud
iug iu the Circuit Court between
Jacob Lyon., plaint iff. and J. Hub
ash and Catherine Uatchelor. de
fohdauts. The uin of .f.o;) i iu
volved in the uit.
The Uawnllnn Isles.
The Hawaiian ship Hawaiian Isle.
arrived at San I'rancisco Jan. 18th
from Nowcatle, X. S. , with a
cargo of coal. Captain Ixustel ro
imrted a narrow Vcnpo from over
heated coals, December USth, wlien
Ivvetity-lwo degree above tho equa
tor and fifty-three days out, smoke
came from hatch No. II. The c als
were found to be hot. and ail iron
rod thrust down in them was quick
ly belted. There were SUO tons of
line coal beneath this hatch. Water
was turned on the coal and the tem
perature immediately lowered.
1'renche were dug iu tho coal, and
the water pumped iu very liberally
for several hours. It had the desir
At noon of January 10 the Catia
dian-Pacilic steamer Miowora steam
ed into port, eleven days out from
Honolulu, in charge of Captain
Stott. She went at once to Hun
ter's point, where she went on tho
dry dock next day for a survey to
determine the extent of the repairs
needed. It wa thought that it would
take about .U,0:x to repair the
(.t.imtli.r ft.., tt'.trt f.,r .i'l.ii.1. ...Ill I...
i let by contract to the lowest bidder.
. passenger hv the Australia says it
was found the Miowera required a
new bottom all along the port side,
and her repaiis would cost jiltKMM).
Life Is Misery
To many neoplo who have the taint
of scrofula iu their blood The ago
uies caued by the dreadful running
sores and other manifestations of
this dieae are bevoud de.-crinlioii.
There i no other reine.lv mm il l. '
Hood's Saraparilla for scrofula,
salt rheum and every form of blood
disease. It is reasonably sure to
benefit all who give it a fair trial.
Hood's Pills cine all liver ills.
Uy Jan. K. Morgan.
Building Lots !
On MONDAY, .Inn. inh.
AT la O'CI.Oi K NOON.
-A.T MY SAIJE3SK.OO VI
I "II I. SKI I M I' I 111. II AI btl.iS
Six Building Lots
. on 1 1 iii tch-lil unit I'm Hit tir.'fis.
' Tli Lots ure l-Viirnl it u.l hkiit IhIiI en.
, rpH-t prion Ironi fine le JIUO,
TlvltMh llulf i-uili, Ijiit.uii'f mil- ycur.
I'Iiiii of bit can ! -itii hi mv
Jaa, F. 3VTorsa.ia,
Lodifu le Progros do 1'Ouuanit), No. 1U4,
'pilUUK WII.I. UK A MUKTINU UK
X I.(hl.-H li l'r....!..k .1.. I'll, ni.ila. V'.. I...
nt lis hull on hliitf -trcol, hctucvii lletlif I
iiii'l fori, un MuNDAV I.VKXI.VU,
Jitinmrj .".!, t T:.'yii.'.:liH-l(, fur
W'miik i.s mi- Tinite Ih.'.m.i:.
Mi-imIhti uf llawiiil.in Iji.tge unit nil
pujuurniii( lln-tlirciiiiif (ruiornullv Invilcil
tu lie pre-i'iii.
Il.v unliTof the V. . XI .
ANTON ! I'l.ltSAMlKS,
FOKSAN ) UANC'ISCO.
THfc .VI bll.AMbllU'
WII.I. I I.AK HoNOl.lM.r
f'.ii no 11. . v i-uili ..s
Saturday, February 3d,
Tin- iliiii!rs(riio. ure imn iiiiiiiiirnit In
l-ii.' Tlireniili T'i kul tuna tin-1 it) to ull
puliiti. In tlm 1'iiiti'il Mum,.
- I or furilii-r pirt'i-ulnr ri-Knnllup
Krulf'ln or l'n--uj;i', iqiil tu
HM. (I 1UWIS ,v i'o l.'ii.
''I. ''i OiiiikiiiI Amit.
181 AM) UHAl'Kb-hlMP'U oil II.
1 Kor ulv by K. I.IBHMA.N',
Uifr-tt TlpljOD 117
iawaiiaii Mm On., L'd
Saturday, Jan. 2?, Iti!).',.
The introduction by ns of a
full linu of the Standard Man
ufacttirino; Co.'s enamel jroods
was a business stroke that
tends to debilitate the nerves
of the ordinary I loiiohtlu busi
ness man and paralyze his mus
calaria, while to us it is a mere
nothing; the jjonds are so well j
known in the Tinted States
and are in such general use
there that with our handling
we will bring them so promi
nently before the people here
that in a short time no one I
will feel that they can rest well j
without first having had a bath i
in a Standard Manufacturing '
r 1.1 it, "i
v-u. s enuniei 1110 we ex
pect also, to make the ena
mel laundry tubs so popular
that the annoyance of lost
clothes at the hands of the
Chinese washman will be en
tirely obviated. While these j
enamel goods are an innova
tion here they have been used
in the United States for a mini-'
ber of years and have always
given satisfaction; in every ;
hotel or private residence the j
architects include in their sjk- '
cilications the goods by these '
manufacturers and it will soon i
be the custom here. i
We have had a letter from
a prominent ranch man on one '
f the other islands to the !
effect that the locked fence is
the strongest he has ever seen '
and asks for an estimate on ,
material enough to construct
ten miles of it. You will un I
derstand by this that the locked J
fence is growing iu popularity
every day and that our pro
phecy that the entire group
will ultimately be surrounded !
by it is sure to be fulfilled.
There is no reason why it
should not be. liverv man
who builds anything, no mat- J
ter what, gets what is the
cheapest provided it i:,. at the
same time, superior to another
article of the same description. '
In the case of the locked fence I
the builder gets for les.; mone J
a fence superior in every res
pect to any other method of!
building. In this country where
wood is almost as scarce as
gold pieces the locked fence is )
additionally valuable I
The dinner table of to-day!
.1 1 i. i- 1 ... ' 1
ui:p'.:iius, o niuui 101 admira
tion upon the character of the
china and glassware as upon
the edibles. We have con
vinced nearly every one on the
islands that I Iaviland China is
art itself in the matter of table
decorations, and our method
of selling it makes it as cheap
as ordinary white china,
livery one knows, in buy
ing a conventional set of deco
rated china, that when one
piece is broken it cannot be
replaced except at a very
heavy expense in having the
broken piece replaced bv one
decorated especially for you
to match the set. In Haviland j
Chiiui, when bought from us,
if a piece is broken in any way
you can get a duplicate at any-1
time at the same rate you paid ;
for a dozen pieces. We always '
have duplicates in stock, a
convenience not only in cases
where pieces are broken but
for persons who do not wish
to buy a full set at one time. ,
You may buy a single cup and
saucer and let it be the foun- 1
dation for a set of two hundred
pieces. These are among thy '
advantages offered purchasers !
of llviland decorated china. ;
Another article in demand for !
table use and decoration is 1
cut glass We have a very ,
careful selected assortment of ,
this ware which we are offer- '
ing at rather low prices con
sidering the quality.
We have all sorts of stones 1
for sharpening cutting tools
from the coarse grindstone
mounted in a frame to the J
l;rank Walcot emery tile, but '
we have never seen anything
that gives such genrr.il satis
faction as the latter. With it
you can sharpen an) thing Irotn
a scythe to a lady's pen knil , 1
and we sell them for fifty cents
each. Mail orders will receive
Hawaiian Hardware Co., L'd
Opixjulte Hprrcki'lt' lllimk,
!M)7 FOKT STREET.
j w H Y IT P, Q
IS THE BEST
llrii's n'riijtly sellil hisidi- of tvvunty
Forms a durable mnl elastic, not a brit
Itftrtlns It? jjlois leaner tlinn any other
ltpntMs tin uvtliiti ef ncMs mnl nlknlles
better than any other oil.
Flows freely from the brush without run
ultiK nuil spreads well.
With the addition of Litharge, yields a
Imril surface, suitable for Hours, steps, etc.
Mixes readily with i(,'iiient ground In
oil Iu paste form.
Ilrlngs out the real shades of the colors
mnl keep Uh-iii unaltered.
Nn solvent for the most delicate of the
new coal tar colors.
Added tit varnhh gri-ntly Improves the
working uf the varnish.
Does not darken white lead or an deli
Has greater body than any other oil.
Ueiiilrcs em-third less pigment tlmn
any other oil.
1'iui lie added to Jln-ecil ull and It will
gicatly improve the lluseetl.
('nil be thinned with turonlliie.
lly ur-tiial ti'sts, hrts outlasted the besl
Hum ed oil.
Therefeie. Is the lnt paint oil erer male
Direction for Use.
Ue l.iToi. iu every re.n-i't iu the
Millie luiiii.iei ns you would IliisCid
oil, with tliesiuple excctilion that yon
in.iy mill fully (iue-itiiirtir more Lu
coi. to the siitue iUitutity of pigment
1 linn you won hi of liiwfil.
In using uieiiilliL. Vv.in.ll.in roil, the
ochres, nuil oilier dry iiimuenis, il is
iiilvJNihlo to mix iii the ii.tiul a I least
iinc il.iy lie fore il is to lie iiseil. Mien
111I1I ii thltil tuiire l.tlcoi. nuil the ilut
wilt hp fntimt to cover well mnl Imve
a uuoil 'In's.
NKVKIl USE JAI'AXM.
Where luiril stufiices such us il.Ajrs,
steps, on.., in. ri Minted use lith.ue
niily, 111 ver use Jupaiis.
r.t'fiii. mixks with v u-
mnl as-ists their working mid 1111
prnves their Mpper.nn.e in r iiiky
Mini I.I) UK I'HKl) H.VMK D.VV 1IIKV AIIK
mixkii, otherwise the k"'u of the vr-ni-h
iiiiiv he precipitated or tin- mix
The iiildiiiun of fiiiiu I in j of hi
1 01. to Miriil-lics ilocis not ri'du.'e their
lii-lie 111 tr re tun I their li-i 1 ili-ntiig ami
drying mnl it prcventi- their cracking.
Agents for the Hawaiian Islands
An- ju. iu ricciit of larue iiupoitu-
nuns hy llnii imn harks "I ill
and by u nuinher of vc
1 Is frnin Aiueiicn.
Ciin-i-tiiii; of a hirge iiiui cuinplcle
imiini mid Iron Omdun Kuiuilure,
S.iddlury and Cutlery,
Iron Hidsteadsl Etc., Km.
Bechstein & Seiler Pianos
American & Europuuu
Oils and 1'niiits, l.uhiicatinK Orcuso,
Oiuuliu Soda, Wash Soda,
nilprprc Cloth. Twine,
Itlgn. .Market Baskets,
I)cinijiihu8, Etc., Etc.
Uiiidiut; .Slates, Kirchnuks,
sheet Zinc, Sheet Lead,
I'hiin and Corrugated Iron.
It. Jt. Mniuriuls,
Steel ItaiU, Etc., Etc.
Sl.'CJAR & RICE
(i'.ldcii tJ.itr, Oiauiiiud, Spcti 's, .Mei
I'liauls and Ehhiradu
V L O U R
On tin. inusi I.iliiral Ti'iin tit tlio
Lmvctt I'riim ly
H. Kackfcld 6k Co. '
TEMPLE OF FASHION
Corner ir"ort Sa Hotel Streets.
I BEG TO IXFOKM MY CUSTOMERS
THAT I WILL HOLD . ' . . . .
EVERY WEEK DURING
Will bo offered to the Public unci it will puy you to trade at
the "TEMPLE OF FASHION."
... I AM OFFERING NOW ....
For Friday and Saturday Only,
Boys' Cambric and Flanette Waists
Elegunt Assortment of Colors at 20 Cents Eaeh.
Just Received by last "Atistrnliu" a Large Stock of
To be sold for oxe week only at 10c., 12 Jc., 14c. and 16$o.
per yard. Goods worth 25c. a yard.
. . 2 S O PIB018 . ,
In 10-yard lengths, reduced from $1.00 to 75 cents.
Corner Port and Hotel Sta,, .... Honolulu, H. I
ok I'll 1:
Constancia & El Cometa Brands
. . . Jl'HT 'I'll MASK . "HITY uK I'KKIN'O" . .
Sfcff These Uigurs are direct from the factory and
should not he confounded with the cheap imitations whioh
are so frequently offered an the "liest Manilas." OK
TRIAL of these Cigars will convince you of their
HOLLISTER & CO.,
B83 Fort F3t.rt.
Beautiful Articles in Antique Oak
Splendid Line of Rattan and Reed Furniture!
HIiibIi- 1'Imth ii ml ts.
COIJNICE I'OLES IN WOOU OJt BUASS MOUNTINOS.
E LEG A NT V PHOLSTE RY
In I'm.. irli(K. llnir Wool, Moss iiml Stmw Mutlrrc.
rii.i.nw. Di i.ivh iiuusi: kkatiikus and sh.k kkoss.
Latest Improvements in Wire Maliressej, Lounge & Sofa Beds, Divan Lounges iuJ Mn,
Great Yarlety of Baby Carriages, Cribs, Cradles and High Cbalrs.
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Tl IIMTI'IIL AND MA'ITIIEhSLS IU:i'.llli:i AS (JOOI) AH NKW.
MATTINl! - LAID - AT - SIIOliTEST - NOTICE I
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THE MONTH OF JANUARY.
"Honolulu, H. I.
CHAIES, Etc. EU
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