Newspaper Page Text
A HtwifrT" rMMini WtfVIs-
hi Itt WWSrflWB $S-oo I Uli n JMUrt
?H i f t , arewonw to dHlrlmi
i,,U!-d b ifc PHiiM CUnUSIIIMO COM.
K s .1 If rt dwWWrir Mid I wwnrtr
.. . JULY i. iM,
tl .VM f'.l llMIHV,
ropH our H'iw ami Ollicrwiic.
v-tal f mleiwiulcrilt of fried linrnUcr
luvi rufwentct! to run next )cni. Their
ruim will b nnnounreil later. They
t n he elected by united action, hard
w..l, anil undfiggliig belief in the
ju mi of the Independent atnc. lint
it ! none too 10011 to begin. Kvcry In
d I ndent who i aii ipeak llnwaii.ui
ill nvi lv ought to t.ikcllic.tiimwlicrc
t viraml nlicnctrr lie enn, 'I he nttompti
of hit y er to roerf.e, (o "buldozc," voters
will undoubtedly be repeated Many
i .i'ims will be threatened with loss of
,, jvumiieiit position, wilh low of gov
crtmu.ni pattoimge, with cxpiiNion
from government land, with eviction
from I.ind owned by the rrentor'or the
trcature of the present ministry. On
the other hand, office, public pap, iim
imimtj from taxiliun, dimimitlon of
rental, and more or less tin-illegal and
un-ptmiihable bribery will be resorted
to -if the next election "shall be pat
terned, aftir the last. The wire-pullers
of the government are already in the
field. I'hc) must be met and defeated
not with "their own weapons ;" but
with argument, with entreaty, with ap
peal to that common manhood which
most men base, whether their skins arc
black, or brown, or yellow, or white.
a vnntTY ui'.irt.K or fiin,
Herewith v.e publish the official
statement of the
ft EirTH A4I' ainwl,1ILKiOr TtlA HAWAHtN
IfcaAbJlHY rUK Tlllf TlllfcK MOf'tllt tNliINU Jt'Nk
tUUixyfrom Mntch 31, 1H3..., $ ll.857.lj
From l-ii'r. l'?nallirantCoal$ l 975 41
Front O tvcnmcnl llfaliralunt.. 938 ji
t rem Clutomt Ucii4t ... iM7J 51
from llitcrlor DfTiArtniPtit...... 66,37307
tr ifn Uawvf. Kevnu Account.. 39 c;
1 10111 ln 1 mid...... .... 1,70.1 im
ft m jApnnc Fund ... V"9 M
rlomK.vcnuo Stm..... , 4,19s 56
1 rjm SMtnan'i. Inicn... 18 ou
V m I'randt. . . ..... 9700
rn m riecial l.ttil So,.) o'i?,lilj6
Civil I.Ut iMji 00
I crnunrl Saltlrmcnu .. 1,316 cu
Judiciary le.-irltnvnt .. 14.31a y
I ortltpi Qrtic. .. 11,67151
Interior Ienrtmn,t .. .... 110,173 55
Attorney General Pepartnient 33,63a 17
llnnnti t)cuMlmnt s.sjft J
lliMnt (.f I .location 1.577 96
ttclrtlcf Iltfttili .... 98,05373
Sptclal Imn... , t,ott 91
Hawaii Revenue Account. .... ' 14784
Apprcpvi tkn Col Queen lletuna's
f (.nerdl. . , 519 10-301,534 41
luUf. Cavh In lriury , 5,481 46
J. M. rCAPKNA,
MtNUTKR Of tlNANCC
Treaiury Office, Jure yi, 1885
I'or the privilege ot having a king
and roytl family during the past quarter,
the nation twill out $16,621 ; for ap
prehending criminals, keeping the peace
and supporting our friend Paul, is paid
out $17,9-12.50; for dispensing justice,
$Mi3t.3 ; educating the people,
$18,577.96 (less than $2,000 more than
it took to be royal); for the doctoring
of people, $28,053.73; for the payment
of a "special loan", $1,91.1.90; for other
purposes, other sums; in all, $301,-5a4-3-
And from where did lbs money
corns? lUlanbe from previous quarter,
$1 1,857 13; from loan fund, (apparently
unbodied by law,) $.,700: from loan
fund, (apparently unathorized by law,)
$80,000; Iroin various regular sources,
various other sums; in all, $307,005.89.
Leaving a balance to the tteasury'a
creditco as to begin the quarter
comfoitably of $5,.Si..u,
Now wherefore this 'Special loan "
The government has lawful warrant for
spending money not provided for by
legislative appropriation in only one
enactment Article 15 of the Hawaiian
Constitution, which reads as follows -.
Js'o mbl!) , duly ur Ux uf any description
lull be ctaithluil ur licct, ulltimil the coa
tent of ilic lq;u!alic aiscmbly ) nor shall any
money be 1hav.1v from the imblic tit-ami)
wiilioul 'jcli consent, extcpt wlicn lietwccil
thit ktisioni of lite limitative ancinll) ilie
einctgencick of war, tmtuion, rebellion, cstt
lence, or other public illwstcr shall arise, aiul
then not wiilioul the concuirance of all the
cabinet ami of a majority of all the privy
council 1 ami the minuter of finance shall
render to Jhs IcgMttivc asvmiblya detailed
account of such cicikhture.
The above artirlc gives no wanant
for borrowing money ; for which theie
is one and one only nuthoiijuitiort-the
Loan Au uf 1882. That act cxpues
by limitation ou the 51b of neM month.
It authorizes payment of sW per tent,
interest on coupon bonds fssued by the
minister of finance, such bonds to be
redeemable in not lc? than fivp'nor
more than twenty-five sears.
If such bond; base issued for the
$80,000 mentioned in the 0flicl.1l state
ment, why is the loan called "sjiecial?'
If such bonds have not issued, the bar.
rowing is Illegal U the lain is to be
paid out of next jeas ta.es and has
been borrowed ot a higher rate ofin
terest than the law allows, it is not
merely illegal--it is un outrage.
The ofticc of the. Saturday Press is
how 29 .Merchant, Stteet
1. until is ii.itr.tr 1
II) "labor in Hawaii" Is meant labor
in the I lawaiian Kingdom, and, more
particularly, plantation lalmr
So many problems, social and Kill
tical. arc Drcssiim for solution in this
little country that those who think at
nil on public question are very apt to
magnify the inqiorinnrc of each topic
as it becomes uppermost. Hut we do
not think an) thoughtful reader will
question the supreme importance of the
labor problem, to both the moral and
the material well being of these islands.
'I he writer said so much to a citizen
rcc enlly, who replied . " Very true ,
and there inn be only one right solu
tion of tint problem thttip labor"
When the writer questioned the
soundness of the citicn's conclusion
the latter rejoined : "Have you for
gotten what the Press nail! last October?''
'I he writer had not forgotten. Last
October he attended the scssi6ns of
the Planters' .nbor and Supply Com
piny. That body met under the most
depressing circumstances. Sugar had
fallen to an unprccedently low price.
Large crops were wailing to be taken
off. I.ibur w.is.(or was believed to be)
scarce. And the excessive cost of
what labor was obtainable threatened
to " swamp the sugar industry of the
islands." We submit it to the candid
consideration of all our readers. Was
not the situation from the .standpoint
of the planters as we have described
it? Did not a majority of those in
terested in Hawaiian sugars assert, last
October, that cheaper and more plenti
ful labor was vital to their needs ? We
believed then and we believe now that
those who so asserted were honest in
their assertions that they believed
what they said and all they said. So
believing we echoed their alarm, and
urged the necessity of admitting cheap
labor from China.
We were all wrong. The planters
and agents and stigar-stock-holders were
wrong with the palliation of direct self
interest. The newspapers who favored
the introduction of Chinese were wrong
without such palliation. I'hc writer of
this regrets nothing that he has written
during his Hawaiian residence so much
as his advocacy of "cheap" labor during
the crisis of last October.
We do not believe in "cheap" labor
for any country or any industry, We
believe that no permanent prosperity
can be built upon it. And we believe
tint the sooner Hawaii conies to realize
this fact the better it will he for Hawaii.
If this be treason we have small doubt
that our enemies will make the most of it.
Hut we deny the.trcason. We have
the same right to our belief and to the
expression of it that any citizen or
dcni7uri or sojourner in this kingdom
has no more, no less. "Cheap" labor
is injurious; the contract s)stem is
wrong ; and there can never be a happy;
hopeful, progressive Hawaii until labor
here is as ficc in fait as it is in form,
anil until labor reaps its fair proportion
of the common harvest of wealth aAd
all the other good things that make up
that misused word "prosperity."
The writer said as much to hi
friend the citizen, who smiled sagely
anil rejoined : "Thai's an old story.
Joe Carter harped on that string until
he broke it."
Hrokcn I ? That is the one string in
the harp of human song that has never
snapped. Listen 1 and you will hear
it wailing in the depths of Siberian
mines, and echoing from the Carpathian
to the Ural. Hrokcn I? You may
listen to it now in German universities,
in Austrian farm fields, in llclgian fac
tories, in English slums. For his fair
share of the wealth and privilege he
helps to create, the laborer is harping
on that deathless chord--in every land
where laLor rises to a comprehension
of its true dignity, of that "perennial
nobleness and even sacreduess" to
which Carble and Tom Hood paid
tribute, for which Wilbcrforcc and Gar
rison and Phillips were eloquent, in de
fense of which Hampden jand Vir-
giniaud and John Drown and Tou:
saint VOuverturc gave up their lives.
The longer men (vho have brains
and hearts will study J. O. Carter's
position on the labor question of these
islands, the more they will realize how
right he was. Ue it written to the last
ing honor of his manhood, that he was
right vvhen it did not y to be tight.
Let it be remembered to the enduring
merit of his foresight that he was right
when the misleading )et too-often con.
hieing "logic ofcvent5"wasagainst him.
It took both moral and physical
bravery to be right in the early da)s of
Hawaii's sugar industry vvhen social
ostracism was exercised and bodily in
timidation was attempted. Ours is an
easier task. Hawaiian prosperity
seems to stand on a broader basis then
than now. There are many men who
dare say to-day that it would be better
for these Islands to lapse Into savagery
loan that Hawaii should become the
home of a lew rich despots and puny
toiling serfs, than that it should be
come a country of mandarins hnd.
coolies. There are many who Ifccl
that It would be better that ev
plantation on these islands should
than that society should come to ci
sist of a very few rich families, a strtig
gling debt ridden minoril) of "poor
whites," another minority of ifmmorat
female! and a large majority of' Asiatic
males, without homes and without
possibility for homes.
HiiUomc planters and thegovcrnment
seem united on the proposition that
immigration 10 these islands shall be
immignttion of unmarried males
"cheap" labor. And they stem not to
realize that they can have such labor
only at the price of vice, of disease, of
Thus saith the "Orand Total" of
the Hawaiian Census of 188): males,
5'539i females, 29,039; males over 15
years, 39,835; females over 15 years,
18,220. Since that table w.is compiled
there have come Into the kingdom it
leiiit 2,000 males over 15 and not mote
than .)oo females over 15, in excess of
those who have left. These approxi
mate figures arc sufficiently exact not
to be misleading sufficently close not
to invalidate the argument. If the
adult population of these islands (the
popuhtlon over $) is as follows:
males, .12,000, females, 19,000, the
disparity between the sexes is one that
cannot possibly exis't without gross im
morality Andparadoxical though It
is this immorality must inevitably be
more gross if the proportion of married
be greater than if it be less. That only
is a safe social condition in which the
sexes arc so nearly in numerical balance
that the disproportion is unapparcnt.
If the Miltonic story of Adam's fall
is the true one, Adam has endowed
most of his children with the o'crmas
tering passion that banished him from
Helen. In communities where most
men may marry if they will, where
they are earning wages that enable
them to marry early and live decently,
there is society most hopeful. Where
most men may not marry if they will,
where their wages arc too low to admit
of the comfortable and reasonable and
progressive rearing of families, there is
society most hopeless. Is it not fast
becoming less hopeful in Hawaii?
Wc realize the doubts, the disappoint
ments, the discouragements, the vexa
tions, the dials of those who have tried
to build up the sugar industry of these
islands. We rejoice in every evidence of
their prosperity. Hut when, by good
management and by the employment of
improved machinery, plantations can
pay three per cent a month on the in
vestment they represent, it is high time,
such plantations contributed towards
something higher than the material
prosperity of the kingdom.
It seems to be inevitable that the
population of I Iaw-aii shall be polyglot.
It need not be the worse for us that
this is so. If nc can make this aland
of happy homes by the1 wise enactment
of few and simple yet sufficient laws,
by their strict enforcement and
by the maintenance of at or.ce highly
moral and highly intelligent public
sentiment, then shall wc have lived up
to the measure of our trust. Wc care
not if among those happy homes there
be many or even a majority that arc
" Asiatic," Hut wc do care that they
shall be homes.
Let planters and agents and stock
holders and dependents read this in as
earnest a spirit as that which impelled
its writing. Cassandra warns the world
to-diy through many an humble, many
an lUnvvortlty mouthpiece. The writer
has no false conception of the problem.
He knows as definitely as any planter
knows that Homes for Portuguese,
Co-operative Planting, Diversifying our
Industries, The Defense of Native Ha
waiian Rights, and the almost innumer
able kindred questions which spring
out of or hinge upon the Labor Problem,
cannot be settled on paper. Hut he
believes and he thinksmost of his
readers believe tint wc can never
even approicb a solution of our labor
difficulties until we forego "immigration
for labor only" and abolish the contract
The political discussion now going
on in the Hullctin, editorially and by
correspondence, is a healthful sign.
Naturally -Mr. Spreckels' Advertiser
does not like it. Cabinet making, even
on paper, disturbs the stomach of the
turkey ministers, and so the 'Tiser gob
bles. It would like ' to liUve its silly
objection considered witty. Hut no
one except those intimately connected
with the gobblers' roost so considers it.
Mr. Spreckels' Advertiser say-.: "The
people understand the question thor
oughly, and at th j next election will
leave the party of false pretense and
political tergiversation stranded high
and dry above the tide of possible polit
ical success,," That is what we all
sincerely hope. Hut what will become
of Mr, Spreckels' Advertiser in that
'Ms a result of shutting up the groj
shops in Ireland on Sundays, there is
said to have been in the last five years
a decrease of $27,500,000 in expend!
ture for intoxicating leverages." Will
the l C. A. be kind enough to ex
plain away these figures.
Query ; Is not the importation of
Chinese or Japanese rice, free of duty,
an infringement ol the spirit of the re
ciprocity treaty ? Mr. Kapena uy be
able to explain i and this query U re
spectfully submitted to his cartful con-sititrstion
irfl; ,r,v oTiinmrnr.
Wickedly witty member of the Op
position, seeking an audience with the
head of the foreign office "Is I lis
Kxccllcnry in?" "No." "Ah, His
In-Kxcellency is out '"
'I he wickedly wicked person is fairly
representative of a numerous class of
Independents who loo readily content
themselves with more or less bitingly
sarcastic dispraise of the powers that be,
and then virtuously fall back upon
their virtue, thinking they have'' done
Hut in the language of the poets i
"They hav'nt done their duty by several
No Independent plantation manager
will do his duty unless he sees that the
tax of each voter employed by him is
paid, and unless he further sees that
each voter clearly understands the issue
of next campaign,
No temperance reformer is doing his
duty who trusts complacently to the
elficiency of public discussion of the
temperance problem, while the liquor
law of the land, in lellor and if) spirit,
is being violated every week.
No nominal friend of the native race
is worthy the name unless he is using
his influence to educate the Hawaiian?
of his acquaintance in the duties and
responsibilities of citizenship.
No merchant is a sound business
man who fails to support to his utmost
those houses wjiich are steadily import
ing gold in order to carry out the pro
visions of the gold act.
No wealthy Christian ought to call
himself "Christian" if be is not willing
to forego something of his own pros
perity that the laborers on the plnnta.
tions in which he owns shares may be
paid wages that will enable them to
rear families in decency and comfort.
No Independent is worthy a place in
the party ranks who is not prepared to
mat.c personal sacrifices for the cause
of reform ; and no Independent leader
is qualified for leadership who docs not
see the need for immediate organiza
tion, forj:onccrted action and for a well
defined platform of party principles.
"Strip for the fight of r886'l"
TIIICKl! tMI-OUTA.VT PtH.T.1.
Wc do not knov whether the reason
ing of Judge Toohy, of San Francisco,
is sound law as shown in the three
extracts givcti below, taken from his
charge in the De Young-Spreckcls
case ; but we think it admirable sense
and manliness :
ITO MAKE THE ASSAULT Jllgiri tDMc!
'' To malfd the osiaull here clrarged justlfij
able on this legal ground the danger to the de
fendant must hive been either actual, prcscc
and urgent, or tint the shooting was done
under circumstances that afforded reasonable
ground to him, to apprehend that M, II. De
Young designed then to kill or to do some
great bodily harm to him, and that there was
imminent danger of such design being accom
plished. I: was for you atone, gentlemen, to
decide from evidence whether he had such
reasonable grounds to act as he did v.hen trie
avstull was committed. No man by his own
lawless acts can create a necessity for acting in
self-defense, and then, upon hilling or wound
ing the pcron with whom he seeks the diffi
culty, interpose this plea to justify his conduct.
The necessity must not have been created by
the fault of him who pleads it ; but if you arc
satisfied that in this case the necessity for act
ing was not occasioned by the defendant, and
that at the time of the shooting he honestly
believed himself to be in imminent darrger of
death or serious bodily harm, your verdict
should be not guilty.
wiir.N UOMICIIIE IS r.XCUSAULE.
" Homicide is excusable when committed
by accident or inisfoilunc, in doing auy law.
ful act by lawful means, with usual and or
dinary caution and without any unlaw ful intent,
and it is justifiable when resisting any attempt
lo murder any person, or to do some great
bodily injury upon any person; or when com
mitted in defense of habitation, property or
perwn against one who manifestly intends or
endeavors by violence or suprise to commit a
felony; or when committed in the lawful de
fense of tucli person when there is reasonable
giound to apprehend n design to commit a
felony, or do some bodily injury and Imincnt
danger of such design being accomplished)
but evicts person, or the person in whose be
half the defense was made, if he were the as.
salient, or is engaged in mortal combat, must
really and in good faith havt endeavored de
cline any further struggle before the homicide
was committed, Ihesc provisions of law apply
with equal effect whether the person accused
is charged with murder, or asiult to commit
murder, and relate to the justification of cither
crime, or to the commission of any lesser offcrm
necessarily included in either of them."
THE. ACT Or SELF IlErK.NSE.
"To make the act of the defeudent on of self-
defense, it must appear that at the time of the
assull here charged, h Mil no other or probj.
ble means of escape to save hit life, or to avoid
the imlctiim of gnat bodily injury upon htm.
Itjr'ltils is not meant lhat at the hist discoveiy
of peril a nun is bound u lice from apprehend
ing danger wiilioul stopping to consider
whether fight may not render the predicament
inure ha3f6ous, and the risk of life or personal
safety greater. This line of his conduct is
neither required nor commanded by law. When
a person without fault in a place where he
has a light to be Is violently av.ailcd, he may,
without retreating, repel force by force in the
reasonable eaeriise of self-defense Uut mere
appichensiou Is Insufficient lo justify a homi
cide or the use of deadly weapons. The fete
uf death or great bodily injury must have been
produced by such circumstances as would be
sufficient to excite the fears of a reasonable
person, The law of self-defense is ka law
of necessity, but lhat necessity which
authorizes a (twit to it must be real or
apparently real. A party acting under it
may act upon appearances and he will
be justified In acting upon thein rvcu though
(bey turn out to have been false, Anil whether
the appearances were real ot apparently real is
for you, gentlemen, to decide upon all UM
circumstance out of wktak Use Mceeaky
Tiro fi in 4
KniTOft SATVftfMY ftton i Air t hav
long lovcil Alfrl like poem Krerjr Vear, ami
hae jnt read a reply in ft, jmblMml anony
motitlyt otne time ntc, in Ihc Mtmphfi Ap
prAl. Thinking Mime ofyonf rcatlf r might
enjoy both jmemt a much a I have done, I
endv ihem, If. IX A.
Honolulu, June 2 1 18S5.
1h Spripjc H fat fcf Mightn't
F,ry ytr j
Ami th fttvw ghmitl'f wh.ittit.sj
AVr aO Sunmtrjtxvtr qukktn,
AVr Autumn rMi(,Ct thUKin,
Ai thy ! ttii,r ut tUU
ft iifrwing darker, totitr
Ai the ketttt and tout rpMttMer
1 tife rwt nosv for ikfttfnjt,
Or for rjft wiih piuitan gUncIni
Love It )i and Un cntrinclnr
Othe lnt attJsorram Men UJ
L try year t
Otfit thttrmt pffritnHthty tn.lt (
Ft try year f
Of lU llrt (tat Mill might tinJ m.
Until rimtj to IVath taitnrd m
My infirmitlM remind m
K? fry year
AUl how tA'llr look More nt
While th cloud grow darker o'er u
li'ii we we thelifott'Tni f(lJ,
1 hat to bloom we might hiva ildtd,
And r.rnortatgarIndt tntdtd
7 iht faxtgo mart tttaituttl t
At fry ytart
At th lntJ Unit meant ffasft
rtcr)vhre the ta,t eytt meet ui,
1 in the tttnfag'i tlutk they gtttt hi.
Ant to come to them eti'rtat ui
" Yon Are growing ol.ff they tilt nt,
Von are more alone" thy ttlt ut,
" f.ttry year;
You can ivfn no new afftctian.
You haxtonty recollection,
Vet fir iortrto and dejection,
fit try year,'
Yes t the thorn of life ate ihtfttng
A tut we art itaward drifting
OH facet, changing, fnf m,
The tiling moit forget ut,
There ate fetter to regrtrut
Out the truer lift draws nigSit
A tut tit mornltig-ttar chmbt higher
Fiery ea ;
Earth l hold on ut grotvt slighter.
And the he ivy burden tighter,
And the Dawn immortal trigMer,
ft try year.
IN KKH.V TO " BVRHV VKAR-"
Time, fly he ne'er to jlecily,
Only timet your harp more iweetty
And we Iiiten to its rinsing,
And In. niimtrel tan like ilnjinj.
More melodious Humbert flinging,
Sm on, oli I grand old inatttr
Pour thy mellow numbers fatter
Eve ry Vear.
They will make our Jojroey lighter,
And our wear)- pathway brighter.
At our Iocki grow thin and wMier
Y our lvjd diet 50 before uj i
And tha living more Ignore ut
It it well. What need for sorrow
If the dawn of each lomoirow
brighter tints from heaven borrow
TVifcn Mura on Sl.unM.
Editor Saturday Press SiV.-I he Weekly
Gazette of June 24th reports some remarks
upon maVinc paper from cane trash, delivered
befoie the Louisiana Sugar Planters Associa
tion by Mr. TaLa Mura The idea of using the
trash of sugar cane, which mostly consists of
vegetable fibre, as a material for the manufac
ture of paper has b:en known long; and,where
ever the circumstances allow it, there is an
opening for a new industry, especially in this
country when the maceration process is
adopted, by which the trash is in more pure
and workable condition than otherwise. In
his remarks to expliin the preference of burn
ing coal instead of megasse we do not think
Mr, TakaMura has given the right demonstra
tion, neither from a practical nor from a theo
letical point of view. He begins by stating
lhat the megasse contains 69 per cent, of water
and J I per cent, of fibre, a condition of trash
which would kill every planter in these islandt
un the ipot, even if such trash were dried for
tonic time. The percentage of sugar in the
trash Mr. Taka Mura ignores.
Xow 10 his figures 1 lie gives the chemical
formula of the ccllulow or pure vegetable fibre
and endeavors to calculate the number of units
of heat from this formula. His calculation is
both incorrect and useless, as trash with 69 per
cent, of water siaiply would not burn. In hit
calculation, he ignores the otjgin, which
rajltei the whole operation faulty. If we take
theoretical useful effect of chemically dry trash
to be equal to chimically dry woo 3,600
iinili of licat ot an evaporation of 7.3 Its. his
trash with 69 per cent, of water would be 676
unit of heat with I lb. evaporation. Average
good coal contains 5,400 units of heat, with
8. 2 Lot. evaporation ; and lignite, which it
generally burnt here, contains 3,750 units of
heat with 5. 85 lbs. evaporation.
The abosc statement meant lhat pud aver
age coal hat 8 timet the heating puwer of trash
containing 69 per cent, of water, and that good
average brown coil o Ligrtjte hi nearly 6 timet
the heating power, Average trash with 50 ki
56 per cent, of water uuld yield 1,380 to
1,470 unitt of heat, with a to 2. 23 tta. evapo
ration. We may mention here that the abov e
are for the Celsius or Centigrade tbtcmometer.
The unttt for Fahrenheit may be easily ascer
tained by mullipljing by 1.8.
I)x. GioacE Martin.
Honolulu, July 3, I8S5.
The Sanitation of Honolulu u a
topic on vjbase impoitance all of ui
are agreed. During this week the
government paper has had something
to say about the condition of the native
quarters in Honolulu. It is correct in
the main. But e think a judicious
eipenditure of money that might
properly have been spent would have
done much to make those sections
what they now are not
The Mercury of San Jose, California,
recently combined with the lime.
Both have since consolidated with the
Republican. Consolidation often ibhm
ttfenath. It would n to is lis
STw. RlcChesney & Son.
No. 42 Queen Street. '
lllvt now hufctjni
For Alamoda & John D. Qprockolo,
UCt SllirMtHTS Of
Assorted March a iidise
Consisting In part tf
Dblt. Flour, Oolden Gate.
libit. Hour, El Dor. 1
Facts Wfti, H-Mf,
Sacks fl.rl'r, lleur,
SacktCorn, lint. Vhol,
Sacks Certn, (lest. Crack e J,
Sacks I! ran. Coarse and Tin.
St(kt Dm, Unit,
Sstkl 1 1 an, Hed,
5ckt Meant, Ilaytu,
Satks fjni, Hone,
Sacks jtant, Uma
Sack Onions. Best Kilver Skin,
Satfci Potatoet, itt In Gunnies.
Cases l.ttra Sola CracWr,'
latM -Medium Ufid,
Cracked What, toJn, baft,
Catei Corn Meal, fthitf.ia I
Latet Medium Uread.
(.'111 s C
.11 s.. .
CavsCUt Meat, to b. list,
Cates Com .Starch.
Casks Dupet tlami,
Catltt C U A 1
Cat's Kalrlrtrtk's Ianl, j lb pail.
Caiei t Air bunk's Lard, j lb, pall,
Cawa fairhank's Lard, fo lb. pail
Cas Whitney's Butter, In tin.,
Halfbbls. Ilutter, .'.ckhj Hotl,
Qr. bbls, Butter, Pickle Koll.
Half firkins Ilutlf rf Gtlt IMgv,
Qr. fnklnt Hotter, Gilt Edge,
Caws New Cheese,
Uo-i and bdlt a!f Codfoh,
UMs 'I lerccs Columbia Klver Salmon.
Catet Fresh ri,
Cae Laundry Starch,
Uoxet Iltown laundry Soap,
t'ure Java Coffee, Roasted am) Ground, t lb. tins,
Sacks Green Cnflcr,
Chests Japan 1 ea, 1 lb. papers,
Chests Japan Tea, lb. fapen1
Doits Ratlins I,ondon La vers,
Jf toxi Kaliint, London Libert,
Ji boxes Kattlns, London La)en,
Uosef ('alt lot. Muscatel.
Cases Mixed Fickle,
Catet Spices, assorted, all juim.
Fails Mince Meat, Atmoret,
'Fins Mince Meat, Cuttings.
Sacks Haw Faajiuts,
bacLt Iiciish W alnuts,
Sacks .Soft Shell Almonds,
S&cka'Icxat I 'errant, extra Ura.
Cases California Honey, 1 th. tint,
s.aies Mn;( ,MOfc s loi , imn cannej
Fruits, Jelhet and Vegetables,
lliles Wrapping Paper, extra quality.
A LARUK AMOHTMtNT Or
Jient California Leather
iuU, Ihmtts, Skirting and Uppers,
French and American Calfskins.
Sheen Skins. Goat Skint.
Hawaiian Saddle Trees.
And other foods too numerous to mention,
'hete cool, are fresh, were bouzht verv low. and
will be told at
LOWXST MARKET RATES.
ai5-3o Ho. 42 Qnoon Street.
Serrnl Slips Annually from LittrpwL
liy ' Oriente " from Liverpool, tesmer from S.n
hranciica and other la'e arrivals,
THEO. H. DA VIES & CO.,
Fnjjluh und American Vnntsi
White Cottons, Unbleached Cottcns.
Linen Pntl and Djck, Crown Canvas,
French Merino cfOilTererst qualities,
Grej, Hlueand .Mixed FUnnel,
Waterproof 1asJs, DrrM Materials,
5i!kfl, Satins, Silk Klbbons,
Velvet, Iloiier), L'hderilothlng,
IN GREAT VARIETY.
I.awns. White and Printed Molei-kin,
Uncn ami Cotton LUtodoi, Towels,
Handkerchief, Mosquito Netting,
Rubber Clot It in?, WiUwrpruof Sheeting,
Men's, Women' i. Children's Hoots it Shoes,
(slid and stvies adapted to this market,)
Ilorw nUkets. Ue.l Clankeis,
(all sizes, wtijiiU, qualities and dolors,)
Velvet and Tapestry,
Ititfjs ami Mats,
Centre Rui, Nay and Merchant Camas,
t liter Piett Hags, (30x36), Sugar l!as?s
Kice Hags, Coal bags, 3 A 3 Ply Twine,
English, Hawaiian & .American Flags
ll. s and 7 J6.)
Floor Oil Cloths, (tasteful designs, assorted widths)
Men's Saddles. Sil addles. hadJkrv.
irrni instead, i.aivamiaa liuctcets,
Tinned Iron 'lea Kettles, Saucepan, Fry Pn,
RutchCT Knives. Knives ami Forks.
Tin Plate, Sheet Ld, Galvanized Water Pipe
(U In, !nrhi
White Lead, (various fiualitte.),
Uulled Oil, Turpentine,
(4 gauge, 6, 7, 6 and 9. ft. lengths),
iitlvanued Screws and Washers,
Vellow Shcathtnti Metal .f Xatl
Annealed Fence Wire, Fence Staples,
Wir riant liLnls and Atciies.
Steel Kails, with Fish Plates, Holts and Spiles,
A I.ARGK FRESH AtSORTMS.KT OF
Crockery "d GUvswat, 0m, Picks, Shovsts,
l-iajHtvuon ana lecnanic jovit,
Ob Splendlil Piapo. by Prinsmcad & Sons.)
Icftled ChH. Gosace's Soao.
(a qualities, In bxs 14 and 60 Lars),
Ikii Welsh Steant Coal, Cole,
Ftoorlna 1 ils, pirc Clay,
Portland Cement. (White 4 Johnsou's)
flra Itrlcks, both ttf and artii,
Lump Rowk SaW,
() to 11 Inch Uihk)
V Ltrge .iul Frh Assortment of
California!! and Cnglish Orocorios.
HE GBNUINB ARTICUK
COLUUUIA RIVKK SALMON
alaaoa BcUIm, 1884 OnUh.
JarM.lH4l froa PorttsuJ, Ortfot, ty
mm Flak can e. r.U.J upon aa Plrst-Oaaa
wUsass, Owls, front Pissss,
All wairaiuxl Nmunl Hair.
Imruisui Back JUi Sn.
L4sm wl ChJJr.o Half Cwiisi and S'T-tit-to,
at uo m fuaknu.
Ilitry Kair CMla a SfwcUU,.
ta at Saa Frawiasa Prku.
Tan Som 0,,aain Mt Ssakasa
Ad IfntM St. nnnr Mhrnry HoIMtna.
riRsr-ct.AM tiOAK.fi nr rnr. well,
MOST. OR TKANIir.fiT
Spthl ACtvfnfmxUllttM tor t Ife am! Pjt-MW
RmiIIoiI f'rl with U.llj ll'p-r orwrl fir lr
nt of tin llouw
Tru 0li t)il)n Room In lb eiir, NO rl.tnS.
4-i? II IIARDErt,
Crystal Soda Works !
Our Goods r cliiiO'.tJf pj iln Uitl
WE USE PATENT STOPPERS!
In ell our tJMtlM FamiliM us no ether
GINGER ALE BUT OURS.
CHILDREN CRV FOR OUR
We Invite particular atrentiun to our Pajfnf Filter,
recently Introduced, by whith all watrr used In our
manufacture! Is absolutttjr frttd rrom all Impurities.
tJT VV rj liver our Goods Free of ',hargt to all
parts cfth city.
Careful ttumlon paid to Island Orders t Addrtsc
THE CRYSTAL SODA WORKS,"
I'. O. 1I0X 37 - HONOLULU, 11 I.
s-0UU TELEPHONE IS NO. 29S-&4
iCT Orden If ft wlih K-nvm, Smlih L Co, Na r r,
Fort Slrett, 111 receive prompt Attention. M3S3
Yosemite Skating Hi.
THIS SPLENDID RINK.
Recently enlarged and havinc th lst of floors, I
opi:s WKitv a irnn$uos mt xianr.
rUi:?DAV, FRIDAY and SATUriDAV EVEN.
INCS, and WIIDNHSDAY AFTHROOM, Aisidu.
ous attention paid to the comfort and pleasure of all
ADMISSION 35 Cti. .NO OTHER ClfAftGC
TWTRS. THOMAS LACK,
No. 70 Fort Streot, Honolulu,
IMiTlttTta AKD DBALKlt Iff
I'aritt Attachments, Oil nnd Accntivrlm.
AOCNl TOH THat
Whitk and the Light-Kcnninc Kmv Home Alacblo
Howard's Machint NJIei, alt ttinJ
Coitlcclt'A Slik, in all rotors tid sizes :
Djibour's Linen 'Iltread,
Cbrk's O. W. T. MacHtre Cotton.
Afme, DttmrtsCi RtUallt Cut Pafer Patterns
Revo 1 tlhs
Guns aA SntkTtNa Coolh,
Skjt, PoKDrr, Can,
and Mctaluc CAt;TRtDOf
KCHtlHV.S'C ST0rr.8, In utl ttMe:
SewInZ'Machinc. Lock and Cun-ReniiinerrornDtU'
attended w. xsa-it
Corner Fort and Hotel Streets.
Livory, Boarding, and Salo Stables.
Caittaees for hire at alt hour of the iay or niehtt
aJso, convej ance4 of alt kliii for jartti ginny areurul
ExceUeut Saddle Hordes for Ladles and Geu
tlemen. Guarautted Gentle.
Larg and amill umnibus for picnics ard eicurilan
Krties, carry ins from to to 4(1 pasmcrst can oUays
secured by special arranssmons.
The Lony Branch Bathing House can alwa)i
1 secured for picnic or excvrnon 1 antes by applln
at the office,
Tet-EFHONK No. 34.
l-ti JAS. DODD, Proprietor.
California Produce and Provision Co.,
IMPOkTKRS AKI) JOBBERS or ALI, KINDS OK -d
Groceries, Provisions and Produce.
Kits MacVenl. Kits balmm Uelhct, Kill S inolrd ILIibul, Xlls lUlilul Fins arul Nta,
Kitt'lonUM aiwl Sourult, llonle Codfith, 1'couts C&Uup CIiuw Chow
orc.ftcr.uce, (In kev. CltfoniU CUIer Incjar, (ratliunl ktct), riri.il Apples, J'rjtth, Etc;,
ClifornUllil. Kauuu, Aivvttod Null, Auujrif JTlll. anJ I'm Frail i, Jrn tnd JU)i,
COLUMBIA RIVER SALMON, 1884 CATCH, (Bbls. and half Bt.)
CALUORNIA FUESH FUUIT AND WUTri.K IlY EVKRY STEAMER, .
"Wliluli iixinlTurod ntLowiwt Iiirlcut 'HutfM for CumIi.
Scainmct F.c.itig Cu.,
"THE HAltJH'Ji irAXDQUVXADi: Villi: EXTIXOVISUKM."
tJT CooJ il.llver.d la r t-ii of th. city fri.
Mo. n "otd Slrttt
POST OFflCC BOX No.
The Cornor Harness Store Still to the Front!
Lm1 Inckrl ol Cools (or J dttcrirrtUM) IjIdi;
iK.q uctU.U bf . th)'
WILL II E SOLD AT LOWBR PBICUS,
1 dan th. urn. qiulilr of Goods un U f urihii-J tin
whr. in Honolulu and alUfarilon ftuarautvd, Mv Mock
coniliu of all lindt of An.rlcao, EujIUli J yilor
Saddles, BIU. I'uucks, Lirrli.4.
Saddle Clotiic, 'Scbool Bay., lite,
Bits, Spits acd Stiiiupi, Utc ,
la NUkct and SUr PUtr.
The Reputation ot my HOME MADE HARKESS
For tupnlci ity of vwlousihlp and nui.rU! rnnatsa UKballtnanl durbj my tt y.an laldH hata.
Ib.u.ful for h. (iMroui patrotuj. a Ih. ru. Its
solkiiid at ta old aland.
Ooraw of Turt
gT. MATTHEWS HALL, SAN liATBO, CAL.
a acuoolTroM marts.
Under MUiUry DisciyUM. " ;-
i7 fiVrfi lbt te"a,US rUU f utMs v6 "
kaatdWuaiasdanU.Tf atsaaftdb Saw
yW O 9W9. rvwrSMSS USacnKSMft SM faWtUMaOA
For T'liskat laforantlaa iM mflmm. laM aaa.
LEASES AT AUCTION!
At it o'clock noort, u my S! rooms, Outer, Strt,
I wlllofft .( rufjfc Aoctlon,
On Ha tun! ny, .July 1Hth.f
Lands and Leases !
1 -L. C. Award, 1617, ttoyal Pitemv un, 1
AparkM sitnfttM in Kanwif Manoss, 0hu, tstti
irraof 4 !4-tro squire rhslos. K eon fa wand Paaato
S, K Kaal byilcej cf Apnt, l?', teccrded In l.Ur
v, paRts 4 and J
t , Anundirld'd on h ill Interttt In a pic of
mnd situate in Motnoa, Konaf HvaU. farrtel to
Kpt s by Hoyal PattntrQsv.
A leas frem lUttsltti P Distiop and CJ, fU
Illthp loSlnvn K, Kaal of the following parcels of
land sitoatt In Mtanalcu, 0hu 1
l.- I loose lot with iflttng liotise maukaofihttrotd.
t-Klve Kalo fetches known as MookahL
J. Twij Kalo patches known a .Apa.
4 Jne Kalo patch kiiown as Kepoa
i Kola lantj with cocoanut trers known as Lapaket.
fc-Ow Kalo patch with adjofnlrg kul land ktiw
'fVrms of leas Fl Ysart ficm tU iM, Oitolxr,
A. It., tlSt. rent Ten Dollars a )ar, payable ytlf U
advanc. laae by lessee.
aff Terms cash ;
dds at the open of purchaser
i?. . ADAMS,
On Saturday, July 18th,
At tot'ttotk A, MM at th
KtnUlcncc ofthm atctTacvhl?Uh9rt
I Vcfftt at puttie pucttoit, th entlr household
furniiur' Cbtiststin; tf
1 Pino, Louaiii, fdstfads
CKairs, Tables, Etc., Etc
Also the con t. J of a Ketlal Store,
1 Winchester Kifle, '
1 Double Baml Shot Gun,
1 Parlor Rifle, i Iron Safe,
1 Corking Macldne, t Larje Cask,
1 Carpenter' Bench,
And a.Iars in of CarjKn lei's Trwts,
a 3?IICJ2 VIOTilKB,
Anlat ta o'clock
ONE BAY CARRIAGE HORSE.
C I ADAMS, Auctioneer.
IT PUBLIC -AUCTION.,- t
I have received instructions to sett ai public, auctltxi,
Oy MONDAY, JULY 20th,
At ta o'clock tVMnrat; my talestooM, Qaeta Strt,
PARCEL OF LAND
Situated on Punchbowl Street, 'Auaioliinu,"
Containing acre. to;tihtr with the houses, known
as the Kauirpreraiscs.
iST Terms cash I deeds at purchaser's xpenie.
E. l ADAMS,
Alaliou, near Qnren St
C, J I Unite, Contractor and UullJer, is Proprietor.
Mouldings and rlniah always on hand. 1h tnill
keeps for sal hard and soft Uove stoedcut aod split
Ttlophone No. 55. 3j3aJ5
scd nostaxe starros of Hawaii. Ac.
Quantities, by llieo, Sddat, Phix 731 Pbda., V
!OLE ACKNTS FOR
I. Ik.wcn'1 Scci4, Lttfl L IIouqIi, 11i l) !..! Creat Scparalcr,
LtVV, (SuanKf to iitvjticli. r,;My i Co. .
IsUod Ordfrs solldtfct nd alUfactio. fi
HENRY DAVIS. Ustsftf.
Ilonolula, Oaka, H. I.
TKI.KPHONE No. tJ4.
conlunaM. cd tnu.ua U id, fug,, (,
oavd Klasc HnU,
Swultwp Fagtfcc IL
kit aad ff M ? taMLWaW. WftK
. . it