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Bnt established far the benefit cf nil.
TUESDAY. AUGUST 17, 18SG.
One of the privileges of the legis
lator is exemption from the operation
of the law of libel with respect to
his utterances in the course of a
debate before the house. The privi
lege is a proper one and when judi
ciously used, berves impoitant pub
lic interests. The conduct of public
oflioials is by this privilege, legimate
matter for open discussion ; and
when the' are held up to ciiticisin
whether it be just or unjust, they
must submit to the ordeal. It may
lequirc all the fortitude of a
Spartan for a public afflcial to lie
still under the dissecting knife of
the privileged anatomist. One of
the qualifications with which a public
man is supposed to be endowed is a
hide thick enough to endure a great
many disagreeable stabs from what
ever quarter they come.
The privilege above specified is
one, nevertheless, which cannot be
too carefully exercised. It is not
too t,afe in the hands of any ordinary
mortal ; while with some, il is like
dynamite in the hands of children,
positively dangerous. "So member
of a legislative body is justified in
using his power for the purpose of
detailing public scandals or of hurl
ing offensive epithets at the head of
the incumbent of a government
situation, for no other apparent
reason than that such missiles hap
pen to lie near at hand.
In these days of free discussion,
no one stands on so firm a footing of
independence that he can alibi d to
defy public opinion or attack the re
putation of others with impunity.
Is'or can a member of the Legislative
Assembly think to escape the
penalty of retaliation in some form.
The victim of a public attack to-day
may be the uncompromising cam
paigner of to-morrow, so that, free
as honorable members are from
the penalties of libel, they may be
subjected to the necessity of accept
ing re-payment ivith interest in their
The foregoing remarks have been
suggested by the debate of yester
day in the Legislative As&euibty
when the professional standing of a
government physician at Lnhaina
was the subject of remaik. Kepre
sentative Kalua, who as a general
rule, is a well informed and judi
cious representative "pitched into"
the doctor's reputation in a style
which could scarcely have been
justified in a com t of law, although
the gentleman in question had been
one of the worst charlatans in the
Hawaiian Islands. The small gos
sip detailed to the scandal of the
physician, was, under any circum
stances, unworthy of a national re
presentative and inconsistent with
the dignity of the Assembly. What
ever professional ability or lack of
ability the doctor may possess, is
not our purpose to discuss; hut
certain it is that if incapacity was
the charge against him, the public
jury, on the evidence presented,
must at least return a verdict of
"not proven." On no better grounds
than the silly jibes of ignorant
critics, the liouso was asked to pns
the appropriation for a physician for
the district in question with the pio
viso that tho allowance should not
apply to the present incumbent. No
one would deny tho light of tho
house to inseit such an amendment,
but it was biirely too much to ask
members to hold up their hands for
it with the clots of a ruined reputa
tion sticking to their lingers.
A NOISY DANG.
Eunon Buli.ktix: Why is it
tho prisoner are allowed to go to
their work in the Vnlloy straggling
along and talking loudly with each
other and their lunas under no disci
pline whatever 'rThoy mnko almost as
much noise at 0 o'clock a. m. as tho
Woodlawn Dairy milk wagon does
Coming down tho valley at 8 a. m,
Continued from page -1.
why it did not need assistance, lie
sympathized n good deal with I ho
rennuks of tho member for Koolati
loii, that the Government should not
do nnytliinu in the way or providing
sectarian education, and Hint if tliov
did anything tlioy should do it
equally in pioviding lor all oets
alike. St. Louis College might be
an institution which wns fiee from
sectarian education. He had boys
in it and had some now, and had
talked with tho teachers, and he
vii9 convinced that it was
a sectarian institution. Some of
the parents of children complained
of the discipline in that, school; one
nf I ho lrtiovnncos bcine that small
children were compelled to go to the
eathcdial early in the morning to
pray. That might not be true, but
he "knew that it was a thoroughly
sectarian institution. He knew it
was a favorite of the President of
the Board of Education. Last ses
sion it got an appropriation of $10,
000 and threc-quaitcrs of that was
expended. This was a far greater
propoition than was spent on any
other pi ivate school during the last
biennial period. The appropilation
was not only larger, but a far larger
proportion" was spent. St. Louis
(Jollcae was appiopnatecl i?iu,uuu,
and S7,300 was expended ; tho Ililo
Hoarding School, $53,000, and only
$2,000 pent. For industrial edu
cation S'-'.iJOO was voted and nothing
expended. The building and re
pairs of school houses 15,000 was
appropriated, hut only $978 ex
pended. Kawaiahao Seminary was
granted $2,ri00 and loeeivedS 1.200.
lolani College was voted $.j,000 and
did not receive a cent, and the same
was the case with JIakawao Hoard
ing School, which was granted
S2,000, but received nothing. The
lion, member for Ililo might go to
the St. Louis College examination and
decide that it was the best school in
the countiy, without examining the
other schools, but if he could do so
infallibly he was a Mnater man than
the speaker believed him to be.
Hep. Kaulukou said a great deal
of aid had been given to the Ililo
school, and spoke of the veiy com
petent teachers employed in St.
Louis College, who were only paid
STo a year.
Minister Gibson desired to say a
few words in reply to the rellections
of the lion, member for Lihue with
l'cgaid to favoritism, lie explained
that the sums voted, according to
quotations given, were for peiina
nent improvements, and could not
justly have been given as general
aid to the schools. To show that
the Board was not actuated by
favoritism he cited the case of lolani
College, belonging to the Anglican
Hishop of Honolulu. Although the
Bishop was a visitor at his house,
and his son-in-law (the lion, mem
ber for Honolulu) and his daughter
(Mrs. llayselden) were members of
the Bishop's congregation, yet he
declined to comply with repvated
applications for aid from the appro
priation on the ground just stated.
As to the amounts pant the other
institutions, they were in accord
ance witli the amount of permanent
improvements made. Those that
made no such improvements re
ceived none of the appropriations.
The Boaid had endeavored to carry
out the views and purposes of the
Legislature. He approved of the
report and had no objection to its
adoption, having mentioned St.
Louis only as one example of pri
vate schools worthy of assistance,
and was going to refer to others but
did not desire to occupy too much
tune. There were several institu
tions besides St. Louis which de
served special assistance, because
the staff of teachers employed by
the Government was not sullicient
for the lequirements of the country.
If the priate schools could suipass
the Government schools let them go
ahead, but let them try and make
the Government schools excel the
Hep. Dole after hearing the ex
planation of the President of the
Board, 'desired to withdraw all ex
pressions implying a charge of
Rep, Kultin iaid the President of
the Board of Education had not
stated the facts with regard to the
Makawao Female Seminary. Thero
was not sullicient accommodation in
the institution, some of the girls
having to sleep on the dining room
lloor. As one of tho ti ustees he had
gone to the President, who said
the Board required the report of the
institution and estimates. "When
he went home his fellow-trustees
informed him that tho report had
been sent in, He in turn informed
the President of that fact, who then
promised to give the matter his con
sideration but he had never heard
iron) him since.
Tho report wns
At 12:0f) on
Aliolo, the house
laid on the table,
motion of Rep.
took a recess till
The house resumed at 1 ;I."i,
Rep, Ilayselden moved the order
of the day, which can led.
Leper Settlement $100 000
Minister Gibson moved tho item
Rep. Brown thought that all the
items under this head had been de
ferred until tho Finance Committee
Minister Gibson said tho Finance
Committee had reported.
The Horn passed,
(loveiiiinent Phylelans 8"o nki
Rep. Dickey moved that the re
port of tho Financo Committee- be
taken up and read before the com
mittee proceeded further. Carried.
Mr. Wilcox, the Interpreter, then
read the report of the committee.
Hep. Thurston said that in the re
vised estimates he noticed the Min
isler had reduced this item from
S6U,U00 to SSO.UOI). Why had they
Minister Gibson said in making
the reduction the Ministers con
templated deprving certain districts
of a physician, but niter a conver
sation with tho Finance Committee,
the latter thought it best not to do
Rep. Thurston asked whether the
physicians remain at reduced sala
ries. Rep. llayselden said that no let
ters had been received by any of
the physicians declining to accept
service. Dr. Kimball of Ililo had
sent a letter to the Board, stating
that he only got support from four
plantations, and his private practice
was not so large as one would think.
Rep. Kaulukou said he thought
the item of $-12,000, as recommend
ed by the committee was too small.
He had received several letters from
residents of Ililo, stating that the
doctor would be compelled to leave
if his salary was reduced. It was a
blcsiug to know that people had
confidence in a doctor; and it is so
in Ililo. Dr. Kimball had the en
tire confidence of the natives. It
would be a great loss to Ililo to
have Dr. Kimball leave. He was
not ready to support this reduction
by the committee. The sum of
$1,500 was a very moderate salary
lo pay a man ot Dr. Kimball's
ability. He hoped the item would
pass at So0,000.
Rep. llayselden said it had been
usual to furnish physicians with
200 worth of drugs each years.
The committee had reduced it to
$100. lie believed it would be ne
cessary to vote an amount of $-1."),-000.
as the committee had omitted
the salary of one physician, the Jap
anese doctor at Kakaako, whose
salary is $8,000 for the two years.
Minister Gibson said the item
should read, "Government physi
cians and medical aid," as it was
not for physicians alone, but for
Rep. Dole moved the salaries of
the physicians for each district be
considered separately. Districts
that could not support a physician
were the ones that should he subsi
dized. The physicians at AVnianae,
Koolaupoko and Kona had been
Rep. llayselden said Rep. Dole
showed gross ignorance and knew
A'cry little about it. Dr. Parker had
AVaianae and Waialua districts, at a
salary of $1,500 per annum. Dr.
Mouritz held the position previous
to Dr. Parker. The latter did not
like the ride from Waialua to Waia
nae, and gave 1 he latter district up,
also a share of his salary, to pay
Dr. Craddock, who took Waianae.
The latter was paid 8100 for Waia
nae, and Dr. Parker $1,200 for Wai
alua. The doctor at South Kona,
who was paid $1,500, left of his own
freewill; in fact, he had not yet
resigned. He had gone to the
Coast, and told him (the speaker)
that Dr. Oliver would look alter his
dishict during his absence. Dr.
Craddock was discharged by Mr.
Widenmnn from Waiauac. The
doctor at Makawao had to leave for
good and substantial reasons.
Minister Gibson said Rep. llay
selden had snllleiently answered the
wiong impressions of Rep. Dole.
The appropriation made by the last
Assembly had been fully drawn out.
The fund appropriated by the
Board ol Health was made out witli
careful consideration. The Board
could not afford to make sepaiate
districts. Dr. Parker did not like
to go over the mountains from Wai
alua to AVaianae, and was willing to
live up part of his emolument. The
division of the district was at the in
stigation of the doctors themselves.
Xoble Martin was in favor of the
items being considered separately.
It was a matter of importance to get
good doctors, as quacks were not
wanted. It was impossible to get a
good doctor unless they were well
paid. The district of Kan is fortu
nate in having a good and capable
doctor. If they lost him it would
bo doubtful if one as good could be
found. In the matter of taking care
of the health of the people the As
sembly ought not to be stingy.
Rep. Kaunamano favored the
items being considered separately.
Rep. "Wight said ho was perfectly
in accord with Rep. Dole's motion.
This lumping of the sum was very
unfair. When the Finnnco Com
mittee presented their report, ho
could not understand why the Maui
physicians were paid high salaries,
and the Hawaii salaries wore con
siderably reduced. The only con
clusion he could arrive at was in the
fact that four of the members of the
committee belonged to Maui and
weie showing their particular friend
ship, if lie had the option he would
I sooner be physician at AVailuku than
1 at Ililo. There was not so much of
u chanco to get rusty at the former
place, as there were a number of
cases always in the hospital, and,
therefore, a doctor could keep his
hand in. Tho doctor at Ililo when
lie started out never knew whether
he would get back alive, as the roads
and gulches were bad. There was
no biich dilllculty on Maui, the
country being open and clear.
With regard to
the doctor at Lnha
ina he very seldom went to Lanai ;
there were very few people there.
Rep. Hayseldcn said there was
about two hundred and fifty people
on Lanai. The doctor went there
regularly; he did not wnit until
Dr. Wight said there ought to bo
a greater amount, of equalization.
The motion to consider the items
separately was put and carried.
ISLAND UK HAWAII.
Phjslelan, Hllo 81.U00
Rep. Kaulukou moved it pass at
Rep. Dickey moved it pass at
$1,000, as recommended by the
committee. The doctor in Ililo had
an advantage, as the district was
well populated, and there were half
a dozen plantations or more.
Rep. Kaulukou asked if Mr. Dic
key knew so from4his own know
ledge, or was it from hearsay.
Rep. Dickey said it was from his
The item passed at $3,000.
Physician, Haniakua 81,000
Rep. Kalua moved it pass at
$2,000. If they want a man to at
tend on poor people they must pay
him. This doctor, if ho is a good
one, is worth this amount.
The item passed nt S2,000.
Phvsiclan, Xoitli and South ICo
Rep. Kalua moved
foimerly at $2,000.
Rep. Keau said he had heard,
and his own observations were that
the people do not like the doctor of
these districts. He was willing' to
support $2,000 if a now man wns
appointed. This one was despised
by the natives, thercfoie was per
fectly useless. He was a sugar
planter, lawyer and doctor. He
moved the salary of this doctor, or
lawer, or whatever he mav be, pass
Rep. Kalua moved the item lead
as follows: "S2.000, not to be paid
to the present incumbent."
Rep. llayselden said the Board
of Health was not in receipt of a
petition to the effect that the pre
sent incumbent was not competent.
There was a petition to thai effect
received about a year ago, but it
was instigated by Dr. Bond, who
wanted the place.
Rep. Kaunamano said that before
the item was passed they had better
discharge this doctor.
Rep. Kaulukou asked whether he
was a famous doctor.
Rep. Kaunamano said he was
famous for being a gossip.
The Chairman was at some loss to
decide how the vote should be taken,
in view of the rider attached lo the
item in Rep. Kalua's motion.
Minister Gibson said the amount
could be put first, and the amend
ment, "not be paid to the present
The item at $2,000 was accord
ingly put and passed.
Minister Gibson objected to the
Chairman putting the conditional
clause, as the item was now passed
without any condition.
The Chairman replied that it was
the Minister'6 own suggestion that
the item should have been put first
and the condition afterward. He
therefore put the amendment, when
it was lost.
Phvs-iehin, North and South
Rep. Nahinu moved $3,000, which
Physician. Kau l,i00
.Noble Martin moved $3,000;
Rep..Dole S2.-100. Passed at $3,000.
Physician, Laliainn -2,400
Rep. Kaukau moved $3,000.
Rep. Kalua said this doctor was
known by several titles in Lahaina,
such as "Dr. Salts" and "Dr. Fly,"
which was a testimony, not to his
abilities but to his peculiar methods
of practice. He had nothing person
ally against him, but one of the
things decided at a public meeting
was that this doctor must go. No
matter what was wiong with a
patient, ho recommended salts. A
man fell off a railway ear and was
severely hint, and this doctor pre
scribed a dose of salts. It was the
same with cases of earache or other
ailments always salts. Then when
he went to the houses of natives, he
told them that the prevalence of
Hies was tho cause of sickness
among them; hence his title of
"Dr. Fly." The speaker went on
to denounce the physician, saying
there was one thing lie was skilful
at, and that was electioneering. All
this he said at the instance of the
people of Lahaina, to whom the
sight of the doctor was sullicient to
brni: on an attack of colic. He was
so boyish looking that the peoplo
had no confidence in him, although
for all that he might be a very good
Minister Gibson said the lion.
member for Lahaina had said enough
to prove that he was earned away
by outrageous prejudice and was
entirely misinformed with legard to
the physician in question. The latter
had come here as doctor on a large
steamship, but desiring larger scope
for practice remained here a short
lime. A member of tho royal
family had been so much impressed
with his skill, observed in the course
of travels, as to ask that ho should
ho appointed to tho first vacancy.
IIo referred to his signal services in
the case of an accident to a coasting
captain, and to another instance in
which ho saved a man's life. For a
similar act that resulted in saving a
human life, it was urged in a former
session that the late Dr. Knders
should bo liberally subsidized. There
should bo no reflections on a phy
sician because ho was not always
(jiving medicine, but. concluded that
n little salts or a little oil would be
Milllcicnt. lie had heard the doctor
well spoken of in Lahaina, of which
he was an old resident ; but probably
the lion, member hud got his views
from peoplo who thought differently.
Perhaps the dilllculty was that the
doctor had shown his hand too much
as a politician in the late election.
Rep. Dole moved $2,000, and was
glad the Legislature had nothing to
do with deciding the qualifications
of physicians. That was the Gov
ernment's business, and all that the
house had in this case was hearsay
evidence. Thero wns a largo plan
tation there, which ought to bear a
portion of the burden.
Rep. llayselden suppoited $3,000
ns being not too much. Tho planta
tion would 'do nothing, it was too
mean. Mr. Turton supported the
doctor liberally when he had the
plantation. The plantation of Olo
waln gave him $200 a year and
found the medicines, which was all
he got from plantations. Mr. Horner,
of Lahaina plantation, offered him
S200, to llud his medicine himself,
but he said he would not work for
such mean people.
Rep. Aliolo vindicated tho doctor
from the charges staled against him.
He had consulted him professionally
himself and the wife of a Noble had
been Heated by him, but in neither
case was salts prescribed. In the
little hook issued by the Boaid for
the instruction of Ilawaiians in the
care of their health, a dose of salts
was lecommcnded as a very good
thing in many cases. Some people
went to the doctor and demanded
pills, refusing to slate their trouble
or symptoms, and, when ho declined
to give them what they wanted, they
went away denouncing the doctor,
lie knew this was a cood doctor be
cause ho had tested his ability in his
own family. Piobably there was too
much of ilie-5 and dill in the houses,
and the lata that the doctor dis
covered them showed that he visited
the houses. His action was different
from that of some doctors heard of
in this house, who stood off fifty or
sixty yards from a house and told
the patient to put out his tongue.
Rep. Dickey was in favor of
S3, 000. After all that was said tho
Government should investigate the
matter, and if the doctor was found
incompetent dismiss him, or be pre
pared to account for not doing so
later. Passed at $3,000.
Physician, AVailuku 3,000
Rep. Kalua moved $1,000.
Rep. Dole moved the item pass as
recommended by committee.
Minister Gibson said $3,000 was
sullii'ient, since the establishment of
the hospital there.
Rep. Dickey held a good man with
good pay was required there, lie
believed there should be a horizontal
reduction in salaries, but the house
should he careful to not drive away
a good man.
Rep.. llayselden said the doctor
was lonnerly satibiied to get $1,500
Passed at $3,000.
Foreign and.Tapnncsc physicians,
Rep. Dickey moved tho item be
divided. The foieign doctor had
nothing to do with the Japanese,
and that the former have 02,000.
Passed at $2,000.
Rep. llayselden moved to insert
S 1,000 for a Japanese doctor.
Hep. Dickey moved $1,200. Thoy
had good help from Sprockets'
Passed at 1,G00.
Rep. IJayselden moved
Physician, Lihue, Kauai
Rep Hayholdon moved
Physleiun, AVahnea, $2,000
Rep Dole moved $2,400. It was
a pooler d'tniict than Lihue.
Rop. Palolmu favored passing1 ail
salaries lor doctors on Kauai at the
same figure, or thero would be
jealousy, the ono getting tho least
howling the loudest.
Passed at $2,400.
PhyMcian, Kilauea $2,000
Hep. Dolo moved $2, 100, which
l'hyi-ielan, Honolulu, Oaliu 83,000
Rep. llayselden explained it was
for Dr. AVebb, for charge of dis
pensary. Rep. Dole asked if lie had also
salaiiesfor the Insane Asylum und
the Kukaako branch hospital.
Minister Gibson said he had no
salary for the biauch hospital, and
S125 a month for the Asylum, Pre
vious to taking the latter he had n
salary for the branch hospital, but
agreed to gi e it up on receiving the
appointment to the Asylum.
Rep. llayselden moved to insert
I Japanese Physician, Kakaako... 83,000
Rep. Dickey moved to strike out
"Japanese," that being class legis
lation. Rep. llayselden said Dr. AVebb
was nominally physician at Kakaako,
and this was to distinguish between
Minister Gibson considered Rep.
Dickey had taken the correct view,
and lie then moved to reconsider the
vote just passed, to insert "Dispen
sary" before "Physician" for Hono
lulu. Carried. He then moved to
insert $3,000 for "Physician, Branch
Hospital, Kakaako." In answer to
a question, he said tho Japnneso
doctor wns very skilful in his speci
ality anil, had n large practice out
side of the hospital among people
suspected of leprosy.
Continued on paye 8,
X.jSLVg'o smicI Iinportnn t
CREDIT TRADE SALE !
AVe have received Instruction" from 3Icsr. II. IUOKFF.Ln & CO. lo pell at
public auction, nt llietr Slorc, Queen Sttect, on a llben.l ci wilt tu the Undo
On WiHiiy, Tirsiay, Frlflay ml natmiiy,
August lath, lOlli, 20lh ami 2lst, commencing nt 10 o'clock a i. inch day,
their Entire Stock of
Dry Goods and Merchandise,
As follows: A large Stock of Dry Good, such n Prints, C unn, Di-nltm, Tick,
lug. Tailors' Goods Doeskins, Buckskins, Milton?, Cotton and Limn Dillls
Moleskins, Flannels, In any color or Quality: Mermen. It pps. Coburgs. ami an aa.
sortiiicut of Dress Goods, In Silk, AVool and Cotton, Men's, Ltidits' nntl Children's
Sockt and Stockings, Woolen Blankets, In nil tize and wlnrs; a largo nssnittnent
of Cotton and Woolen ShlrtF. A lnrge vailety nf Fanrv Goods, Pcrfunicij, Hair
Oils, Toilet Soaps, etc., etc. English and Australian Saddles, assorted style.
A Stock of Liquors,
As follows: Brandies, Gin, Wh!kcy, Rhine Winu. Glare', rhntnpngnc, St. Paull
and other brands of German Beers, 'English Ales; German and Havana Cigars; a
large and varied assortment of Crockery and lliudwnic. Wrapping IMwr, .Market
Itabkum; an assortment of Groceries, Soap, Olho Oil, Vinegar In dundjoluH and
kegs, Paints and Oils, Coal and Sugnr Bags, all sizes: White Bio-.' 1'oithind and
German C-jment, Wool Pack and Kilter Press Cloihs, and a largq assortment of
General Merchandise too numerous to parllciihiiizc
CS This Sale offers special Inducements for Storckrercrs to replenish their
StocK, as the Goods will lie sold without reserve. Teirn Llhcinl an I mailn knnwu
at Sale. (4.1 (il) E. P. ADAMS & CO. Aucllonelrs.
That very desirable
on Kit mi street, nrnncrlv of
Mr. J. V. Smith, and ndioin.
inc tho lesldcnce of W. K. Castle, Ejq.
One of the most suitable houses tu own
for two single gentlemen or small fain,
lly. Everything in lip.top order Am
ple accommodations for two horses and
cnriiugco, etc. licnl very low lo the
lij-lit pintles. Apply to llio Hawaiian
Ci.iiingi Manuf'g Co 'b I'fllce. 405 1m
Special Cash Sale.
On TUESDAY, Aug. 17th,
at 10 a.m., at my Snlesioom, will be
old ui Public Auction,
Dry G-oods, Clothing,
i r,i. kery and Glassware, Groceries
And a general assortment of Merclmn.
Household Furniture !
Having ecuied the Services of
Geo. C. Stratemeyer
wo are prepared to execute all
House ox SSig-n
HONOLULU PLANING MILLS.
Cheap, in any Quantity.
09 UUSTACE& KOBERTSON. 1m
ONE nice comfortable Cottage on
Liliha street, near School, rent at
12 pel month. Enquire at
M. S. GIUNBAUM & CO.,
83 1m Queen street.
A Splendid Opportunity.
jJgtkffl, Any person desirous of pro.
sKr5"iTK curing a pleu-ant home can
Uai do bo In' applying to the un
itcisignul. 'I his house and lot is tilu
ated on Kort fatieet, next to the Gymna.
him Building. The grounds are plant
ed witli many raic trees and plants.
C. K. MILLER'S
01 1 in Business Agency.
Irs. ihM Sclool,
124 Beretania Street,
Is Now Open.
Choice Property for Sale.
LOT COMNEU OP Fi,MT AND
School Street", belonging to Mr. M.
Louisson. Enquire at the olllce of
M. S. GMNIJAUM&CO.,
85 lm Queen btreets.
Inter-Islanu S. I. Co.,
The JSest JRonte
to tho World Renowned
Volcano of Kilauea
The new and btaunch
Steamer W. G. Hall
Leaves Honolulu'iit 10 o'clock a.m. on
Tuesday, August 21th.
Thu bteamer paste-) along tho entlro
coast of iho leewurd side of Hnwdl, nf.
fording tourists a panorama of charm,
ing scenery, und will stop at Kcid'ike.
knit liny, where biifllnlent time is allow,
id to visit iho Monument of Captain
Tourists by this routo icarh Punnluu
at fi o'clock on tho day after leaing
Honolulu, being only ono night on the
ves-el, making tho entire pnstngo in
smooth water. At Pnnalun there 1-rthu
FINEST HOTEL ON HAWAII,
and from thero tourists will bo convoyed
by railroad to Pallida, thence by stage
coach to Half-way House, where horses
and guides will be in attendance to con.
vey them lo the Volcano,
Tourists will have two nichta I rm
whole day at tho Volcano House.
Tickets for the round trip, $50, whioh
includes all expenses.
Apply to IIAHKY ARMITAGE,
Agent, at Williams' Photograph Gallery,
Fort street, or at the'oflico of tho 1. 1. 6.
N. Co., Esplanade. 870 Ora
ri fcwr ij aj swhj
D ESI MING lo diM' out our Ship
Chaniilerv and Coiiimi slim Busl.
ncs, we shall sell at M1DLOKD
PMIGES anil wllleloo out our enliro
Sleek, good. will and lease of pien.1 es,
at a lair vultmtion, In n id poii'-Ulo
parly. A. W. PBIliOE & CO.
Burnt Out bat Not Dead!
Ryan's Boat-BItii Slioa
Is now adjoining the rear of
Ginger Ale, Cream Soda,
Lemon Soda, Lemonade, fartaparilla,
Fruit Sjrups nud Essence.-, und
mado frmn tlie pure Apple, all of which,
wo guuiunlee lo be the best.
I" We also invite parties intending
starting stoics lor the sale of iced
drinks and wishing lountain supplies,
to call on us bel'oie going elsewhere.
Tie Crystal Soda Wrote,
P. O. Box 897, Honolulu.
S complaints have leiched me
late from tome of my customers
liml they can puiehase Hawaliau.madc
Soap cheaper than 1 have 1 ecu selling
it, I beg lo state that I have always
irans-acted my biihine.is iu a fair and
straigbiforwaid way, charging the same
price to nil alike, sai d selling ai a
moderate late; and al the same timo I
would inform my cusicmers and the
public that ficni and nficr thU date my
price will he 7 per 100 lbs.
'I. W. RAWLINS.
Honolulu Soap "Works, Leleo, Hono
lulu, June 21st. 50
A LARGE & ELEGANT
Stock of G-oods
lteccivcd ix Zualandia,
J. T. Waterhouse's
70J Queen & P"it Stieet Stores. If
The White E-Souse,
2Vo. X1S Xuuumi Street,
Honolulu, II. I.
Private Family Hotel; Terms Benson,
aide; First-class Accommodations.
MBS. J.V1EHHA. Pioprietress.
0 in ly
oi 00 1(0
(ffl 75 100
E. O. Hull ii hon,
Inter-Wiiud S. N. Co.,
O. Brewer Az Co.,
Walluku Sugar Co.,
Reciprocity Sugar Co.,
L. A, THURSTON, Stock Urokei.
33 Merchant Street Ifil ly
WII-.rIflK' N. J3. CO.,
Leaves Honolulu each Tuesday at.
4 p.m., touching at Lahulnu, Muu
laoa Bay, Makenu, Mahukona, Ku
wulhae, Laupahoohoo und Hilo.
Uoturnlng, will touch at all tit
alove porta, arriving ut Honolulu
eaoh Saturday afternoon.