Newspaper Page Text
A Nrwtpper PnMltltcd Weekly,
m d Hmirrou 55.00 1 h.k. i m vr
I nrvttrn ttihscriptmnt
$6 v to $7 a, Jtccflrtllntr to theit tteMtnaitrm
MARCH i, iM
Cliief-JtiMice Jinlil hnn issued in
inmplilet form, lor rivnic r imilntion.
a imper rent! by him Irsforc tlic Mono
lulu Social Science Ao intion, on the
t (ill of Jnniinry, "An ICtwa) on the
llaimilnn Currency and the Silvcr
Question." iJivl.imiiiiK all idea of
prncHniiiiig himself n rtlitir.il cecum
mist or of originating ne ideas res
x. cling run-cm y, he im.-M.nin in a dear
and rnneUe MatufiiCtil, the views of
leading nuthoritit on oIitirnl eron
cunj, to allow how a safe currency may
ho secured b) Hawaii, if we will profit
h) the enlightened cxiericiKc of other
nations, jmrtictilarly that of Knlanil,
which lm titieiit'stionnlly toMc-ses
this most secure and "solid currency in
existence. Hut any nation may adopt
htr system, and thus enjoy its advan
tage, without adopting her coinage.
I he first ten or twelve piges of the
essny nre taken up with the historiial
sketch referred to, the opinions and
arguments culminating with the rule
which the experience of most nations
has demonstrated to be true, that " tin
inferior money, so lon ns il circulates ol
ii, imariiil'ty iliires a superioi monej
out of eiieiilittion." After referring to
the f ict tint the issue of irredeemable
piper money in the United States
during the last war, drove all the gold
and silver out of c irculation, ind tint
gold and silver cmnnt circulate to
gethcr on the same footing, the author
" I line shown tint this vsn the cise in the
U. S. nevioii to lHu, and lint litis lieen
nliuii'hully proved in ilie-st; itlniiila I'rcvitrus
In 1872 we- Ind U. S. gnltl 111 circtilititm
(Jur rthtiim lei Cnlilnrnh -is lire- market fur
cuir ftiicnr vns t)ic miner nsnms, mil) lew favor
alilt, feir we wcta lniintliiio; lH-)nnd our
c i ts. In 1S72, an ad was nsul ninbii"
the silver lnlf ilolhr the Mnnilnnl and legal
tiiulct in iisivnicnt of nil dtlrtic Stum ilic ecild
all tlisniiiitNire'il frcim circuHlion The act cif
1S76 miclt the U. S jjolel clcillar the stinilntil
lint nllouecl debts up In fifty tlnllnrs to !' wiil
111 silver, ind nlleme-tl siliLr tec lie leg-il temlir
In rcrtmi lirgc prtjpcirtioni our tin amount.
Ir .May. 1870, I trilled tin ilieiilion of tin
pulilic tlirniigli the ncwispers lo the defect in
the law, and ttc-conitmnicil 1115 letter with cine
irniii ritiicsMir "stunner I s.inl Wen, -Wc
hive- Liidcnvored to enforce n double sl.inil.ini,
-. loth uulcl ami silur -1111 IiiiikksiIhIus
Aecotding to the- well known hw of polilicil
1 coin mi) tint coins of lesser intrinsic snltii in
circulation tide 1) side vutli coins of greater
vilue, which rss at the same nominal rite
clihe the uioiu snlmlile coins from the circuit
lion, we Invc found-tin American half ilnlhrs,
I rencli five franc pieces, nnd I). S tmle
lolhrs, in fict our liilironi-iiiotis sllur Inn
cldveii out the U. S. cold, and silver is practi
cal!) our standard, litis will continue to be
the oie t for so Icinj ns h) hwesLi) tlelitor
on p.i) chltiis niriinst him amounting to lilt)
dolhrs or loss, in silver, hi- will uc the
rlic-tincr coin to tlo this with and the gold
which would otherwise be used, lintls its wa)
aliroid where it is more vilinhlc.' Mr.
.Sunnier said, (see- 1. C. Aelicrliscr, Ma) 5,
1S79) : 1 lie ill-ignosis of )mir tlisc-vse- isliot
clillicnlt. Your I iw -linkers liisetiiul the old
K.iine : to nnke it eisv for tlelitors to pi)
clelits. Von line hinipl) (one over to the
silver Mauihril and vou have nothing else. If
jemr coin it Ainuicati halves anil tpnricrs,
)our currency i sunpl) depreciated over 20
per cent, below its .issuiuc-cl standard and the
isinseqeiiiccs are mliiral : c-achangi is high,
and the csirlitiein of golil is piohtililc, while
iber goes to )ou. Vou cmnot git gold Into
circidstion while Jinir hu stiuds as it does.
(1) Ili hunt for pi)nicnt- fifl) dollars is
fir too lugli. (2) Silver ought to lie M) ihle
for not over $10, belter tiir$5, if)Ou want a
gedd st iiulard mid silver sulisuliiry. (3) I he
restoration of the goltl stimhril in fict Ins
notliing In do nith the- exports and imports
one- wav or the other. 'I he lefnim of )our
money liws would correct the eschingc and
bring Jou into sound illations toother coun
tries, according to the value of )our products
If )du use gold and iiothim; else (except suhsi
ili.ny i.iMr) )ou need have- no fear that it will
go out in any way lo do )ou harm. Vvlnt
Inrin could it do )tiii5ou would ilinin from
Cabfornh nil lint was drained from you and
keep nil you needed all the time.'
"This piovoked hut little discussion. Mer
chants predicted that as soon nswe cxnortetl
more than wo iniHiiled, cold would flow
hither and reiiuiu in circulation. I predicted
tint it would not so long a we had n dc-pieci
lied cuirency here. Now, thi w hole nutation
w.is MltKil In i!)ii, by the- Ui-icl of the Hub
lion CoiiiimUec of the I'ailuinient of (Ireat
1 tri tain. 'I lie e-oiiiiniltec remrtid among other
things a follows, (I'rof 'hiiniiurs Ilistur) of
Ainerican Curreiicj.'p. 352) : 'It appears to
)our coniliullev lo Inve liein long settled and
uudcrslood n a pnnciple that the dilTerence of
exchange resulting from the stati of trade ami
U) infills is limited bj the ixienM. of ciil)lug
iititl insuting the precious metals from one
count r) to the olhirj nt lean, lint it cannot
for an) consult inble Iniglli oi time exexd that
limit. Ihc renl dlltetince ofexilnnge, result
ing (nun the stale of tradt, and svn,inu,
mvircin fall lowtr than the niiouni ofsueh
e-xpeiue of ctiiriage, Inclutling the msuratne.
'I he- Until of this position is mi plain, nnd it is
so uniformly agreed to b) nil the practical
authoiilie-s, both couunereial and ixihiunl. that
)our loiniiiltircawtuiiii-it asindi'piitaliU ' It is
ispnll) Hue as a cotollatv ill it it exchange U
in dinund it Is a hkcl) to gnus high as the
tost of the umiigc of the coin to vvlietc llie
ilebl miut lie uul. The i-ouiniitiec found
that the Kihncc of tiade for iSevS wus li,
cx.10,000 In fvvor of Great Itiitam ami for iSoy,
Zl 1,000,000, and )etgold could notbekcpi
in the country ntul I lie- rcnl difficult) was found
to ho the large Issue of incorivnuble upcr b)
the lUnk of laiglaml ' Mr Summr sa),
(p, 2O5 in 'American Currene)') 1 'If, Our
lore, there is an outllow of goM, seimus and
long continued, ncconipanlesl b) an unfavnr
ulilo cxcluuge, it is n Hign th.u there i an
inlerlor cuueitc lictimd (no goltl whieli 11 ill
placing it. jlhu suiplus of iniioitk uf(;.MsK
over the t-spoits of goods it noiliing but llie
ictuiii inent for this export uf gold and U
not a cause, but a roiiseipietne. If, luianci
nil), we want to turn this tide anil produce an
tnllii there ts mil) one ui) to do it, nnd that
is to remove the inferior cuirinc). As for
wailing for the lata ice oflinlc to nun, and
bdug gold into n counii) whii.li luu a ilfinoci
alesl (mi id cmuuc), one might us well take
his stand at tic foot of a hill and wnit fur it to
elnnge Into a declivity Ixfuie chiubing it.'"
A little farther on, imge t., we cniote:
".Mr, Sumner uvs in hts Utter to meef
Mav 29, lo, (Sim Hawaiian (Unite) t 'Vou
will have alt the gold you need if you wilt
dispense with cvtivthipg else except for sul4-dl.mpurp.iM.-.
on tlo not ncssl a mint. Ii
would be a fiHiIbh expense for vou when you
can uic Ameiivun cuius. 1 he fact thai yuu
liavo ii iiiiucs make no ililTcicncc. It Is
ciuier for sou to yet j;old b) raising sugar
atul' xrndmg It lo L'aliltKiiia, llian 11
would be to gel it out uf the mine- in. llte
j.lllitiilii 1C tin ..... ... nn. ' CS.I l.ufu
li the limit of silvn l.-gal tender is kept at $50,
no isforui at atl can Iw ellKtexl. Vlin )mu
m) )ou will use nothing but gold and stiek lo
il, )sw will b,v nothing but gold. As long
ivt you put oil" this tooluiioii and dabble In
nUtl )tiu will had it hard to get gvld nnd
lefonu will lie IiiixiUe."'
'riieie arc other (kjiuoiu ol this essay
which vvc hhoiild like lo insert, hut
space forbids. Its arguments and the
extracts giieu In il c le.nl) show that
gold is the onl) reliable lust for us 10
adopt, and at the same time secure a
pernnue-nt, reliable and economical
currency system. Hut how is this to
lie accomplished? We hive the fait
steinly ojiKsiiig u$, that gold does not
and will not ilay here, Leu the
.1 1 1 n, vs. ril it tf-b lias been
I r 1 1 Id btrt- b) the bundled tliousincN
to t ir ulate at $5 cac h )rt evtn these
will not sta) here, lint disappear, as
quickly. is if our current) were- tainted
with the lc pros) I Ik re is a solution,
however, to the question, and it is safe,
simple and sure, if we will mil) adopt
it, and firmly adhere to it '1 he main
points are these .
First - 'I he legislature, which meets
in April, among its first arts should
mss a hw, making all tUts mrr fen
ilollars fiayahlt in Umltil Suites gold
coin, altera 1 ertam date, sm July 1st.
Sec ond 'lo provide gold coin, the
above law should enact that from June
1st to July 1st, ,1 certain proportion of
duties imyable at the custom house
shill be imtcl in aold coin ix-that all
iiavmcnts under one bundled dollars
in gold, and ail) excess above that, one
half in gold On and after July 1st,
the law will c ompcl all qamcnts over
en dollars to be made 111 gold.
I hard Lall m the present issue of
silver notes, and re issue gold notes, as
the wants of tratle inn) require, but
issue none of less denomination than
fifty dollars, which will create a de
mand for five, ten and twenty dollar
gold coins. 'I he redemption of tin.
present silver notes will have another
advantage, as it will show the loss in
their cirrulatinn It is thought tint
not less than filtctn per tent, or fort)
thousand dollars in treasury notes have
been lost be)oiid recover), and will
never be presented for pa)tnent.
Whatever the amount mi) be, it can
lie covered into the government treas
ury, on certain conditions.
Fourth Make American gold and
silver, and all Hawaiian silver or gold
coins or notes, legal tender. Call in
all oins of other nations, redeeming
the m at the treasury at par values, re
c out the silver into Kalakatia's and sell
the gold coins at what they may fetch
at the mint, the public treasury bearing
the loss. Demonetise all other except
American and Hawaiian coins, after a
certain chte, fixing their value at the
treasury at n fair bullion valuation
The loss accompin)ing any change of
currency should fall on the nation, not
on individuals. 'I his plan, if adopted,
will secure for Hawaii a permanent
gold currency, with a subsidiary silvei
current), without derangement of
trade, provided that the government
and all classes of business men 1 o
operate in bringing it about. An im
portant point h tint ample notice of
not less than 30 days be given, of any
proposed changes in the curienc).
I-Ac liange will take care of itself, and
will recede to former rates, fluctuating
trout one to one anil a quarter per
cent, premium, wlmli no one can com
plain of As to the bugbear of Chinese
exporting all our gold, Mr. J111I1I titith-
fully remarks: ' lint, sa)s the mer
chant, the China'incn will box up the
gold and send it to China. A China
man is no different from an) body else
If law and rigidly enforced custom
make him pay all of his debts over $10
in amount in gold, he will keep his
gold for this purpose, as will ever)' one
There are some other points to
which we intended to icfer, and may
return to the subject hercalter As
pieviously staled the on!) essential
particular in vvhicji this paper differs
from the conclusions of Judge Judd is
111 rc-gird lo the amount of silver to he
made legal tender. We think $5 is a
sum quite large enough.
For the benefit of other island readers
is printed the following brief summary
of the Ashford-Wcbb affair. Mr. Webb
edits the Adveitiser. Mr. Ashford is a
law)er. A. wrote a letter to the Daily
llullctin about leprosy in the public
schools. W. permitted a paeudony
mtinklc to criticise A. in the ''riser, and
to mention a lady's name in an un
called for and wholly unjustifiable
mannci. A. called on W. and warned
him not to reprint the offensive allusion
111 his weekly edition, threatening
punishment. W. said he should do as
he pleased and, in m Advertiser edit
orial, warned A. tint he had bought a
pistol. Satunhy came. The article
appeared as previously written, and W.
took it to A.'s office. A, ver) pro
perl) considering W.s act to be ''insult
to injur)," thumped W. well, first with
a chair and then with his fists. W.
cried for help and was rescued from
further punishment. A. then told W.
that he- had a legil remedy if lie cared
to employ it. W., however, contented
himself with writing a boyish article
about the outcome of llie affair, which
he termed a " brutal assault," l'xt ept
for the print iple involved the affair has
not been worth the ink and paper
devoted to it If,, however, it prove
the ( death-blow of llie system which
permits currish cowards to attack the
private life and family relations of their
enemies the affair will have done good,
and Mr. ebb may say with consider
able satisfaction that be Ins not been
whipped in vain. Now- that the un
pleasantness is over, let us hope tint
theie need be no further occasion for
referring to it. Mr. Webb has been
punished as he richly deserved; and
has taken his drubbing rather grace
full) on the whole We do not believe
in kicking a man when he is down and
so "drop the subject."
The Gazette charter case has lccn
passed tqion by a majority of the
supreme court, who hold that the
minister of the interior has no dis
c-retion, but must present the charter
for acceptance or rejection by the king
and privy council. Chief Justice Judd
holds that the minister, under the
statute, w discretion. Hut Judge
J tuld M)s : " I think the law ongit to
iV as bid down by im learned asso
ciates. It should not be tn the power
of one man to prevent at his caprice
the incorjiorating of business uiter
pries." With thU all honest men are
likel) to agree , anil even tho.se who do
not like the Oazctte must hope, in the
interests of fair play, that something
ma) soon be done to give the Cl.-uctte
the aght for which they have so many
months contended in an honorable,
iuiightfonvard, fearless and petfectly
Quoth the Advertiser-. "Admiral
Hughe-sand Captain Carpenter called
upon the minister of foreign affairs
)e-sttrda). J IU Hi client) the United
Stales Minuter Resident uteciinnnied
them and introduced them to Mr. Gib
son." Why Introduce Cavtain Car
ciitcr. neighlwr? Surely that officer,
who was here last June, Ljnnnt so soon
have forgotten so distln-iuished a
matiner as the lluttetcuji buccaneer of
me j.n.i main 1
si a 1 it 1 mi 111 r tri.iif it
I he .ishmtt)n K public m puts
the- issue Iictween I niitMnna and Ha
wan admirably It says " he sugar
planters of Louisiana do not produce
more than alxiut one eighth of the su
gar consumed in the United St-ites
I he Sandwicb islands do not produce
more than about one fourth as much as
Louisiana does. Mexico does not now
produce more than one fourth as much
as her people consume. We are offered
a treaty of commerce witli Mexico
wherch) a great anct) of American
manufactured artiiles ma) be admitted
to that country free of dut), if in re
turn we will admit free her cheap to
bacco and her sugar, if she should raise
more than three tunes her present c rop.
There is no question hut that the rttfi-
cation of (his treaty would maintain
the United States influence an the diimi
limit one in Mexico It is certain that
its defeat would be hailed with great
satisfaction by the commercial agents in
Mexico of Ktiropean commercial
houses, as well as bv the diplomatic
representatives of European powers
It would be taken as a refusal to te-
t ognie Mexico as a desirable field for
American enterprise and as an indica
tion that she is hardly regarded as a
friendly neighbor. The people of the
Ijiiitcd States want no Mexican tern
tor), but the) want trade and commerce
with that republic. 'I heir representa
tives in the senate will be singular!) in
different to the general welfare if the
activity of a single interest is permitted
to obstruc t the promotion of that end "
It goes on to say. "The fact that it will
require rnilronds to do business be
tvveen the United States and Mexico,
anil that citirens of the United Slates
will invest capital in such roads, and
that they will derive profits from the
transportation of prodtic ts between the
two countries, is not a very substantial
argument in favor of turning Mexico
over lo a close commercial alliance with
other countries than otii own Nor
would it be very high minded in any
scmlor to vote against the treaty upon
the ground urged in some newsptpcrs
that it was negotiated by the tmn to
whom, once upon a tune, tie was op
posed for the presidency."
So many eastern public men persist
ently lose sight of the real commercial
advantages which ought to cement the
reciprocal union Iictween this country
and the United States that it isverys.it-
isfactory to find the teal point at issue
so admirably stated by a disinterested
observer. The article concludes as
follows- "The s-ttne interest that op
poses the ratification of the Mexican
treaty is about to commence a war upon
the existing reciprocity treaty with the
Ilawaitin kingdom, although under
that treaty this nation has political ad
vantages over other powers which can
not be estimated in either money or
sugar. The Hawaiian government is
bound by tint treaty, while it continues,
not to lease or otherwise concede to
any other nitiun than ours a foothold
in the islands, nor to admit any other
to the comiuercnl privileges it gives to
us. the btnclwicli Islands arc so situ
atcd with relation to our Pacific states
that they should be forever under our
political control. So imperative is that
necessity that we cannot too highly
value their consent to it. Without
such consent the tunc may come when
that control might have to be asserted
in a manner that would be nnde the
pretext for a European alliance against
us. If ever there was an occasion
vv hen our statesmen of the senate should
be guided by something be)ond the
selfish appeals of a single material in
terest it is now- when they are called
upon to decide whether Mexico and
thcSandividi Islands should be driven
away from or be drawn nearer to the
United States." Of course we are not
)ct out ol the woods. If the duty
should be taken off all sugar we would
tie as( badly olT as if we lost the treat.
Hut indications point to a Democratic
policy of unction, and if that prevails
during the present session of the United
States' Congress we are safe. In the
mean tunc this situation of "sitting on
the ragged edge" is what Mr. I hmdreary
would call "doosid unpleasant;" it can
be improved in only one w ly b) bend
ing our energies to a solution of the
labor problem, and by encouraging
more diversified agricultural production
The report of the committee on for
eign affairs of the United States Senate
was printed in full by the Advertiser of
the 26th instant. It is a document
well Worth consideration ; because it
has stated our case he-tier than vvc have
ourselves stated it. With ever) thing
their own way in congress, the friends
of commercial reciproeit) could scarcely
have made a more masterly statement
ol the conditions under which the re
ciprocal relations between the parent
commercial country and the Hawaiian
Islands have been brought into har
monious adjustment. I he treaty be
tween the United States and Hawaii is
the natural result of a harmony of in
terests, anus and aspirations. The
tmnifest destiny of Hawaii is in one of
two directions-the continuance of
stable self government, upheld by the
enlightened self interest of our own
1 itizens and fostered by the protecting
friendship of the United States ; or
absorption by the United States. The
present policy of the great republic is
to let us "piddle our own canoe."
tneuest interests ot tlie native race
justifies us all 111 trying to',; paddle" so
long as we may. Morally we owe the
native race quite as much as the) owe
us. Reciprocity begins properly where
cnarny noes at noine. America re
cognizes this, and is pcrfectl) willing
we should manage our own affairs so
long as we do so with common decency
ami common sense, l.et u IjcikI our
energies towards the solution of those
vexing domestic problems which still
threaten to make even the continuance
of our reciprocity treaty of small
Advices from Washington bv the
City of Sydney confirm those liefore
retimed, that there has been an entire
change of sentiment among senators
and representatives regarding our re
tiptocity treaty, and some of those who
a )ear ago sjKilse strongly against it are
now convinced that it u working for
the mutual good of IhiiIi countries, and
should be continued. The causes, that
have led to this marked change arc the
visit and iepori.of the sugar commission
sent here by the United States Gov
eminent last summer, as well as the
ktncll) mlluence of .Messrs. Senator
aimer, r. i 1 norne, aim iM)ia u
Ailee, who have all wen here, inquired
personally into its winking, and reported
lavoi il 1) lo tlusv shuttle 1 be adtled
our n pits, nt ctives at W...bmgton,
Messts ( arter and Smith, aided b)
( oloncl Spalding, who have all sought
to present mil) the truth, relying on
the inb-lligcnce of American statesmen
in anv decision they might make when
the facts are honestly presented to
We append an article on the ques
tion of sugnr import duty in the- United
States. It is from a Republican inner
in ncnernl accord with llie nthniiiistra
tion and of conservative opinionn on the
The film of nil lflMaiinn should lie the
gtentisi rowI of the greenest number. As
ngfir is a nethanu) cuticle of onnsunintimi
from cWMhcwrl tn old age, tn Nswen Hit cost of
sugir would Iwntfit the enfire (Kjtmlatlnn.
nil arc consumers, I hey are the clsw hoc in
lercsts nrp to lie consulted. H t not site
prising, therefore, to find nn overMhihnnlng
prqmnderancc of piddle opinion in fivor of
11 reduction of the present high mtes of duly
In what form that reduction should be made
is a mnlter alioiit which the refincn, iniiort.
en, the sellers ami consumers, hive never
ngreetl Considering the iiueMitin from the
lindioliit of the consumer, the method of re
duction is not mi impurlstit ns its summit.
Siigirs now pay an average tluty of aboi t 2 H
cents per pound
All sugars not above No. tj Dutch standard
in color, ant! lesttd b) the olaiicopc not
above scvenl) five degrees, pn) a duly of
I 40 100 cents per pound. I'or every nihil
tlonil degree or friction of n degree ns slum n
Ii) the im' -uNcoiie, they pi) ( 100 of a cent
per pom I adthlionil. All sucus above No.
13 and 1 it above No. iG Dutch stimhril, pi)
275 IO) cents per iound. All sugirs alxivc
No. 16 nnd not nliovc No. 20 Dutch ttsnJard,
piy 3 cents per pound, anil sugirs above No.
Jo pi) 1 50-100 cents.
The first thought lint occurs lo the un
lnitittul mind is lint this niichlner) is un
nccessaril) complicated. Siigirs are graded
h) the two standartls of color and Mcclnrinc
strength; they pay scvinor eight dlflerent
fractional rales, which fractions are exceed
ing!) troublesome in clissificitionsnntl Iiuidv
lions. 'I he onl) .substinthl arguricnt used b)
bolon Humphries and other high authorities,
who seem to fnor this complex system, is
lint sugir, like alchohc spirits silks, etc.,
should be lixnl according to value- or ficcln
rine substince. The) admit, however, lint il
would not be a violent dipirture from the
principle of ml vaonm tix lit in to dispense
with llie frictions and hue sugirs pi) llie
three rites of one, two ami three cents per
As almost all sugirs now imported fill lie.
Km No. 13 Dutch stinihrtl.a duly of one cent
per pound ought to satisf) the most adnnccd
leveiuie- reformers. It would be an important
slip 111 the direction of simplification, nnd
would grt-allj lacihtite- llie practical iiljusl-
inent ol llie- sugir tluties. 1 lie most serious
objection to the proposed mndihcntion is lint
it leives iinrcinovetl the old dinger of frauds
upon the revenue through collusion with ex
ainimrs, samplers, nnd otlur customs olliccrs.
As the duties on a single cirgo of sugir amount
to miny thousands of tlolhrs, hundreds of
dolhrs could be ptohtibl) piitl government
agents by Importers to bring nlioul clnnges in
classiocations. Sucll temptations should be
removed from nun who arc on sahries as low
as $100 per month.
The only effectinl protection against all ikm-
sible corruption would be 1 uniform specific
rite of tiuiy on all sugirs f, si), one cent, nnd
a quarter per pound. This form of tax would
be the simplest, most c.isil) collectable, and
would nlTord ample revenue.
llut, wlntever the plan of reduction adopted
b) congres, the amount of reduction should
be suflicient to put an end to the idullt-ntions
of sugir. It is cstlinitetl tint the sugir duties
must be reduced one-lnlf in order to drive out
of exijlencj the glucose manufactories tint arc
now established in sixor seven states. At I'eorii,
Illinois, they are- diily adulterating two-
fifths of the sugar consumed in llie entire
stite. This is n fraud on the consumer tint
should not be continued under the sanction of
hw. Oilier adulterations, especiall) injurious
lo )oung children, arc being practiced and de
vised. Ijirt, glucose and sand me perhaps the
least injurious of these vile ingredients. Such
tricks and impositions are nnde- profit ihle be
cause of the high.-tariff lixes on imported
sug-irs. What the-people want is better sugir
nnd chciper sugir. 1 his popuhr dcmiml in
the interest of health, honest) and economy
will be felt m congress if the press is vigilant
mil fiithful to chit) . mill .esie't AVtm.
"The ph)sician engaged by the
board of health to act in conjunction
wilh the secretary of that bod) to ex
amine into llie health of the children
attending the Royal School, has com
pitted his labors, but no official report
has )et been published," said the
Gazette of last Wednesday. Our es
teemed conttinporary was misinformed.
Doctor Emerson and Mr. Parker were
not through their examination at noon
of ) esterday.
The last retiort of the Kansas State
Hoard ol Agriculture gives an account
of ver) satisfactory progress in the cul
tivation of sorghum, and the iiianti
facture of syrup therefrom. In the
State 102,000 acres were planted in
sorghum, the product of .18,271 acres
which was made into s) nip, producing
4,684,023 gallons, valued at $2,058,127
being something over $40 per acre.
The Italian Supreme Court has
passed a judgment establishing aliena
tion and conversion of the property of
inc aocitty tor tne rropagatiou ol the
l-aith. 'I he decision has caused great
bitterness in l'apal circles. Nearly fif
teen millions worth of real estate
belonging to the Propaganda will be
sold and invested in Italian bonds in
trust for the Propaganda.
'I he leprosy agitation of last week
has subsided as rapidly as it arose an
unhealthy sinn. We hniv nnlilit- sntui.
ment will not rest until that disgusting
t-)c sore Kakaako is removed, until
classified detention hbsnitals are estab
lished, until a lawful board of health is
n isew iork correspondent tsaj;,
Gtneral Grant will never be a well man
again, and it is doubtful if he will ever
a,;ain go out of the house. 'I he only
sitep ne gets now is little cat nai in
the day time He has been compelled
to give up smoking altogether.
The lull for the relief of Htr John
Porter passed the house of represen
tatives! on the let ultimo, b) a vote of
184 to 78. Of the affirmative voles 10
were those of Republicans, and of the
oppossin,; votes only otic was that of a
We trust our business readers will
ponder the mercantile review printed
on the second wge of the supplement
einvK iv in 1 1, is
This lutbor was Istely graced L) Ihe pres
inic of the Sandwich Islands schooner tubs, I
IJ5 tons She Ind been out three months on
n -' recruiting rrulst She is one of ifi ves
scli similarly engsgcil in various tt of the
I'xrific under Ihe regulttlons of King Kala
knn's (,ovcrnment. At least so it was snid by
a gentlrnnn on hoard, who, however, seemed
to hare somewhat cxaggcntcsl notions as to
the iniM)itance of Knhknu.i, King of the Can
nllinl Islands, nnd his affairs nnd proctcdlngs.
Thus, speiking of Ihe proposed innesntion of
I'lt-lfic Ishnds to Cireat Ilritain, he wld lliot
Kilakma wis opjiosed to it, lieing of opinion
that the islindcn should govern themselves, or
base whit llirtm Muliy snss senile of the
natives of New Cuinet tlcmind of Kurotie
through him, nimcly, " iolitiril autonomy."
When this gentlenisn was told tint nn Aiistrs
hslvn convinlloii to consider the milter was
about to mcit In hydniy, he was ready with
Ihe intimation, delivered in nn impressire man
tier, lint Kahkatia wis on the vsa) to S)dncr,
and, king-like, hail sent on a mcswge before
him lo announce his coming, that n tecc'lon
lieliltlng roynlt) might be pnpircd. Whvl
definite object the king Ind in view, or what
plnu, if any, to frustrite- Ihe designs of the
convention our Inform int refuses to si), Hut
an official connected wilh His Majesty's Gov
ernment was on lioard Tint dignitary nnd
the enptnin of the Julia each hut n court dress
wtjtlli $3oo, gold sword, goltl lice, cocked
Int, sic. These, when lliey came ton suitable
istintl, they thinned, mil going ashore dentin
tied an audience of the resilient king, whom
they ml isetl to rcsistnnncxation, ind to preseiv c
Independence, after the cxunplc ofthcSind
wich Islands. They then wound up by ofTering
to take all who would go as "recruits" to
Honolulu, where they wouttl gel $60 a )cir,
and be welcome- to stay tilt the) diid. 'Ihe
rccriutingscliime of the .Smdwich Mmt Gov
ernment is one tint should be very closel)
watched !) civilized poweis, and I nm not
awire- that an) attention wlntevir Ins bun
directed to it. Wo know what was the mture
of the "recruiting" carried on b) the 1 ijl Gov
iinment in the da)s of its independence-, when
Cskotnu, the- local Kilakatn, reigned. It
appears lint the n itives of the Sandw ich Islands
nre npidl) dying out. It is sml also tint the
feirful plague of leprosy is spreiding there,
both among llie whites and colored people.
Were it not for this recruiting business, how
touching ind heroic would Kahkaua's interest
his providing t wo white fellow-phihnlhto-pist
with gold-lace suits at an expense of
$1,600 One of thce phlnnthropists, it seem;,
hid, in addition to this remirkabtc suit, .mother
means of impressing the mlivcs wilh a sense
of the power of Kilikiua, or, slnll vvc siy,
astonishing them into becoming ricruits. lie
dropped, wizirddike, a piece ofmonc) into the
crown of his hud, and drew it outfrom a lower
put of his hod) I CorreifonJeiue efAhltwmnt
I) lily slrj, ut January sj, iSSj.
We respectively commend the above
at tide to the dispassionate considera
tion of King Kalakaua. If he desires
to have and hold the good opinion of
his fellow citizens and the respect of
the world he must not let himself be
drawn into any such foolish schemes as
that of which the vo).ige of the Julia is
the unhappy cximple.
.1 Hi iirrnut I'i offer
I slnll be nio-t hapnv to contribute articles
11111 win ne iiHircsuug to )otir eoiiuiry, nnti
there nre two subjects, viz: Eniigrttinn and
linmcnl cretlil. 1 woultl he most willing to
lliorouchlv ventihte, both in this colony, and
through Ihe midiuni of vou r pipers, providing
1 reieise jst)iueiii in nimince ii) ii-iiik tiruit,
liiYiblc lo lames Hurst, Svilne-v, for the sum
of i st ihng for each article sent to )ou for
publication at Honolulu, ns per class A an
nexed. It svnuld answer the purpose of )our
government tonllon men fair annual reinuiieri
lion to act as ncwspipcr correspondent or
agent for the purpose of inducing emigration to
)our islands. 1 am also willing to net in tins
colon) lor the purpose ol Minting what might
be termed " 'I he Hawaiian Credit Poncicr and
Emigration Agenc) to hnndwich Ishnds,"
providing (he eoverninent erant me sufficient
imwirs to act, fair remuneration for expenses
nun n rcisonilue grant ol laml lor iii)seil ami
fnuilv' ( wife, four sons anil one thuahter, be
sides an adoptetl sou) in ciso I succeed in dc
vilopiug vour cnuntr) s resources, Ii) llie
mems promised. I would commence inline
thately I receive n telegram, but would expicl
teisonalilc Uralt lor alvertismg, printing
prospectuses, lorinitinn ot compinv, shire
broker's commission. I have a splendid suite
of offices immediately opposite the Exchange
anil iiisc oien cugigcu in inc moor ugeuc)
business tor over three )iars, as )ou will ier
ciive bv docuinen'sseiu. I nm now publish
ing vvlnt is tinned a "Mercantile lliograph),"
ami stronelv recommend the mcrch ints and
philters of Honolulu to send me a sketch of
llicir History, growlli anil piogress lor puiiucv
tion under the banduich Islands he-iihne. The
charge is zo for each firm, 3 of which is to
lie cash in ails ince, anil .is on completion ol
work, and which, when published, will be ills,
tribute-tl to the various chambers of comtmrcc.
and libraries thioughout llie cnilurd world.
I vv-w formerly merchant anil sugir planter nt
Mauritius. Yours fiilhfull),
65 I'ltt street, Sydney, J
The above letter is accomp infect by a blank
agreement to be signed by Mr I hirst and
by those (K-rsoiis who iinkc ue of his distill
guished serv ices. The "class A," to which
he refers in his letter includes "A first-class
article upon any political, socnl, scientific or
general topic of interest, sped ill) prepiied to
order, white the subject is previously givm b)
a newspaper proprietor, 20 to 25 foolscap
-mges according to ihe nature- of I ho subject
dealt wilh. 1'riio fiom jCi to s.tacli inuiu-
Mr. Hurst might he profitahl) engaged to
fill the foreign office- corrcs-iondcnce bureau.
Apnucntl), he might pen a prodigious, protest.
)oung lidlcs of I,iuril
The young lidlcs of I-auril Hall, San
Mateo, California, publish a little monthly
magzinettc called An Outlook, It is attrac
tively printed nil the composition being done
by the girls themselves-' ami contains thoughts
worth considering in regard to the technical
education of)oung women.
1 he tan Franciscan 1 a new wcikly journal
istic venture. Volume one, nuiulier one is
dated 1'cbruary 16, 1SS4. Its name indicates
ill place of publication, but docs not fiirly in
dicate its scope. In editors arc Pacific coast
newspaper men of bnins, industry and es
teriene!e, Joseph T- Goodman, Arthur Mc
Ewnn antl Thonns H. Elynn are three me
who ought to make the han l-rancncan, all it
promises to lie. lis prumivc is fairly " lioiled
down " in the concluding paragraph of its in
Wc do not expect that this paper will please
everybody-ontheconttar), wcliopc to displease
a gieat many iieople. put among those u horn
we slnll not ilintifease will be all men and wo
men who like plain speakinc about i-iaic mn.
ttrsiwho hasc no sympath with abuve of
men because or their race or ithgion j who
liehevc ill liliert) of thought ami tolcralion of
opinion different from Ihelr cmnj who Iiale
sha-ns 1 wlw like to lauph at snout j who tnloy
the saenficajion of liu-ak, and who ftel
heallh) disgust fm humor viluih depends for
its point uism nastinrw, 'c look for supisirt
to ths lutelllgent and dectnu ieople of the cits
and slate. 'I lie San Franciscan will have few
chsrn s for the leisure class of Tar Hat, the
danci g millionaires of Nob Hill, or olhcr
rnciitt tit of the uncducalett and iciou element
Incoort ami Ouldoors Is a little piwr pub
lished by the National Association for Sanitary
ana Kuril improvements, an Ainciicanorgani-
tin filWing gi ml mm nre
Itcn f ni.ru Ittuo-t. s I
V if -t I'mtoti NT Ihmry F. IVII-w, Nr Vral;
II t. N'onhnf, ninwi, C.mwxil. nt . Fre-lrrk-V Uw
(llni-4rf, llrrmltli-w Mnuarhtfctt. Oont I VVnr
Imi. Jr , NevtHKI, It I Pmr Henry M -not., Stoen
Imtltm Illacn, V I : Mrs 1-aeVltit ItwclW.
Hunker, Hnnfnrtl, ( nnm-rtkni
St.. M-TAi-v- Chute I Win-pite, New Vorit, V.
IsrASiittmi VVm O Mr-novel, Nnwk, J
I SKiTitf CnMsuTTW-- Hots. inn-It Fiiller. New
Voik s J t, lie!, Unn,, N. I ; 1), U. 11 Sto-er.
Newport. U I : Mr II l llwilHt. PittsrWM. Mm
Htchnssrtt ltmkilr.li I Iff I'm. New V ml . Dr. tl I,
I Incolfi, Oeneva, N V: Prof I Mklleon Wnlstm,
I tlMMIi, N J ; l-rof Alrsm I.eeHs, stierem Insil
tote, llnl-okm, N I , llr. Mnrr IVttmn J-ic-qI-I. New
Vntk; I V s,-- -y, -,,,, si,, j,,,-,
Stww l-nwell NewVork: llr Vlfre.1 1 Carroll, New
llrighron , Vlattrfc Fornarhan, I'.lerwm. ,S" J.j l)r. J
II IlirVhsm. Mamehtr, V J . llr C V. Inborn,
CmhrW(ti!, VliKMehtmtis . ItesT r I ll.sle, Itaton,
Msumckuiieu , Ir A N It, II Je V wk , r.lwrtrtt
Ihtnn, Nework. N J . llr J. II Kl.ltter VV'nsMngtett,
I' C , VV illwm Blsiklr rnslewt J J ; M L.
Ilenth, VI I. ,N V,l. P. K.,C'mnftll-oHiibrin,
N V ; I. II Urrwrl Peeksklll, S V ; llf J O ITnlc
I inn, Mmcwm htiwtlh
Uf this publication deorge William Curtis
swys : " 'I he National Association for Sml
taty ami Rum! Improvement, of which llie
Hon. rnstus llrooks is president, nnd whose
object it Is lo diffuse information upon wnitaty
vvnys antl means, and the tie-tails of improve
inent in the cne of rural nclgldorliood, Ins
begun the publication of n sunll monthl) jout
inl, for fifl) cults n )car which will be found
a very useful nnd attrnctive monthly visitor
to fill whom it nn) concern,' thnl is, to
cvirybyd) who wishes to improve rather thin
lo Ict things drift until riform hu become In
dispensable. Indoors nnd Outdoor is llie
title of llie nent nnd cornel) htlle journil' of
Ihe nssociation, the list of whose officers com.
prises the mines of riitny of the most cininint
sniutariins and landscape artists in the conn.
llrmit Antilhtc Dntthl,
Uouhcr, Ihe Trench radicil, is dciel.
Augiiste- beloir, Ihe 1'rench piinter, is dead.
Cnpt. Junes I lotxl, nn old Sm Enncisco
pilot, is dead.
Hon. WiHimi Ilutlcrvsottli of New Ilnnp
shire, is dead.
Thonns Chcncry, late- ichlor of the- Iimlon
Times, is dead.
bishop Carl Olof
Svscdin, is dead.
Iljorhng of Wester ics,
Austin Alcxinder Duinont, the I rcneh
sculptor is dead, ngul S3.
Cnpt. Eeonird D. Slmv, nn tdd Attmlic
navigitor is cleid, agid So.
Cetcwi)o, the finious iilu chief, Is re
jiortccl clcatl of heart tlisease.
John Hcnr) I'arker, cuntot of the Asluno
lean Museum, London, is dud.
Gmlthicr tie Uumilly, life member of the
Trench faemte, is dead, aged .S6.
Ucv. Edward I.isker, a iopulir (Iibrcw
rabbi of Sin Trancisco, i. dead.
Aaron Ilridstiin, the Gcriniu publicist,
died on the 13th ultimo, aged 72.
Kev, Edward Tontiine, author of "How
the World was Peopled," istlnd.
Com. Trancis Itlceckcr Ellison, of the
United StUes Nivy, is tlead, aged So.
1 1 on. Joseph Ilond, first member of congress
from Wisconsin, thetl J aninry 26th, aged .S3.
Ver) Uev. J. 11. llruillet, of the Koinan
Catholic Ilurt.au of Imhan Missions, is deid.
Dr. John Kite) I.ce, a notctl ph)sician,
tlicil in Hartford, Connecticut, Jaiunr) 20th,
Clnrlis Hnnl) Kusscll, an old New Vork
merchant, elicit in that city January 2isl,
Koliert II. Oean, .Superintendent of the New
Vork hniiitiriuin Home for the Aged, is deul,
Hon. Edward M. Mackcy, member of con
gress from the Seventh Uistnct of .South Caro
lini, is deid.
Josephine Gillmejcr, the brightest and
best loved of Gcimaii actresses, died in
Vienna last month.
James M. Illickwcll, at one lime the prin
cipil owner of Illickw ell's Island, in New
Vork Haitior, is diatl.
I'rof, Ernest Trcdcric Willnm Kbnkerfucs,
a distinguished Geimaii astronomer, died nt
Gottmgen, Jaiunr) 28U1.
Com. Timothy A. Hunt, of tin- United
States Nav), dud in New Iliven, Ctuinecti
cut, January 2lst, aged 79.
Joseph A. liaise), lor 47 )cars president of
abinkin Newirk, New Jersey, died m that
city anuary 27th, aged 90.
Ex Governor Letcher, knmwi as the "war
governor of Virginia," dieil nt Lexinglon,
Nventcuk), Januar) zCtli, aged 70.
Gen. W. C. 1'lunkctt, a promlnen manufac
turer, pohlieini and churchmin, died in T roy,
New York, January loth, aged 84.
There has recently died at Chatterton, near
Cantbiidgc, England, the oldest kioi in
habilant of the count), William Gray, aged
one hundred and four.
George J- Gee, for n Jong lime otganist of
lilml) Church, .Sin Trancisco, and one of the
most popular musieians of that city, died in
London recent!) of consumption,
Wctidcll 1'hlllips, world famous ns an orator,
an ami'slavcry agitator, antl a radical 011
lle.nl) ever) public question, 1Ile.1l in lloslon,
Massachusett5,,on the- 2nd ultimo, aged 76.
Cardinal Luigi Hello, llishop of habina, is
dead, lie was bout in Pictbiiuont, in 1S3C,
and was creaictl cardinal bishop la 1S66. He-
was regarded as the proluiblc successor of
All iceosinU ft Ihe SAIUKIIAV lUKSSc
iiK tnuitcrl) kdvciiker.' will lie reiulmj an.1 cul
Ailrrllltcmenl. end SutMcnirfljii. &, mvAA In
aIwiH.c, Alui ilu rule will L, psiajy-ubscrtel in tli
tQISHOP & CO.,
HftlOWW, ,...,.,.,HWAllAh IftlAlfflvS.
IliK BANK 01- CAtUOUNUnl-raixUo,
Am I heir ajttntl Im
ittw. N M MOIIISCIIirDSONS, lxJe.
IUCOXUI.KUAI, IIVNKIM! ta.U.VJwj,
HvflOMMEBCIAL BVNKING CO . tf !rin.r,
1 U.VNKS Of" Nr.W ZKAlaNlf AikIUiuJ,
deuUliurLn. tlo wJlb, oA V clliuzUu.
IU IUul efll.uU', fu'l.Lu: I'eAUusl. Oct (ull i
the Ac d WJ.i I.L.iiO.1 heasVlmliii, b.td.o.
TraiuMt a (Uiural llauiiiig Vuiiutu,
, ,,, wllill
M EW YORK nnd HONOLULU
MrwM u ir runssM vv & nun ;n.n....t.
a tan rtc tniMi )nt lh Utter iwrt iifMAf
Puriln whint lohip by iMtlhi will tthl rmhl
thrir rctlm fMtrty, o Itmi ihrre itw ! nn (iij m
rs. in uiiittx
f'.Mr,.- I tilth 1:,
:nry may & co.
WIIITTAKBK-S STAR HAMS,
l-.ntt IkseiM, -r!,tli lisJ,
ltHOif vittt, Kllsf MatUTH,
KIW Sslnion MI'mH, Kn ejMt ltwf.
Kres Pi I'Ali, KfRS llullfl,
Cx-t Plt ml I tmn, (,, 0tm ( howtltr,
I il.hy's tmr,l llrr, I II hf-nCwned Itscnnr,
L1UI1YS OX TONGUE,
I iU.y's I'is Keel, Cise-s- illf SauUf .
12a Siirtajre Vlc-nt, Cuiin Salmon,
Cttw lobster., die. Oe.lllsl Him,
Caw I'ollfit Meat, Caws tliipfil llcf,
CiMllliiel'rtlntO)ster, llr. Colli. llro'(iAi;,
Cows IMe rrulu, Case. Pie truilii.
CASES LEIUIG-S EXTRACT OF MEAT,
Cinti I mtllih I'icVIe, C.CA It's MaimiU.If,
C II Slrowbtrrr I C (V II'. I!r J k Cur. Jelly,
llliilc Current Jell), Unlet Hops,
LEAP I'ERRIN'S WORCESTER SAUCE,
Hops Pressed In ijlt, Paper,!) Kerostne Oil,
line InKlish llieatrast, Itoies Comet lear
Hose. Japan lea
Kferflvctl from Oregon,
Ote(;niiPataton4 for Family Unn.
Ilntf-llttrrrt Suit It.
OKI Kon CVlTce roiutcd anil firnunil nti;uit
l-or Ie by
III NUV MAY st CO
HONOLULU IRON WORKS,
February tli, 1884
I lie umltrMKHesl ij-reti) Rise nonce Out the irtail
1 nco of
Bnst, Bout RtFINED BAR! IRON,
Ordinary sic it rcduceil to j' ccnt (r hi
ir, ;r . In loi of 2000 ll. and ovr tr rr lb.
Over 700 Tons Assorted Sixes to Select from.
Anil otTer for wl In ijuantLtif lottutt. at 1 . jtriifv
than can e bouM 111 ban f rantUco, th foil iwiiig
CAIA A N I 7 LI) IM PL,
V On luiul nnd lo arri c, i i
About 30.00 feet of In Gat Pipe
' 6,ooo " K
' 70,000 ' 1 " '
' 30 000 ' l 'J "
' 15000 i u
10,000 ' a "
Alonbout i3o,rKX fret of ttatn !ie from tn. up
to 7 1 ns In dumetiT, at er reasonable pneew
HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO.
P.UTSCIIi; CEMUESE SAEMERI'.IEN
vu VI KKAUFiiki
II HACKirt I) & C11.
ELECTION OF OFFICERS, C. DRBWBR
etc COMPANY (I limits )
At llie Aluinal ineelini; of thitcoriioraliun llie follow
Hij n.inci ticrkori were elecled for Ihe cuirenl STsn
P. C. JONrh, Jr Pmulcni.
P.U lONl-SJr Mansger.
JOSl.l-H O CVICIKK lreasmer.
10S1 I'llO. CAKll.K SectcUl).
Ill N'KYMAY Auditor.
HON. CIIAUI KS It. I11SIIOP, ) nrt
lll.NKY WAILKIIOUSh. ... f I'1"1'""
J. O L'AKIhK,
Secretary of C. lrcwr .It Ca
lloimlutu, rcliruar) 91I1, 1884 iBo-im
EMPLE OF FASHION.
Tht' A. II. C, of our IliiHiuvH.
, lltlilil ClriLc
tOMi'AKK OUR SIOCK,
(Hi.Ilcr tli bAvmx,
I lain Kljlil Along I
.S. COIIN t CO,.
,.,,..,- CsMr.mt't lluK
i ltr hiKT,.-
. 1 ..... .. .Dtp- .
n nwniuK 4 lot- MUtUM.).!.,. blllM SVMjtllAwn Iniiry
1 . "li l IM iic 4 A I .
htbtlli. Ilirfiultilu, lrvlury.y, tobKli lU tlurlef of
'lSf fuUoiUi oAVr. Hr tUcltsl Ut ihs ceuulntf
U. r. imxiNGilAM, I'rwU.iu;
K. II. OKA1IAM, VKfl'euUnt:
A. L MI lll,.Sritvy tikllit-uuru;
:. P. A I) A lis', Avdur'
A. L SVtITJI.
KANIC STRAMSIIIP COMPANY
tiVe VtRRnltVenl Vew smf I-lesiit St. n, isttip
M.tllll'OSJ ,iu,l M, AMI. Ill
VV illlM, I lonohilti Kmt "Cm, r rnneiwu
1st nnti tftlli of Eaoli Mnntti.
1'iwnser.tis itihliwnreh-Mebs-nollflr,! ll,.l ik v
him ii viKFtmi ijon. oi is
Etl I .11 .1 t.
iWl Ma ( --- - r ... .l. s.
nXi-tlksinN TirettS..h ....... . .
sonl let eriimt b) scircflnsl'ii'liiiy'sSii-Tim r stun
In nfimv tlsji,
llrMMiitWI nwy h llieir tisinr h.il e,t m n.H . v
by nptr) al ilw nlflott tf i' i
Mrnhnadln inttmdtsl fi trii,.., nt Iit ilu due n ,11
tlUlMIMk Hlvl Ht. MHI "- f J- u.
iw rrvvisni im of bwm. ill in cumntns
fflerelHuidlse, whilst in Ine
Will IsM fl IRVVn.NAC
STKAM NA VIOATION COMPANY'S
UNI! OK sTKAMrme
Hatrs. ..... ., , . Cunmimlei
Will run ntjnbily Tr KONA an I KA t ,
Leaves Honolulu At i V. M
lamrary it I Prtilai, 1 .1 m iry
M I l'nMU . Un fi 4
I elmney l ItlUv. M
if i lussidsiy
Arrive, nt lldnolulil St . sm
I neliy .
I tlibv- . .
I llilsy .
Cameron rotninimler, lesse. Honottitit eierj lm.
tliyatSpin. fur .Nawllimll, Kult. Heele, anil Wnl
men, Kauai Returning leases Nltvi ill will eicty
The tliiliipi Mnl.ri;
1'reennn commander, leaves Honolulu esciy Iliur.
ill), nt lp.ni for Kjian ami Kil.iuci. Kelurn
Inu Irise Kaust every lucsdiy at 4 p m , and loucli
init si VVaunae Imtli wasi.
The V. II. Hi !, i, ii.
Davit comtiumlrr, t Iltnota1n every Tue-ilay
at 4 r m. (r kukmfiale, llonotcai.aud Pianltau )e
turning Arrives nt Honolulu ever NinJay morning
YOU SAN- I-KANCICO
1 ItltllU Kit A MMMAT, turnt.
MerchaniJie rcceicd Kiorate 1 tee. anil II Oral rA.e.1.
ndaiKc mado on hlnpnitnts 1 ll.N Imt
pACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
I OR &AN l-HANCIH-O
' l!ie 5plendtil Kleitiu&liip
VVI.IIIII U.. .. .. lommsnlef
will lease Honolulu for San rrnncisci.
On or iiljimt. Snturilny, Mivieili Int.
pOR SYDNEY VU AUCKLAND. "
I lm l lendul eteainslilp
.1 ir S T It A 1, I A ,
CHI SI . .... . ...... ....Commander
On or nliout... ... -Mnrtili t!2nil.
1 lie azetil licrfl are now tin ninul to ..ne ti Cla tn 2jv
c... i ..., :... .'..; :: -"-' -- -.-.
to , i.iiiiku huh rciiirn lor 9135, 10c ruunu tnfi
(tooils f,r tliiptnent j-er tleanieresin no te ttoreH,
free, of cliu-ge, in Ihe fireproof warehouse near llie
1 or-freighl or (tassage, api ly tu
1 II IIACKI-EI.il ftCn., ARenm
VV'a haw just retell cd a crj no n.sMrlcnent
IrlHli Dnulilo Damitik Tulilo Lliinu.
cmtUiiiieof lAIIMVCl.Ol IIS ur all sien u suit nl
tiea of dinttift tal.l,
ilh NAI'MNSlo uislch.
'I1ies linens air lie finest ter laiMtfled loilils
Mattel, antl Htylnvllt, bur fuendt 19 t-ive llienittn
11. 11-. M,tar.uti.,iM: . to.
S. P. GRAHAM
v a M. g'KTKR Vt CO',
HKi.vvoon, coau'.kii n kii
HA Aku OAlA
rrto licltvtry la all cutoflhe Cliy
Hruirmbtr XV, HIMI HlltliKt,
A'al Itleplmirti K'C, li
vr o t 1 c u.
Il.e AKNUAt. MH'IINI) vt ll.e tcorlluJj.r.
U the IMPKI6LANI tribAtl NAVH.A1I0N
La. skill I tU bu iLtt fLh ero.tuui, at ill, bfrku iu
) KNA, la.,
Honolulu eeU is. y I S N. Ca
l-KNNEDY dt Co. "
Wlsala.al auU Xiitull Qvavr
No. tij IIotl Stacuir.
(CaupUU I'll, proof IWUwjt)
Wrtlt Oootlt CvhUmuuIIh uh Mo Nap. ,
UWl Rutin si. ay. M hit
Tvuuncit N- atya. ,ji
J' A -