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title: 'Saturday press. (Honolulu, H.I.) 1880-1885, August 16, 1884, Image 1',
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Wl -U.tfiim i u m tKssTdtiisl'i.iSWg
Volume rv, Number 51.
HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, August 16, 1884.
Whole Number 207.
.draftee ty K-0r, JAm J 11 John)
KstiseHe, nr ir
.sty 4. Jill.
,Vr. PruUntt ami CYfrew Total
' , n bvcnwe is the only fe n.le for,
" rititw i lf yurrrnment The first
'fietfftg drink 11 the point from '
" itrJt ewry drunkard started on Ins
' d to nun, and the government that
' arijes the sale of that first drink u
totfully rwponsibte for all the evil that
'i w from it, and the political party
1 nt to araid to condemn nich sale, for
1 t oi losing the lter' vote, is un
u irthy the confidence and supjwrt of
Under our syutem of government,
we ate told Out all (Ktlittoil (K-mr-r iiin
i'crent In the ucoiJe, ami th t thi i
.1 government "Of the pCotlle. Or '
the people, for the peple " While
-ach declarations may Ik excusable !
1 r this one day in tile year, yet, when,
c come to think seriously nlxwt it, i
... ..." - a I
iereia but WtlB mitli in them; lor the
i.Tty milllwis of people in this country
"re governed bjr the male voters of
t- cnty-one year of age and upward;
in otMr words, loss than onc-cighth of
the people govern the other scen
t ightha; and the mwer of tliis one eighth
h saloiutr as tttat of the greatest mon
arch on earth. This one-eighth, through
die agency of the ballot, can make
c.n.t tlfirrtBtci. iiil imrnmant Til
tMs one-eighth, everybody is compelled i LnB hl5 "b" at
f look for protection to life, libert,nr at ""1:
and property. In the same ratio that
t its goicming jiower is honest, sober,
and trustworthj, so will the goern
ment . nd in the same ratio that it
i dishonest, drunken, and corrupt, so
will our government be dishonest,
drunken, and corrupt; for we cannot
expect the government to be imrcr or
better than those who make it Pub
lic officials are simply the agents
or servants of people who placed
them in power; hence, if we elect
bad agents or servants we must
expect bad gin eminent as the result.
The riaht to vote carries with it a share
ol the responsibility for the kind of
ROTernmcnt we have; and if the sotcr,
bv his ballot, assists in placing bad,
or inefficient men in office, or, know
ingly, cither directly or indirectly,
pives hU sanction to the existence
nf any evil in our midst, he can
not, stand before God guiltless.
Kverihmg that tends to purify the
b&Hot will aid in giving us a better gov
cminent, and should be encouraged.
We want more churches, more schools.
and" more happy homes, because good
influences come from them. Dut who
ever heard, in the interest of good gov
ernment, of a demand for more sa
loons ? Vet it must be admitted that
if saloons are a good thing for the
people, we want more of them ; but if
th6y are, as we all know them to be, a
very bad thing, we want none ot them.
W kivc tpx systems .outIucalion
in' tins country. One hundred and
sixty-four thousand public schools edu
ji eating for God, and one hundred and
seventy-fhc thousand saloons educa
ting for the devil For education of our
children through the public schools, to
an honest, sober, Christian manhood
and womanhood, wc jiay annually
about SSo.ooaooo. For education
through the saloon, the hot-bed of
misery, poverty, crime and shame, we
contribute about $t,.ioo,ooo,03o per
annum. In other words for every dol
lar that wc expend to build up through
our public school, we invest St 7 to
tear down through the saloons.
And yet, in the face of these fac's, the
saloon system, as well as the public
schools receives the sanction and pro-
ftcmt ot the laws or the land , and
each of the great olitical parties of to
day, while approsing of the schools,
are too cowardly to opiKisc the saloons.
Such political truckling ought to be
condemned by the ballot of every lover
ot " ooa. ana nomc, ami native lanu.
What arc xe going to do about it ?
Why, one distinguished political) from
the Kast, without a word against the
twl, proposes to divide the revenue re
- -ceived Iroin the liquor traffic among
the several states, thus giving it a
chance to buy its way into public fa
vor. The idea ! Sanction a business
that destroys soul and body and robs
the people of $1,-100.000,000 annuall),
that the government may get $70,030,
000 tcvenue from it ? What statesman
ship I Another equally great politician
from the pranes of the West suggests that
the liquor revenue be devoted to the
education of the youth of the land In
oilier words, make a public school di
rector out of the Doil, and then ex
pect God to bless such a plan.
I trust that no child will eter be ed
ucated by gning the sanction of law to
that which our conscience tells u is
Vtviift Others insist that the only
way to successfully deal with the traffic
Is through "a well regulated, judicious
. high license." Yet we havebcen try
ing the license teni m this country
fur more titan two hundred years, and
the evil has been growing worse all the
time, until to-day, no curse in the
world is so destructive of all that is good
And could we reasonably exjcct any
other result? What esil wa ever blotted
out by selling it the right to exist ?
On ou thiqk of even one ? I)oc the
amount paid for the riyltt to sell moili
fy the effect of the liquor sold ? How
high shall the license be to make the
taloun productive of good ? And just
)iuw hifth must it bo to make the butt
nci icipectble?WilUilghliccnsc whls
kcyrettorchaiYpineMtolhchomethatlow liccnted whUkcy destroyed r U ill a
blow gWen to a defenceless wife lie
less painful be aunt administered by a
husband drunk on high licensed whis
icy ? Docs the amount aid for liicnsc
lessen the heartache of the mother at
the si,ht of a d runken sonrcchn g from the
door of oneoftheje legiliieddcns? IXe
the sorrowing ife, with het hungry
children, find relief in the amount paid
for the license of the saloon that tohs
her? Have saloons cur blessed a
home or made a single human being
better ? N'o ' And you know, and 1
know, and every intelligent citirch
kriows, and every political party knows
that from the wloon system of this mentally wrong, and ought no more to
countty comes only dtgredation, nmllc urged by good men than the Hcen
cry, poverty, crime and licaruchc, and sing of loucrhti,
the ticcninic of tlicm, or in any man-' Vl
iter giving them the protection of the
law, aiwa)s un iiciii, is nu, ;iuu ci
will be a compromnc with crime, and
Is .1 burning shame and d'ugrce to our
Dut many persons, even some who
claim to be Christians, are willing that
ihev. soul destroying dens shall exist ai
long as they pay for the privilege. In
other words, they arc for saloons "for
recnuc only, " apparently ignoring the
fact that money cm never make the
great wrong right.
If I possessed the power, I would
forever mtV the importation, manu
facture and sale of intoxicating liquors,
including wine, ale and beer as a
beverage. Hut we arc told that that would
take away our hlierties." Would it?
; iibiiim.in huhij, i d, nraiu n
cpme us oi. ;
. , u" an,oUl ssinB at "l,0,1 are 0.
',,u' as those who will not see." It is
t'1U3"y ,tll none nre so hope-
.- iiml II 11.I An lloMU I. till lnlinlil I
,, """ "" ""' "" miju..u.u.ummB Vi u t-um. wu
uciieic mcy arc irec. i ncre are worse i
prisons than those constructed of brick
and stone and iron bars. I he worst
bondage is our own selfishness It is
the consciousness of being right, the
truth, that makes men free. The man
behind the prison bars sober is freer
than he who stands in front of them
drunk. On the plains of Kansas, at
his quiet home at N'orth Klba, defend
Ferry, in a Virginia
jail or upon the allows, John Brown
was always free.
Just think of it, four saloons to every
church, six bartenders to every
preacher; thirty dollars expended for
for every dollar
paid for Christian
missions, homes 1
destroyed, manhood gone, graves and 1
prisons filled with the victims or the
iniamous traffic then talk to me about !
the liberty of the citizen finding a
lodgement in such a s) stem.
Hut we are told that "prohibition
is a failure." Is it? Let us see. The
amount received by the general gov
ernment as a revenue from intoxicating
liquors is equal to about $1. 25 per
capita of our population, while in Kan
sas, under prohibition, it is only about
ten cents ftr capita. And in
prohibition Maine, and Vermont
it is even less than that. In the
entire country there is about one sa
loon to every three hundred of the
population In Kansas only about
one to every two thousand five hun
dred ol her people. And it must be
borne in mind that the few saloons in
Kansas are, as a rule, in secret places,
where the initiated only are admitted,
while in license states they are open
to all, as loni: as the victim is able to
stand up and has the money to pay for
the drinks. i'rohibition in Kansas
has closed every distillery, nearly
all of the thirty-two breweries that
thrived under the old license system,
and is rapidly driving every saloon from
the State. Up to the first day of last De
cember, embracing thirty-one months
of prohibition, 972 violators of the law
had been prosecuted and 729 convicted.
Fines amounting to $100,000 had been
assessed against them, and imprisonment
inqioscd aggregating eleven ) ears, five
months and nineteen days. The State
has gained nearly 200,000 in popula
tion and increased about $50,000,000
in taxable wealth. She has 7,000 school
houses, and the resources of her perma
nent school fund equal about $13,000,
000. Her State University, Normal
School and Agricultural College are
worthy objects of the people's pride.
She has made ample provisions for all
the demands ot charity ; even her
criminal classes arc provided with quar
ters from which "no guilty man es
capes." She has 4,000 miles of rail
ways penetrating almost every county
in the state, and her corn crop last
year reached nearly 200,000,000 bush
els, exceeding that ol any other state
in the Union, not a grain of which, it
may be said to her credit, can, within
her borders.law fully be made into .strong
drink as a beverage ; and this is the
.v... 11 u;i.t.l 1 ..: 1 t.----
nay m.H uiiiuiiiui! nab milieu rv.ui-
sis." i tie people of Kansas arc in fa
vor of more bread and less whisky.
More churches, school-houses, and
comfortable homes, and no saloons.
They jsscssed the courage in her ter
ritorial days to choke the life ouv; of
African slavery and forever dedicate
her soil to freedom, and they can and
will now protect her homes against the
curse of the dramshop. Hut I am glad
that prohibition of the liquor traffic is
no 16nger confined to the narrow limits
of only a few of the states. It is to
day a great national question. Our
wasted resources, debauched manhood,
destroyed homes, and aching hcatls cry
aloud against this giant evil, the crime
or crimes. And woe be unto the po
litical party or individual that shall
stand in the wav of an indignant and
outraged people, as they burst asunder
the political shackles that have bound
them, and xvith a view solely to the
good of the whole country, looking to
God for his guidance, strike for a purer
Co v eminent, happier homes, and
a hiehcr civiliaiion '. Our country's
flag should know no North, no South,
no Kast. no West ; but its protecting
folds should cover alike the palatial
mansion of the nth, the rude "dug out"
of the. pioneer on the plains of the est
or the humble cabin ofthe black manin
the Soutk It should be the emblem
of sobrict and morality, offrccschools,
a free ballot and free homes, and the
highest rights of citizenship for every
well disposed human being of proper
age from whom wedemandallegijnceto
our government and obedience to the
law. It should boldly uphold and de
fend the light, and condemn the wrong,
and thus become what Its founders in
tended it should be, the symbol of the
highest civilization attainable by man
freedom under Christ.
The policy of a high license does
not seem to result in reducing the
number of saloons, as many peaple in
Nebraska expected that it would. That
the State should share in the profits of
this nefarious trallic, is a policy luiHia
ifiarV .(. i..w i:,rt i .w.r.
The latest sulviccj from Norwa
KrlMf tiilim. nf n s.irlnrv nf tin i.nnitl.iv'
party so sweeping and complete that it I
can hardly be called anything less than
a revolution Certainly no political '
r, ---,- v, .. .. ..,,, j w. !. .i.. ......
event in the N'orth sinre iS.it can be
compared to this in importance When
the pillars of the old bureaucracy fi
nally began to waver the whole struc
lure was leveled to the ground in the
short spice of two months.
A ministry like that recently im-l
penciled, composed of ultra conferva
ties, every one knew that the people
would not accept. That the king,
nevertheless, appointed such a one,
could hardly luve been anj thing hut an
experiment based on the hope that the
people would be satisfied for the tunc
nrain uv uira iriiiiiiiu 111 uic un u.11.11-
mcnt.niui mat they nan nardiy a putosc
motc scr,m" th a of harassing the
government The cool and roolule
bearing of the assembly, how ever, soon
Mn...i!l.KMil I t a I.!.. rtf I. 1 ... tlo
men returned to me capital, atui sum
moncd to his presence the man who has
frequently been named
I by the Left as
ey regarded able j
the only man whom th
to effect a compromise. otjune, iat was i35,5oo,oi6, ns
0. J. llroch has for thirty cars or!'"111 $1 1 1,014,019 nt the same datc
more been looked upon by the whole, ! vcar, showing an increase of $a.?,
nation as the personification both of L4A8o7 dining the last fiscal year,
science and practical wisdom. The ' lle actl,aI amount coined during the
first authority in pure mathematics, the1 )car was $28,099,930. Of the whole,
soul and leader in most great practical , amount corned since 187 only $39,
enterprises from the publication of ini-l 794.?3. r less than twenty-three per
proved text-books to the building 0fi ccm.is tn actual circulation atnonK the
railroads, telegraph lines and canals, he Pepplc. ....
has loomed up as a scmi-mvtlucalj I lie silver certificates in circulation
greatness in the minds of the people! J''C 3th of June, 1883 amounted
and h.-is hern Ihp frumrl mid 1 minsrlor' 0 $72,020,686 and on the 30th of
of patriots and statesmen.
When it was itimorcd that he
summoned to the roval palace a thrill 1
of surprise anu joy passed through the
assembly, and a smile settled down
upon the careworn face of its president
Such a man could hardly have any
political views but those ol" the center
to which he was understood to belong,
and upon him must be placed the re
spousibility of reconciliation. He un
dertook it with his accustomed loyalty ;
but it soon became evident that there
were not men enough of his stamp to
form a new cabinet The long struggle
seems to have pushed the strongest
men who take part in politics to one or
the other of the extremes, and left the
weaker and more negative natures in
the center. Hroch could not find the
men at once able and willing to under
take such a task. He was unable to
form a ministry.
There was nothing left for the king to
do but to bow to the "great commoner,"
Johan Sverdrup; and, as it seems, he
did it gracefully. Everybody was taken
by surprise; and yet, we think, only a
small minority was dissatisfied. No
one can doubt the patriotism or ability
of this long-tried leader. He was elected
to the storthing in 185 r, and no effort
of his enemies has been able to defeat
him at any subsequent election. He
became the leader of the opposition
almost as soon as he entered the house,
and has never for a day lost the con
fidence of his party. He has been presi
dent ofthe house for many jcars, and
his popularity is now, though he is
sixty-eight years of age, greater than
The government is, therefore, now
in the hands of the Radical leader;
but he is no hot-headed enthusiast. His
age and experience, as well as his un
sullied name, will be a guaranty of
good government. Now that he has
reached the highest possible honor,
and bears the weight of responsibility,
he will feel it his duty not to crush
his opfionents, but to reconcile parties
and give the country that rest and
prosrierity which confidence in its gov
ernment only can insure.
It is almost as difficult to penetrate
the causes of such a change as to pre
dict its consequences. Hut we believe
that indirect influences from this coun
try have given a greater impulse to
ward popular self-government in Nor
way than any other cause. In rSi.j
our institutions were faithfully studied
by the trainers of the Norwegian Con-
stitutttion, and, ever since then, in
fluences from this counrry have in
creased, we may say, in geometrical
ratio. To-eay there is not a family so
secluded among the Norwegian mount
ains as not to have been animated by
a deep interest in the political institu
tions or the land where so many friends
and countr)men have found welcome
and welfare. How bitterly that in
fluence Ins been combated by the
larty that is now overthrown by its
power history may ncvr be able fully
to relate. And, when the sober eye
of history shall search the records of
the past seventy years it will probably
have lost all pride in displaying the
malignity which has animated opposi
tion to American ideas. The imi-
grants, and the sons ol itmgrants in
this country, feel a personal share in
this triumph of liberty in their ances
tral home. The mails and the cables
are carrying a stream of congratula
lions over the sea.
It is also supposed that the king has
been largely influenced in his recent
concessions to the people of Norway
by monitory voices from the ruling
classes in Sweden. The struggle in
Norway has commenced to attract at
tention in the brother nation, where the
people have hitherto shown less disixj.
sitton to assert their tights in opxst
tion to the old monarchy, Hut demo
cratic ideas arc contagious, and noquar
amine or sanitary precautious pf this
kind will avail in the long run,
So complete a (evolution has rarely
ken effected without hloodvhcd
F.vcry one felt that the people would
be victorious in the end, but no one cx
cctcd thit the end was so near or that
the triumph would be so complete.
The Constitution ol Norway is no
longer a rigid, lifeless corpse, as the
king had hoped to make it by his abso
lute veto, Parliamentary government,
with all that that implies, is (he result
of this victory. Norway is as free a
England, and, iKrsides, Is free from
the incubus of an old nobility.
The king has at last yielded to the
will of the people ; and ft seems, not in
lht sullen, irritated mood with which
jic rerc,vc,i tR. impeachment this
Spring, but with a bow and a gracious!
cnli!i 111- ihie rinrrcp lip will u nt 111, !
........ . -j ...... . v... ... .. ..-
hearts of the people, strengthen his
d) nasty, and will excriencc the truth
of his grandfather motto "tlielove
ol the people is
my reward "--A'iw
rir .Sfir .Mlrrl I'linM.
The (iovernment, in order to increase
its storage capacity, has been constur
new siKcr vaults in the treasury build
ing at Washington. We understand
that these arc very near complction,and
will soon soon ready for the reception
of silver dollars. It is estimated tln.l '
they will furnish room for about
000,000, of these dollars that the
don't want, and will not use if
they I can hchi it.
I IIU lljlill illlUIUIIl III
n. . ..-! f
coined under the act of tH;3, is now
$175, 355, 829, which is more than
wiiiSji fn fits. Iiilf rf t n 1 Tisitrsil Ql-slne
:.. .". ..:"....;. . ","..;
iiuic, ur, life iiuica in um iiaiioii.il i
banks in circulation The agmce.ite 1
weight ot these dollars is atxiut .1,000
,oa or 8,000,000 pounds,
amount held m the treasn
treasury on the 30th
June, 1004, to $911, 127,01 1, showing an
increase of $23,806,325 during the
labt fiscal car, as compated with the iir
creascof$23,6 (6,897 insilverdollarsheld
mthc treasury. The two amountsof in
crease nearly corrcsriond with each oth
er. These silver certificates are redeem
able only in silver dollars, and these
dollars, as compared with gold dollars,
are depreciated by about fifteen per
cent., and the certificates arc really no
better. The consequence is that the
government is gradually increasing the
amount of a depreciated paper curren
cy among the people. The currency
of the country is in the process of de
terioration by the coinage of silver dol
lars and the issue of silver certificates.
Thi3 process, being continued from
year to year, must at last end in dis
aster; and with every year the disaster
will be nearer at hand. The available
assets of the United States Treasury,
on the 30th of last June, .were, in
round numbers, $ 123.000.000, and of
this amount about $160,200,000, or
almost forty per ccnL consisted in sil
ver. Silver has hcen steadily increas
ing in the treasury ever since the civ
actment of the Silver Law of 187s, and
now constitutes nearly one-half of its
total assets. It will at its past
rate of increase, ''soon constitute
full one-hall of these assets, and then
more than one-half, and the final re
sult must be that the government will
be compelled to pay out silver dollars
to meet its libilitics, because it will
have nothing else in the treasury with
which to meet them. The continued
coinage of these dollars and the piling
them up in the treasury will bring this
result to pass with the certainty of fate;
and when it does come to pass, gold
will be at a premium, anil largely leave
the country, and the whole paper cir
culation of the United States will
sink to the deprecated level of the sil
And yet, notwithstanding this im
pending danger clearly seen by every
financier, neither of the political part
ies in their recent conventions had the
courage to say one single sensible word
in regard to the silver question. Both
alike dodged it and meant to dodge it.
.Doth contented themselves with a mere
platitude that has no pertineacy to the
real question that concerns the inter
ests ofthe people. New York Jour
nal of Com viet ce.
From the interior regions of Ireland
recently arrived in Dublin, and, upon
ersuasion, patronized art by having
her photograph taken. When the ar
tist removed the plate he told her she
need not sit any longer, but on coming
out from the dark room he found her
still bolt upright in the chair. "You
needn't sit there any longer," said the
frightened artist. "What's that "? she
hoarsely whispered, without changing a
muscle. "Isayjou needn't sit there
now I have finished," he explained.
"Ain't I to pay ve three and-sixpence
for my photograph?" she interrogated,
dexterously handling a stout umbrella.
"Yes, madam," meekly rcsondcd the
attist. "Well, then," replied the sitter.
emphasizing her speech by bringing the
enu ot her umbrella clown smartly at
each word, "you can't 'do them' in that
time; I'll have my money's worth;''and
she sat there an hour leaving with her
"photograph, which was hurriedly fin
ishetl oh fur the comfort of peace at
any pi ice. The sicne would suit the
pencil of NicolL
A story comes from SL PctefsbtirL;
vvnicn is reuycnon(;ii iu uear repealing.
Vn. u... ia r?.. ..... ....... r. .t
iiui iwntj .ili-u a viiJ:iilllll'llv luiivuuil
ar died in utter destitution, leasing,
without friends or relations, two small
children, one of whom waj a Iwy about
seven ears old. Alone, moneyless,
foodlcss, with his little sister crying for
bread, he vuote on a picreof pajier, as
a last resort, the petition, "Please, Clod,
send me three coccs to buy my little
sUier a Kill." This he carried to the
nearest church to drop it into nn alms
pox, and start it on its wiy to heaven,
A pausing priest, seeing lilni trying to
put the pacr in the box, took it and
read it, whereupon he carried the
children to his' house, fed them ami
clothed them. The next Sunday he
preached a sermon on charity, in which
he alluded to the incident. The cob
lection that followed amounted to nearly
I ! . I.. ..1.
"Hvcry man is a debtor to his pro.
fession, from the which, as men do of
courc seek to receive sustenance and
profit, so ought they of duty to en-
aravor tneinseives uy way nj amends to
Iu 1 n.tn ,hr.llnl, " I onn II . rrt
THURSTON, JWO. .Smith,
1. A. llU'MTOK
Nix if MesoiAir Siikrt
ItttAM O. SMITH ft Cn,
I 1 A. TllUWTON I
w: o. sumi. r i.
Untk mill Ml l.'aMf llrflfrt, i
No. it Mhichant Stutrr . . .J.ilooLrt(J
(AidZiiW .-. ism.) ' .
Ss HnimlMi, Kaitfvi I, Trl'phont nj wlir Cot
(tirallm SlVl, lloiiji auJ im)Ur SttUll Ci
ItoWMf A Nil
i2o Motk Su
fiH,nrlr ill .flip mi.l ytary I'mMi4,
Coieirs lfNT ttn Mumimnt Srnmirv Hori(iLiH.U
xr n castus,
vv wi ,
tiinrn'O ui i.mr nwi xtnrii i'm
AtiifiU All th Court! tf llie Klnjloni.
Allnriirj anil CotiHiltir nr ltie.
C6 Tout SmtiiT
A tDBItT c. SMITH.
Jinit to hike .tct:iinifteiltemHi to
Orricr "t Smith Ttmrlon, Altornty' it-Law
Va . Mi.Urniip.l!...
T-SRS. CUMMINGS St. MARTIN
.Surftout nml lluunrpiittitfi I'hyltelnn.
OlTKR TORMtR loHT AND IlKKSrANIA St .
O.Ttce llwirsUnttlg . M ,an.t from t-j ami 6.39-S f.m.
TxT B. EMERSON, M. D.
I hiMlrlttii unit Nurffnm,
.. II 1
rKLHTHOMt NtMRFK I44
OiTi houri from 8 to to4 . ni,; ii to j p m.
OtFice and Rrttdence, Nv. a KuV.ul meet, corner Port
M. WHITNEY, M. D.t D. D. S.
ttentnt Jtomn on Fort .SCrrf
MONOLIU' II. 1.
OiEce In Hrctrer's lll'xl. corner I lata nd Port
MrcM. nmai,c cn Hotel Street.
1LL1AM U. McALI.ISTKK.
IBRMASKfTLV lOCWKlt ! MOfOtl LP
OflW, corner of Fort and Hotel street, uver TreckW
Particular ttlention paid to restoriiwn jr,olJ fiHtm;!.
KMyiiifon fiood surk at i-caxonlfle ilurgci to Rain
the confide kc of the public. us &"
-E0 L. BADCOCK,
fl.tTl OP OAKhAND)
Teacher of th- Puno Torte. Addrcts, LYCAN A. CO.
RMtPFxeuNo, to I mjna rcet. iS$mv
A o. ELLIS.
o. ji Qnci Szxrrt Homolilp
Menil erof tfic I loauliihi Slock and iloml Kichangc.
lTfftpueo'lMi)'Aml licit Stoct.4 and llotuU in tl-a
per Wlrkrl, it tlio usual rale of comnmMotl.
Haimonev toljan on SiolLs. fint-ill mari-tnir re.
qutret! on 1 inie Contract!.
V ill alri as to investments hn rro,urstJ.
f 0 HALL & SON (LimUtd)
IMrORTRH-. AHD DEALtM IN
Jlattttntrr and General JrriaMUf,
Cows k i or King ami Port Struts, Honolulu
jMllMmU". Hall Frwdrnt nd Marucer
L. C Able i ,. ., SecrcUry and Treaurer
Oeorge K. Houc. ,. ..Auditor
iMrrctori ti. .May. U, O. White. 151
tithe tchnmrteii(jment to Von
trart to Luhor
IIonoluil, Hawaiian Iilani 15
CuiHM(.jfoiiir 0 Jirtnl
1 or lh Sute of California, for tr. tlanaiian Islanils,
and Corral Agent for the I'acilic Mutual Life In
surancc.ConiiKin of California. 14
TNO. A. IIASSINGER.
Agrnt to take Achnoivtnlyinent to Con
trartB fur Labor,
iNTaatoa OrrtcB Honolulv
JOHN H. PATY,
Notary Vnbllc and Commli.iOM of lifil;
Tor the Slates of California anj N.w Vk. Office
at Ihr llanl. t,f Uishop & Co.
llovoillli, Oahi', H I, ,
P T. LENEHAN & Co.
Imimrtm mid Coimi((oii Mercmult.
Nvcasu SrnKur, IIomolulu.
r YCAN & CO.
Importer anil Heater' In all 1. 1 ml
Jw.fc ilooiltt Viinry tlooiX,
Sin. 105 and 10; Four SracicT.
Furmtvrrt, Oatrv, Sewing Machines, Mirrors anj
Mirror TUirs, Ticlure rtamet auj CWntc.s mad. to
CtiRHWBR & COMPANY.
(ienernl JirtuntttennilVinttiHlaloH .Ijru4
Qvn bjtkT, Momulviv,
Oifictn-I'. C Joe, Jr., prctldent and manager
loephO Lancr, treat'jrtr atvl crttary, t)irciorl
Hon. Charl't K. Jlitltopand II. X 1' Carter t Henry
iayt vMiiior. aa
liealtr tn Chute at lUef, Vent, Mutton, Kte,
No. 6 Qumkh Srn'JT, Kin Maar.
Family and SSipptit; tmUn carefully allinJed to,
IJv Stocl furnMtcd to Veneti at lturtnutk
e outit of all kUwIt tvuppltctj g order.
S. GRINUAUM St Lo.
Importer nmt tt'hotttal Dealer Ih Uh
QtsmSiiiir, IIoxih un'
S. GRINUAUU Co.
rurtcftrititty nt(4 CmtnllH MtrehUHis,
Specul facUittMforand mrticuUr a4UiaUi h '
muwirnaUCiHiPt i-mm lulK
CiHily JfifiiMnWuury aitU
Piaakal Cotfectlirer, Paste) Cook an! UaVu,
NlimU, 7, IImsI ml. Kl.seo t'on asvj Nvuanu
irW..if slisil H'lall ltrnggli mn4 To
N vt, Kuuaxu S't'.T
hoot unit $hoemaktr.
Dost I and Snn.tMd.sa Older.
Nn. ii Kot St., orrrfiTa'lAi)MWH SraiLas.
M ntthmaht r, Jrirrltr, .nyrnrrr, unit
No. ill CoitStmbt Ilupou'iu
All wlft faiiMatty ifNiJ. jf
C- II. OBDINO,
Ilrprrn unit lr,itMi.
FicUlit, pAct-AUff, ami lint-gage tltivrrr4 t't anl from
Jl art of Honolulu and vl.'llily. Catful at.
unlion pft"l ti movinti I urmturf, illi
wagons r.xi'iu.ssi.v io Tin: ruitrosr.
Ttkiliona CA 1 KmUtixe l)S IXimJiboMl tticac
OTic, Klnit Sum, 1. 11
PHILLIPS ft Co
tinfinrtrrH iti 11 hotfiwtm Jterttm hi t'lnth
iUf llnnlMt A.fif4. Ittttt Met' I'lir-
nthhtft (iooit, i'ttney tlnotlt t.tr.
C J LEVEV A CO.,
ntmhftt0 it tut itttnll Ororrrt
Sntttrr . .II'iNomt f
riKfTiM and pro,tm. of nit MmUun htnn Ami
itJ rtfttUrty from Huivpe nti Amtricn wlitcli
vW fie fcoiJ At the liwrt mArlcct fMe.
.IIiTerrJ t( Ait part cf lltt) City Ut t f tharre.
Unl on.Tt v!idtct nn-l trom Attention ill
XTONO LKONO ft CO..
Atfin In fo r Jf ift tut I S it irt r , I i M nt it tt v
Awl Kallu Uic rianutlon anJ Mill,
Nuuanu brnKHr CoRK3K Miring
nplinO. II. DAVIBS A Co ,
(I.ati Union. GfcKiti A Co )
Importer ami Cummfajiton Metthnnt.
t.tod'ft And th Liverpool Underwriter!.
ltrimh nJ rori(ii M&rint Irwuranc Company, and
Northern A uu ranee Company. t
A W. RICHARDSON ft Co
iHfOrtrKR ANU DRAtHff H
Huutt Shorn t I'ttrnliihfnff (Joint, tint,
Viit, Trunk, VnUm-Mp
Perfumery and Sonpt, Wiltliani Watche.
line Jewelry, etc,
Corn kr For r and JUkchant Stkxkts, Honolull
IMPORT It ft AMI DkALKI? If
I'ttmtturr of livery lfecrhtion.
ItyhuUtcrar nuit JtttitHfiteturer,
Furniture Wrerooin No. iwj Fort Street. WorV..
kliop ftt oM tanJ on Hotel Street. All onjrtl t.rofniitIy
JOHN T. WATERHOUSK,
Importer antl Ihuitrr in (Jmtenit Jt-
1 j. 1 j
Qlihh SlHtnr, 1. ...I.";.. , IIokoLvlU
ED. HOFFCfftAKGER cCo.
-i - -'
Importer nmt fV'rilnf.Wcifi Mrrrhant:
HrtNnLUU Ojuju. H. L,
T-ILLINGHAM A. Co.
tutportvra ttnU Dmler tn Ititnlicnre, Cut-
rIfit lid OiU. and General AfenJwrvlte
No. 37 FortStRKKT . . t, ... ....UONUIULV
A W. PKIRCE & Co.
SUtp Chnmlier ntnl"" Cowmtrntlnn jrr
etrtntM. Honolulu, IUwauav Islands.
Agents for Hnnd' Gum and Homb Lancet and Fer
ry IUvi Fam Killer.
P P. ADAMS,
Auctioneer fittrt Cotnmlaaton Jterchnnt,
Qyacv Strkiit Honolulu
P A. SCHAEFER a Lo.
Importer ami Commtiston 3ttrchtntn,
Mkkciiant .Stwukt, HoVOtULtf
ILDER & Co.
Lumber, faint. Oil, Xalli, ami llalt.Uny
Material of erery klnil.
Cok. Fort anu QurK Sr Honolulu
lo AND tn, I'ORT STUKUT
Pictures nf all lllS an.l tin.l. m,.l n .w.l.v n.l
frame of all descriptions constantly on hand Al.o
Corals. Shelliand Curlosillesof the Pacific.
A LLEN ft ROBINSON.
Healer Ol imi6rr nilrl nil JUmfa of ttultit-
tit JXur.rdf., faint; Oil; .Vail; ete..
llONOMLl., II. I,,
AC.KNrs OK .CIIOOSURI
llaleaVala.'KuUmanu, Kekauluohl, Marj- EUan,
, Ullama, Pauabl and LealiL
At Robimon's Wharf. ,
Importer of fleneial JltrtJiandl from
France, Enylanil, Germany mnd
the United State.
No. slQi'iinSraasT Hdnolvl
i6 and ttSCALiroawiA Sfr....SAM raANcuco.
Tarllcultr atlenllja ualJ ia Lllin.. in.) .1.1....;.. 1
Home anil .lion fainter,
I'ahi llANbim, etc.
No, to; Kinu Strkkt
(J. I in
iicdoiier,. ami CouiiHa.lH Merchant,
IlaAVii IIiaxk, fjVHN Ein.ar, Konolulv.
Sale, of Kurnilure, Slus.li, Real Estat. and General
MrrrhandLx promptl,- ailendeil. to. Sol. .cents for
American and Koropeau usrclundii. I I, I.von.,
vr 1 1. j. I vv.
RS. A. M. MOLLIS,
t'nthloHaUlm Dret anil Cloak Maker.
No. ih fosrSimr IIuhoivl
JJ W McCllUSNliY & SON,
Ua.lt.er, Utile; Ta'ltir i!NslcHsnil..(an
Ag.nis tur the Royal Ssup IWtuny,
No , Qi' Sinr.,",ft,.,, Honoivlu
a, Kino Sraa.T
tm toner 4 Amnfai Jewelry yf ttry urip
AL SMITH, '
Imfmrter ami Dealer In tllamrare,
MerlJen mtf.r.riitte.l Hare,
No. I'oar Shut.. . .... .1Iokou.iv
Klnr's CooiUiuitun n.tlAcls aa-1 Hptl-sus,
litual Wii.VVare. laorvboam, H.tuie Im,l, Pu
tuls, VV'os4euSlii,'i I'tKa.l Cuifery. I'onler. SA'A as,
Anistanovoai, UuV's Spool Cutusi, MacliiM U.I. all
kinds stf MaSlMNstWl"LsosiHSlKa' Pa pe, .'ashJoav
Sol. ajit of h. ssoleersallr arVnll, Ij,.i.
naiuuii snscss iwtrws Hirmire
J W. OATiH.f a CO.
$UHuittr9 nl Wrf hotter.
.ftU'l MktiWi tmp -titaney
r.Ari Ultpck ... ,S'f. j Mcwr ST7
WS JlsMtHrUL.. U. L
T UWRKS COOKR,
(tmxtMoM tu !. A f)i:ifi,)
lmiGr1rm mill ltntlm tn 1 nmtirr nnd itlt
Ktnitt of llnllitliiD Jliitrrlnl:
UturUnmtllif .lliirhtttttlf f'urrfiitfn Morr,
II0111IUI.1' it. I
Dantaikra MatKlMtr, e Slwp an Kb SttMi'
ntkt lo Caule fi QmlVa. IrS-W
flu, Cnp'r nnil fittrtt Irtin Wnrhtri
.Sfnrfj miff i'flM0r.
cf alt Itimli, riafiWra' Mck ana cattail, hdn
us fpir cnnitdviim, lamft, tn
No S Kaahumahu Sratir.
J M, OAT ft Co.
.siiltmnltfr, I'lrty lilt llenrrtittlnn
tnnite mitt rrpnlreit, '
lloKOU'l-U.- r II. 1
lfl In A F. CWi' nt fi,,nof IaiIKIIm, f ol
Xtttiaitu Sirwt, l
UMMULUTII It Co..
a tut t'tumhrr, Srtter
Sltirrt, ftriMfM fin,
.Vf). I N'tUANW SturRT IIonolviv
t'otntntitttin 3tertmnt it mi Oenernt tenttr
in t)ry iloottn,
WAILUKl', MAtl II
Grocer lei. HarJwar. Pintianerv. pAtcnt MediciAei
ien timer y ana uuvvware.
TJONOLULU IRON WORKS Co.,
St am Kmttufn, Hotter, Airir MUtit
Cooler if Iron, ttrttn unit S.emt (fiitttnyi,
IIonoulu. .. . 11.1
MacliinTy of every iletcrlpiloii nude to order
PjrtlcuUr attention ttj.J in SItin' Ittactctniithlnv.
Job yrk executed on the klioneit (K.llrt. to
HOS. G. THRUM,
iMrriKTIKO AND MAM K XCTL SlNO
stttttoner Artr Afent, I'rtnter, llnoh
And iMiUivher of tlv SATUfnAV IHMS.and Hawaii
iim Al'tan-ic ittut Annrnttt, Merchant itrtrt. Iml
er in tin Stitiancr) IuLi, Music, ry and Fancy
GuoJt, Fdlt utreet. pear Hotel. ILniblulU.
A S. CLEGHORN & Co.
tmftartci un. Iteittrrx in fJetterut JIrr
Comer Queen anJ KnahumAna Streets Honolulu
Cat penter ami
Ml VlnJ of jobbing proinrtIv attended to
leleptine No. tju, WilliAmor,' Kapren OaTc
Stror, Xo, 84 Kino Sthkist HoNoiyii
T AINU & Lo.
Imrytners and doilen tn llxy. Grain and General
Honolulu H, I
TT K. McIHTYRH & BROTHER
feed Stat e,
Cor. King anu Kokt Sm
THE CERMANSA MARKET.
IlONOLtJLV, II I
Iteef, V-at. Mutton, fstmh, Vonttry
ComiAntly cm luind, nd ofctiQuext quality. Tori
u'.r, jKMLiiu. cic. .aiwpyi on liana. uur ncttv
j re all cut And iut up In Tjuitcrn st)lc All otder
ijuniuny ancnJi to, and neiivcrcu tn im putt ot the
city, Sho- on Hold btre-et, htween Union w.d Ion
3(ret. jo-f-jml O. UALUT, J'ropnttor
H'lifriHin.rr nii.f Jureler,
Wiitoli rcipatrtni; lnrttle a SiiooInJtty.
11 Orders from the olhet i.lan.lt nrnmntlv lUlenilrtl In.
No. js, lIoTKLbriiaiT Honolulu, II. I.
Jmreler anil Diamnnit Setter,
Nooo, NCUANU SlSIKT. lloKOLUItl. II
(OpKlle Ilollmer Co.),
Particular attention paid lo repairing
opi1 a co
Upholtterer. Draper- ami Denier In
klml of e'urntlare
Telephone Na i,.
(raaLY SVITIt MILM ft co.
Wholetale ami Jlelatl Grocer,
in. Kino Sr.acr ,Unrii IIasuonv Halu
Famils. Plantation, and Shin stores sucnlie.1 at shrtrl
notice. New roods bv every steamer, Orders from
th. other Island faithfully executed.
lelephon. No. 119.
TJirOLFE ft EDWARDS,
IftroalKltS AND fRALERI IN
(Io'.', J'l-orf.Inn. iihiI Feed.
Cor. Kino and Nuuanu Stu., . .Honolulu
Ktesli Goods by .very steamer.
1'. O. Hoi !.. lf ! .Ipl,on j,j
THE WESTERN AND HAWAIIAN IN'
veatuieut Couipaoy (lloilud.)
Money loaned fort! or short periods on approved
securii). Apolylo VV. U ORKEN.
0lf.ee Heaver lllovk, fort Si Maoaju,
Attorney nt TMiraml Solleltwrln fhancery,
Piaclkn in th. Courts, aod piearet Deeds, Wills,
MorlR-Ages, leases, Cooltacts, Aattsmenls, etc, aiul
nrjruialc. Met4)tJ Leaii. etc.
IIUNOI l LU.. , (I, I,
Of riCK-Comer fort ausd Meritonl Streets.
HNSON, SMlTll.ft CO.,
til aiso ii, KORT STREITT,
S".asc ft uiitkca't cilisiatsu How.iorAliuc
Tljt COMMON SLUM: NUR8IN0 COTTirj
Atlheamisi nwetlnjr of in. Slix'.h,) -s r( r.,0
I Ml fe Sm (li-niisJ, heU at their uTue Jily at ,Ut,
tlc (t-eui oltk.ft .et. elerttd tit tha arMiUtf se.r
VV, W. Hall PioHeot wsdMuucer
I. C AlU ,SKist uy 1U4I TreaflT
tewylay4K.a. vykjii Du.tittu
H ut U C. AM.', Swrsiarr
DtailOP A CO.,nnri
Hohmviv, IUrrt tUAian.
Ihkw n4lum2. on
THE HANK OF CAMCOHS'll,
Mert.N H. tt&nUClttLDtSONfl,
TUffOMMtntCIAL DAM KINO CO.,
or sviiNr.v, lond'Sn
ITwCOMMHHCIAL nANKINO CO.
Cf SVDNKV, SVUNEV.
1h llANia Or NEW ZIUt.Nl)i
n nvNKS or iittf mfi oiuiiha,
vlirruKM, i).c anu rORrLANn, oil
DwHtiit a Cttiiml JiuiiMnf tltti
imll, - v
fpASTLR A COOKE,
Shtppttift and Cnmmttnton Merchant,
No. fc kifin SrMKfrr .........IlanQLVLu
tMrOKIBRJ AID btAtxn it
Thf Httchcock ft CotTimnj's Pliotition.
'Hi? Altinrvitr ft Ttldwin TUiutl-aa.
K. lUht-ad. or Wllti I'liouiiori.
A. II Smft'i ft CotnpJinj, Kolas. KuJ.
J. M Alcmmlrr, HaiVu, MtU
Tli lUlku Sussr Cotnun).
Inc Kohl I a aufar Company.
I1e Union fnwranre Company ol San lrantco
lit New IVigUn-l Life Insurance (jjmrany of l-.i
Thr liltlcf Manufactunni Cumpanv of llton.
ikr. i. sr-nIJ n l rill, aST(lll 1IU4I .lslI4IUa1sl.
I1e New York and HoidNiIu I'rcktt Lin.
'Ili Merrttnnt'ti t.ln. Honolulu and Sari Frioclrci'
Dr. Tavn. Strti'4 CtUrtti ta.!If-tn
Wiloiv A OibV SinKr Manuftcttirlnf Cumpany.
Vliclr & W'tUon i iwwinc Machmca. 7ityr
rHO, 0 FOWLUR d Ca,
.Irv prejiarrd to furnish I'tam umtl h$tt
mate fur Steet
V7ih or without Cart and t.ncomoi.ve. Sp.!0:f
AIMI"IH1 FOR SUGAR J'LANlATIONS.
retmantnt Radwayi. nnd IxKomotivet rndcart, Trtr
lion F.nclnci and Road I.vom Aymx. bten
rjoutfTsinp aru Lultivatinp Jlaclunery, IVt
aixe L.njln lor all purpirti, yhv
Cataloeurs with llluifratlii, MoJcla and Photo
r.nainci tor inc.) tire
CrapiM of the alHjv runu, And Machber
iprit oi the ai-jvuj runu And .Machtuer may Le tn
th olTtcea of tha undemizntd. L. GRKKN iaJ
may Le Men
at lfiolftcof tha underaizntd. U,
G. W. MACFAULANK & CO . A
Accrilafor I no, Fw
r a. ia
C. W MACFARLASR, IU F. MALf ARLANI.
Q W. MACFARLANK & CO.
Importer, Cummlsslou MnrohmnU
ant Supar Fact or.
Flrc-pnof Dulldlng . .guteq itrct, UmclAu
Kllauci Sticrar Co. fCanil.
The Wailuiptt Sbgar Plantation, Maul,
1 ne p-ncer svgxt riantation. Haati
Hniiohtni. Su2ar Co, Havaii,
HucloSuxar 1'lantatim, Maul,
lUctpiwity Siifiar Co , liana,
Makala nttrar riantation. Oahu.
Oolcala Sugar (0. Htlo, Hawatr,
OIouaIu Sugar Cu. Maul,
I'ni.lo.i Sheep Ranch Co, He wail,
J. Fowler V Co'a tteam lb and PrrtaU Tranwm
Mirtlcti. Wais St C-, Sur-ii- f rK;,irv ni..-
GUo-vaM Honolulu Line of l'acleU, '
j.itvrrooi ana licnolulu Una of I'ackds
Ivondon and 1IutuIuIj Un etftntr.r.
Sun I ire lfituratK Lo- of Ijimlgii.
BREWER & CO.
OiTuvr for Salt lK caro 0 tha UaV
Just arrived, the W!o in$ list of htssaLttndiM
Light Lrjirxi tfaplmo,
rttnlon Top Carriage!
rr j;ko3j.-.yjt oil,
CoauBoa Wood CLalr.
It KM IX,
II Criesls. Kos. i. v and c
ULl.rt. 1 Its. Tuis.-
I'eaot, Jib. Tuu,
Hay Cullers, Noe. I, I and j,.
AsL Gieale, "
I'ltlrlunlia' Stale; So. 7, , JO, It, lll-t.
Ci.llifal Ulnai, n Inthee,
Cuipcitkxi Nails, l)( tWh attJ L Iski,
, HanlU CoetUf., AMel.i.
a aclur Maitieu.,.
'" , '- i, Calv. WiKatVapl,., ,
j firnisr', Cealeft, m uul .( CaeU
hmi Rope, AasusaJ
Ash yUaV?" Jt
Dump Bnvs, s,
AaMale4 fesice VVTra.
Call, Screws ami VVaJi.
At, e Ik.
$ ' ' t 'i . '
41 ,TMtm'a i.iiiuriM