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11 III .ll II I. M.I KIM.
I lie IniRMt Uliinil 011 Hie Bro"l' '
ll.iwan Die (lnMt harbor In tlir
kiiiftilom N lllto U.y 'I he lilMiltl of
Kirntrit icwiinc 011 Hie Ittnnrii ii
llAiiuku.1 Hut tlioiifili Mllo Iim lite
lici liutior on the Uhnil IliitnAku-i
I1.1t not one haibor llilo nml Mnma
Viw Join, nml Jointly make the most
imtnrtlic nml one of the inotl IkmiiII
(ill .rctimi of 1 1nwmi Wl nuilhcr tlic
prodm tlicnett nor the other wlvaiitiiflei
of (lilt favoicil region ran o.cr haie full
ny until they me Ihhiiui together l
thote tic? which aic tlrongcr tliao rlialnt
the tlct of n rnilviny ttnrk.
I'limc IIoiioIiiIaiis who arc familiar
with llilo know Imw nilinlrahly it i
atlflptcil for n railway teimiinis anil
stitppin point lor tiiicci ticani turn
iminiration with San 1'ianritco or
l'unct Sound. The expenditure of a
trilling Mini-tllllltirf In nnir.irin
with the liencliii to lie n't-ct! tmll
provide llilo llntlior with 11 breakwater
thru would protect it .igAintt the flcirctt
itnrnis; and with wharvet at which the"
largcit ocean Maimer safely might
lie, From tho'e whim ex, )irotcctcd by
Coeoanui Itlatul and the adjacent shore,
the llaniakua Railway inilit take lit
ktartinn point. Few railwa)s that cier
were conxtructed haxc had provided
for than so ptopitious nn openinj;
":radc. Such n railway would find for
its fii-it customer Walakea Mill, not
more than a mile away. Passing
through the town of llilo, Wninaku
null it four milci from the future wharf.
Then, in rapid succession, come l'.ui
kna, l'ap.ukou, Onoiiic.t, l'cpekeo,
lloiiamoti and llakahu. Thence to
Kaiwilaliitahi is n longer interval, Hut
between l-aiipaliochoe and Wnipio
valley the concluding twenty-six of
the fifty two miles from llilo to Wnipio
there arc no less than seven mills
aliendy nmnini;. and a better "back
country" than exists any whcie else on
the islands. True, the road will be n
difficult and expensive one to build;
but the difficulties are none of them
insurmountable and the cost, in com
parison with what is to be gained, ought
not to discourage those far-seeing and
progicssivc capitalists of large means
and smallfor whose caieful consid
eration this article is written.
When the writer was in llilo District
he found that many residents despaired
of such harbor improvement and such
railway building at we have written of
above, "because Honolulu would never
permit it." Some llilo people hold
that the Honolulu agents "dare not"
allow llilo plantations to hive a direct
outlet to the sea. They assume that
such an outlet would necessarily tut
down commissions and idmit of such a
saving of freights as would soon render
plantation-fpractically independent of
their agents. Wc believe that those
Hilo people who so hold are though
we think quite unintentionally unjust
to the Honolulu agents. Wc think
the agents are fully alive to the neces
sity of developing all the resources of
the islands. If a railway, a shipping
pier at Hilo and direct freighting, fast
or slow, can l shown to be the best
means of developing the great possibili
ties ot llilo and llaniakua, wc believe
the agents stand ready to assist the
project with warm sympathy and cold
coin We arc so sure of this because
it is self-evident to any one who has
travelled on Hawaii what the manifest
Agricultural destiny of these islands is.
We shall hate sugar as our great staple
so long as its production pays even a
very low rate of interest on the money
already invested. Rice will continue
to be grown and exported on the same
conditions. And various tropical fruits
all the sorts that will bear exporta
tion will be cultivated more jyid more
and will find a ready sale abroad.
I'he fiuit growing possibilities of Hilo
and llaniakua are enormous. And if
all the fruit it could raise without in
terfering with sugar might be sent by
rail to Hilo and shipped by steamer to
l'unct Sound, the yearly output would
What then remains to prevent this
enterprise. Nothing save the initiative.
If the llilo people will secure Mr.
Wilder urtc of the route, and add
such detailed and supplemental surveys
as may be essential to the fullest dem
onstration of the project, there can
be little doubt that they will find Hono
lulu capitalists ready to meet Hilo
capitalists half way. If not, outside
capital will come to do the needed
work. Hilo is not to remain under a
bushel fore vtr, and wc believe Hono
lulu fully recognizes that fact. There
is only one danger apjurent on the
surface of this planthat it might tend
towards monopoly. 'I'he road ought
to be owned by the landowners and
mill owners along its line, in coopera
tion with those Honolulu agents and
capitalists' who hate furnished hiuch of
the money and have taken many of the
risks which jointly hate nude sugu
1111: r utroir m 11,
Whenever a law works a hardship to
any claw of people, or may be utcd for
the purpose of hbiAnuiling, or for the
ptiiHcs of petty tpitc by those who
illow their p.issioni to got cm their ac
tion, It then bccoinei the duty of legit
Intor to cither tpcedlly remedy the tie
fcit by amendment or to cute the evil
by abrogation The paxxpoit law of
Hawaii, If it I1.11 not already become
objfi tlon.ible It fait becoming so by
the advantages which aic constantly
being taken of Its technicalities to the
exclusion of common eipiitlet 11.1v,
even to the exclusion of the louiinon
couttcsles which a (omiuimity owes
il Individual member. Numerous
instances of the abuse of our p.isspoit
law hate altemly appeared in the news
piper, whlih rue the established guar
dians of the eople's rights. Without
enquiring into the fads and details of
these alleged abuses, It is at least proper
to examine into the Justice of the ex
istcnie of such .1 law. The present
law allows tin Individual to Interfere
with the freedom of exit from Hawaii
upon an alleged tight before proof of
the fact It establishes as n precedent,
founded upon false principle it is true,
the iissumid light of the government to
virtually become an agent for the col
lection of debts due pilv.ite citizens or
even strangers, contracteil under 11
baneful ircdlt svstcm vvlilfh owes its
present lontlnuancc to the law itself,
, p.isspoit may he stopped upon an :il
leged claim, which like 11 sworn com
plaint In a civil suit under statutory law,
may be totally insufficient when equities
aie admitted in the trial of the case, if
such there be. The person protesting
011 oath against the issuing of 11 passport
is required to give no bond for good
faith or to be legally responsible in any
way for the damage which may be done
the person detained, if the claim does
not prove good. Hut the person stop
ping a passport is not even compelled
by law to begin suit to establish his
claim j and after ten days the passport
may ic issue only to be again wantonly
stopped by the same or another person.
Hut in a legal point of view Aiticlc
XI. I of the Compiled Laws of this
Kingdom entirely covers the ground,
makes the present passport law super
lluous, and gives the creditor a good
and sufficient remedy against a debtor
who, "seeks to evade the payment of
any debt, or is about
to quit the kingdom." This section
provides, upon the tiling of a sufficient
bond "for the reimbursement of such
defendant of all damages and costs
which he shall sustain in consequence
of such arrest, in case the plaintiff shall
fail to sustain such suit," that a person
may be detained until he has given se
curity, with sureties, to pay the amount
of any judgment which may be legally
rendered against him in such suit.
This is .1 summary proceeding under
our statutory law which is sufficient
and equitable; it excludes the proba
bility of injustice, and docs not admit
the possibilities of annoyance, forced
payment of alleged claims, and even
blackmailing, springing out of our
passport law, which allows those, who
have neglected their business to make
the government a party to questionable
and unbusinesslike transactions.
The present passport law is at best a
piece of legislative patchwork which
originally allowed the passports of
persons to be stopped upon "written
notice, accompanied by a request not to
grant a passport," The amendments
hate added nothing to the law, as they
provide neither penalty for a violation
of good faith nor indemnification bond
to insure it on the part of the claimant.
it is a nail law. it ougut to be re
pealed. It ought not to be appealed
to. And public opinion indicates its
Hll.tl.t. flll.SA A It SO Ml HAWAII t
Shall China absorb the Hawaiian
Islands ? The query is not so startling
.is the facts which provoke it. "Hawaii
for the Hawaiians" was the cry of the
past, " Hawaii for the Chinese" is the
cry of the present. The former plaint
was a weak and dolorous wail. The
present slogan is a loud and aggressive
war cry. Not many months since a
young Chinese on one of the other
islands said in public that China meant
to be master of these islands. Wc do
not pretend that he spoke with author
ity from or alter conference with the
Chinese Government, Hut the threat
meant none the less. The Chinese race
is certainly determined to crowd the rest
of us to the wall. And it looks as if
that race was very well able to do so.
lly "all the rest of us" wc mean those
of other nationalities who hate small
means or who do skilled or unskilled
manual labor. There is nothing more
true, than the lact that sugar cannot
profitably be produced on these islands
except by cheap labor. Sugar cannot
profitably be produced in any country
on any other terms. Hut wc think that
cheap labor can be had without flood
ing the country with male Chinese, to
the exclusion of Portuguese and other
Caucasian races. We think, also, that
the planters see this fact ; and that they
desire to da nothing selfishly to further
their uwn ends to the injury of the
naiip.v We bcliete that they under
stand that enlightened self interest
demands that the further immigration
of Chinese males, unaccompanied by a
fair proortion of females, is bound to
effect this nation injuriously in the end;
and that the counuofi good demand the
enforcetatnt of the restriction law,
1 nr.MisiiDr.vr iiKui.vnr.it
Something over a )cnr ago this ioiii
uninlty was arouse! to the highest de
gree A certain" bank chatter wat
(nought Mote the legislature, which,
had It been granted, would, In effect,
have turned over the fiii.1iiiJ.1l mid
gcncial business interests of this com
munity to n few Individuals, of whom
Mr Sprockets' w.11 the moving power,
l'lihlk feeling doubtless defeated this
ch;uter. The gentleman above named
has sinir opened lilt bink mid the
government hat imircndcrcd to it the
financial arrangements for Japanese
Immigration and, as currently rumoied,
the bills of at least one official depnit
ment arc pihl through it In war,
when a strong position cannot betaken
by direct assault, strategy ittcsorted to,
'I his piiuilple stems to guide Mr.
Spteckcls, and he is gradually gaining
all the power he sought for In the in
famous "bank clutter."
In this behalf comet his organ, Mr.
Spreckels' Advertiser, and graciously
Informs this louiiuuulty that Hawaii-
nci has nothing to complain of and that
any person who necks to stir up ngiln
tion is "a public enemy." Now it is a
matter of current history that even in
the most enlightened and constitutional
of governments, it is found necessary
for n fttt ft tit and for public men to
keep up agitation in order to preserve
and promote good government and
guard the interests of the general pub
lic. Hut here we must believe that,
under the enlightened mid disinterested
statesmanship of Gibson & Co., and
Spreckels it Co., this community has
actually reached that ideal state of per
fect government, which has been the
circuit of philosophers from the com
mencement of time, and for which the
two states of Kngland and America have
been ineffectually striving the first
named for several centuries and the last
for one. We are to remain quiet, re
membering that most free governments
arc organized upon the principles of in
tcUectii.il and moral advancement and
in the interest of the many, while this is
organized upon a "cash basis-," the
government of the many by the few, for
the few, with the almighty dollar its
So this community is reminded that
sugar is bringing a good price and ex
change one per cent, (to all the doatt
adherents of the silver basis), and
further that the government's bowels of
compassion arc beginning to yearn for
its misguided and rebellious subjects
who signed "that petition." It is even
rumored that some of them are to re
ceive a crumb (it would be ungenerous
to insinuate that this might be the typi
cal piece of bread of Ksops Fable, No.
CXXXIX) of comfort in the way of
Therefore, citizens of this favored
land, cease your disagreeable clamor,
remember your sunny, genial clime and
beautiful blue sea, be influenced by
these bland surroundings, and forget
your Anglo-Saxon instinct of always
striving after something higher and bet
ter. Join hands and contemn that
wdrn out old proverb, that " Eternal
vigilance is the price of liberty." Don't
criticirc the government or any monop
ly that seeks general control of the bus
iness interests of this country, but make
money while you can, and be happy
Lvcnts of recent occurrence in the
police management of these islands go
far to establish one of two facts.
Either Marshal Soper is controlled by
a higher power, and obliged to do what
his judgment tells him ought not to be
done, or else he is manifestly unable ,0
cope with the responsibilities of his
position. The marshal's recent con
duct accuses him of a too ready zeal to
prosecute and even persecute persons
charged with violating the revenue
laws especially in cases where the re
sultant fines go partly into the private
pockets of members of the department;
while his conduct also charges him
with unpleasant apathy towards gross
violations of law that may not be made
so profitable. We make neither
charges nor insinuations. We have no
proof that could be substantiated in a
court of justice on which to charge
Marshal Soper with frowning at one
class of delinquents while he winks at
another. Hut tlie marshal can very
easily prevent any such accusation from
being made by inquiring a little more
closely into certain abuses, and using
his best efforts to mitigate or correct
them. He can be just as vigilent in
keeping his opium detectives up to
their work and in breaking up Chinese
gambling, and still have time to look
into the wholesale corruption of young
Hawaiian girls by Chinese shop keepers,
or by native hack-drivers. If gambling
is to be stopped, gambling by haole is
as bad as gambling by ake. Let the
good work go on, Marshal Soper; but
with less ununiformity.
It may be properly added that a due
regard for his reputation ought to pre
vent Marshal Soper from taking sides
with malfeasant policemen. It may be
that the marshal is competed by a
higher power to defend and keep in
office incompetent or bad -men. Per
haps he is not responsible for retaining
jonn tvena mt ueuuiimg out "repent
ant" policeman of Waipio. Perhaps
he is not to blame that policeman
Kauhane retained his position after be
ing held for con.piracy. If not, his
friends ought to say so, authoritatively.
11 111: i.vn ornr.iin iik.
"I urn, lt in nuw lnmltct t'
Hi 1'1'tt l-MUtli lit lM .ite
Anil llili doth tf
"IrnnllRJlc mi lijly word
lly gfiitltnitn 'lit never liwnl
I think ll Ik-.I In. 1 1 ilffeiiol
llMrt I've lii-anl y 'ilojtf
' ll wmilil not pay' "
Mr. Spieikel's monopoly mouthpiece
in this 1 ity It edited by a New Zealand
newspaper man of tome experience,
Kxicpt In the minor qualifications of
good taste, good ncusc nml ability to
wilte cither elegant or forcible Kngllsh,
the editor In question it a gcntlcumn-of
Intelligence. 'Ibis pteudo Journalist -acting
under Mr. Sprockets oideis or
on hit own icsponsibilty, now that his
owner It absent has chosen to put the
paper he mis edits against not only the
Intelligence but the decency of the
phtc. Not only does the Advertiser
stand for fiee liquor as it alvvavs did
but it stands also for umestricted
licentiousness. A recent nitidc of
more than a column long was devoted
to diverting attention from one of the
frying sins of the hour by "a weak
invention of the enemy" in the shape
of a lountcr nttnik,
Let us statu n few fads. Mr, Sprci.k-
cls' present editor was editor of the San
l'ranelsin 1'ost for over three yens,
timing which lime its news columns
were nottiously purchasable by any
monopoly or humbug that cared to buy
them. It docs not follow that they
ifttt purchased. KcCausc, during all
the j cars that Mr, Spreckels' present
editor edited the Post, it was notriotisly
without inlluence, was rarely noticed
by any of its (ontcinporatics, and had
fully as contemptible a reputation in
San I'rauciseo as the Advertirer has
'I'he precious purist who now edits
Mr. Spreckels Advertiser has the cast-
iron assurance to reproach a contem
porary for publishing a medical adver
tisement. Let any one who is curious
look through the advertising columns
of the San 1'ranciseo l'ost for the years
1882, 1883, and 1884. Hah I The
knave of ( lubs charges the king of dia
monds with being " lilackl"
Now Mr. Spreckels' Advertiser has
undertaken a big contract if it means
to defend every iniquity which disgraces
Honolulu. There are'plcnty of sins in
this town which need reforming be.
sides those special governmental iuiqui
tics for which the proprietor of tkc
Advertiser is responsible. We shall
give tnc sicck mid well led Hessian
hireling something to explain away from
week to week; and wish him Joy of the
Augean stable in which he loves to lie
in a double sense.
"We want to see the national busi
ness conducted in the light of day, and
exposed to the brightest glare of popiHJ
lar criticism. Every respectable citicm
wants to sec the laws faithfully adminis
tered by those sworn to perform that
duty. Nobody wot thy the name ofn
man w ill assent to having the statutes
of the country ignored by the ministers
of the croivn," says the liullclin of tlu:
2nd. So say we all of us. Hut it is
talk of that sort that Mr. Spreckels'
paper docs not approve of and passes
by in contemptuous silence. Every
one except Mr. Spreckels and his
creatures, governmental, business and
journalistic want to see "national
business conducted in the light of day."
Hut it is the "hole and-corncr" methods
of doing national business that enable
Mr. Spreckels and his creatures to
"run" the kingdom. "The light of
day" would compel them to be "open
and above board" in all they do which
they might find less profitable.
Mr. Spreckels' Advertiser is very
fond of "nailing lies" which it is
rarely able to clinch. Yet a fair sam
ple of its own honesty may be found in
the reprint matter which it prints daily
on its outside, heading it "original."
This falsehood may and probably does
deceive its more illiterate readers,
but the less illiterate must sooner or
later detect the fraud.
Carlotta Perry is a fairly well known
poet, she writes chiefly for the Chicago
Tribune and the San Francisco Argo
naut. Her Auf Wiedersehn -which
has cJready been printed in at least a
dozen American papers appeared in
Mr. Spreckels" Advertiser, of last
Thursday as "original." So apeareil a
poem similarly headed, entitled the
New Year, really written for the New-
York Times by George Edgar Mont
gomery, dramatic critic of that paper
How Women Hail Horse Cars, taken
from an American paper, is also headed
"original." Plagairism is scarcely the
word for this sort of "appropriation"
in goou round saxon it is theft:
" The private, unlawful, felonious taking
of another person's goods or movables,
with an intent to steal them."
Wc do things better is this office.
We take from our contemporaries a
great many jiaragraphs, many of which
have been themselves taken from ex
changes. We (iinnct, always, credit
thoe brief paragraphs to whom they
belong. Put wc do hot head them
Original we head them Borrowed
brains an act of explanatatory justice
to readers, of which the conductors
of Mr. Spreckels' paper are evidently
It ts not true as rumored that the
nominal government has Officially
turned over all the departments to
Irwm ic Co.
01 11 11 nor 1 it 1, ritvir oirri t.r
'the'csttibliihiucnt of steam commu
nication between these islands and
I'iircI Sound of which we now have
hopes -cannot fail to bo of great bene'
fit to this kingdom 'I hese Islands arc
the natural icntie of tropical fruit sup
ply for the north Huclfif. 10.1st of the
United States and llritlsh America,
Those localities me bound to have tropi
cal fruits. If wc can supply them, so
much the better for us; if wcianuot sup
lily them, some other region will. What
we (an do In banana production has
already been proven. What jvc may
vet do In the production of pine ajiplcs,
oianges, lemons, limes and other trans
portable tropic and semi tropic fruits,
remains lo bo proven. It Is ti 11c thai
many discouragements have attended
the cultivation of oranges on these is
lands. Hlack blight, white blight, Por
tuguese blight and Chinese blight, too
much pinning and (00 little pruning,
and 11 very long cicclcr.i, have made
orange culture 011 n large scale in these
Islands so far unprofitable, Hut we are
optimists in the belief that all this will
be sometime (hanged. We tliinUtli.it
systematic cultivation and scientific
application " plenty of money well
sowed,"as I loratc Clrcelcy used to say
will reap an orange harvest that will
pay. So soon as we have oranges
enough to ship abroad wc can find
markets for them all the way from the
mouth of the Yukon In Alaska lo the
mouth of the Columbia in Oregon
Whether wc shall be first in this big
market, and shall hold our own in it,
will depend upon the energy, pluck and
hard horse sense of those who hnvc the
money, the patriotism and the fore
sight to make this enterprise a success,
This week three religious associa
tions, with membership largely native,
have met In (his city. The interest
evidenced, the business-like transaction
of the work in hand displavcd and the
earnest, self-respectful appearance of
those concerned, have been creditable
alike to the native Christians repre
sented and to their past and present
C. BREWER & CO..
Oil it for iU lo arrlvf per
BARK AMY TURN Kit,
Kroni HoMon, due
J XT 3L, -T 1, 18815,
PranVlin blova Coal in Catb.
J4 Lbla Iruthci! Sugar,
Caict Fr.irr' Akte Grra,
Catca Hoc llamllca,
libit. No 1 Koiin,
II ay Cut ten,
J btl. WttminRtm. Tar,
, ' W..mir.rT l'llch, '
lUlo. Navy Oakum.
r X ae hi LarsI Oil
GnnJtont. Iron Sf
t.I. Cc1n4r.1l. ili and in. Ox IJowi,
Caws Ax and Tick Handle;,
Utilt. Y x Trime I'urk,
CumbciUrtil Coal In I ulk,
.11 XI r,A CO it DA GJti,
White VovtI Luii.Wr,
lattrrn Wliile Pint l.uutbcr,
(Ja.c Tinned Iun.aicw(
Electric & Downer's Kerosene Oil
Ketchup anj Codd!. 1UU,
Ca Clam Chowder,
Fi Ji Cowder and Cherkini,
Cave Sautagt Meat. "
Case ifuckin't Tomato Soup.
Cues Iluckln'a Mock Turtle Soup,
Cabta lluckln' Oxl all Soup,
Bucket!, LIn.cW.uh Hoard,
-iMt iruirt,, cotton watte,
Ctc Yellow Metal Sheathlnj,
Keg'a Yellow M. Sheathing Nail.
KLU 'I wine, Ualt Duck.
Hide Poison, Linseed Od,
CascH Jivown Soap,
h this. Mineral Paint,
book Ca&et, Assorted,
Cxtcnston Top Carriages,
Cases Curled Hair,
Drums cf Caustic Soda.
ura: HI DBB.
Switches, Curls, Front Pieces,
All waaranfed Natural Hair.
Ihwmblk Dacw Haia Nkts.
tidies And Children! lUIr Cutting ami Shampoo
liK at I tort or resIJeuce
LuiKtry Hair Cutting a Speclaty.
All At Sau FranciMro Price.
Ut-n fort Street Oppoit Do. Id's Stables.
Coainii or HaTL kd Union Stmiti.
BRANCH OP BURBKA MARKET.
Th. uiHlfrit,MU h rrctntly cp.n.4! tUa r..w
Market and It ureter..! la ivamntlw i.iinl.li til .w.lara
for lb. choictat quality of
BEEf, VEAL, MUTTON
LAMB AND PORK
fa uu Cut Sauiacii (made ilaily)
UoUW.N AND BlOOU AND Lilt. ,SAtCII
R.pcifully, GEO. D. SCIIRAEDER.
Fort.l Marltt.Trlepbon. No. j4j.
Euraba Market. Tlphoii. No. II. tto-a).
M UmUX li. mm UVmry tttiUU.
HRSTLASi BOAUD BY THE WEEK,
MONTH, OK TRANSIENT.
Special Attomnotiulon tvr l-Adies And lajiuliee.
UeAtliatf Farlor wills Daily Paeie oen Ux ihe
titw o im Hotue.
TW ToJea Dinu4 Ri. U (be tliy, NO r LIES.
lliFmnfii.lii'.iwkrium NojalfOII I NfKKI.r
No. 103 FORT STREET,
In lh Stottfdtni'ilr wsplilb)rMrii VV It VVIIVInton
w)tf can I loitn.t 11 U.fi Ami vtlil i-irtniiil t,f
I ll,l Ohi!ninl n.l Lhil,lin'
BOOTS 3c SHOES,
Alw, !! ilf ml atylMff
l,..l-,'lni hutch KM I loll in M.h,u,
Ij.(1iV Cetiirv fUm HllHf f,
tnilmn'a VmUMTl WUfi Jltlj(rt,
0ii!lmti' Dunclnc I'nmpf.
f.tt 1'fmU )IMm, 't&
At prlcon which dofy ccmpotUion,
KT N lirpMi1mi futt rlvl f At"-!
Corner Fori nml Hotel Strcctn.
Llvory, Boarding, and Qalo Gtabloa,
Giurldgu (or lilre ' nil Imitrt ot iy nr fg)t
r( innMymitftm all kind for rti- itn round
Iticollent SiAfMt Horift fur Lft.l m ami Omi
tUiticn (Jiurmitffil Ui-nlto.
ljtrg nml small omnUm (or plc'iki M iciir.Ofi
hArtlo), carrying from 10 lo 44 inei)4t n, n ilwuy
ht t.cmd I'jffiircM ngrmtii.
Tim Lon if Hrancli fUtlilnu1 Hon in rati Iwavi
l Mtit'ii for (.tchioor fJucurM'Mi rtiMby applying
al Ilia oilier,
liamfONK Mo. a
JA3, OOD, Proprietor.
GEO. M. RAUPP,
Cll3HMA.1V I A MAJtlCKT,
Fort Hlrnot. Ojiiniltn Doilil'a HtitlilaM.
IlceT, Veal, Mutton, Lamb And Pork,
German And Polk Sausaei,
Pfsti, Poultry and Vegetable!
Orders will receive prompt attention. Shl pmg sup
1 KLRTHONK tf' tH
IMI'OIOTK AND DKAI.rR IN
BOOTS 3c SHOES,
No NO Furt Strnot, Honululn. II. I.
JBT The largest and best assortment of
LadU Gftntlemon's and Children'
Boots, Shoes, Slippers, Dancing Pumps, ate
Tq Ins found on the Islands.,
Prices as low as eUrwhtrt for sirn.'nr quality of
Coed., UUnd orders solicited and v-ronipity eneiAjtrd.
ENNER & Co.,
Have reopLied al ll oM stand No. 91 Fort ittet,
w.i.1 b new and urefully ttlmted nock A
Gold Chains and Guards,
Sleeve Buttons. Studs, &c,
Ladies would do well to call and examine our stock of
Uiactlets, I)rooche, Lockets, Karnngs, etc.,x
which were etpe.Ialty selected to suit the
KUKUI AND SHELL JEWELRY
Made lo order.
The repairing branch of our business we irgatd a an
Important one, and all Jobs entrusted to us will
be cxcuted in a manner second to none.
Of every description done to order. Particular Alien
lien is paid to or .en, And job work from the
BISHOP &Z, CO.'W
TH UNDEKSIGNCD WILL HCCKIVE
MONEY AT THEIK SAVINGS
HNK UI'ON THH iOU
On sums ol lvc Hundred DvlUrs or under, from
one pi-rson, they will pay true ret t at ihe lata of & per
cent, per annum, from dAte of receipt, vu all sums that
khall have remained ?n depotli three months, or have
been on depotlt three months at the time of malice up
the yearly Accounts. No Interest will bu computed on
fractions of dollar or for frictions of a nonth.
No Interest will be allowed en money withdrawn
within three months from d-ue of depovtt
Thirty days notice mu.t be given at the Dank ufaa
intention to will .draw eny money j And the L'epusltor't
Pass-book must be produced at the seme lime.
pf-jmoiie) will be paid eicept uun the Draiiothe
Peiullor, accompanied b the icper Fask-book.
On the first day of September uf each year, the
Account! wilt be nude up, and interest on a) I sums that
shall have rnuined on de.oi.It .hree inooths or wore,
and unpaid, will be uedited ta the depositors, aud
from that date form poit cf the prlncipL
Sums of mere than Three Hundred Itollan ..,11 be
received, wubject lo specUI agreement.
The Hoitk will be opeii, every day In the week eicept
Sund)t And Holiday,
iC-8 BISHOP A CO.
COI.U4IBIA RIVER SALMON
Jul rc.ltd htm CmiIvuI, Ot(or, bj
Tmm PUh cu b. iaJ upa u FUm-Om
NBATSST JOB PKINT1NC
uwuail t u&m u Uw U.H ui fiM MMa
ox Moxihtv, itnxi: tatf.
Premises at Kukanakn. Honolulu.
On lli n.tjr aM f Mill. !, lint ll
ir 4trti. M pwitan f jml (. 4nmt4n
ril lilt ".l Xorl 1W No, '. I HIIiIm,
tfinuiniuif an .' of l)-fi Mt, witi. frofHMf bf rot
rt i Ullh Sum!
On lli" lm, untili l 'll WiptIU.I with Trull i.l
Oinrniifnul !(, nit 10 eaut In iwwl rcfilf,
S2.r, lKI. MONTH,
Hill lnprl) l lull lif!lliltl pull l IM cllV.
tllT'tHftl" f"r il.1tM Ulnj rmttU tnltommcnili
iMIghirul tlw trili rlljr n. lfrW
IT I (lint I lalft ail.
'. I: ,,l.tM, .lurMniK'r,
A'f a uaaio.v.
I luf t.ftlfrij Inumtllnnt loi.ffiral l'ulU Auc
ox moxoa v, nrxi: ir.in,
Al If ft'cloili ll'ion, a( my Salauirttn, (Ju'tn fflrift,
Iliat talual.la lc nl mrfltf ori It.rtiahia mrfl,
" THE FVFE PREMISES,"
Atwi mciijM lyMr. GlnVd
Thft lut hiw a front ji 611 UtritanU Stit of M fet
and a diih oft)5 l el, with entrance from Yminj
Iht llutldlnj cotnUttT Ij-rjo Ielltna; lfuf
ftahles anil Outhouses.
IVsicsihn ivtnon Aoftuit lit, Thf premtMiart t
rsnl rnlfunt $41 r month Th ftbovt prtiniaM
will b offered at an
UPS I3T PRICK 01'' Sd.OOO.
It. I'. AlhlMft, Ailrllolirrr
Has hjit rfcr(ed per Mariposa,
DUPEE HAMS AND BACON,
CaU Chfev, Kits Salmon J!lh, Catfs CodhO
Kt Kftindy Hef, Saloon 1'ilot Hread
Crackers, iabte KaUini, UrfM Peaches,
tlrled AtictA, Prunr-s, Grrmea,
Oullioa'iilii O0111I1 XfotKy
'Irtble I'ruiis, Jams ami Jellies, f-amlly Hour.
heat, Corn, Potntors, Onions, Candles,
Old Virginia fiwnot and Sour PioVJnn,
And many other Articles too numerous lo cilon.
which will I sold at prices to suit the times 19 ,atl
faction eiurAhteed. CHAS, IIU.S TACK,
'lelephone 119 (ajf i)t) No, in Kins Street
A SwcUl M-tlimr of lli. I'RI'.SS IUIILI.SII1NR
COM I'ANV. (MroiltJ). will I l.alil hA'IUKDAV,
JUNK 11. 1885. In lb llilorlal Offlc of lln baiunlav
1'rMt. I7i mrctinK If called la Older lo by
WIMI in fttocknciutif Itlanl lor aim lurtner i
IQnOInf; rlie incrcafclnj bu-inMc,f lh company.
R. S. SMI I II, Secretary
Honolulu, May g, iBSj.
At the Old Stand, No. 8 Kaahumanu St., Honolulu,
frORTEK AND DKALF.R IK ALL THE LATEST IMPROVED ." .
STOVES AND R"A IV & ES ,
Granite Iron Ware, Plain and Nickel-Plated ;
Tin Wart, ofall ltinds;
Lamps and Lanteoe ;
Plumbing, Tin, Copper
OP ALL KINDS,
T A variety of House FcrnUhing Goods too numerous to mention!
Pacific Hardware Company
Successors to Dillingham & Co., and Samuel Nitt.
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN ''
Hardware, Agricultural Implement,
Hon no Fumlnhlny Goad tV General Merchandise.
Jiut icccivctl Edda llcfilgcratou ami Ice Clitili, new tyln of Clundelienrii-tfrm."
Lampt, Stove, tnd RaDf-et, Kcioirnc Oil Stovci. J
y-A.inBA.3snB:s &c howes sOales.
All of which arc offered upon faiorable teims.
California Produce 'and Prcasion Co..
'' liiroKTERS AND ;OBBEKS OFAU. KIKtISOK i' '
Groceries, Provision and J'roduce.
Kiit1laca,rt, Kill fcalmon llalllm Kiu Smofctd llalibtii, "KIu ll.litui Finland Nairn,
Kltr ToiiRuaa imI Souruli, Bor.Uaa CodH.li. Tonula C; atiup Chow lta
Worcciur Sauu, (In l-iX OalltXnl CUei Vlrujar, (faili and rj-fi), lint d Alittt, riacsaCEic.
CalifnuU latit KaitiiK, Aiunud Nun, AjkxuiS TS uid fit i lulu, Jaonaik) JJla,i
COLUMBIA RIVER SALMON, 184 CATCH, (Bbls. and half Bbto.)
CALUOKNIA TltESH riUHT AND BUTTER I1V CVERV STEAMER,
AVhluh ur olliiroil utIwtMt Miirkot TtulVn Cor Cah.
SOLK AOEXTS FOR -- .
bcamrrnl FMainf Co., E, I. Bjn' &ttit, Lynda at llouih, Th I Laval Crtaa. tMrslor.
R. XEVV, (Sbcj.iui, 10 bmoticb, r.r.f CA
" THE 11AKVEX UAXH OKKXAJii: VMUK fcriXVUJJiHKM,"
UkT Glial. ikUrcrxi la any put of ihi cily fit. cf tl.ujt. liUod OrJira ijlitiad uti aailtlactc. j ftw-
No, n HaM SUMt.
posr orricc MX No. i iv
MATTHEWS HALL, SAN
Lcu4 U lb. UaiulirU ia4. U Sao Male, t
watrurud la iMf. fvlilt. Uutatton r.
ti4 ty laBi a4 it k tvi ( & frugaj fa
tegioe jwT ta
lllfyf BMlkataV ailafi aUl.alt.kUU u Mlt.
II F Dltl.lNOIIAM tHKnl.lmlfff
fw pmala ! 1 nln nf M4 iplfnJM
On E;;;ii;.ii and Eishia tt;nU
ISrT HO I -U Ml IVal rnM ami JWI fl l4,
III, a 1 1, !),.. . .1 rif.ltoiWt, (i,Ui,t:rlle
IfMlf.alf , Hllllff aMi 1I11 pAwiy lailf nciu
Mail by l(" J. A. C'r.nn, Ilia llvuwla mr.
th.ly M, li In Rim oMw iMaWti pM tf HPif
iWti tu Htf Hilwi lUtttht m lli Ida U(
pil riliUt(JiMI-l .tet f jpf fjr 01 U U.Y"
Ihtr-fmitlh t'ttth, lli'lnut' In li V nrf .
tVr, irll intern! il 7 )r trnl.
t OT Nf, ll ifi ft by rm ft iijt yiU' .1M
101 W jll 1) fl by Kin fll o) pit. i,yn
L01 N l It ) ft by tm fit uff i Si,ri ui
I.CI N i li j ft ty Mft:iiKt i-rltn li,wm
1.0 T So. & li it fl y f A I uat pit fiti vn
I Of No, 1 1 fl liy fi iimI itk Jii
IOr No, I Ilia h lif -nfllU(-i t SipV'x"
I.OI No, oil av. lily xnfli uiml ptt tl m
Ami uirfin th. aflm.liriiii al tnt lsn No. I. anlfiat
paym'Kia can my etill ml.
A Ian of lliti loll can U ftatfl al III. auljon room,
'Mi nw Tfala. fa. Mih nCLarlir waii.nllr
(rani.tl ly ih LiiiUiiu, will t,ii,n ll.li 1'ilpoly.
wiiimii I. minuiticr in. vim umcarfi win raiuia-iy
liici'am iHi-alna Wclniilf an t amln.li'.iit apjln.
i it nlwi m llio. Mt ai ihty Are !l aliuai. aj v
;.', ;, AitAMh,
ORTOAOnU'H NOTICK Of SALB,
11 dir'ctlot of M PIM I.I.I PS ft CO,, the mon
(' naineil in a cfmirt Indinlure q mortt?
daidfthruAfv;. ttti. male by MUIKS MAI IK
I.ONA, a WaUnAf II-r,.I of Oahi, to "Id M
Phillips fit Co, I a tut fvr btacli rHTthe condiitotts Id
said irxiiKt leed contalnH to tt the rvn paywni
th'rerr, I Am dir'-'-i'd id sell. At pul lid auction, on
WI,l),S'I',flOAV(tl,. tjh ly (J )unf iUc.a! iim,,
Al my saltiroom In Honolulu, all that erlin pf're or
parcioi wrvi stitiaieai r.a.iM-'-pt.,n, nrhm, in mij
IiUndcf OaIiu, Uinjjapfcfi Hi Kiyal Patent N'J
6,139, I.C Ai j, amlccntainlnif an eraof Karrri,
and frtnz the 'am tirerrtiy conveyed to U
Widemann of record Id
riaiieiofiA inrueu 01
f loiia lv il
Uer , fol,e i8 ond t
iwr y, (tiH" jrt And jm
Ftr funher tMrtlcuUrs. Iruinlr tt
Or 19 r P. ADAMS, AuMlorrr
CHC1L ItKOWN, Allorney for MuKwt
Mofwituhi, May fj, i3S, aiT-
No 80 Kind St., llnHOHl.1), II. I,
FRAIiCAL FLUHBEE MID CAS lm&,
Coppor and Shoot Iron Worker
HANCIS, TINWARE, Ktc
.far All work cuiraMrfd mv aII orders fathfullf
Attended to. Please leave ord rs on th slate,
Arulrva. Amlcricn. wilt not be rettrfrttuLf fur an
ileku conlranM by my II, .NffA JOIIAHE.
.NllIr.K5KN, auer thit ikjIic t ara.
I'ahala, Kan Ilawall, May .5, i8tt. aiS-.l
Galvajilied Iron and Lead Mj-e ;
Sheet Lead adi3 Copper;
Irwo Stcne Drain lip.
and. Sheet Iron Work,
fiKran avaaviv. Bjrt . .
nwa,- w.h. ta. I, , t
ii 1 11 MyTW j,
oa t!vetSBmtE.KliBul!MlVam 9m
reMrtaJioei oad ui. Taj. - am
rr wh w tew f imn
ki-tj k ? ky-"-