Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Saturday press. (Honolulu, H.I.) 1880-1885, May 05, 1883, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
- trsfn-varK-' - i
omul I.t , H I , May J, tSSj.
City bmlnen continues satisfa-.torily active, rmte to
keeping with the condition of trade reported the pat
few week. Of late the sugar factor! of Honolulu have
been tattling themselves to obtain cargoes for their
different vessels (n order lo get them en w as to arrive
In nan Francisco lfore the New Tariff schedule goes
Into effect Since our last issue, the W I! M)er,
A. ralktnburg, F.va and If W Almy hive cleared
with cargoes valued collectively At $19, 7 14," for
Items of h.ch see export list. The I) C Murray
and F.lla will probably get off on Monday or
lueiulay next. The City of New Votfc and Suer,
although leaving later, i!I anticipate the pack
ft' arrivals In San Francisco, and their car
goes will probably be the last to arrive over before the
rew order of things In June.
Arrival for the week have leen light, the Mana from
Ihc .South Seas, with firewood, etc , and the Abergeldie
with Portugese to the Itoard of Immigration, And mer
chandise toO W. Macfarlaneft Co , are all e have to
report. The tityof lokto from Hongkong It looked
for daily, at is alto the Discovery from San Francisco
Auction matters have been fairly active through the
week, and Mr Adams advertising column show con
tiderable important business for attention In the near
future, in whkh real mate figure largely.
Messrs. W. O Smith A Co., stock brokers, favor us
with their monthly circular for May. The dividend
(aid during April are, Inter Island Steam Navigation
Co 1 $3 cjo per share, Star Mill Co, $jo on per share ,
Wtiluku Sugar Co , $50.00 r share, and Waianae
Co , $10 04 per share.
Anlved At Port of Honolulu.
Kltauea Hou. stm, Sears, from Kahului April 9 8
i.hua, stm, Iorenren,fm Han and Molokai " 98
C. R, Hisliop, stm, Cameron, from Kauai " aB
MoVohl, Mmr, McGregor, from Koolau " s8
Kaala, sch, from Koolau " aB
Kulamanu, sch, from Ookala " ?8
Waioli, tch, from Paauhati " 38
Mana. sen., MMing. 31 tliys from Jaluit 39
Likfltlce. stm. King, from Htloand way ports " 19
James Makte, stm, McDonald, from Kauai " 39
I.lholiho, sch, from Kukulhaele " 99
Ka Mob chr. from Ijumihoeho ' 00
Waltnanato, stm, Nelson, from Waimanato . " 30
Wailele.sch, from Mahko. . May 1
Iwalani, stm. Kates, fm Kona, Kau and Maalaea '
Abergeldie, lint stm, Watson, from St. Michaels H 3
fames Maker, stm, McDonald, from Kauai " 3
Nettie Merrill, sch, Christian, from Iahaina. , " 3
Jennie, sch, from Nawiliwili , " 4
J A Falkinburg, Am bktne, Goodman, for S. F April at
W II Meter, Am bgtne, Delaney, f r S F " B
Kiianea Hou, stmr, hears, tor Kahului 30
C U. Hilltop, stm, Cameron for Kauai , . " 30
Ihua, stm, Lnrenren, for Molokai and Han.. ' 30
Walmslu, sch, for Onomea. " 30
Jennie Ualker, tch, for Papaikou. " 30
Mary ! roster. sch, for Koloa " 30
Kaala. tch, for Koolau " 30
I ihnliho, sch, for Kukuihaele " 30
Kautkeaouh, ch, for Honokaa. .. " 30
F hukai, ch, for Waiahia . " 30
i menne, iiin, rung, lor lino ami way ports may t
I-ena Sweasey, Am tern, Ray, for S. F " 1
F.va, Am tern, Wikman, for San I-rancisco " 1
Mokohl. stm , McGregor, for Koolau " 1
Jamet Maker, stm, McDonald, for Kauai.. " t
waioli, sch, for Pamhati . 1
I.eahl, sch , for Kohalalele ..." 1
Mee Foo, sch, for Koolau " 1
I.uka, sch, for Keawaeli " a
Kutamanu, sch, for Ookala " 2
Ka Moi, sch. for fjiupahoehoe . M a
Walmanalo, stm, Nelson, for Waimanalo . . " 7
II W. Almy, Am. Iwirk, Freeman, for S. F . " 3
Uule Marshall, Am bk, llcrgmann, for I'ort
'lownsend.. . . . ' 3
Merchant Vessels Now in Port.
IIkrmann Hon. bk
Mohnino Star, llray ... Am bgtne
C, K. niitor, Walters Ger. bk
Janpt Court. Isaachen .Hnt ship
MADRAt, Hradley, (in tuarantine) . lint Sim
J. D. SrsrckELS, I-nis. . . .. Am bgtne
URRKA, Ie Am. bktne
D. C Murray, Harrington .Am bk
F.LI A, Kirk Am. bktne
J. C Ford, Griffith Am. tern
Moravian, HUseit . Hnt. bk
KiiRKNrRM, Hcher. Ger. stm
AiiRRGFLtXR, Watson . Ger. stm
Nayesunik, Kalogueras Kuw, corvette
Vessels Expected from Foreign Porta
IIrksipn, Ger. bk. Canopus. ,jooc
Due July $to Hackfeld & Ca, Agents.
LlVFHfUOL, itnt. hit Glfnofrvik . Foe
Due May 1.5 J. II Davie & Ca, Agent.
Boston, Am. bk. S. H. Allrn. I Uridge
Due June is. C Itrewcr it Co . A cents.
OLAtttlW, lint snip, MIANDON
Due lulv ! G. W. Maciarlane & Ca. Ascnts.
Nrw Castlk, N S W. Hakmodiuy
Due. G W. MactarlaneAc Co , agts.
Naw Casti k, N S W. Urn bk I'acipic bLorr Ilames
Due. II. Hackfeld ft Co., acts.
DRrARTUKR Hav, Am bk CO. W111TMOR8 ..Calhoun
Due. Aliens Kobinson, agents.
Ns-wCastif, N S. W., Am bktne Malay Feterson
Due. Coal, ship' account
Honokonc, Ger bk Liyincvton .. Sieffcns
Due. Hackfeld it Co.. agents.
NrwCastlk. NS W, Am bktn GRACRKo3HRTS,OUen
Due April S
NkwCastlr, N b V, Kstrlla Toole
Due. W, G, Irwin ft Co., agents.
HoNt.KONn, r.M.s.s. City of 'Iokio. Maury
Due May 1.5. II. Hackfeld & Co., Agents.
South Ska Islands, Hawi sch. Julia .. . Holland
Due, A. F.ICuoke, Agent.
I'ortlanu, O , Am. bk. Klsinokr... . ., Jenks
Due. F. A. Schaeferf Co., Agents.
Nrw York, Am. bk. Spartan , Crowley
Due Julv iviv Castle Cooke. A cents.
San I-rancico, Haw. bk. LilyGmack
(Via Mahukona.) Loading April 1.
Fort Gamulk. Am. sch. Twilight., .
(For Mahukona.) Due,
San Francisco, Am. bktne. Discovrry.
Due May 3-10.
Nrw Catlf. N. S. Wm St. Lawrrncr.
leading March ai. Wilder & Ca, Agents.
Nrw CAVTLr, N. S. W., Nonantum.. . .
leading March ai. C Urcwer & Ca, Agents.
San rRAhasco, Am. bktne Kmma CLAUDlNA.Matson
(ForHilo.) Due. -Port
Gahiilh, Am. bktne Klikitat. ... Cutler
Due May 1.5. H. Hackfeld & Ca, Agents.
Port Hlakelky, Am. bk. Rkmre Mclntre
Due. Allen & Kobinson, Agents.
San Francisco, o .. Surz.. ................ ..Dodd
Due M 9. Win G Irwin & Co, Agents.
SwtNKY, r. m, s. s. City of Nrw York., Scarle
Due May 7, II. Hackfeld ft Co., nuts.
San rRANCisco, r, m. , . Australia .....Tulloh
Due May 13 H. Hackfeld ft Co., agts.
Humboldt, Am. bktne Monitor. ...,
Now due. Lcwcrs A Cooke, Agents.
LtvRRtouL, Ilrit. bk. Isle of Anglkska , . .Dimey
To sail In April. G. W Macfarlane A Co, Agents.
Port Gamulk, Am, bk. HorK ,1'enhallow
Due May 15.10. lowers ft Cooke, Agents.
San Francisco, Hut. S. b. Glrnelo. . ..Secclily
Due June 1. C Urcwer & Co, Agents.
The Hermann Is at the old Custom House wharf
The briganttne J. D. Spreckels sails for San Francisco
early rent week.
Tlie Hritish lark Moravian 1 it ihefout of S. S. Ll
kclike wharf ditchargtng coal.
The German batk C K. HUhop Is In the stream load
ing for San V rancisco, lo sail in a few days.
The P. M. S. S. City of New York will be due from
the Colonies, en route to San Francisco, on Monday
The O. S. S. Suei will be due from San Francisco,
with three weeks Uter news, on licit Wednesday morn
Ing. The American tern, J, C Ford has hauled out In the
stream to await the arm al of sugar from the other Isl
ands. She wtll sail for San r rancisco In about a week.
II. I, R. M. S. NajtsdnikkAtls for Mahukona to-day
come)lng his majesty and suite thither to be present at
the un tiling of the ktmchameha Statue at Kohala.
lite German S. S. Khrcnfels Is at the foot of Fort
street. She sails for Hongkong on or about Monday
The American batkcntlne F.ureka Is off Sorenson's
wharf, painting, etc She will sail for San Francisco In
a few da) s.
The American bark I). C Murray Is loading opposite
the Custom House She sails for San rrancico on
The American barkenline 1.1U it at Urewer4Cas
wharf loading for San rtancitco, for whlthpcut she will
sail on Tuesday neat.
The Hiitlsh ship Janet Court U at the old steamship
wharf loading for San r rancisco, for which t she will
sail on Tuesday neat.
The Hawaiian schooner Mana, KlUing, arrived lat
Sunday, jj da ftom Jaluit. She brings 18 cords fire
wood, and 6,ak cocoanuts. No passenger. Kc ports
tlie schooner Julu to sail for Honolulu, Marvh 31, with
49 laborers, to Hackfeld A Co,
The schooner Ka Mot In attempting to enter the har
bor Uu Sunday on the wcthr side of the spar buoy,
struck her rudder on a rock, Jamming it in the rudder
port, so that It could not be moved; the vessel anchored,
and was lowed la nest a, m, by ihe 1'cle,
From Uivaicn, per hrenfcls, May J Jit adults,
From Kahului, )wr Kilauca Hou, AprU aoWO At
water, Dr P May, a Miuct lUntow, Mrs. lUtcrulor, M
From Maul and MoUAal. pr Uhua, April $T
Princes IWmaiUUul, Dr Mejer, M UwiH MitM
King, J llifchaw,
From Kauai, txr C K Ihshop, April at Gov Kanoa,
K W GUde, W S Wood and wife, J Muir, Capt AM
Lorn, W 1) Wood, W II KUe and wife, Mrs M S KUc,
Mrs de U Vergne, Mi M A Lemon anU 1 children,
rrous Hawaii and Maul, per NaUnU May a Mr
SiwUu, G tdwards A lUrnel, CaptJ Manhant, C
From Kauai, per James Makee, AprU t R A Mae.
fie, Dr Smith. Mrs Weight, MU icomb, H G Trtad
way, wife and son.
From windward potts, per likehke, April ia K
GaUUrdL TCMcHcnon, K A KUhards, J R Ma
biy, CO lUfKtr, H Dciumad, II Dcoo, E P Low,
KUellmans. f A Shafer. G Cami.UII. MimLL.
man, T J IUeldcn, ) Co" a and wit, Mr Stiles L C
Muiuuw, ) oiomt, oirs w si tiMiwg, hum rw
Makte, Miw K Makte, A H Smith, Ktv K Warn
wnght, J Wuittr, W K Seal. C H Makee, W lUaudell,
AKVhardson. M C Rom, Mrs C K Groacr, and a thib
n, Kcv S L Uuhop, Miu Shw,
Fuf Eureka, per Leo Sweasey, May i Mr Crab
For San Fruwlwo, per Y l Mcer, AprU it A F
l'orSa IrathcUcu, pet U W Aluy, May j-lUwy
For Port Townsend, per lime Manhalt, Mayi
I or San Francico, per I A falkinburg, April y
Mrs Colby anc children, J Halkjran, f raach, BJ
Slafford, wife and child, J Jenkins,
Fdt Kauab per Jamee Alakee, May A Koloft. Mr
Illaivlell, W H Kile and fam.ly, Mrs Rice, R A Mac
fie, (ov Kano
nr Kauai, per C R Hthop, April 10 Mim Webe.
Dr Smiih, A Cropp, A Dreier and wife, C Dannhauenr
For Molokai ami Maui, pr I-ehu.i, April y W II
Cnmmings, Wl Daniels, Mi M IlanmMer, Dr O I.
ritrh, W If Daniels, J Huhaw,
lor Kahului. per KilauM Hou, April 30 Mrs Shel
don and 4 children, I HradshAw, J mier, M O Cof
re. Mrs A Kekai, Mra Halchelor and daughter, S II
HaWey, MM Hanaia
lor wind wan! ports, tr tikelike, April D D
Italdwfn, 1 A Dudoit, W O Atwater ami wife, AO
lories, II V Harding, J Hrown, Judge Fomander, Mr
and Mm MUhirls, U LWilcov, II J lvey, J A
Mre HHnst, MU1 MilU, D J Umpbell, U Russell, Col
C H Judd, A Dillon.
From Bremen, per FhrenfeN, May 3 Hackfeld ft
Co, 48 pkgs asst dry goods, 60 cs Iron IwilteAils, 1 bid
hams, 1 c preserves, 1 e pjrcelain, 1 c lamp), t c furrd
ture, r cs personal efferts, a ct silserware, ic school
books, a cs samples.
B W It Meer, hence for San Francico, April 8
i77pHftt yjf.ali Its Value $&,..
Lx J A Falkinburg, henre for San Francioo, April
18 t,86orV rice, i8VoIU, 5,6)6 pkgs sugar, 6;t,
to 0 Value $46,511 1)
F.i Fva, henre for San Frandco, May t 7,419 pkgs
sugar, 844,19$ ft. Value $40 015.68.
F.x If W Almy, hence for yn Francisco, May 3
6.435 f'kgs sugar, 59.4t l-s, i.otd pkgs rice, toaow
Itft. value $5,aB4 79
SATURDAY. MAY 5. il
Mr.ASI.V.I AS It UttAll.l.STISIU
The arilal of lo steamers Intcly, among
whose piuietiKerj measles had recently existed,
hu been the subject of no little comment in
the community. Many persons among us, es
pecially such as hae families of children, arc
looking with no little anxiety to the time when
the danger of infection or contagion will be
mcr. We wish to create no panic or false
impression in expressing the belief tint there
would be more actual danger from the intro
duction of measles here than there would be
from smallpox. Under the present circum
stances, we conceive it to be the duty of this
government to guard as sedulously against the
introduction of the former as the latter. We
arc well aware that such has not been the case
with former administrations, and it has hereto
fore been thought that the introduction of
measles or contagious diseases, other than
smallpox, was a matter of so little moment as
lo require only the most partial precautions,
Through this want of care, we have before
sustained epidemics of measles, scarlatina, anil
diphtheria the two latter of which diseases,
not a great many jcars since, numbered their
victims by Ihc hundred. Wc know, of course,
as docs any otic of common sense, that there
is no comparison in cither the severity or
fatality of the two diseases, smallpox and
measles, when occurring in persons previously
unprotected; but wc know also that measles
in a family is no scry pleasant thing to deal
with; anil it sometimes kills, or lass the
foundation for other serious and lingering dis
ease. In comparing the two, tlie fact should
be borne in mind that everyone is capable of
purchasing immunity from smallpox by sub
mitting to the simple operation of vaccination,
whereas wc possess no such means of protec
tion ourselves against measles. The protec
ting thus afforded was particularly noticeable
in the fact that but few foreigners were at
tacked by smallpox during the last epidemic,
although a majority must in some way or
another hav c come in contact w itli the germs
of the disease. We believe the community
to be now s cry thoroughly protected against
an epidemic of smallox; Europeans and
Americans, because of vaccination; Chinese,
because they have nearly all, in early child
hood, been submitted to inoculation; and the
natives, because, vaccination was very thor
oughly and universally practiced among them
during the late epidemic, and because the
blundering and ineffective management of
quarantine during Ihc late epidemic has left
few who were unprotected that did not then
take the disease. On the other hand, there
arc comparatively few )oung people on the
islands who arc protected, by previous attacks,
from measles, as it is a long while since the
disease has existed here as an epidemic. It
should not be forgotten that the epidemic of
measles which occurred early in the fifties was
not much less fatal among the natives than
smallpox. It will behoove the Hoard of
Health to use every precaution to avoid the
wssiblc introduction of this disease among us;
and it can easily be prevented by proper
quarantine. The period of incubation in
measles, is about the same as that of smallpox
(twelve or fourteen davs); but less than
twenty days would, perhaps, bean unsafe
quarantine. And after quarantine had closed
strict disinfection ought to precede the landing
of passengers and their effects.
When in the progress of new spapcr conduct
it becomes necessary to unmask a knav e, to
uncloak a charlatan or to expose a quack, Ihc
favorite refuge of the pilloried rogue is to call
the journal which has undone him "a libelous
sheet." The Press has recently liccn instru
mental in convincing the intelligent readers of
Honolulu that one of the most important of
fices in the gift of the government U held by a
comparatively ignorant pretender. This action
was the direct result of conflicting causes.
There lias long been a belief among physicians
here that Dr. Fitch is not a satisfactory practl.
tioncr; that his theories arc absurd; that his
scheme of cure is a delusion and a snare. Hut
it has also been held by many that Dr. Kitch
has the interest of the natives at heart; that lie
is kind, faithful and an indefatigable worker.
Zeal and honesty of intention cover a multitude
of sins. It has been for this last belief that
the Press has invariibly treated Dr. Kitch with
courtesy. When he could not gel his recent
letter published elsewhere, the Press opened
its columns to him, with the understanding
which Dr. Kitch may not truthfully deny that
the right to answer and refute his arguments
was reserved, and would certainly be exercised.
Three w eeks ago appeared a reply to Dr. Kitch,
written and signet! by one of the ablest non
professional medical writers in the Kingdom.
It was as respectful in tone as the absurdity
and coniradictioii and gross misstatement of
Dr. Kitch nude it possible for any reply to lie.
To the letter of Mr. Albert Smith Dr. Fitch
made no reply. Uevuilcd neither the pro.
prielor nor the editor of this paper, and made
no request for Svace in which to answer his
critic. Hut on the street and in public reports
he lias charged this paper with the crime of in
compUcncc in criticism and the Infamy of libel.
His slander It a public reproach. It provokes
retaliation In kind. It shall receive early at
tention. We print, with pleasure, the communication
of Rev. Alexander Macintosh, written In an.
iwer to certain comments made by us In cur
issue of two weeks ago. Piihaps we may not
as fully rcaluc the Irving nature of a school
teacher's life as one does who lus been actively
engaged in such service! but, before writing
the comments alluded to, we had impartially
weighed arguments on both sides of (he ques
tion, ami our comments were, as a consequence,
deliberate. We hav e tincc teen no good reasons
to alter or modify them. We were still more
confident of the justice of those remarks, be
cause they were Indorsed by tome of the most
experienced teachers of the place. The fact
that man)' of the salaries paid to, primary
public school teachers are insufficient U not a
fair argument In favor ot unnecessary vaca
.i.v Mir.ii.i.v vnont.r.st.
tt it a favorite postuhtc of the devil that
coercive laws destroy manly Indepcndence,-
weaken the will power, and plcc society at
the mefSy of fallible human wisdom. On the
strength of this benevolent assumption, his Sa
tanic highness would substitute free choice for
legal restraint, moral suasion for forcible pre
vention of crime and Ihe hlierly of unlioundcil
license for thetyranny of judicious control. To
the practical student of affairs, who judges of
creeds and results, the distinguishing feature of
true religion is its common sense adaptability
to the needs of cv cry-day life. Where there
have crept In no perversions of the practical por
tion of Christian ethics, those ethics become so
efficient a code for the guidance of man in all
his relations that no intelligent student of the
New Testament can do .1 mean, n cowardly, a
dirty or n dishonest act without wounding his
conscience and insulting his self-respect. Prac
tical Christianity has long been a unit on the
proposition that "wine Is a mocker" in nil its
myriad guises; and that "he who is deceived
thereby is not wise." l'or that reason thou
sands nfstrong-willcd, self-contained men
and women, the world over, refrain from
wine even in Its mildest forms, because of the
example to their weaker fellows. The strong
willed, temperate lover of wines, who refrains
from all intoxicants because he would not aid
another to "put nn enemy Into his mouth to
steal his brains," is worthy greater praise for
his self-denial than he is likely to receive In
this world. Hut many of those who say that
voluntary abstinence is good, deny the moral
right of prohibition. "Man is a free moral
agml" becomes a favorite cry of those who
mistake irresponsible freedom for liberty. Yet
society has enacted laws for the restraint of the
free moral agent who happens to be murderer,
adulterer or thief. Hut Ihc man who sells that
which breeds murder, incites lust and tcmpls
to theft, is licensed by law in nine-tenths of tin
habitable globe, despite the protest of practical
Christianity, and of the unselfish among differ
ing religions and those who profess no religion.
There is no use quarreling with those who sell
liquor under the law. Human nature is alwavs
sufficiently warped to find excuse for that which
a majority in any community sees fit to sanc
tion. If it be right to license liquor-sellers, it
is right to sell liquor. That is an axiom which
many honest temperance folk lose sight of,
sometimes. The only thing to be done is to
change the law. Slowly but surely it is com
ing to that in America. State after State is
taking up the question. The distillers, the
brewers and the wincmakcrs have been, for the
most part, successful. Hut so, for long years,
were the upholders of that other slavery which
made the Southern rebellion inevitable. In
earlier times prohibition of liquor-selling to
natives was found to work admirably. The
mistaken sense of justice which has succeeded
in repealing that law is responsible for a great
deal of family misery in these islands. It is
preventing efficient lalior on the plantations,
increasing the immorality which early Christ
ian influence did so much to check, and doing
as much, if not more, than any other one
existing evil to blot out from the face of the
earth the once populous Hawaiian race. Un
less "Hawaii for the Hawaiian" can be made
to mean more than unrestricted alcoholic
liquor, increased taxation and delusive promises
of agricultural loans, the good sense of the
race will begin to resent the meaningless suv
gan, and ask where all this is to end.
This is a universe of compromises, lictween
the centrifugal and centripetal forces the solar
and stellar s) stems move in their orbits. Reli
gion, morality, government, arc human com
promises in which eternal toleration is the
arbiter of every lasting success. l.vcry law,
religious, political, social, which assumes in
fallability of premise or deduction, builds upon
the shifting sands of prearranged failure. If
the sturdy Luther might have broken his thco
logic bread at the table of the brilliant Eras
mus, there might hav e been no need to-day of
the Young Catholicism of Doctor Dollengcr. If
Alexander Stevens and Charles Sumner might
have put their legs under the same Maryland
mahogany, the irrepressable conflict might
have been settled without the sword. Wc
temperance reformers must learn this lesson
first or last. Wc know, beyond the vv raith of
the ghost of a doubt, that total abstinence from
alcoholic beverages would be the best possible
leaf the world ever turned over. Hut tens of
millions of very good people disagree with us.
Wc beg the question when we call them ignor
ant and v icious. They are no more ignorant and
no more vicious than we. They believe in the
temperate use of alcoholic drinks because their
fathers and their fathers' fathers believed in it.
When you tell them they shall not drink at all,
they first stare at you, then laugh at you, then
gird at you in hot anger, and end by hating
you. Hut if you approach them in a spirit of
conciliation, explain how strongly you feel on
the subject of drunkenness, and the crime it
breeds and fosters, they arc very likely to
unite with you in some scheme of regulation
that stands some little chance of becoming
effective. Prohibition in name has been at
tended with evasion in fact wherever it has
been tried. The rights and wrongs of that sad
affair at Ililo, wc have no right to discuss until
the evidence of an impartial trial has gone
forth. But it seems clear that wc temperance
people have it in our power to make some
compromise with the advocates of license that
will result in such a strictly regulated traffic of
liquor, a our present law was perhaps de
signed to cover. If wc must have liquor sold
here at all, it ought to be liquor that shall be
subject to analysis by some projicrly constituted
authority, and that shall be in the hands of
venders who furnish lionds for keeping orderly
houses and living within the letter of some
strict law. Hut so long as men crave alcohol,
and, in any form, it is obtainable, the onhj
way to mitigate the evil of its action Is to regu
late its sale, and control its manufacture. And
) et it is but just to the advocates of prohibition
lo say that the license law, nscxampled in Ho
nolulu, is not satisfactory in its workings; that
there is altogether too much drinking and too
much drunkenness here ; and that a clear ma
jority of all the voters of these islands ought to
have a right (o determine whether alcoholic
drinks shall lie used here, or whether, for the
safety of all, the minority shall not lawfully be
compelled to total abstinence.
The missionary ladies who came from China
on the Coptic and spoke Ufore the foreign
missionary society of this place, were confident
that Chinese families might be Induced to visit
these Islands in sufficient numbers to give a
family character to Chinese immigration here.
They said, however, that it would be Idle to
look forward to any substantial field work from
Chinese women, because of their pinched feet.
Yet we think it will be found to be to the in
terest of both the planters and Ihe government
to try and bring family labor here. The gov
ernment might pay a small part of the passage
of women, the planter another small part and
the husband a third part. Or Ihe government
and the planters Jointly might ay Ihe passage
of women, the money to paid to be deducted
front the wages of Ihe husbands. At any rate
we need Ihe very best obtainable Chinese ele
ment 1 and that Is obtainable only by securing
a fair proportion of married laborers.
The loss of stock by Montana cattle men
during the past pintcr was less than five per
nn. rimf l'ttii.Axriitiorr.
Doctor I itch Ij senior physician to the
Government Dispensary on Maunakea street,
and Doctor Kwlgers, hi assistant. It 1 well-
known that the appointment of Doctor
Koilgers was made at Ihc selection and with
the approval of Doctor Kitch; and it must
certainly be presumed that the former gentle
man was esteemed by the latter as fully com
petent and qualified to exercise the duties of
the office lo which he was preferred. The
choice of Doctor Uodgers must have been
deliberately made and peculiarly nice, a
coming from one who has expatiated in such
glowing terms un the brutal practices of
Jormer physicians in their connection with the
health affairs of the country; from one so
keenly alive to the welfare of the native as to
have been imcllcil to describe the kind of
physician needed, "l.vcry medical field
occupied by the government must be filled,"
says Doctor Pitch, "by men who 'count not
their live dear into them,' but arc ever ready
to be up and doing, making the question
whether they arc to be paid for each individual
service a secondary consideration." Such an
one, he must doubtless have considered hi
assistant, otherwise he would never have been
apinted. Wc have been able lo learn no
reason why the estimate then made, should
now be changed; and certainly nothing but
an insignificant private pique to be satisfied,
docs not excuse the singular conduct by which
he would now deprive his dispensary patients
of the service of Doctor Uodgers, during his
own absence from the island. It appears that
Doctor Kitch took passage by the Lchua on
Monday last for the Leper Settlement at Kala
wao, on hi regular monthly visit, Intending to
remain away from town about a week. On
the morning following his departure, as has
been his wont on every like occasion, Doctor
Uodgcr had gone to the dispensary to fill the
vacancy of hi official senior and attend to the
wants of patients. On arrival there, he was
not long in discovering that the place had been
cleared of drugs, record, instruments, and
many necessary appliance, and that the native
apothecary and compounder was off on leave of
absence. Ucing thus unceremoniously depriv ed,
himself of the means of performing the duties
of his office, and his patients of the assistance
he might otherwise have rendered them,
nothing was left to the doctor but to give up
his attendance, and close the office to await
the arrival of his senior. It appears that this
kind of game has been played for some time
past, but lias never before been carried to a
pas whereby dispensary patients have been
totally deprived of medical attendance, lie
tvvcen the two doctors there exists an un
friendly difference. What the nature of this
difference is, concerns neither the press nor
the public, excepting in so far as it has pre
vented certain sick person from receiving
needed attendance, which has been, and
is being, paid for by the government. Why
should Doctor Kodgcfs be receiving a yearly
salary of $1,200 as assistant phjsican to the
dispensary, if his services arc not needed?
And if they are needed, why should the
personal vmdictiveness of hi (official) superior,
be allowed to prevent them from being
rendered? That Doctor Kitch has been badly
in need of assistance at the dispensary, we
have gathered from hi own complaint of
overwork, made everywhere, at all times and
in the presence of many different people; and
this before he was placed in charge of the
settlement at Kalawao, and his duties cannot
certainly have grown less arduous since then,
We have only to say that the loud and intru
sivc philanthropy of Doctor Kitch, as expressed
upon the street, in every public place, and
more especially in his late report to the Hoard
of Health, seem singularly at variance with
the indications in the present case. In his
report, he entered a protest against the con
duct of government physicians generally, men
tioning as a fact, that, " unfortunately in too
many instances, the physicians employed by
the board have been gentlemen too much
engrossed in raising sugar or gentlemen of
elegant leisure to such an extent that if a
native applied for treatment, without a liberal
fee in his hand, his wants were very poorly
attended to." Nor did he forget, in his
philanthropic outpourings, to note the fact
that, for "eleven out of twelve years, no
physician had been provided" for the settle
ment at Kalawao, characterizing such conduct
as a "ghasly mockery." Although perhaps
not immediately connected with our subject,
we will ask the question : is it less a ghastly
mockery now, that no physician is placed in
regular attendance at Kalawao, and that eight
or nine hundred afflicted people "are necessi
tated to-depend for medical assistance upon a
physician who makes only a (lying monjjily
visit among them, and then only by depriving
his Honolulu patients of the assistance they
also need ?
TJtixtis trisK a si oTjiKittrisK.
There is often much virtue in an if. If there
were no absolute veto power vested in the king
it would then be possible to nasi laws for the
lwtter regulation of governmental expenditures
and, consequently, the more systematic and
economical extension of internal improv ements.
In the very skirmish line of mor-ress the
would-be reformer of Hawaiian politics comes
iilion one of the stronr-est fortifications of ill.
government the inadequacy of the existing
constitution. The Press has held, over and
over again, that the constitution is sufficient for
the ncesls of reform. That would lie true now.
if the king and his ministry has the confidence
of the nation. Hut if not, no.
If the several writers antaeonlstic to Ihe Y.
M. C. A., its new constitution and its nroixued
workings In this city, would put forth as much
cNort lo strengthen the association as Ihev art-
doing in trying to hinder its usefulness by prej
udicing the public mind against it, their phllan-
tnropy w ouiit nav c a more beneficial effect upon
the class they are championing.
It Is gratifvinc to note that Hishon Willis
and the clergy of Saint Andrew's parish pur
ikjsc to hold occasional rclicious services at
the leper hospital at Kakaako. In the language
01 a laity wlioe Christian lac is enhanced by
Ihe charm of a vigorous intellect and the urace
of rare physical beauty; "It does much lo
redeem the Christians of Honolulu from the
sting of the implication that our religion Is a
thing for churclvrs and Sundays,"
With an ample supply of pure, fresh water,
Honolulu would lie "nuite loo dclii-htful for
any earthly use." If Ihe property-owners of
the town will unite with the government, on
some business-like and mutually blmlim- Knit
something may lw effected to Increase, improve
anil more saturactonly regulate Ihe local water
supply. Something ought to be done speedily,
for the water now in the mains Is surcharged
with earthy nutter, and carries enough green
slime lo make it very unpleasant to the sight,
whether it be unwholesome or not.
WALTII TO IIIS COLlkAUl'SS.
I'm pnmUr tb CUn.l,
And tld not Ut yuurt.lv.-i Ivircl,
I'm ViUr Murray CUaoo. I
W loui sluylMnl oo luul
Hut nuw I i-rv lha klo tu4 ui,
Frum grut ILo.il ul to uk.
Kai-tu, Freuao, ut. jruur ctulrtl
I uy, yuu Uuta. coo, now, no airs I
I m imrui.r u this cuvui, jkl
TtM' rui I'd hart juu uikUrwwJ.
The Ilulletin of last Monday contained a
paragraph calling attention lo an error made in
a portion of our edition of last Saturday. The
mistake on our part vv a indefensible and wc
deserved all the castigation which the Bulletin's
powerful whip-arm might inflict. Hut it wa
tioth Indelicate and unkind, pointedly to allude
to the young lady named in our mistaken an
nouncement. t.ntTOR llULt ETIN. Sir.' The Saturday
Press' rcKirt of the dedicatory exercises of the
new hall of the Y. M. C. A. contain the fol
lowing sentencci "In deference to what
ccm mistaken diffidence, the names of those
contributing are withheld." What vour con
temporary denominates "mistaken diffidence,"
some sincere people consider temmtnJMt dif
fidence. The Saturday Press may lie right and
those other people wrong, but those people cer
tainly seem to Imc the sanction of sctipturc in
support of their view. In every community
there arc evil-minded person who attribute
wrong motives to those who give publicly to
any good cause, whereas those who give "in
ccrct" arc not open to the same accusation.
The italic diffidence with which this Injured
innocent rushes into print, lo defend himself
against an aspersion that was not cast, is
equalled only by the capital diffidence with
which he signs hi communication.
The Ilulletin of the loth ultimo had a sensi
ble note on the subject of cheap advertising.
If the public that advertises may come to un
derstand that unless they arc getting value re
ceived for their money Ihey are very foolish to
advertise, it will be a great deal better for both
newspapers and advertisers.
Universal experience will prove that taunts
arc seldom or never applauded unless they arc
in a measure deserved, and when they arc not
deserved they are easily answered effectually.
Besides, mere taunts trouble no persons of
sense, unless they arc, alai, merited. Aihtr
liitr. Which is its own best comment, a applied
to the taunts with which the administration is
The Advertiser refers to "the sound states
manship which dictates the policy" of this
government. Shade of the immortal Chatham I
It is plain that Walter Murray Gibson, prem
ier, will not suffer for want of press compli
ments, so long as Walter Murray Gibson,
prophet, controls the Advertiser.
According to the Advertiser of the 25th in
stant, wc learn that "our young men" of the
present wilt form in the future, "a community
of complaisant, dominating residents, who will
enliven and clear the very atmosphere of the
It is sad to find an association ostensibly de
voted to the ethical and religious benefit of
youin icu oy tnc cunning connivance or age.
If indignation is justified under any circum
stances, it is assuredly permissible when
aroused against designing men, who make
thcmsclv es conspicuous for their liberality to
wards and interest in a Christian or philanthro
pic institution only with thedesire of adver
tising themselves and their business, or as a
project of speculation. Such men arc the bane
of any association. They can hav c no open
hearted good-will towards anyone. Tney can
serve no high, unselfish cause for the general
welfare of mankind without making an attempt
to gain a miserable personal advantage under
cov cr of uprightness and liberality. Advertiser,
Don't be afraid to talk right out in meeting,
neighbor. Who arc you trying to hit?
What is a "partial quarantine?" The Ad
vertiser used the phrase in a recent issue. If
used in the sense of part quarantine or semi
quarantine, it is absurd. If employed to con
vey the meaning of one-sided, incomplete,
abortive quarantine which the existing quar
antine of the Madras certainly is then the
meaning is a most sarcastical reflection upon
the policy of the board of health, and the wis
dom of its president.
There never was a prettier national custom
than the making and wearing of floral leis.
The Hawaiians of aboriginal stock have taught
their sisters of foreign blood this graceful fash
ion. And the lesson has been so well learned
that it may fairly be questioned if even the
princesses of the blood royal make leis more
exquisite in harmony of color and design than
do the untitled daughters of foreign parentage.
Apropos of leis wc think the following has not
been bctore in print :
There hangs upon my wall to-day.
A faded lei.
A maiden's fancy passioned it,
nd artist fingers fashioned U.
I'urpte and red Ihe petals gay
Of that brave lei.
I made her commonplace replies,
1 thanked her only with my e)cs ;
Yet, though I wore it jauntily.
My heart licld ihants she could not see,
My heart held thanks I might not say,
For that dear tcl.
1 watch its fading, leaf by leaf,
And she she may not know my grief;
Ko, far away In Kastern lands,
Her poet soul and artist hands.
Are wreathing other leis, as fair,
For other men to win and wear.
And Hone, unsmiling, claims to-day
My faded lei.
CAKD. Owwk to tho Volcano House changing
hands, mv connection with it will cease nn nr
about May 1, tBSj. 140-itl WM. II. I.ENTZ.
'AUT10N. All parties ate hereby cautioned not
. to cash Draft No. 206. dated Ann) ft. iRjti f.i-
ti jo, drawn by C. N. SfKNCKR on WM, G. IRWIN
CO. In favor of bearer; and Draft No. a 10, dated
Apnl j. t88j, for $8.ji. drawn by C. N. Spencer on
Wm. O. Irwin & Co. in favor of F. Richards, and
indorsed by him. Also, a Promissory Note, dated Au
gust g, 188, for $'$., at nine months, drawn by C
Akai in favorof I, t. Mackcnrie, said drafts and note
havinj- been lost by the undersigned at Kaalaikl Kau,
J. F. MACKENZIE.
Honolulu, April 14, 1883.
MORTGAGE SALE. Uy order of W. II.
Iladoy, of thu Wailuku sugar Company, holder
in a mortgage mane uy i.oma tk) and Kahaulelio (w),
his wire, on the 15th day of November, A. I). l83i, and
ivw.vicm ,u m. vim., ui in. iegwcr 01 '-uiuic Ac
counts, in Honolulu, in liber 76, pages 380 and 381, 1
am aathoriied lo sell at public auction, at the Court
... ...m., v.. ,11. .u.n u.jr 01 ..lay, .OBJ, at la
o clock noon, all the right of said Loma lo one-half of
that .parcel ot land situated in Wailuku, awarded la
W.Ulll I.V ltnv.1 l'a.tnt M. it. S. .!.-.. 1 . ...
containing an area of ;t-ioo of an acre. For further
particulars inquire or J. w. Kalua, attorney.
. THOMAS W. hVKRETr.
,., ., , Auctioneer lor int island or Maul.
Wailuku, April 30, 1 88 J, 140-31
Notice Is hereby given that at the annual meeting of
the stockholder, of th. STAR MILL LOMtWNY,
held at th. office of Messrs. W. G. Irwin 4 Co., In
Honolulu. Apnl at. is8t.th.folL,wtnironlr.r. ukn lc.
coiulilult th. board of managers, were elected for Ihe
W. R. CASTLE l-resldent.
J. 1LA-IHERTON.. . We-l-JisidenL
w. O. R Wl N . . .iwreury and Treasurer.
J. II. I'ATV ; ,. Auditor.
Knllrav la -.... r.i ,.-. ik.t . ... I ..( t .. L .
of all lh utxk, the pUnting tourrM of 1, K. VUU wm
charter of th corporation, h capital Mock was .i
cttaacU from $i4tswki to $ko,ciu by an luutof iao
new tkitttl m .jcht whcrtbyiht total nuiuUroT
wiajt of tatd company now tOamJt at 400
Secretary aJ Trcuurfr of Star Mill Compuy.
i.ODv.ulu, April, iUj. ijv-iw
P I. NICHOLS,
no. 104X Fost Stuut, Honolviv,
VIVIL UNQiMKKH 4Xi COXTMLiCTOU
f or lb CwMrualoa of Hiilnili,
UUli. LajiJiiun. Iron, W-x-Jcn and ComUnatlou
Uiulgct, ViMucu and bupenaion Brulxc
for Cum IIlum. 140
ATTHOS. a THRUM'S FORT-ST. STOKE
n. ua Un rcc4v4 a fin auurtassto. i BOOKS
TuuUm AULMICAN TRACT KOTIVTV IvCtlTk
lb alUlttilJIl Caf KtUkJatW.SfkaJ IJrU. T.., ..-.
aiMlhaaOaof r'aAUmaxv iawi. ' m
lw r-Ua, U IfcuiM, Cda, BU Vnctmm,
iVaM QyjKa, Mo, 6 Kuhuwiw wit, it.
Admin la trntor'ti Sale.
Hy onlrr of th AdmtnNtrAtor of the F.staie of I,
H. CON EV, deceased, 1 wtll offer at
public Auction, on
SntunUy. . . . ..Max 2flth, At 12 M
THOSn CERTAIN I'lt.Ct S 0 I.ANI)
KnlawAhlnoi Nnnnnu Vnlloy,
tot No. 6, M p phn, conlfttning An area of 9 66ion
Not No. 5. ai per plan, ctmtitning an area of t ito
A portion of I)t No, 4, at per same plan.
Ao, will be old that nimble property sit ui ted upon
tne Keel at Honolulu, adjoining lowwti sumner,
"the im of iwiu;iy
Containing an area of 56 8io Acres with (lie valuable
I-.stung Kigiits Uicreto belonging.
The rapidly .ncrenMng commerce of Honolulu will,
undoubtedly, make this projerty of prime mtottance
anu large vaiue in ine near luiure.
For further partlculirs, apply to A. J. CART
WRIGHT, Plans may be teen At tlie auction room.
Mo K. P. ADAMS, Autloneer,
EXECUTOR'S SALE OF LANDS
LEASEB OF LANDS
THE ESTATE OK M. J. ROSE, Deceased.
SATURDAY, HAY 12th,
At 11 o'clock noon, at salesroom, by order of F. A.
Schaefer, Ls , executor of the estate.
1 WILL OFFER FOR SALE AT AUCTION
Premlioa Situated on Queon Street
AN1 LANDS AND LHASFS OK
Ianda Situated In Manoa Valley,
AS FOLLOWS, IZ:
LamU in Manoa Valley,
No. 1 Piece of Taro Land containing 6ioof an acre.
No. a Piece of Taro and Kalo Land containing 1 8 to
No. 3 Piece of Kalo Land containing 4-10 of an
No. 4 Piece of Taro Land containing r a-to acre,
No. 5Pieceof Kalo Land containing 5 36-10 acres.
No. 6 Piece of Taro Land containing 1 6-io acre.
No. 7 Piece of Taro Land containing 1 79100 acres.
No. 8 Piece of Taro Land containing aj-ioo of an
No. 9 Piece of Kalo Land containing a 63 100 acres.
No. to Piece of Taro Land containing 1 t-to acres.
No. it Piece of Taro and Kalo Land containing
No. 12 Piece of Taro and Kalo Land containing
5 39-100 acres.
Lands Situated on Qutcn Street ', Honolulu ,
No. 1 Premises containing about 43100 of an acre.
No. a Premises containing 410 of an acre, with
No. 3 Premises containing 11100 of an acre, with
No. 4 PrcmUes containing 13100 of an acre, with
No. 5 Premises containing 9100 of an acre, with
No. 6 Premises containing 8100 of an acre, with
No. 7 Premises containing 16-100 of an acre, with
No. B The unexpired Lease of Premises on South
street, ttonoiu'u, known as iionuaitatia, containing i
Plans of all the aboe can be seen and particulars
uuiaiucu si 1 no
Office of Richard F, Bkkcrtoo, Merchant Street
ALSO WILL HE SOLD
(Ilelonglng to said Estate):
Two Large Boilers, ta trick.
Hem House Pig Pea.
Lot of Tools. Lot of Furniture.
17 E- P. ADAMS, Auctioneer.
SOMETHING WORTH READING
J. E. WISEMAN,
Heal Entate Jirokev and General
No. ; MlKCMANT SrkKIvr.. .,,,... IIONULI'LU, II, I,
1 have now several neat HOUSES and COTTAOES
to let in various parts at Honolulu and suburba Alto,
some good ItuiUing Lots and property la tell.
EMrUtvllKNT YOVHO FOB TtlOSK SuttKlNO WoiK,
I AM MXrAilU TO riKNUII
HOMEY AT AMY TIME
ON riBST-CLASS SEtlllTY.
Legal Jifers of all Deierfffions Drawn,
Engraving ami PeaouuuJdp Tauef ulty Duet. Ciutoat
Hou Entries and CorTpondnce attended to.
AOENT FOR THE BEST
sTsVO aAe Lil) IsweWsB4M OeoBSAaUtos
IN Till. WOULD
Bills Colkc.d ! Ula anj Ac uuali ICeuf 1 Onlut
c-f erry busuxu ului, Irwn I a. utwi lawua mil
TtvurNoxs. I7 M.,..P,0, Bo,)ii
0R SAN FRANCISCO.
With Immetliale Di.patth, ibt Fine ItritMi Ship
ItasfnR the greater ptrt of her rar-o engaged.
Will Lenvn Eorlj- for tho Above Port
Tor freight or pa-Aage. apply to
143 O. VV. MACr'ARtJtNK CO , AgenH.
COR SAN FRANCISCO.
The German Italic
v. it. n is n or,
II. WOUr.RS Ma.t
Qnlok DUpntoh for the Afcovo Port.
For freight Dr passage, apply ta
r II IIACKn.tI)ACO.,AgenH
TpOR IIONGKONO DIRECT.
The I ine Hritish Stetmshlp
will.mil ro Ttir Ario.it-NAM-ti nmT
On or About Juno lit.
For freight or passage, apply to
i9 a c. imr.wER ft com pan v.
pOR SYDNEY Via AUCKLAND.
1 he Splendid Steamship
Will Sail on or About Mrsy l.'l.
We are now prepared to tsMie t LI els to San Fran
cltco and return for $115, the round trip.
(toods for shipment r steamer can now be -stored,
free of charge, in the fire proof warehouse near the
Tor freight or passage, apply to
133 II. HACKrT.LI) & CO , Agent.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
Tlie Splendid Steamship
V1TV OF XJiW YOIUC,
COltll , .Commander
WILt. LRAVR HONOLUtU
For San Franclsoo on or About May 6.
For f reiab t or tiitagct apply to
186 H. HACKFELD & CO.. Agents.
CEANIC STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
FOR HONGKONG, CHINA.
The Ilritish Steamer
Will leave for the abose rt on or alxjut JUNK 15th.
Freight or passage may lie secured in ailvince by ap
plication to WM. O. IRWIN & CO ,
137 Honolulu Agents.
POR SAN FRANCISCO.
J). C. 31 unit AY,
HARRINGTON . . .Master
Quick DLpatoh for the Above Port
For freight or passage, apply to
r33 P. A. SCHAKFF.R & Co , Agents.
POR SAN FRANCISCO.
,r. JO. SPJtECJiJiLS,
FRIIS , Master.
Quick Dlapatch for the Above Port.
For freight or passage, apply to
137 W. G. IRWIN 4 CO., Agents.
"PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
Tlie Spiemlitl Iron Steamship
vitx or TOKJO,
J. MAURY..., Commander
For San Francisco About May 1st.
Passengers will please call At the office of
34 If II. HACKFKLI) & CO., Agents.
OSTON AND HONOLULU DIRECT,
CHARLES HRKWER & CO.
Will dispatch the Hark
MARTHA J) AVIS,
Sail from Boston on or About June 1st
Orders should b in lloston not later than June 1st
to insula shipment. For further particulars, apply to
C. IIRKWKR Ic COMPANY,
1.8 Queen street. Honolulu.
POR HONGKONG DIRECT.
' The Al German Steamship
A. FISCHER Commander
For Above Port on or About Mar l.t.
For freight or passage, apply to
33 HACKFELD & CO., Agents.
A FRANK COOKK,
ACENT rOSt Till ruLLUWINd COAITims:
GF.N. SIEGF.L. KALUNA,
FLAG :- Red with hite Hall. Office comer of
Queen and Nuuanu btrect.
pLANTKR'S LINK IOR SAN FRANCISCO.
c. kkkwkh x cojf J'.t.vr. .tir-.r..
Merchandise received Storage Free, and liberal cash
au vaults luaue un snipiucni. uy 1111 uue.
Steamer Lilehlc will leave Honolulu each Tuesday
at 4 r. VI., touching at Lahalna, Maalaea llay, Makc-ia,
Mahukona, Kawalhae, tupahoeho. and Ililo.
Ketumtna; will touch at all lh abo,, purls, arriving
at Honolulu ach buodayA. u.
105 WILDER & Co.
PNTERPR1SE PLANING MILL.
117 FutS?T Humolvlv, II. I,
C. J. Hardy and H. P. Buttlmuw.
Contractors and Builders.
Planing, Shaping, Turning-,
Band and Scroll Sawing,
Door, Sua, Blind, Door
and Window Frame,
Stain, mad to ordw,
MOULDINGS AND FINISH.
Always c-a rand.
All orilcn &1L-4 on short sumIm. and labUitc btoau-tly
miscoded 10. Moulding nad lu ay uurrs wtists-ul
.alia cbaf. lor knives. Pffca srf MsMsasM -.
.His MAjurr tin Kixa
Rtri f .Vrt. tgettmt
lion. If. A. Widemann. Wc President.
Hon. A. S U-ithorn, His Honor Chief Jostic
Judd, Ills Honor, Associate Justice McOilly, Dr.
K. McKihbln. Dr. C. rrniis...,!. Mr. A. V. II... .
Mr. A. lamer. Treasurer
.Mr. j. n. yte
First Annual Agricultural and Horticultural Show
Will, by prrmmion of lit Kieellency the Minturr
of the Interior, 1 hU on the rtcUlmrtl
ground, mauka lUkknuwlU ttrrtt,
TtiMclny. We.nolny nntl TfcnratUjr,
JUNF. isth, 13th urn! 14th.
1 lirtniRh the liWralitjr of thf liti. I attire, the Itaaut of
.uanaftrmem nre in a irwiuot. to wit forwardthe follow
In ettentlve In I of nrbrt they wtll offer to I competed
for at thii ,iow 'I he money aliiei of th ltflr rent
ptit ami the form- In which they will 1 rItcd will ls
announced at a later due. In tfi cae of all the mire
Important cla-urt ihe prlrei will I Riven in uch a form
a to be worthy of prtemtion a mementoet of the
SC.U.I1UM: OK l'KIZKS
DMtfon eXfAt Cattle,
t. IleM Imported Hull, Durham.
a. Second best lmtKrled Hull, Durham.
3. Ht imported llitll, Hereford,
4 Second U.t Imported Hull, Hereford
5. H.t Imported Hull, Annul.
6. HVl Iniptrfieil Hull, Jeney.
7. Heftt imported Hull of any other breed.
8. Het native Hull of any treed.
o. He.! Durham Cow, full bWlor grade, native born.
to. HeU Hereford Cow, full Mood or grade, native born,
it. Het Annui Cow, full blotxl or ftrade, native born.
if. Itest Jersey Cow, full Mood or grade, native born.
tj. Hent imf-octed Cow of any breed.
14. new native 1 ow 01 nnyireeti.
1 j. Ile4 joke of Working 0en, native born.
16. Het rat Oi, over 4 years old, native born.
17. Ht Fat Steer, under J .eanoM. native tain.
8. Fecund liit Fat Steer, under 4 yean old, nalive born.
10. Hct Milch Cow. imtmrted nr native.
ffo. Second let .Milch Cow, Imported or native.
f. Het Imported Stallion for carriage use.
t. Second bett imported Stallion for carriage u.
3. Het imported Stallion for draft ute.
4. Second bet imtiorted Stallion for draft me.
5. Heu imported Stallion for vaddle u-e.
6. Second et Imported Stallion for ruddle use,
S. licit native Stallion, over 4 jears old.
. licit native Stallion, under 4 jean old.
9. Het Imported Mare for carnage me,
lo. Hem Imported Mare fonuulilleuie.
ir. Het Imported Mare for draft ue.
12. Het Mare ami Foal, native.
13, Second bet Mare and Foal, ntlive.
t4. Het Gelding, native,
15. Second bet (elding', native.
16. He.t Filly, rutive,
17. Second 11 (illy, native.
18. Het nalive Mule.
10. Second bc't natiuc Mule.
ao, ltett Pair of llurnet, nathe.
at. Hent Hair of Draft Hornei, native.
t, Hest imported Kam, for wool.
3. Second best Imported Kam, for wool.
3. Itett Imported Kam, for mutton.
4 Second bevl Imported Kam, for mutton.
5. HeU two imported Kwc.
0. Second best two Imtortcd Ewe.
7. Het native Kam.
6. Second best nalue Kam.
9. Kcst two native Kwca.
to. Hett three rlceces, native.
1. HeM im ported Hoar.
a. Second bet imported Hoar.
3. Hcst Imported Sow.
4. Second best Imported Sow.
5. licit native Sow.
6. Second best native Sow.
7. He- litter of Pig, under 10 months old, native.
8. Ilett Fat Tig, native.
9. Second lt Fat Pig, native.
AViV. Hy native it meant an animal born in this
kingdom, irrespective of pedigree.
Dn ition f Poultry,
1. Hest White Leghorn Kooster and two hens.
3. Hett Hrown leghorn Kooster and two liens.
3. He&t Hlack Spanish Rooster and two hens.
4. Hest Dominlck Kootter and two hens.
5. Hest Game Fowl Koottrr and two hem,
6. Hest three Domestic Geese.
J. Hest p.dr native Geese.
. Hest pair of Geese of any other breed,
9. Hest three Muscovy Ducks,
ta Hest three A)tesbury Ducks.
11. Hest three Canton Ducks.
I a, Hest three 1 urkeys.
13. Hest three vaneties o( Pigeon.
A show of thoroughbred dogs will be organized, and
priics will be awarded for deserving eihlMtt.
Dh'hinn 7 Dairy Produce.
1. Ilest Firkin of Hutter, 10 Its or more,
a. Second best Firkin of Hutter, 10 tbt or more.
3. Hest ittiinj of Hutter, the exhibitor being house
keepers making their own butter.
4, Second best, etc.
1. Finest specimen Imported Fresh Water Fish.
9. Second best specimen imported Fresh Water FitJu
Vint ton Datntstic Manufactures,
1. Hest variety of Mats.
9. Hest exhibit of Men' Hats.
3. Hest exhibit of Women's Hats.
4. Hest Kapa.
5. Hc.t exhibit Calabashes made from Hawaiian woods.
6. Hest exhibit of Howls, of wood and of cocoanut.
7. Hest exhibit of Ornaments, Kukui, Shell, clc, etc.
9 Hest exhibit of Artificial 1" low en and Wreaths.
10. Hest exhibit of Curving on Wood or Stone,
11. Hest home made Saddle.
la. Hest home-made Harness.
Dnitiou lOAgricuttural Products
Class 1 Sugar Cane.
I, Hest bundle of Sugar Cane.
a. Second bent bundle of Sugar Cane.
3. largest collection different vaneties of Sugar Cane.
4. Hest single stick of Sugar Cane.
Clasa a rorage Plants.
1 For the greatest variety of Forage PUnts represent
ing fields of not leu than one acre,
a. For the Introduction of any useful foreign plant
jirovcd to succeed in any portion of the lung,
dom (specimen plants to be exhibited at the
Class 3 Other Products.
1. Hest Kalo.
a. Second best Kalo.
3. Great et number of varieties of Kalo.
4. Host exhibit of Kice in Far, or Paddy
t. Hest sample of Coffee, 50 lbs.
6. Hest collection of native grown Fibrous Plants.
7. Hest Pumpkins,
8. Hest Sweet Potatoes.
9. Hest lnsh Potatoes.
Class 4 lroducls as Manufactured for Export,
1, Hckt sample of Sugar.
. Second best sample of Sugar.
3. Hest sample of Kice
4. Second best sample of Kice.
5. Hest exhibit of libre from any native or Introduced
plant grown here.
6. Hest exhibit of any kind of dried or preserved fruit
gruwrUn this country,
Class 1 Plants In Flower.
I, Hest collection uf Roses,
a, Hett halfdoien Hones.
3. Hest Koe, tingle plant (
4, Hest collection of Geraniums.
3. Hest half doicn Geraniums.
6. Hett Geranium, tlngje plant,
tltert collection of Pinks.
Hest collection of Carnations.
9. Hett collection of Gladtole,
10, Itett collection of Panslts.
II Hest collection of Fuchsias.
is, Hest collection of Dahlias.
13. Hest collection of Hegonbu.
Class aUseful and Oma-neutal Trees and Plants.
i Growing )
a. He half don Ferns.
3, Hest Fern, single plant.
4, Hett collection of colored leaf LtegonUi,
5. Hest collection of Shrub.
6. Hett collection of Crc-ton.
J. Second best collection of Crotons.
. Itett collection Hibisct
9. Hest collection of Dracacnae.
la Hett collection of Palms.
11, Second best collection of Palins,
ta. Hett collection of Forest Ttecs. suitable for th
13. Hest collection native Trees.
1 4. Hest general collection of plants.
CWs 3 -Cut Fluwcr.
I, Hest bouuet of I lowers.
a. Second best Uxiuct of Flowers
3. Hest collection w Rosea.
4. Hest single Hot.
i. Hest exhibit of dried and preserved Flowers.
0. Hett cahbit of dried and jeeterved Plants.
1. Hett butachoflWnaiaAa- n It fVu-.-uniii-i
, iarBCH coucci. " 14,
Ilest UceaJ Fruit..
3. nets i-rapet.
it. Itesl L.UUHU,
4. i-eti, I'Mieappies.
10. Hest Limes.
It. Ilest Lotus!,
ti. Ileat Via.
19. lieu CfWiasoycn.
ao. Ilest Dale,
at. Ilest l-unujraaatra.
is. Ilest WtKrawHoo.
11. Hesl Miuk-xll...
1. Ilea Alligator learv
t Ilest Oranges.
9. Ilest I'eaches.
lev, Iksl Almonds.
it. It-cat Guavas.
. U.U tauk,l aw'ld fruit
Class s VerelalikM.
I. Ilest Asvarajrus. . lint Ssuu)s.
a. Iteu tircen Peas. a. Ilest Hsvrsu.
J. lint Carrots. 10. Hnt ' Haul-,
4. lint lunulas. ir. llut KaJisKsa,
j. lint L'aoUg., is. Hnt KoMiaUa,
6. Ilest Caulirlowcr. i). lint Cs-kry.
;. Unt Ontoiu. 14. Hnt aasrt V t( -uUu
frit, still U giseu Ut lU Ust tauiUlauf lavfel.
BHuU.ml aluhtnenr s-wlallv aJaflcsl lu lK.arlil.
lural iruluslrin U tbew islands, anj to th. (twukia
i our agruultural (jruducls lor eiportalion, aasl .
i)vsallr foe new Insesiiluat U value In thia ilsysuwutil.
11m (olluwlng ue U Stantui, Cotnitiiisstts ot th,
aosrcly for tb. utsnl year ; '
Pm rfcoa. X. K. Isuld. thalrmaol Hon. I.
A. Curutturigt, Mtssn. S. af. Itairuu, V, S. WaU t4
Wriglii, Juts CamL.UIL B. V. Utasfefhw, U M.
O Sit..-U.un. ), E. BaruaaJ, r. Urnkk, t.
0,4wimi.-U,n. AlUa lluUn. C t, QmJUk.'
and Courg. N. Wilcox.
SU'&'F-r lr- "-''. Ctsrflsss-aa-,
J, tf. AtsWtw anttX a. "i-'r-trri
and r, L. Cltvrkfc
ta I Cx s ear aar, lo-tu,.