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IRy. 'atari' ""ill i "IM I " 1' -"-! TrTir "" i MJnri n irriiTtfiu -im r r i viir ini'mir i nil "n n it - " T i HITI ifrn'i if n r mn i' "i i i f 'iiiiiiiin. niiiiiininiimmi in main i 1 1 i i' 1 ' ' -,-, -.. . -I - -
m,i-jJ' juttu.i.iikl,i)iTijj.vm' " m'mj
WBiS: RY flUTHflMTV. hitn. or who arc interested nccuni-
E " , nvily in tlint tosiili.
H& ji Ut oes an'onc '1T1nginc that ox-
Hi - nJrfTI w eruption from taxes, and a subsidy
Kf " 1111$$ 'a))) are nuylH'g esc l)Ut t0 compensate
Rfc Pir" 'W for l'113 l'01'6011 ani exclusive fran-
Scaled lenders will bo received nt
the office of the Road Supei visor till
12 o'clock noon, on WEDNESDAY,
September 6, 1S8S, for furnishing the
Government Stable with Hay,
Oats', Whole Barley, Rolled Barky
and Bran for six months fiom Sep
tember 1, 1888. Bids to be made
by the ton.
The Road Supervisor doea not bind
himself to accept the lowest or any
bid. H. F. HEBBARD,
Road Supenisor of Honolulu.
Ofi'ick Water Works,
Honolulu,-!!. J., July 27, 18SS.
Holders of water privileges or
those paying water ratcR aie hereby
notified that the hours for using
water for irrigating puiposes are
from 6 to 8 o'clock a. si., and from
4 to 0 o'clock r. m.
OHAS. B. WILSON,
Supeiiutcndent Water Works.,
Approved: Tj. A. Thuksio.v,
.Minister of Interior.
BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
11' i-i 'i.j. tlav,.ui.ui Ipitiiide.
,n-.v Richnngu Oil the
Buuli ul Oitliioriiin, H. F.
And their agents in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. At. Kolhsclnlil & Son, London
The Cnmiiu'ieinl llank Co., of Sydney,
The Commercial Bank Co.. of Sydney.
The Bank of New Zealand : Auckland,
Christchurch, and Wellington,
The Bank of British Columbia, Vic
toria, B. O., and Portland, Or.
Transact a General Banking Busiuetss.
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But established for the benefit of all.
MONDAY, SEPT. 3, 18S8.
PARRDISE OF THE PACIFIC.
The "Paradise of the Pacific"
aims to make the Hawaiian Islands
known ahioad, with the view of at
tracting visitors. lis mission has
been to some extent successful, and
the older it becomes, the greater is
its success. Any venture of the
kind must necessarily lake some
time to make an appreciable impres
sion. Every mail brings to the pro
prietor many communications from
abroad, which go to show the effect
which the publication is creating. It
is not a money-making enterprise
or its promoter, manager, or any
one connected with it. On the con
trary, it has been n source of loss.
The gain hoped for by the gentle
man by whose energy it was started
and has been continued, is simply
the indirect gain to be acquired by
the additional business created by
additional visitors. He is ready
and willing to hand over the paper
gratuitously, to anyone who will en
gage .to carry it on.
The foregoing facts are here re
stated for the information of those
who ore not familiar with them.
THAT EXCLUSIVE FRANCHISE.
The Government and the Legis
lature consider it ns solely a ques
tion whether Dillingham or Skinner
& Co. shall have a franchise to build
a steam railway to Pearl Harbor.
It is idle to say that Honolulu capi
tal" will build tho road, when appli
cation hasjjeen made for the money
Sn London, and that not a single
capitalist here has allowed his name
to be used in favor of tho invest
ment. Notwithstanding the readiness of
the Hawaiian Tramwaj 3 Co. to ex
tend its road, with st jam motors,
to Pearl Harbor, and its exceptional
advantages for doing this, the coun
try sees itself tied har.d and foot so
Tthat for the next three years no one,
unless by Mr. Dillingham's consent
can build a rod of steam railioad on
tho Island of Oahu, outMdo of the
District of Kona.
No doubt if anyone ! i to make
money out of tho thing, or to have
an exclusive franchise lo speculate
wjth, it is and ought to be Mr. Dil
lingham. No doubt also, if without
'any expenso to the public treasury
or interests, the London capitalists
can bo made to pay Mr. Dillingham
for un exchibivo fianchisc, it would
gratify all who feel friendly towards J
him, or who arc interested
nvily in thnt tosiili.
But does anyone imagine that ex
emption from taxes, and a subsidy
are anything else but to compensate
for tins personal aud exclusive fran
chise? If eorrupl and ignorant legisla
tures were free with their ifu of
public franchises, is that n reason
for now doing likewise? We think
there will be reckoning day for
this. To whom much is given, of
him much will be required.
Editou Bulletin : Since writing
mv last letter, life at Koloa has re
ceived quite a stimulus, ou account
of several festivities. One of them
was a large luau, winch was attend
ed by people who came from all
points of the compass of Kauai.
Boats and canoes arrived by water,
some laden with the native beauties
of Kauai, while others brought large
amounts of poi, cocoanuts, etc.,
etc. The festivities continued for
about two days. Two bullocks and
a number of pigs aud fowls were
slaughtered to feed all who attend
ed the luau. The natives were in
high glee, enmities being forgotten
for the time being. The luau was
voted a grand affair, although most
of the natives lelt not a little chag
rined by having been deprived of
the pleasure of performing or wit
nessing their national dance, the
hula-hula, which was put on the
black list on account of the presence
of a gentleman whose religious
opinions were at variance concern
ing the propriety of the dance. Al
though the gentleman was success
ful in preventing the dance, he
could, however, not manage to ban
ish the never failing gin bottle, or
the predominant spirit for gambling.
Koloa has to record another victim
of leap year, in the person of Mr.
Juan Peieira, who is under engage
ment with the Koloa Sugar Mill.
This gentleman got married on last
Sunday to the Belle of New Portu
gal, Miss Maria Aubren. The wed
ding ceremonies took place in the
Roman Catholic Church, which was
decorated with choice flowers. Rev.
Father Libert ollieiated, while some
boys from the St. Louis College
discoursed som6 choice music dur
ing the ceremonies. The bride was
attired in a beautiful uilk druss,
wearing a large white bridal veil.
On her head rested a garland of
white blossoms, interwoven with
green leaves. The .bridegroom was
attired in the conventional black,
with a while cravat. After the
ceremonies were closed, they left
the sacred edifice to receive outside
the congratulations of their many
friends, who failed not. to pelt the
newly wedded pair with rice and
flowers. That the young pair may
enjoy long life and continuous hap
piness is the sincere wish of all.
A somewhat annoying incident
occurred shortly before the wed
ding. The clock in the school loom
having stopped at 2 o'clock in the
morning, the sexton did not know
the time when to ring the bells, and
asked me what lime it was. As 1
felt not a little proud to be the
happy possessor of a well, if not
of a charming wife, then at least of
a genuine American Waltham watch,
I proudly pulled out my warch,
saying 9 o'clock. The sexton or
dered a bo' to ring the bell. Half
an hour later he told the 1)03' to ling
the bell for the last time prior fo the
services, which were to begin at 9:30
o'clock. But just as the bells began
to sound iheir merry tunes, Rev.
Father Libert appeared, watch in
hand, the time being only 9: If)
o'clock. How I felt cast down, by
having to admit that my watch was
wrong. B. & B.
CLASS LEGISLATION. ETC.
Editou Bulletin: It seems to
us, and to many others with whom
we have spoken on the subject, that
our legislators have got unneces
sarily "mixed" in regard to class
legislntion, the Chinese, and inter
The Chinese, in any country ex
cept their own, arc an alien people
not a class aud have only the
same rights as Hottentots or Siwash
Indians would have, were the fatter
here in large numbers. Chinamen
have not acquired tiny political
rights on the Hawaiian Islands, be
ing still aliens and subject to the
laws mado by the Hawaiian Legis
lature without a legal voice in the
making of such enactments in
short, they are here on sufferance,
very different from tho rights of a
"class" or a poition of the residents
who have political lights.
Every nation has tho right, if it
have the power, to exclude from its
dominions foreigners of nil kinds,
unless their presenco is provided
for by treaty. No provision of this
naluio exists between the Hawaiian
Kingdom anil China, and therefore
Chinamen are only entitled to indi
vidual protection from tho courts.
Thoy aie illegally at largu when not
employed in the woik for which they
weie brought to tho islandi; and
cannot, with any show of reason, be
regarded as a "elabs" any more
than tho other foreign nationalities
of whom thero are heveial classes in
each. Were laws made to discrimi
nate between poor people and
wealthy, or giving nioro piivileges
to carpenters than to blacksmiths,
that would be clas-Ieglslatinu ; but
when a discrimination is made
aguiust a nationality, tho term
"class" cannot bo correctly upplied.
China is tho most "exclusive"
nation in the world, and foreigners
there, of all hinds and clusses, have
no rights which the laws of that
country respect; but that isa whole
sale exclusion and not class
legislation. In nil civilhiod countries, at tho
present lime, there are deferential
i or special customs-duties directed
against or in favor of the special im
ports of particular nations; but
these discriminations arc cousidcied
perfectly right, and can only he
neutralized by retaliatory measures
of a similar nature by the nations
affeetcd. That is civilized procc
duie; and, in civilized countries,
its justice is admitted by all shades
of politicians. For instance, were
laws enacted by our Legislature to
lay very heavy duties upon Chinese
wearing apparel and other Chinese
goods horn China, this course would
only be following the procedure
adopted by the United States, Great
Britain, and all European countries.
The duties so imposed would be de
ferential or special ; hut the enact
ments would not be class-legislation,
as they would only bo directed
against the imports of a certain na
tion. Of course, such legislation
would affect tho business of Chinese
merchants residing on the islands ;
but their grounds ot complaint
could not be more reasonable than
would be the complaints of foreign
ers residing in the United States,
against whose nations a high cus
toms tariff had been made.
Similar remarks apply to the re
cent legislation directed against the
Chinese ; and the only difference be
tween the case of these people here
and in other countries is, that they
have an intimidating power on these
islands in consequence of their
larger proportionate numbers. In
other countries they meekly submit
to the law, and here they put it at
defiance. Yours etc.,
Waii I loo & Koo Koo.
Honolulu, Sept. 1888.
Day Sept. 1st.
The House met at 10 a. in
sident W. II. Castle in the Chair.
Uoll called and absentees noted.
l?ep. F. Brown leportrd tho new
amendment to the Constitution, and
a report on the leper settlement
piinled and ready lor distribution.
On Mispcnsion of the rules Noble
Dole read a petition relating to the
maintenance of suitable rooms for
the care of infirm and indigent
persons of foicign birth and de
scent. The petition was referred to a se
lect committee, consisting of G. II.
Dole, the Attorney-Geneial, Dr.
Wight, A. P. Paehaole and A. S.
Noble Smith presented a report
fiom select committee on the consti
tutional amendment, offering a new
Consideration of an Act to encou
rage the cultivation aud manufac
ture of ramie.
The bill was read section by sec
tion. Kep. F. Brown wished to hear
some particulars regarding this bill.
Noble Hitchcock who introduced
the bill gave his reasons why it
Noble Smith spoke in favor of the
Minister Thurston hoped the,bill
would pass, for it was.in tho line,of
developing the industries of 'the
Hep. F. Brown moved section 1
and the bill be indefinitely post
poned. The motion was lost on a division
of 20 to 8.
Section 1 was then adopted.
Section 2 as amended by the com
mittee and with other slight amend
ments was passed.
Section ,3, -1 and the title were
The bill passed to engrossment,
and will be read a third time on
Third reading of a bill relating to
taro Hour. Passed.
41'hird reading of a bill, relating .to
lie regulation of Chinese immigra
Third reading of a bill relatingrto
kokuns. Pabsijd. , , ' ' f i,
Minister Thurston presented an
swers to questions asked by (Noble
Widenuiun, us follows:
All salary duo Mr. Forsyth from
Aug. Ill, 1887, to Feb. 13, 1888,
was paid as the same became due.
From the 13th of August to the
13lh of December, 1887, his salary
was paid from the appropriation for
Foresty and Nurseries. This was a
legitimate use of that appiopriation,
but as it wus insiillicient to Inst to
tho end of the period, the facts of
tho matter, including what had :il
ready been done and what was pro
posed to be done by tho Govern
ment, were slated lo the Ilousn at
tho special session of 1887, and '
additional appropriation of 82,000
asked for tho specific purpose which
The bills tendered by Mr. For
syth were approved by mo as Minis
ter of the Interior, 'lo the ques
tion "are these bills, jl so appioved,
a just claim upon this Government"
and "what difference is Hierobc
tw'iTii u bill approved ii) writing and
an I. O. UV' I would leply that
thee are not questions as to any
fact hut as to tho legal or moral ef
fect of certain ascertained facts,
which tho honorable Noble is as
well, it not
than I am.
IfliDiybc allowed to give my
opinion, however, it is that such nn
acknowledgement binds the Govern
ment in so far as it is possible for a
Minister to bind the Government
without the couscnt of tho Legisla
ture, and no further. Every finan
cial obligation sought to bo incurred
by a Minister without tho authority
of the Legislature is subject to the
ratiPcition of tlm Legislature.
Unquestionably a Minister has no
right to pay nnj' claim for whfch no
provision has been made by the Le
gislature from any appropriation
made for another purpose.
At 1 :20 the House adjoutifed to
10 a. m. Monday.
DEATH OF SISTER LANDETINE.
Sister Landctine Farard, attach
ed to the Roman Catholic Missions
of these Islands for the last 30
years, died at the Convent yester
day. Solemn requiem mass, with the
Bishop of Alba as celebrant, was
sung for the repose of her soul, at
tho Cathedral this morning, after
which the interment took place in
the Catholic ccmcterv.
HAWAIIAN HOTEL ARRIVALS.
Sept. 1-2 F. II. Austin and
wife, (returned from England); C.
Sneyd-Kynnersley and wife, Mrs. C.
A. "Chapin, C. O. Chapin, Miss
Hind, Miss N. Ilind, .Kohala; W.
II. Cornwall, Waikapu, Maui ; Mr.
Cuthbcrt, Hawaii ; O. P. Downing,
San Francisco; Miss Ingle, Mrs.
Odell, Volcano; II. Crawford, J.
Koche and J. C. Wilson, Vandalia;
SQUEEZING THE TRUST.
Till: MUAN1NG OF THE UHHATIC MOVE
MENTS IN THE SUGAll MAKKET.
A curious sugar war is being car
ried on by the California Kellnery
and in the East by the trust and the
outside iefiners. The local market
is being manipulated at will by the
California Company, the object be
ing to cinch the American Company.
Prices go- up and down every few
days in an exceedingly erratic man
ner. At present the market is stiff
ening, but a reaction is expected
next week. The fluctuations are a
part of the battle against the trust,
advantage being taken of a rule re
garding prices and delivery recently
adopted by the local refinery in the
Some time ago the American Re
finery changed its rules regarding
the prices that should be charged to
purchasers. It had always been
the custom to sell the sugar at the
fig tires ruling on the day of delivery,
an not the day that the order was
given. Thus, if a thousand ban els
of sugar was ordeicd on Monday
and not delivered until Friday, the
pm chaser would have to pay the
prices current on Friday, whether
higher or lower than those of Mon
day. When E. L. G. Steele retired from
the control of the American Com
pany, this rule was changed. It
was provided that the sugar should
fie billed at Monday's prices if
ordered on Monday, and not accord
ing to the price of the day of deliv
ery. This is where the opportunity
for the fight comes in, both here
and in the East.
At the time that Clans Spreckcls
cornered the raw sugar market and
gauged the trust, their rcfineiics
were, loaded up with orders but
the3r had little or no raw sugar. He
had them" at his mercy and shoved
up the price all around, while the
trust.rellners had to fill their orders
atf tlie' prices current when they
weref.given. In many instances
they had to buy raw suaar of Sprec
kcls at CJ cents a pound, refine it
and sell it at the same figures.
Their losses were heavy, and v for
a week or so they carefully abstain
ed from accepting orders. Taking
advantage of,the situation, Erazer,
Harrison & Co., E. C. Knight,
Sprqckels and the outsiders gene
rally gathered in all the orders they
could. They had plenty of raw
sugar, uut Knew mat uciore deliv
ery prices would go down. In this
way they caught up plenty of busi
neds1 tlie jobbers wore not affected
much and the trust suffered badly.
. As soon as the trust refiners sec
.urejl. 'some" raw sugar, they com
menced to receive orders again.
, Prices, jin jilio meantime, had fallen,
and they offered to deliver sugar at
the low quotations. This was a
.sigual for Spreckcls to put up prices
once more, so ns to compel the
trust to deliver more sugar at a loss.
Thoy are compelled to go to him
for their supplies of the raw article,
he having control of the available
raw sugar. This little sea-sawing
game is likely to be carried on as
lonjj as thoro is any chance to worry
the trust, which will be until they
can ,gct 6ome sugar from abroad.
Tticy are mad, but they aro help
less. '" Since July 30lh sugar , has ad
vanced nearly uvcry day, the in
crease being about $ of a cent all
around. Yesterday three advances,
each of A cent, wcie made, and to
day the market was buoyant, with
the chances favoring another rise.
Granulated sugar js 7 cents a
pound, with other grades of sugar
corresponding. Clans Spicckels
gets his raw sugar from Manilla for
abput 'IJ cents a p'ound, and as he
has 70,000 tons to be 'delivered in
San Francisco and New York his
ability to squeeze the other side is
not questioned. Post.
Tho total number of deaths reported
for tho month of August, 188S, was 43,
distributed as follows:
Under 1 year.... J)
From 1 to C 2
From o to 10.... 1
From 10 to 20... 1
FiomCOto SO... 11
From 0 to -10
Prom 40 to CO
From r0 to CO.
From CO to 70.
Mules, 2G Females,. ..
Bright Disease. 0
Cholera Infant.. 0
l roup 0
DIs. ot Heart.... 2
Dlsrof Spine... 0
Disease of Brain 0
DlMiifcc of Liver 0
Hooping Cough . 0
Lep. Exhaustion 0
Old Age 2
Typhoid Fever.. 0
Number unattended l!l
C0MFA1UT1VK .MONTHLY MOUTAl.tTY.
Aug. 188-1 10 Ausr. 1SS7 X
Aug. 1SS5 40 Aug.lSSS
Aug. H;0 "S
Annual death rate per 1000 for mouthy
J. II. Bnowx,
Agent Board of Health.
RYAN'S BOAT BtjmDINa
SHOP. Kent of Lucas' Mill.
ER S S' Alumcdu, 1st September,
Frch Ba'iniin on ice. Apples,
Sugar Peats, Hiutlctt l'enr, Quinces
Pe.us, Grape-, Yiufc.itclle, Blark Amber,
utc, Yellow reaches, Plums, Whitehcarl
Cabbage and Oulery. Also Prime
Smoked Salmon, Sauerkraut, Pickles,
Pure c Hive in mm gallon line. CnlU
foinu Fruit Market. SO nt
nfllcn will he closed from Senlcui.
1YJL herS3nd to October 27th, during
my alBssncc from the Kimidom.
M. E. GROSSMAN,
3U tf Dentist, OS Hotel st.
rpiIE reopening of Miss Berry's School
i will be postponed for a month.
NEITHER the Captain nor Agen's of
the Hark "P. It. BiPhop" will he
responsible for debit contracted by the
crow. II. IIACKFELD & CO.,
35 8t Agents
MJtS. Gascnyne has closed her plane
of business for three month's.
being absent from the Kingdom Will
reopen tho same in December next.
t- m in
MUSIC furnished for balls, patties
and Bcrenudes by Palmer's String
Band. Orders left nt 0. E. Williams',
or ring up Mutual Telephone 83d. 74 tf
DURING my absence from tho King-
dom Mr. Tong Man Choong will
act for mo in all business uiattets under
a full power of attorney.
Ilonolulu, August i7, 1888.
H2 lwd 01 !liw
DURING my absence from 1ho King,
dom the Hon. W. F. Allen will
act for me under a full power of attor.
ney in all private mutters, and also In
all estates in which I am tisslpitfo or
agent. 'W. C. PAKKH.
Honolulu, AugUBt 2r, 1888
2U 2 m
AT tho adjourt ed annual meeting of
lite sbiircholders of tho Olowalu
Company held on August ?0ih, the lul.
lowing gentlemen wetu duly elected to
bcrve iib officers for the ensuing year,
W. G. Irwin President,
D. K. Vida Vice-President,
W. M. Glirurd Treasurer,
0. O. Bergor... Secretary Jv Auditor.
0. 0. BERGKR,
Honolulu, August 29, 18S8. 32 lw
TIIE a n mi 'd meeting of the stock,
holders of the Mutual Telephone
Company will be held nt the 'Jomp iny's
building, on WKDNJtoDAY, Septem.
bcr 6th, at 10 o'clock a. vi.
C. 0. BERGER,
31 td Secretary.
Jean, Nainsook, Linen, Cantonllauuel ii
gJflTSomcthing Now and Suitable for this Climate. J&B
On Account of nova!
GENUINE CLEARANCE SALE.
Plush Sets, Ladies' Work Baskets,
In Plush it Leather; Bisque, Glass it Parian
Marine Glasses, Telescopes,
Mnsic Boxeiii, Toys, JBoolcs
And other thiim;s too uuinetous to mention.
Goods will be ofl'eicd at the .
LOWEST PKICES EVER aTJOTED IN THE KINGDOM.
gJfiSThe above Goods are New, Prosit and of the Latest Dcbign, having
been imported ex recent arrivals and wete selected expiessly for tho trade.
iCg 03P3EJ3N EJJErITO-S 2$
W. H. GRAENHALGH,
IOC Fort Street, Honolulu.
1 1 irl IM fl i" P
33T BARGAINS -J Ne- Line of ugy BARGAINS -
Lamps, Chandeliers & Lanterns,
At Lo .cr Prices than ever
UIlLiUl ILI1.111J II lUlLij 1 JJU fl
Noveltiew unci XTniioy OocxIk, In Lurgo "Va.x-iaty.
Portland Cement 1 1
White Bros' Cement (full weight).
At lowest mm In l mtc.
G. W. MACFARLANE & CO.
NE line Milch Cow,
price, S125. Apply
at the Bulletin Office.
91 8td oaw
FOR SALE or LET
THE House and Lot on
Bctctania street next to
Mr. John Ena's on the west;
lurge lot runs from Ueretunia to Young
htrcct. House contains parlor, dining
room, three largo bedroome, kitchen
bath-room and out.houses Inquire of
9lVr'' W. 0. WILDER.
BRICK STORE on Nuuanu
street, titled with shelv.
lug, counters, etc., next to
Nowleiu's corner. Rent very moderate.
Apply to J. E. BROWN & CO.,
25 tf 28 Merchant street. -
A HOUSE on School street
near the wooden bridge,
containing llvo rooms, besides
biliiard-room, bathroom, kitchen ntid
' pintry. Also carriage houBe and btubles
lor two norses. Apniy 10
E. W, JORDAN,
At WaterhouMi's KorLbtiect Store.
A FAMILY of three adults
tourists; uihhco to r nt
a Cottage of about six rooms,
completely furnished for about two
mon lis. Good care will bo taken of
tho furniture and piompt payment of
rent mado. Apply at
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY,
US lw Cor. Fort & Merchant streets.
FOK SALE "
rpiJK Beautiful Sub' rutin
JL Resident e, formerly oc
cupied by N. F, Burgess, is
ollcldfor salo. LotlOOxUS, For fur
tl)5r particulars apply to
G. W. BURGESS,
20 Sw At Benson, Smith & Co.
k FAICY MS
Varc, Opera &
All the above -
& (Ml IBRGHANDISE.
Corrugated Roofing !
Best brands, in (i, 7, 8 and 0 ft. lengths.
In quant it ie's to xtilt at lowest market
G. VV. MACFARLANE & CO.
the thing1 for collectors
A complete assortment just received
direct fiom New York.
All Sizes 6l Prices.
Intended purchascis will do well to
examine this line before purchasing
elsewhere Sizes from 3rf by A to
t0?.f by 13. For Sale only by the
Hawaiian News Co.
CUSTOMERS having our Soda Water
or Lemonade Bottles (empty) ou
hand will greatly oblige by notitylng
us by telephone or otherwise, and they
will ut once be cent for. Bottles retained
longer than otto month will be charged
for. Telephones: Bell, 172; Mutual, ttoO.
,T. E. BKOWN & CO.,
Pioprletow, Tahiti Lemonade Works.
AS I intend leaving tho Kingdom for
several months per steamer Zea.
lattdia, tlio 2-ttd of September, I hereby
nque-si that all bills due me bo paid
hulore the 12th of iiextniouth.oiherwito
thoy will be placed in tho hands of a
collector with'-m turlhcr no' ice.
MRS. A. M. MELLIS,
17 mum street.
Honolulu, Aucttst 2B, 168H. U2 lw
HTlIKJfoiit suved from the
JL wreck of the "Dunnot.
tt c.isiit1," und bold at auction
to theKiug.has been refilled.
Cuppumband dcck.ovcr by Mr. Holland,
and Is for stile cheap for cash hy
ii. K. RYAN,
'piIAT Properly o
X btrt ot known
''Gyuinindum Promises." are
olFeieil for t-tiln on reasonable,
terms. Apply to
G. W. BURGESS,
At lienson, Smith & Co
July 28-88 lm