Newspaper Page Text
llrthottit It I , Mjr A, til)
ItutinMS. frtf h nmt part slme our Ut ( h
fIUni4romikltra1lrlnlh Mity .hat was. rWktM
I fit f wee.s rttM. W-Ka ot by tf huh of
ttMmrr weeks ami hat M(tl! ilrtwn Into the pat Vet
frUI Twiftf .& Ultrr bavarlar-.tMisrl, fc
fwfi f rarwtWts, th ImAa and J C Fetl, Vntf r
)tlUtlf Mr talud al $1$FS -. $SW '"
vain r lli cart by ib fci la-t A. for ll. Mm
-,, was MA
1ti wttWfiMkl itrnt In m.t rlrrUa this wrV lh
tridiulfi 1iifc!yn-l W.if.t.)is( r It PavlM
AC by Mr U' A.!m.( whlt-h was faltty wiiJI
n.t (Jf jtiit-M nU-rw..! On thursday an alr.a
tUt4 llr ii.wV In trad tV J II Ijwli wai Md
ta,..,hrr.I.Ml, UUy, Wiitr than wasaspetteii, m
tfi Nlt'tttUtH w-1 "t lh twV ttl
In-day Mr Adam, will (t nveral pnl of it sir
al-l ipaI (?, a al an MUW rwwnf i ad I'sralktn,
fw parlbtilara tf Wth i th audi! enliimn.
(Kir rwtl mail ttlnl frvm t W proUt'lr '
lit aj !,mrnr., itn Kmt id end nf lit month
rUsp-.tin lHmrttll ftpMltil arrival of lti I' M
H H Ctty of rkln ftmn Oiln Ami JMti( fnruiit'ln
Sn tamis-vs, wa aihr rm pmitive informaiitm, the
a(rtt reply, f Iftmir i)ntU thai she mltt rM lmih
Anlrftl at I'otl of Mnnotnln
W 0 lilfi, Amlfiir, rrnr, frrm S V
MUmm llmi. tlm. Sn, frntn Kalitdut
jfmlp, h, from NawHiwili
I.tifliW, Mm, kin, from Mil'taml way (fiti
C K. Ilidwit, ii(Uin'ipn, fmm Kauai
MamiAVawai, hti, Crrn Kuttal
kuUmanu, m Ii, fn Ooliala t .
UlieliNo, wh, fnwn 1'aatihau .
Marinn, Kh, firm kiildlharlf
WiUU,hf fr.-m MI.Vti.
IwnUnlim, Uit,rm Knnd. Kan ami Maatam
MaUaVaU, th. Crane, frtwn WprtUni
KrVaitlut-lil, ?, from llanalrl
lamet MaVrv, Mm, MclKmaU, frtm Kmial
Uaimarutti, lm, Nln, fnim WalmatMlu
Wifti, th, from MahVa
kliltiat, Am Uln., Culler, fruni TpitOamMa
IMOik Am cnr. Maiw, fir Am Ulvrr
mm, wli , U Walanaa
fam MV, Mct)nalitt (at Kauai
nnU Wallrr, wh. fiif I'dpalVuti
tlnirta, kIi, for HaitaUl
VhuVal, h, tor WaUlua
tliua, kirn Untorfn, for MoloWlar! Hann
UVrltkit, tin, ktn, fnr lltloaml way porti
kiUtir llci, Mmr, Srt, fnf Knhulul . ,
C K ItMiop.Mm, Cameron for kauat .
Mattcm, Kh, (rtr kuluihartc.
Maniiokawal, lt. for KekahA
Ntlli Mmll. ich. OirllUn. U Ihd'tiu
Kurt I a. Am I line, I, fir San Franciaro.
14lnt(i, (er IV, Sii-nVm, for H on Von a
j C. l-ortl. Am. tern. Ctlffnh, for S. F
lli(1Ut Am I tm, rittf, fi I'.iirtV
Amrttran tV 1 Htnore, left AUnria, Artl l al
t, M j nml ihrre Ia btl nwleral NW wlmlt, then
for firtrn ilA)-ha(l ery liihtalrfrum V lo SSW, Ami
ralmt, nuVinf In the lime Mil pt mile towAn.1 thi
Ni(t May 6th, lal 5, long, t Jl had the wind SK,
with hanl rin May itlh, cot the lnnr tn ht. 14
Kmik M hats hAdthem motlerate with hcht thowiers
v( ram J in the vicinity of the liUnJ had the
trade vety Ihtht, AriivM off DtAmond Head at 10
r. M. May 1 BiTi, WM
Merchant VeacU Now In Port,
W. 0 I w in, Turner ...
KtAiNnaK, JenVi ....
Htm MAN H. UllKtf ...
Mohnino Sta, llray . ...
Mahhar, Uradley, (tn quarantine)
J'acihc Si-nrit, lUrne. ..
(HNfirRViv, CroundwAter ..
(Iracf Ron Kim, Haven
CO WittMORR, Calhoun
Mr it fthip
Vestcli Expected from Foreign Ports
lift KM FN, CT Mt, CaNOPIT, . .Loo
Due July 5-ia lUcLfeld A Co., Agtnt.
IIostom, Am. I V. H. It. Allin. . KMriJge
Due Juno !, C. llrewcr Co., Agent.
ULAMXlW, lint ihlP, AMANtKIN...
Due lulv i-
C. W. MacfarUne k Co.. Agent,
Nrw Osti u, NS l Ger. bV., Harmooii
r. bk.. IlANMoDlts Oelnch
Orrrdu& O W, MacUrune A Co.. Act.
New Cast tit, N. S W., Am hVtnc Malay. Feteron
Overdue. Cnal, khijM account
Nrw Castlk, N S w, Kstklla Pooie
Overdue. V. 0. Irwin A Co., ngent.
Nrw York, Am. bt, SfAKTAN . .. Crowley
Due July 101. CaUleACooke, A pent.
San fitAhcitco, t law, .k. I.ilv Orach, tn.. Hughe
(ta MahuVona.) Due.
Nrw CatlRj N S ltnt fthip, St Laurknck Well
Iadinc March ar. Wilder A Co., Accni.
Nrw Castlk, N, S. W,t Nonantum Fo)-e
Loading March at C Itrcwcr & Co , A Rent.
Lmrri-ool, lint. Mc. Ilk or Anc.lkska . .Dtmey
loiutl in April. G. W. Macfarlanc A Co, A cent.
Port Gamrlr, Am. bk. Hore .. . Penhallow
Ovenlue. Iwer & CooVe, Agent 1
San FRANCtico, lint. S. S. Glenklo Speechly
Due June t C Hrewer h Co., Acentt.
San Francisco, Hr. bk, Iady Lampson Rust
Du May yya. llrewcr & Co., acentt.
. Sydney, r.w ,, Zkalandia Webber
Due Junes. H Hackfcld & Co., act.
San Francisco, r.M . s. City or Nkw York,..
Due June 10. H. HackfcU ft Co., gts.
San Francisco, Haw. bk. Kalakaua ,.,,MUler
Loading May 6. F A, Sthiefer A Ca, act.
San Francisco, Am bk Forest Quees... , Winding
Due June ij. II. HacVfeld It Co., agts.
San Francisco, Am, ach. MaryAlics .
London, via St. Michaels, IlritS S Hankow. .
Due July to-K. G. W Macfarlaoe A Co.,agentc
LiVBRKXiL, Hni bk Mail&gatk Ed Via
Due Aue. iao.
Humroldt, Am. sch. Mary K. Dodck Paul
IJue May 3330. lowers iooke, Agents.
The leamrr W. H. Ktcd U at anchor !nthc harbor.
The American hark C O. Whitmore u at the foot of
S. S. LiVehVe wharf discharging coaL
The flritikhihip Glcnbenie u at the oU McamOrip
The American barlentine Khlitat it at the foot of
Fort street discharging a cargo of lumber.
The American bark Revere iulUchargiair. a cargo of
lumuer .1 me wiuii ui iiie. Allien ivuuuituii.
The Hermann il still repairing at the old Custom
House wharf. She will be commanded by Captain
The llritish balk Lady Ijimpson ouht to arrive
within two or three days, with file or sir di)l later
The American barkentine Grace Koberts is at P. M.
S. S. dock discharging coal. She sails for Port Town
send early nest week.
The llritish batk Moravin was discovered to be on
fire about 1 o'clock last Sunday morning. For further
particulars sec another column.
The American barkentine Discos ery U at llrewerft
Cos wharf loading for San I rancisoo, for which port
she will sail on Tuesday or Wednesday neat.
The American Utgantine W, G. Irwin is at the Es
planade discharging m general cargo from San Fran
cisco. She wdl return w ith dispatch.
The llritish bark Pacific Slot is ballasting at the F-s-
Iiianaue. alter wrucit sne wiu sau tor tne sounu, to soaa
umber for Australia.
The American bark FJtinore, Captain Jenks. arrlvsd
last Saturday momim! from Astorli. She will take her
place in the Regular Ulspatch line for San Francisco,
and under her popular commander, she will no doubt
nave a lull snare ot trelgnt ana passenger pationage.
From Westport, Or., per F.lsinore, May lo-Sthaefer
1, 3737CA it rouga uimivr, ) pug, provuions, o
cords firewood, 8 boat masts.
Front San Francisco, per W G Irwin, May 18 Mc
Chesney & Son, to cs oat meal, to ca com meal, too bgs
flour, 5 ca wheat, to ct barley, 50 ca beef. 10 ca tongue,
6uca bread. 105 pkgs groceries, 14 bis leather; llort
achlacsrwr A Co, s lis matting, e lAp dry goods; Hall
Son, 6 bbls plated ware, I ctk hardware, )J4 pkgs
asa goods for Morolng Star; G F Wells, 1 c mouldings;
G WMa3atUne ft Co, ic notions, 7 pkgs stable futures;
FJ Iliggins, 6 pkgs carriages: KennsxJy&Cu, ltpkgs
grocerscs, CK Williams, 76psgsfuniturc; Irwin A Co,
1,700 skt flour, jiB ska bran, tt; pes tank material, ifitank
hool 10 ca boots. 1 ca clothinir. I be Ash. 1 ba wear
ing apparel, 1 c lard, au els rope, 0&4 ska bone meal; E
PAsumi, 34 pkgs fuinuur; Hart Utvt, tjSpVftt ktu-
cenet; llollnurft Co, a Uacotkt, 3 list uiowcet, 33
ca bottlsT, j c lutyrntUM, 1 LU harJwarc, 1 c tm cant;
Mcluyrt lira. 1S6 pkgi f r&cene; fc. wa" Co, ou
til Kay. laotkgsUan, 50 tki barky, 1 ca); lntcrl.v
laml b N Co, 3a Jkjf rucemj llyman llroa, il past
dry fuuRia. Uwtt and ivKoct; Caul k Cuotc, 40a kkt
Asmit, $j pkxi a4 vtdk; (irlnbaum tt Co, ca cigar
ette, 1 a ca dry good, 5 ca buuti and hhoct, c not woa.
; llolustcrfc Co, 4 Uscoiks, 3 bx showcases, 31
1 (paper; totr sUi, ikcoaJ, tB bdu, 1 5a box
Iron, Uar ueetj Uotlea 4 Co. t9 pkg gnxenci; W II
Ilolmci, 1 mower pole; HJonnioii, 440 k flow, 100
tvka putatoct, 8
akibran; 11 Nellcr, ft
i. it hone. I tnule. lot Ui haY. 1
It honet, 1 mule, lot LUl
svaddlcry, loiktodcak meal, itstiU
1 nay waosn. a wu Aper, ti lwUsw; a ot.
haiurare; Ciuikm Artni, 363 pVgi aut mdM.
Es LffUjtttont, knc for HungVonf, May Tup
fui, 1,130 ftss. VaitM 6o.
Ea J p IVd, bene fwr Sao Francuco, Mayi4t3
uo B nc; 7il3 t wgu. Value $36,v)o.t3.
Ca Kurtka, bene fur San KrancUcu, Mty tj-t.yj
tkt kuar, ti.U, ; LUlea, yuu pea; fot iXuu,
4,100 pew Value $13,130.13.
Suet, henca (or Sa Francitco, May itsSugar,
313 Ki rKt, no,tAuli hide, 914 pet; tanaiua,
ImcJu; Uiel Uavaa, t bat; laro, 1 bi. Valua
fros Tixtiaial, par Klsiium, slay i alias alary
lltasnaw, j Mcirasatiu
rrusn Kahulul twr Kilauia llou, May i-0 I'urt
man, CI W Nulon, fCUixn, KKioo, C CarUr, A
rn Kauai. iwCK liisbop. May k0 N Villcua,
Mrs sjSAibuin, as r vusar. j snsb
bosh anjsttl., L AoJrssrs, K A
t'rva Saa liancisca, wWO Ir.tn, Mar iS-ll
nstin, w a iissrKic. stiti aw suss sum tMi.ii
I Csillitf. I f Caruiaw. V f) llukca. II C Rial, t
llt.MI, 11 IKinail It KallacU, Mrs N Darliiut aaj
taiUrasi, II Kimo.
I'rosu ssLaJ.anl siutls tf Lik.lska. Mav sk-11 II
Austin, IC r Adaau. I CampUll, O SUpma C K
HiHtlaial, D K VUa. T lluabts fanuo, U I
00, A BarnM, H CUnvs.UH llsio, Ca4 sit
Mis KaWiniU. I I'uran, C llaasr, t. ALaau. s
s skuJras.Ss' H llelasta. Mist NnJhau. Mrs
asu t dsiUirt-is, Abshu, Is Crinlu)tUsrr, C lsaU.y, J
a rauuer, a u starsjsau, miss asmucu, asrt
tot Culna, ff Mrim-itcm, May ; (lunra
for San r rnrlwi,jf t tirvVa, May tj MA Kl
Hints, t. II ( htlsty, J Chaffy, I A IMdy
M Annrrpnrlnstr J f Ftwd, May 4 MMw
well and "if. O Wmjrti and wife
rof Kauai, ir JiinM MW, May if I) Npetk
man, . S Sputdiftf
r Mrttat ftn.l Maul, pr I.l.t. May t( JN
WiWttit, fl Unft, I' Hmn, Mm WiI, A Xl ty-raull
rt Kot.ul.il. rr KlUn4 I (mi, My W IfnntU,
I M ItnfMr.Ci W Nmiott, Mwltriy, Mr lUltmrtl,
MraPailon, U'AMhtUV, t, A An.lrfi, J lllkl
Ur Kanlt tr C H Ilil..i'( May m It Wr h, Mr
tiln,M UN, r ll.irr, it N UiN.it, I oi, II
WMmann, C nnm. I II WkW, Wll Ptilll,
framl t fhfMtfn, MIm rf.UrUff, C A KUIhj, K
A Maftt V t loftw
J'iir tt(nt!rl htiti ir I llvtil. Mav at IIU Mai
.".'.. -. . . ' .1'.. f, i. i :.
Kin, Ml fvihf, Mr II lUMnhin, Mr an. Mr
I I, Mxwn! MIm ptimjin. Mm t I. Ilit W JnM,
MmUom, (U ll.Mr.lman, J (Uy, I'r J WliM. HI.
llUlp.t'll tlracf, W 0 AUiv.lt, S II f airland. I
Alamt, i 4 (1tin)r, J 1 Curr.fi I'mWr, llM Uil
In, M lVatl, A Urn, J A ltmf
i;twm t mnw, wt i 11 nttnop, nwi
For San lunritm rr ?''. lay id I A wlman,
MrelUirt. U (tra if n.l tMM, Mr H I Halual,
Mr ! la Vnt amttMMrrn, Wl tlti-", MU I.
VtMr, I K Ai!am.. J II SIiim AS MrMwvII ami
familr, Mr llMly. Mr ( W UUr arM chlM, Mr
I'api SUpr.H an.ltliill, Mr I mfih, J M Ham, I (
MaHatMn. II fv hinfijtmttn. NttdH, I lfwi, A
V Mdcalf. I. rmli. ilanahifr ami frvaitl. )M
SaMrn, K HnltUK U lllntf, Ah y, V A I tnn, Ja
mn. wife ami ilitil. I. iVlrrton. Mclrrnan. t Utr
reralil, II IKn.1lien, I'Smiih, AtiHon, 8 SMrrwfr, It
art, J W Mwaniry
SATI JRDAV PIISSS.
SATURDAY, MAY -, 1M3
1.1 ir.ii m.v i.iu'iiosv.
Mrtlttitt Ittitfimrmrttl vf Ihtrtor Uitlhrn,
If llic llimiic of IJixlof I'lltli tcspcciini;
(lie Mcntlly tif lepttwy nml yliilU ntid llic
nun ciinl(;louncM of llic fmmcr, line Iwfnic
licrn olily ntisricd by otlirt writer in the
ncijallve, the li)ithcU of lilenllly, nt leasl,
Ins cctlitlnly met nl (lie IiiikU of Doctor
M.illies n lilow which It ennnut survhc, If
tloulit I1.11I ever olslnl in the inlmU nf IliU
nimmunlly ns tn the tllssimll.itlly of Ihc tun
iltvruc, tlut tloulit tiittst hnvc been fotcver
act luiitc liy his sfliohily nml lo);ic.il Irdtmcnl
tif the milijecl, which nCAicil In.ntir issue of
the lath instant. The histniy of the two ills
eit.se nrc tllstlnct, one ntile-tlaltui; the other
by ccnltiile ) nor nre they nithotoj;icnlly more
sinillir, one showing n tnitkeil elective nfTmlly
for ectt.iln sttticliitcs, while the other manifests
Its preference for those totally ilUslmlltr,
Clinically, too, the ssmptcmn of each nrc shown
tn lie wlilcly at ailtncc ; while the results of
trealmcnl tcml tn establish n illlfcrcncc ns
K'cU aa thtl which exists between n common
Inlhtcmui nml tulicrculous consumption. If
only the prwluction of a oini(; phjsiciin, who
has hut recently come ninonj; us, the nttictc
tcfcreil to Is no less expressive of the real
slews generally hclil hy the other physiciins of
the phec nay, we might say, hy nil, with the
single exception of the propounder of the ad
scrsc theory. We unilcrslantl that the mere
entertainment of such a thcoiy as tint pro-
lioundetl hy Doctor I'itch in reganl to the
iilcnily of the two named diseases, is in itself
a matter of hut little concern to this commun
ity. Not so, howeser, with the result of such
n theory, In its application to the treatment of
leprosy. To any one knowing that tertiary
Sphilis is .1 non-contagious tliscasc, nnd as
suming its identity with that of leprosy, the
tluty of condemning lepers to undergo forced
segregation would be distasteful indeed. In
fact we can scarcely conceive how a conscien
tious man, entertaining such a belief, could
allow himself to become instrumental in such a
work. If pay, or a lose of position, could in
duce him to accept such a task, we might with
reasonable certainty expect to find him remiss
in the execution of his duties. If this were not
the case, a strange logical contradiction would
lie presented. However the case may be, the
community, with its set slews upon thequcs
tion of contagion, lxun of exicricncc and the
inculcations of medical men, arc not prepared
to await, amid enormous risks, the proiings of
a gosling hypothesis. We are earnest in litis
matter ; and feel with Doctor Mathcs that
"If proper measures betaken, and this dis
seise of leprosy be banished from the Hawaiian
race, there is no reason sshy the star of pros
perity should not shine just as brightly in the
ilrmancnt of their future as it has done in that
of their past."
We print below an indorsement of the posi
tions maintained by Doctor Mathcs. It first
appeared in the columns of the Gazette.
Wehasc read with pleasure the article of
ui. ueo. L.. Aiatnes, in tne rress 01 tne 12m
instant, in which he ably sets forth the differ
ence between ssphilis and leprosy, and in
which he gises the views of the tjreat imtholo.
gists and eminent medical investigators of the
present day. We cheerfully express our high
appreciation of the article, and fully endorse
the writer's views in regard to the non-identity
of the two diseases. Moreoser, with a knowl
edge of the introduction and spread of leprosy
among the people of these islands, we believe
the disease to be eminently contagious.
As to cure, we regret to say that nothing is
)ct satisfactorily established; although modern
scientific investigation in different countries is
lending to establish greater hopes in that direc
tion. Such bcinc tne case, we recoeniic see-
regation as the only means left us to rid this
country of the disease. While we real 3" the
severity of such a measure, and do most heartily
regret me necessnyot 11s cniorcement, we can
not out icei tnat it is tne only tntng leit us.
Better to amputate a diseased limb, than,
through a false sense of tenderness, allow it to
remain and gangrene the whole body.
U. I ROUSSEAU, Al. I),
J, IlkODii, M. D.
liso. S. McGrew,
M. IIaoan, M. D.
N. II. Emerson, M, U,
Honolulu, May 1 8, 188J.
TO UK AHUAMKlt OK
The Honolulu Library and Reading Room
is an institution in which the town ought to be
interested. As a town, it Is evidently nut so
interested. The attendance on Thursday c en
ing was not what the friends of the association
had a light to expect. Neither was it what
the merits of the entertainment deserved. Of
course those who went Thursday evening
could not know how good it was to be. Hut
all of the town who read the papers knew on
Saturday morning that the benefit performance
was as excellent as the cause it benefitted was
worthy. On Saturday evening, however, the
attendance was less than on the previous
Thursday evening. As a pciformancc, there
was little tocasil at and much to applaud.
The ladies and gentlemen who managed and
took part scored an artistic triumph. When
)outh, beauty and brains go to work under
the direction of skill, experience and rate good
taste they rarely make a failure. In the music
hall entertainment, they scored a success that
everyone present acknowledged. He would
be a scry unkind anil A most unreasonable
public censor who could wonder If any or all
those who took part in Ihe benefit perform
ances on Thursday and Saturday escnlngs of
last week should decline to take similar part
again. M Never weary of well doing "and
"Ylrtue U its own reward" are very good
matiiut but we all of us like judicious and In
telligent praise, when we know we have earned
it. Appreciation for work worthily pet formal
Is an essential of success In literature, an,
ruuaic or public cfloit. If ste don't appreciate
the privilege of our library, we dexrve to be
obliged to do without It. If wc don't value
the talent of cur young people, and the liberal
lly and pains of those who make creditable
public entertainments possible, then we deserve
not to have that talent and teal and liberality
exctdscs. In the mean while It Is father harts
on the appreciative lulnoilty.
HKHOt'.tl. nr Ull. ,ITKI.V,S).,
Mt. A. T Atkinson, irlncltl of the I ort
Street School, hits Iwcn notified by the board
of education that Ms srrvleri will not lie re
mlreil after the Klh of nest month The let
tcr of dismissal was received on the loth In
stnnl. No reason for the net Ion was assigned, A
formal, curt "notice tn rptlt " was setsnl
tixin the victim of the bond's displeasure
nnd Ihctc the mslltr tests, 'I he Ixmd of
eilncatlon have waited some time tn work their
vrncnice on Mr. Atkinson. Their dislike of
him has lieen long well known, 'I he prrsml
lexiril came Into iwcr ns successors of n board
who tcfiisnl to oust Mr. Atkinson at the die
tat Ion of the ptesent president of Hip boatd,
whose public offices were Ihcti fewer, nnd
whose opMiittinltles for wrong doing were
considerably smaller thin they now nre. Mr,
Atkinson must long have known that his ex-
kmiiic of olTicl.il malfeasance would cost him
hit 0fl1cl.1l hcrnl. Hut hn had the courage of
his opinions nnd preferred tn lose n wt II paid
lKislllim rather linn keep silence nlmul the
follies and double dealing of the cot nipt ail
ministration which Ihe president of the present
lniatd of education so scandalously represents
Mr. (illnon dale not meet Mr. Atkinson In
honorable conltovcisy through the columns of
n paper, or In public specclj. The cowaidly
imllcy of Injuring Mr. Atkinson's intome is
t)plc.it. Il is meant In bulldoze ever) one in
0lhci.1l employ, to silence criticism of minis
terial conduct, In foster sleepy acquiescence In
the two men Miwcr of two distrusted men, nnd
tn pave the way for n suliscrvlenl lei;lhtutc
nnd more bad laws. Mr. Preston has resigned,
Mr. Hush nnd Mr. Knpcnt are mere puppets.
Mr, Ciibson holds the reins of mcr liypan
tiering to the wont In thr king's nature. IMh
htsc set their ftce towards n reckless, unlit
tclllgenl, selfish, personal rule. I low long It
is going to last nn man may say.
As In cscr)thlng, there nre twnu.ijs of
looking nt this question. There nre those
whose obliquity of moral vision Is equal to the
task of siting only Justifiable self-protection In
Mr. Gihsnn'a action. Those ulna charitable
folk lake the ground tint every man must look
out for number one, nnd tint when Mr. Gib
son is hit he has n pufect right to strike back.
Perfectly logical argument this ; but those who
hold this doctrine must not lose sight of one
Important fact t Mr. Atkinson is right, Mr.
Gibson is wrong ; the former Is nn honest
nnn, working for the public gooil ; the latter
is n schemer, working for his own base ends.
There is no relation of life in which Mr. Atkin
son has not sson the respect and esteem of nt
least n portion of the community ; there is no
known relation of life, In which Mr. Gibson
has not earned the distrust and dislike of most
of the community. May, the thy soon dawn
when it will bo Imjiossible in this nation for
nny ruler to impose suclt a man ns Mr. Gibson
uxjn the tolerance of citizens. May the hour
come swiftly when the moral sense of all the
people will demand of their chief ruler that his
adsisers shall be able and reputable, or that he
shall give way to some one who svill do ns the
soscrcign people demand. In this new order
of things educated and intelligent native Ha
waiians will be glad to unite with the taxpay
ing foreigners ; and, if such a union may be
brought almut, the personal rule of bail men in
this kingdom will totter on its last legs into
the last ditch. Then, nnd not till then, can
there be hope of genuine reform in Hawaiian
affairs. Then, and not-titl then, ssill the con
tinuous prosperity of these islands have reason
In connection with this subject wchavcrc;
cciscd the following:
Editor Saturday Press Sir: It is now-
well known to the public that the principal of
Kort street school is to lie dismissed from his
post, like other olhcials of late, not for incom
petence or neglect of duly but simply to gratify
the personal spite and political malice of the
president of all boards and chairman of every
The welfare of pupils, the wishes of parents
have no weight, the school will be broken up,
the animosity of one individual towards another
is sufficient to accomplish an injury to the
whole community. It is this one man, who,
having brought contempt on his one-man gov
ernment, is drawing down dirision on the
I am not sure of figures, but I believe that
ftv c or more years ago, one master, one assist
ant and perhaps thirty to forty pupils constitu
ted Fort Street School, there are now some
two hundred and odd pupils, a principal who
docs his work ably and consciously, an admira
bly efficient second, and four ladies and every
thing going on satisfactorily to pupils, parents
and every one concerned but this one man
who has wrecked the whole concern the crea
tion it may be said of the dismissed principal,
I believe I am right in saving that neither
this one man, the president of the board of
education, nor any one member of this so
called board has ever set his foot in Fort street
School, or knows or has sought to know any
thing about the institution which the malice
of the president and the conscienceless in
capability and suliservicncy of the members of
the board arc now destroying.
I believe, too, that I am right in thinking
that I am not alone in feeling more than con
tempt for such a board, and that derision is
not the sufficient word for our feelings with re'
gard to the action or inaction of the crown.
CK1TMVJSM Uf HOl'ALTV,
The tender protest of the official journal
against personal criticism of the king touches a
chord in many hearts. The king is in a pecu
liarly defenseless position. Giving his whole
time to reigning, he is dependent ujwn popu
lar whim for his living; his daily hard-tack
and even his Sunday "biled shirt," are subject
to the political uncertainties of the times. If
the king cannot be sued, neither can he, as a
citiren, apply to the courts for redress against
adverse criticism, as Keawe, John Chinaman
and Hill Nye may do with perfect freedom.
Limited in all directions, subject to Ihe
vagaries of a toppling, three-legged cabinet, he
is indeed entitled to our sinccrcst commisera
tion. He may not, like trie Oar or the
Mikado, dispose of an Inconvenient critic by
issuing an official utait condemning hint lo
the knout, lo Siberia or to commit harHari.
This is indeed a loo free country. We shall
never prosper until the laws shield one man
at least, possibly several, but one at any rate,
in doing just as he likes. A sovereign is not a
sovereign if he is accountable to any man or to
any number of men. This is the royal Idea of
kingship that has come down lo us through
the centuries, that still reverberates through
the resounding halls of time with undiminished
detonations. Ut this be remembered that
the king Is an unaccountable person, and we
are safe. The official journal dorrves praise
for occasionally bringing this matter before the
public but at the same lime it must not be
entirely disappointed if the other newspapers
are lets outspoken them itself upon the subject,
for it will be remembered that these news
apcrt have not the same inducement toward
distinctively " loval " utterances, as the official
journal lias received. When this matter has
been made right, and all the public Journals
treated with that Impartiality to be expected
from a fraternal government, Oven perhaps we
may look for unanimous and catbuslasllc
approval of his majesty In every partisTuUr.
run it iti'.ii iirrriA,
As Ihe dry summer of each year approaches,
we Ix-gln In renlire more esjicclilly than nt
other tunes, the fart of our dependence tition
the Nuusnii strcnm to supply water for the
town, 'I lien It Is that the necessity of stotlng
nnd husUndlng what water Ihe abating sticarru
arc capable of producing, Iirglns more promt
nently id force Itself Um our notice, 'I hen
wercmetnln-r the soundness of the advice, "In
lime of plenty prepiir for time of need," A
scarcity nf water, oceunlng Is now the rase,
nt ft early a tieriod nf the summer months, Is a
matter of concern tn all, nod naturally leads tn
Inquiry as to what Ins been done In foicstnll a
tlirntltnnl shot! supply. As has been (license
with intriy other subjects of gteat public tin
iottance, the question of tin water supply Ins
been one with which Ihe present ndminlslrn
Hon has tint sought tn grapple nml so far as
the king's cabinet have seemed In care, the
town of Honolulu nml Its Inhabitants might
have ictUheil together, so long ns the Ircasury
recelsed the benefit of Ihe water rates paid In.
Uegardcd simply as a source of revenue from
which In supply Ihe demand for royal foolery
and mlnlstcilit sham, the waterworks have re
celsed their share of attention. Tu this end,
while nothing whatever has been done to sup
plement or Increase the supply, ntxiut $10,000,
has bern spent for plics with which to meet
Increasing demands by still further dividing
lint supply, Willi $10,000 worth more of
piping In be supplied front reservoirs already
insufficient to meet llic needs of the town, Il Is
not difficult to Imagine the hsIMc result. On
Tuesday afternoon last, ihcrc were but Iwo
Inches of water In Ihe miln rescrsolr of Nuu
nnu valley, nml many of lic l.iH In town were
for several hours rendered totally useless,
while the remainder were cntnlilc only of drib
bllng a minute stream. Had n fire occurred at
such a time, it would be difficult tn tell whit
the result might Inve been. Hut the summer
months hive barely begun, and llic prospects
of five or six months more! of dry weather is
before us. Soberly and in all earnestness wc
ask, whit will become of fire Insurance, or
what use will there be for our fire companies,
nnd their engines If such n state of affairs bo
allowed to progress still further? Orc.it faith
is put by some in our subterranean resources,
but the lesson taught hy every well that is now
being Wed Is, tint the limit of our under
ground supply Ins liecn reached and every new
well Is only dividing the waters of those al
ready existing. It has been the experience of
many places thit an under-ground supply is
just as capable of being exhausted as one above
ground, and it has been no strange fact in
other countries that too much tapping of the
subterranean reservoir and an extravagant use
of the overflow, has resulted In drying up arte
sian wells, or reducing them to a no-flow-point.
So far, however, they have IicIih.i1 us j
but let us be svary of killing the goose that
lass trie golden egg. Hut artesian water is
useless (without pumping) as a means of sup-
ply, anywhere excepting at very low elevations;
for this reason only a limited portion of the
populous part of the district is capable of being
thus supplied ; and our main-stay is therefore
the reservoirs of Nttuanu and Makiki. Already
these are taxcel to their uttermost, with no
move made by an improvident government to
increase their capacity by a single cubic inch,
notwithstanding the fact that a large appropri
ation was made by the last legislature for that
At present the s)stcm of our water supply is
as follows : From the government building out
along King street, in the direction of Wai
kiki and in Waikiki itself the supply is derived
directly from artesian springs. Heretofore,
since the completion of the Makiki reservoir, a
large part of the Kulaokahua section of the dis
trict has been supplied from thence-; but re
cently arrangements have been made to supplv,
a portion of this section of country by means
of artesian wells. That lately bored upon
Thomas' Square has been utilized for the pur
pose, and w ill be made to supply all that part
below (or makai) Jlieretania street lying be
tween Alapai and Punahou streets. Above
licrctania street, and from Kapiolani street out
is now supplied by the Makiki reservoir. It is
intended also, if the superintendent of water
works is able to get the necessary fund allowed
him, to further increase the Makiki reservoir
supply by utilizing the deep well which was
bored in the vicinity during the Carter admin
istration. This he intends to connect with the
reservoir by means of a pulsomcter. All the
remaining and by far the larger portion of the
district which is supplied by pipes, derives its
water from the Nuuanu system ; anel it can
thus be seen how important that system must
lie. Its importance depends not only upon
the fact that so large an area is supplied ; but
upon that of its superior capability of supplying
w ater at high elevations. For garden irriga
tion, and in case of fire, its superior force ren
ders it peculiarly adaptable ; nor is it less to
be esteemed from a hygienic point of view
above all other sources of supply. he higher
elevation of its source frees it from a proliable
contamination with animal matter, which is
very much more possible with any source of
water, whether superficial or subterranean, at
a lesser elevation. Persons who arc able to
appreciate the difference between chemical
cleanliness and apparent cleanliness ; between
matter in solution and matter in suspension s
will very readily perceive that the purest look-
ing water is not, necessarily, always the
purest in reality.
The Advertiser claims to have called at
tention more than once lo the burning of dead
leaves and other sweepings front)ards as being
a public nuisancei" and goes on to say, that
" there is no law " to prevent one from annoy.
ing his neighbors by the sickening odors of
burning rubbish. In regard to the provisions
of law, our contemporary is singularly at sea.
A very comprehensive law exists in our penal
coele for the punishment of any person who
commits a "common nuisance. Under this
law a prosecution would hold good against any
one who should burn rubbish so as to offend
the senses or in any way needlessly interfere
with the comfort and well-being of his neigh
bors. Especially w,-id this law apply In cases
wherein the health of persons was endangered,
as where people were compelled to inhale
"the highly scented, acrid smoke from piles of
dead matter" and which was the means of
causing "downright sickness." Section I of
chapter 36 of the penal code reads thust " The
offense of common nuisance Is the endangering
of ihe public personal safely or health, or do
ing, causing, or promoting, maintaing or con
tinuing what U offensive, or anno) ing or vexa
tious, or plainly hurtful to the public
without authority or justification by law."
Hut in section 3 of the same chapter Is a wise
provision against the possibility of trivial ac
tions being brought fur Imaginary grievances
by super-sensitive persons. It is stated that!
" Where only a few persons, of many who are
Xxlly exposed, are, owing to their peculiarity
temperament, or lo inlitniily, annoyed
by an act or thing, the same Is not a nuisance."
Thst our neighbor, or his friends, should be
annoyed by the odor of burning rubbish, is
certainly a matter of regret but we believe It's
destruction by fire is a far more healthful way
of ridding yards of refuse nutter than that of
allowing ll to lie and undergo a slow process
of spontaneous decay. If, however, our con
temporary' grievance U really more than lot
uritvary, and Is not mote due to a pacuHarity
of temperament, or lo Ufiraity than any actual
wrong committed by a ntrighbor. It ha Maple
law on its side, without ncccsailstiug tU K.
rial ccacttMSst ytuiiotssjc.
r f).Vf:.V.v rf ; J.v.i nr..
The following eorre(iondencc Is prlntcil with
out comment. We will discuss the covern
ment's lemsikable evasion, In connection with
the colnige question, nest week I
llo,iol.Ui.tj, My it, 188J.
Ills I'.x. W, M. (Iinsor. PRustirit -.Vi'rv
The rumors of Ihe tiintiosrtl Hawaiian coin
age csuslng grave apprehension and alarm in
the public mind, I would lie obliged for such
Information on the subject ns you may have,
calculated In tclleVr Oils apprehension upon
the fnllowlng )lntll
1st. Is the wotiosnl colnaite tn lie entirely
n silver one, or of both gold and silver) if of
lioth In what prDxriioof
ad, Of what Intrinsic values will the coin or
id. Whit amount Is If nrooosed to coin ?
4II1. Is Ihe amount of coinage tn lc Issued
to Ik- settled for by accepted Imnd under the
recent loan act?
stb. Is it rnHcil In put this enlnagc In
circulation, or bold It ns n dcxsit In the
treasury and Issue certificates therefore? or,
6th, Is II proposed to made Ihe Hawaiian
coinage suicrcclc all other but that of the
united Mimes r
Tllos. (!. THRUM,
Publisher Saturday Press,
HoNOiui.l), May 12, l88j,
T. (5. Thrum, Kvj., PunumrR Satur
liAV Prvss .S'lrl Your letter of a 1st In
stant, addressed In his excellency the premier,
has been handed tn mc and, In reply, I lieg In
1st. I tin not think that nny "grave appre
hension nml alarm " exist, as you assume they
do, "In the public mind ' neither tin I think
that Ihcrc is nny cause for sucli a state of feeb
Ing. If our business men entertained any
apprehensions on Ihe Subject they would, no
doubt, hive long since expressed them lo the
government through suitable channels,
2d, When decisions nre nrrlved nt by the
cabinet as lo llic Issue of Hawaiian coins, nnd
as to other matters of detail lo which sou
refer, Ihe-y will, as n matter of course, lie
promptly made known to the public by g.trcttc
notice in me usual manner. ,
id. When the new coinage IS nlaceil in
circulation, it will be the aim, (as il will be the
duty,) of the government to sec that as little
disttiibincc as mlllc tic mule in Ihe
ordinary circulation of coin In the country.
4th. The amount of coin to be issued will
depend here, as it docs everywhere else, not
011 nny edict 01 llic government out entirely on
the Kiwer of the community to nlnotb it in its
5th. With regard to the manner In which
Ihe new coins will be paid for, their intrinsic
values, and the status which they anil the
coins of other countries wilt have as lecal
tinder, I must refer you to the statute law of
the kingdom relating thereto, by which the
action of the government will necessarily lie
I have the honor to lie,
Your fibcilicnt servant,
Jno. M, Kai-kna.
Minister of Finance.
TJIIMIS W1HK A XI) OTHKllWMSK.
As Mr. Cllison has shown such zeal and abll
It)' in the appropriation of offices to himself;
as Mr. Uilison pleases his majesty and his
majesty pleases Mr. Gibson so well; and as
Ihe opinion of others than these two astute
statesmen have been uion all occasions entirely
ignored for some time past in relation to the
conduct of government; and as further formal
legislation under such circumstances is unneces
sary and would be uselessly expensive, perhaps
it would be as well to do away with the Legis
lature altogether. When people talk about
such a measure being unconstitutional, wc be
lieve that to be a trilling objection, as the pub
lic stomach seems to have been able to digest
almost an) thing in this line.
Crowned king of this islet land.
Dread Rex, a word with ) otl.
You hold in your ros al hand
The weal of a people true.
If the kins and the state are one,
And you are both king and state,
The duty you leave undone
Is a Haunting menace to fat..
For who Is fated to louse,
And who shall arise to save.
If the sovereign people choose
To take back the crown they gave?
A meeting of Hawaiian officials was held in
the diplomatic chambers of the No Man's Land
Legation last night. The meeting was held
at the place mentioned because of the danger
of arousing hostile feeling on the part of young
Hawaii, who was unrepresented except by a
deceased proxy who had starved to death while
waiting for the necessary public improvements
promised by the present government. The
officials who attended the meeting were the
premier, the acting-attorney general, the presi
dent of the board of health, the president of
the board of education, the boss of the board
of immigration, the chairman of the monument
committee, and the minister of foreign affairs.
The only civilians present were the editor of
the defunct Nuhou, the proprietor of the Adv er
tiser, the author of " The Prison of Weltev
reden," the author of the romance of "Laksa
mana," and Mr. Walter Murray Gibson. The
meeting was in session a long time, and when
last heard from was anxiously awaiting a letter
from the king, announcing his abdication in
favor of the shepherd saint of Lanai.
They do not love you, Shepherd Saint,
1 "he reason why no wordt may paint.
And )et they daily tnak complaint.
They do not love you, Shepherd Saint.
"Why do you call him 'Mr' Gibson?"
asks a "Constant Reader", Because it Is
good taste. Mr. Gibson Is not yet an indicated
felon. If the devil held office or did bus!
ncss In this community, we should continue to
call him Mr. Satan, until his cloven foot was
put into the chain gang.
" While it Is snowing," cried Daniel the great
" There It no use cleaning the snow from the gale."
M It hat not stopped snowing " cries Walter th small,
"And I fear it never will stop al alt,"
If Mr. Gibson had waited until the end of
the term before giving Mr. Atkinson his walk
ing papers, the routine of school work would
not have been remorselessly slighted. Who can
be had to fill Mr, Atkinson's place during the
residue of the term ? Mr. Gibson Is a bungler,
even in his revenge.
Caspar, of shooting notoriety, was on Thurs
day last, released from the Oahu jail, by order
of the Chief-Justice, a tulft freiitui having
been entered by the attorney-general. A tullt
frvitjui might have been the right thing) but
to our minds, under the peculiar circumstances
which surround the case, an acquittal by a jury
would have been more appropriate.
"Ills quite evident that Hawaii has the
cheerful destiny before her of becoming a king'
tloni of coolies and lepers, for the two classes
will be sure to crowd all others out." So
writes the San Francisco Chronicle. It Is for
the planters to say whether we shall become a
nation of coolies. It is for the 1-oard of health
to say whether we shall become a nation of
Red-tape versus humanity 1 A young man
who had fractured hi leg was, a few day,
since, taken to the Queen's Hospital by his
friend for treatment. Such an cxtraorditsary
number of questions had to be answered and
a many immediate leqidtcaent to ba lane
diately fulfilled, bctow he couU be relieved,
that it was thought advisable to rcttaorc the
surtVret cUcwhere. Thi U not an uUwnoB
ary institution, so Cm a fosaignsn ruecsw-
eernnli nnd what such piticnts do gel, Is paM
for at Ihe rate of two dollars a day,
Since Ihe editor of Ihe Ilulletin jm! on gov
eminent iiectacles, In order lo rietftct himself
for position In the public schools, he sees vi
qucnly thai he finds III the (Jsrctle's editorial
on lllierty an application sslilrh Is not Ihere.
In our list Issue, we notlerd critically an
editorial which np-arnl In the Advertiser of
that week, wherein was suggested Ihe desira
bility of establishing a new quarantine ground
at a distance of not less than twenty miles (by
sea) from this iiorl. As the article referred In
formed Ihe leading and most prominent edito
lit of the Issue In which It appealed I and ns It
concluded with nn apparently Uni fiJt opinion
that Ihe preceding proposition and the stale
menls uin which It was liascd were "worthy
of consideration, wc very naturally thought
that il demanded sellout attention. Hut, Ihe
Advertiser now comes out nnd Informs its
readers that the proltlon referred to was
only meant ns a Joke) and nttcinti to be
funny nt the expense of the Press, for " having
cntcitalncd the Idea of a quaiantlne ground at
Manarn Island 'seriously'." We trust that
place in which tn shed hit odd wit than
the editorial columns of a newspcf, A stable
might suit him, where he could frolic at wilt
among his four-footed relations.
Seriously now, Pastor Cruran, arc you not
a little bit ashamed of that bit of clap Imp
oliout Ihe toliacco tainted newstiarier fiom
lloston ? If it came by mall, it came In
mall bag, In a mall car, In a rnail wagon, in
Ihe mall loom of a steamer or the cabin of a
sailing vessel. Neither the Ing nor Its contents
would get a tingle whlf of the fiec air of the
prairies, the icy breath of Ihe sierras or the
sally breetc of t!.e sea. You are too sensible
a man to descend to that sort of thing, Mr,
Cruzan; and it Is to lie l.opetl you'll not do It
)ACIPIC RUBBER PAINT,
MIXKI) RKADV KOR USB
ANY ONE CAN APTLY IT
PstolBo Rubber Paint,
Duraltt, Chtty atul KcomihUaL
' SIANUFACTUOU ONLY BV
WHITTIER, rULLER & CO.
And for sale by th importinir houses of Honolulu.
I'Ut up in 5, 1, Yt anu .gallon cans
aiui t Tb and a Ui tins.
It will net ehtilk. f-itl or tiawl. It Is made of the
best and pUKst materials; Pioneer White Lead, Oside
of inc, pure Unseed Oil and genuine colors, combined
witn a strong solution 01 tne best India isuooer.
Pionoar White Lead.
n sb 17111 a ill trc nut, ixau iu use ntiivur Fmr "'"i"i
pure Carbonate of Lead, ground In pure refined Linseed
Oil, and it U told subject to chemical analytif and the
PIONEER WHITE LEAD it manufactured in San
Francisco, arrive here freih, and can be obtained
promptly and in quant ic as wanted. Iti freishrwit U
economical, in that the od in which It it erourd h not
toaked Into the wood of the packages, and consequently
the formation of "skins is avoided.
.The PIONEER WHITE LEAD lsr uA(tetU
finer ground than, any other In this market, has superior
' body or coveting properties, and is without an equaL
It is put up in 2SS); 50-Rj, loo-tt and ajo-tt- kegs; in
12K t and .5 H tin pails, and in small tins from i-ttj to
A full supply is constantly kept in stock by the
wholesale houses in HONOLULU, to whom we cordi
ally recommend intending purchasers.
MANUFACTURED OKLY BV
WHITTIER, FULLER CO.,
Corroders of White Lead and Manufacturers of Mixed
1'air.ts, Colors, Varnishes, and Zinc V hue.
And importers of French and Belgium Window Glass,
SAN FRANCISCO, U. S. A.
POR SAN FRANCISCO.
war. o. inn'ix,
Qtttck Dispatch for the Ahore Port.
For freight or passage, apply to
4J W. C. IRWIN CO., Agents.
POR SAN FRANCISCO.
JENKS , Master
QsUok Disrasstoh for tfca Atxtr Fort
For freight or passage, apply to
43 F. A. SCHAEFER k Ca, Agents.
POR HONGKONG DIRECT.
The Flat British Steamship
WILL SAIL rOK THE ABOVK-KAMSU rORT
Oa or Aboat Jssma 14.
For freight or passage, apply to
i39-6t C. BREWER & COMPANY.
POR SYDNEY Via AUCKLAND.
The Splendid Steamship
C1T1 OF XEH' YORK,
COUU i,,, .Commander
We an now prepared !o issue tUtls to San Fran
cisco and rcttun for Sitj, lb round trip.
Goodt for shipment per steamer can now b stored,
free, of ciuvrge, in (he fire-proof warthouae sear Ihe
st earner whan.
For freight or rasaage, apply to
U II. HACK! ELD a CO. Agents.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
The Splendid Steamship
WILL LSAV HONOLl'LU
For S rroJiiMn am or Ah t Jvusy .
For freight or passage, apply lo
tM II. HACKFELD a CO., Agents.
AOtXT FOE THI FOLLOWING COASTSRSi
rUsO t-Redwilh While lull.
Qsseea and Nttuanu Street.
Otfk corner of
FOR SAN FRANCISCO,
C MMBWmm COMiAr, ..
Merckaadiat received Sung Fist, and liberal cat
MME TABLB FOE TME STEAMER
TrJa ttaaae trial ban Ktaosula tads TUESDAY
itvaaa- ma ssajastv namsasatm M- aaaaaaa
KaUMsHssM, ItfSJS)slNAB9 SsSa I'M
ENRV MAY A CO.
HAVE JUT HFCMVM)
LIKE Or CHOICE ntRSH OOODft,
rur tf in CAim, KtiA, Ti, mc:
fmtm Troof t
Caw OA x,,
Tin Bali MWr'l,
Kin Jul- im.;,.,
IIm 1.m01 nh, Tlr CMw"! S1,
1 ami 1 1 tins;
lltue Point Ojil.rs,
Clama and lobsters,
I'ork and I leans,
Ptller llosise Soups,
OiiVrl ami Cambfldft-t
Cornell 'I ongu,
FpVdaivi Cu'tW Oysters,
lfttrrtVs No. I Bslmofl,
Itotid Chit I en,
KWh and Clam Clowdrr,
Col Kish Hill,
Whitulrr's Star Hams, Kegs Family Ittef,
Kegs Family I'urlr. Edam CI
Vuung America ClWse, Olifornia CW
Cnocolate M enter, SwUsann IJraWgtrCh'
Fresh ClioCftlate, Fry's 0xjltea
CnooJate de Saute, ISaltr't OiocoUtt,
Fpp's Cocoa, Schweitzer's Cocoatina,
Fry's OwcoUt Stick's, In 7 & tins.
Moore's Colo ami Milk,
Coffee and Milk.
(OK SALE HY
HEKRY MAY s CO.,
Fort street, between Merchant and Hotel, Honolulu,
THE STOCK OF THE
LEABIKG MIXXIHERY HOUSE
HLST BZ VOID WITHIN THE MEXT J9 VAV,
To make room for the Immense new stock to arrive ah
Mr. Chas. J. Fuhel on the mail steamer
due on the 13th instant.
AT COST I
Prints......... below cost.
Poplins.,.., i ......Ulowcovt.
Ginshams,,.. ...........below cost.
Cottons..... ....below cost.
Embroideries. Edeincs and Insertions... ...... .at cost
Silks and .Satins at cost
Ribbons, all widths aod shades......,., at cost
Buttons, all kinds and styles , .at cost
Fancy Frances ,....,...at cost
Cretonnes..,,., , ..,... at cot
reduced to 75c, former price $1.50
trt .r f nr
Sweeping Rediictkms in
GENTS, LADIES and CUILDRENS SHOES.
Immense Reductions In
MENS, YOUTH'S and BOYS CLOTHING, HATS,
CAPS and UNDERWEAR.
White Shuts... .. reduced to cost.
Fancy Shuts. .....,, .reduced to ccsst.
Straw Hats.........,,aao,.reducci to cost.
Soft and Stiff Felt Hats. .reduced to cost,
Helmet and Cork Hats....... reduced to cost.
Great reduction in other articles loo nuattrout to mention
THIS IS A GENUINE CLEARANCE SALE,
CALL KAKLV, AMU ITHOUT FAIL,
Aft Tit Lswsilac MUlteswr
OHAELII sf. rilHEL,
Coakfia or Hotel amo Foet Steests, Honolllu
CHICAGO, BURLINGTOM QUINCY
T. D. McKAY,. ,-... PASSENGER AGENT,
TcwritU J-4 aUatam Immi PtMtMair
WB tvad It to their aditta4 w Sub tWsswelrc
Uiown to the BAieUtfiMd. so tu to scstr hassclu isot
gMberuiy 0assossssi to nwa ayytysssf m vam sary,
J. J. WILLIAMS,
sUffTtsyojittWiif rst far Us Itavas.
YOR SALS, at Uwoice coal and dsargei. ossa WW
r of riiiNa wrrs, -.. nossti tvosm
tlsa Ausrkw Not assd Twine rnsssai,y of jsfjv Ap-
r. A. AVHAftEoVSt, &axsjtor lc uw ktau
CPtXUL NOTtCt Dstrttsg as, ah st. Wiitiam
j u. attHU m at, ttuntr smi
Hottatmh. May . itta.
I . HARTWELL
CNGINC rOR SULK. ONE W tvttOESK
""" TrW mn.v.
President '' '" TMf KlM
7dftr if MnAgttnl.
llltM.lMtt- j. I'retMtlH
Hen, If. A. WM'BsanB. , . . Vk- riwMf.
Hon. A. H tWWn, lilt Hwwf CIW lislsn
isvld. lilt llnmr. Asi.l. JuKir Ml C.I If, lr
:. MeKiUtn, lr O ni, Mr A. W li.Js.
Mr. A Jwtef. Inttwer,
Mr j fc VVtU, Kwrttry
first Annual AAficulfuraf and llortioituraf Show
Will, by i-fmlstVw iA Ills i:.ltwr lh MWtttr
of tM iMMlor, It hAl un lb. rlaisi'l
gto-irt.1, wuseVa llaUltawfla sirrt,
Tttmdaj', WlnIay and TTitsrswlaf,
JUNK 1 nh. rrti aM i,ih
I V-S the IriVralttr id the Ivitiiltrswe, lK lwl of
MtnagetMfrt a In a tidiin ts t.t f-xward If fUWw
!, ealtle I'M spfbet ireyilltTer ll nimA
al tWt show Its nnnrnf al 4 Ik dlrfrtwil
prbt and the fyf mt 14 wmVii they will be r Isefl wifl be
inwgMnl at a ItIT dale In lh cjss rf all It twi
lmtrftH clastet the prlrM UI I (iteei lit tsislt a f'jfta
at m be wwihr A ietttii'n at wefliiwi tte
SCIIKlJULK Of I'KIKS
DMilm 1- Stmt CillU
I, lUtl lmpjrti 1111, Dofhara,
f , fcrid l"4 imtvined Hull, IHlbaM,
t. Jts4 Import'd hull, HerciVd,
4 fVcfnd lM Imported Hull, Hertford.
t lieu Imi'xtxl Hull, Ar,fus.
6. I!ti4 Imir.l-d 1111, Jr-T,
Iks mpjftvj Hnll tA any other wtwl
IJ native ihiu of any Pf'a
o, Ui Iurhara Cow, full tlwd or V-U, nam
to, Ii Htrefwd Cvw, fH UwJrf cral,raiie m.
It lie Aftjtut Cvw, f all Ucl w crade, isaii Ujen.
is. ftr-M jersey Cow, full AfA jt VAt roiivc burn.
13. lst Imt--jrtej C7w of arty UeL
14 lies riaiiCw tvf ny Ufed.
it. Iv yoke ti WotklriK Ojten, nif born
16. tieU t at Of, wt 4 years tMt ratite Inrou
tj. Itet Fat fit-?, vrvter 4 ytars W, nail born.
18. J7fd lt Fs5,toi.W4yesotJ,tnaUreUjna,
it. tUstsi slUfJi (Vw. trifs-jrltl fctt natlT.
ao. Sctrd Utt Mikh Cowf bayjtWl or native.
I, (test Iwp'rle'i StallKM for cbrrUcc use.
Sscvsnd bt Impfjeieid fStallifju for carrufe use.
r. Itt-ftt Imisfirtsrd StailiVjn f'jr drat use.
4 hiitA 14 Jmtjrtftd IStailioti for dsfi use.
, lUii imjtl fitallson fur saddle mmf.
6. hfwrtd UM Imprjrled oUDtrjn (ft saddle mm
I lest native StaJlKm, over 4 years tAL
fc. I test native btallton, under 4 years (A-L
9. UM lmorted Marc lor carnage s4
1 a Ilest Iinjirrted Mare for saddle use.
II, I lest fmprte. Mar for draft use,
is. I lest Marc ami Foal native.
1 j- Seamd r-U Mare and Foal, native.
14, Itest tUidtng, native.
1 j. Second tjest (JeUinjC, native.
i(m Itest Filly, native.
17, JHoond t-est nily, native,
ll, Ia native Mule.
1 1). Seorl tti natiue Mule. .
y. IfeU Fair of Horses, native.
1 1. Dett Fair cf lraft Horses, native,
Vm'tsn J Skit f.
1. I Jest Imported Kara, for wc-J.
a. Second X imtorteij Kaxn, for wtxJ.
Ifest impotied JCam, (vr muston,
4, Second Lest imported Ram, for muWjO.
i, Ilest two i ported Fwes.
6. Second best two Imported Kwes.
7, IJeU native Kam.
B. Second best native Kam.
9- IJest two native Ewe.
10. lies three Fleeces, native.
VtvitUn 4 5iin4.
I. iSest imivrled Itoar.
l Second best Imujttul Iloar.
3- lies imported ixrw,
4. Second best impjTtel Sow,
$, Ilett native Sow.
6. Second best native Sow.
7. Ileu hticr of Figs, wvkt 10 months U&, native.
. Ilest Fat Hjt, native.
9. Second best r at Iijj, native.
AVv By native is meant an anunal born In tUs
kinedom, irrespeclivc of pedicrecj
DMifn J Poultry.
1. IleU Tiite Inborn Roouer and two lens.
a. Best Brown Inborn Rooster and two bens.
j. Best Black Spanish Rooster and two befas.
4. IleU Domuiick Rtyster and two hens,
c. Bevt Game Fowl Rooster and two bens.
6. Best thre Uoinestjc Geese.
7. liest pair native ?.
B. IleU pair of Oeese Crf any otti
9. Best three Muscovy Docks.
10. Best three AyWbury Itcka,
11. liest three t-anton Uucius.
is. Best three Turkeys.
1 j. Bert three varieties of Pijeom.
A show of tborouf hbred dors will be orianUed. and
pntes will be awarded for deserving eshiUts.
Divition ? Dairy Prpduit.
s. Best Firkin of Butter. 10 E or more.
x. Second t-st Firkin of Butter, 10 lbs or more,
y Best pound of Butter, the exhibitors bei&c home
kes-pcrs makinz tlxtr own butter,
4. Second beu, etc
1. Finest specimen imported Fresh Water Fish.
a. Second best scccunen imported Fresh Water Fish.
Dhititn pDemtttic JfnattMrti.
I. Best variety of Matt.
s. Best exhibit of Men's Hats.
3. Best exhibit of Women's Hats.
4. Best Kapa.
5. Best exhibit CaUbashes made from Hasrailaa woods.
6. Best exhibit of Bowls, of wood and of cocoa&ut.
7. Best exhibit of Ornaments, Kukui, Shell, etc, etc
9. Best exhibit of Artificial Flowers and Wreaths.
10. Best exhibit of Carvinr on Wood or Stone.
1 1. Best home-made Saddle.
12. Best home-made Harness.
Dm'titu toAcritultrmI PnJwctt,
Class t Sugar Cane.
1. Best bundle of Sugar Cane.
a. Second best bundle of Sugar Cane.
3. Largest collecuoo different vanetses of Sugar Cane.
4. Beu single stick of Sugar Cane.
Class a r oragc Plants.
1. For the greatest variety ot Forage Plants represent
ing held of not less than one acre.
a. For the uurodnctKW of ( any useful foreign plant
proved to succeed in any putt ten of the ksng-
dom (spectrnen piants to be cxhibstcd at the
Class 3 Other Prodescts.
1. Best Ralo.
s. Second best Kalo.
3. Great est number of varieties of Kaks,
4. Best exhiUt of Rue in Ear, or Paddy,
i. Best sample of Coffee, 30 E.
6. Beu coUecsion of native grown Fibrous Plants.
Beu Sweet Potatoes.
9. Beu Irish Potatoes.
Class 4 lYoducts as Manufactured for Export.
1. Beu sample of Sugar.
t. Second beu sample of Sugar,
3. Best sample of Rsce.
4. Second best sample of Rk.
5. Best exhibit of ii ibre from any naiirt ilsrOtisCKi
plant grown here.
6. Best sUhibst of any kind of dried or prswrrvwd frvsit
grown In thu country,
Diviiitn S tifrtcuiJnrt.
Class 1 Plants in Fljsrer,
1. Beu ttsllecticsn of Rosea.
a. Best half doaen Rosea.
3, lieu Rose, single plant.
4. Beu cosllectsoo of Geraniums.
tBest half docen Geraniums,
Beat Geranium, single planL.
t&cst ccllcctioa of Pinks.
Beu coJIeaton of Carnatkos.
9. Best collect wo of CUdsolcs.
10. lieu colkctson of Pansses,
I I. Best collection of Fuchsias.
is. Beu colWctton of Dahlias,
11. Beu tUection of Bepiruas.
Oass a Useful and Ornastntal Trtea and PUnta,
1. Best coIWctiaQ of Ferns,
a. Beu half dosen Feres.
3. Best Fern, single plant.
4. Best collect son c cx4or4 lt Btconia.
tbcat c41ection of Shrubs,
Best colltoion HiUscL
0. Beu collection of DrsvcamsM.
10. Beu cyillrctkio of Palms.
it. Second Uu coOcctioa of Palms.
is. lieu tvllectloQ of ForeU Trees, Msluhlt for th
i). Best col ha joss naiieTrswa.
14. skat general colltctWo cf plants.
Clasay Cw rlcsvrv
1. Beu boawst of Flowers.
a. Second Lest boquct of Flowers,
3. Beu cioJlectson of Hoas-s.
4. Beu ssingW Rosml
L Beu tkhibst of dried and rtarowd Flowers.
d. Beat eahihvt of tlried and nreserred Planu.
a. Larsu cxtiet. M
y BeU Grapes,
a. Beu PirptapeiiH.
i. Beu AlLujatsV tstan,
d. Beat Mangoas.
t. Best Onnjes,
9. Beu tWck-rs,
Its, Best Altssondiw
4 Mrwasa ti
I. Beat Vi;
la. Best Guavaav
Class j VsytsHas.
I rseU Asparafrws,
S. Beu Green Peas,
S 3 Tlsnup.
is. Bau Koadriihk,
i. Be CabWe, ,u Hot aoMraUe.
. s.sstusrea-. It, ItsM UStn,
,. IsssstCstawa. i RtataatnV.ata.Uw
"' Jl--!M"r'f'nr.rari mmi tfrnHmnj
" ?2 '?,'" tin ba, eaaAstacsf aW.
""Vi f4 Mcki" f Jtft.4 M Us. ayStd.
,hI a.tu.Mt mm a - - !.- a. m a.
,-m.w wwm.imm tmnm HIIW. M S Sj.
. MiKsMiuras ptsajvjcts sr staas.
( frttwbtsitjM el" valtttiq taisa
TU foUn.W at ti. viisjist rnaalnm tvf LW
Sacktr foe la. prM vw i
ttoSf- . K. SWmH. r. SastsWr, r.
J?VrZrmm r- -", Ctssal
tbmmJmyBw 'i& kizMsMMm'Mki