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BISI10P & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands
Draw Exchange on the
Bnnlc oi OuliioiMiIu, W. IT.
And llinir agents in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, IIONO KONQ.
Messrs. N. M. Bollischlld V Son, London
The Comiuuiulnl llniik Co., ol Sydney,
Tko Coinutciclnl Hunk Co., of Sjdncy,
Tho Bank of Now SCcnlnnd: Auckland,
Chrlstchtncli, nml Wellington,
Tko Hunk of British Columbia, Vic
torln, B. 0., iiml Portland, Or.
Transuct n Gcncnil Banking Business.
Pledged to neither beet nor l'artj,
But established for the benefit of nil.
MONDAY. SUIT. II). 18S0.
HAWAII FOR THE HAWAIIANS.
The advance in civilization of Hie
Hawaiian people is .admitted to bu
remarkable. Considering that with
in the memory of some old unlives
now living the llrst missionaries
landed on the islands, and that
whatever of enlightenment and
civilization have been gained, ditto
their origin at that period, the ad
vancement achieved is usually noted
But have the Hawaiian people yet
reached a stage of fitness for self
government? Having adopted a
civilized form of government, are
they capable, unaided by the
foreigner, of clllciently administer
ing that government ? Are they now
in a position to say to the white
man, "We can do without you ; you
have taught us the art and science
of government, and now we can
manage our own affairs, according
to your system, without your help,
and you may, therefore, go?"
These questions are xeasy to
answer, and the answers need not
be equivocal or doubtful. - Ha
waiians are capable of materially
assisting in the government of the
country. Many of its olllces they
can till creditably, and perform many
of its functions elllciently. , Hut as
to taking over the government,
regulating, managing, and conduct
ing it themselves, unaided bv the
foreigner, they are no more capable
of doing t.iat tha.i a landsman un
acquainted with navigation of taking
a ship around the world. The lands
man would run his ship on the rocks
or among the breakers, and that is
just where the Hawaiian would run
his country. Hawaiian ai e not yet
capable of filling the principle ollices
of government. They are not quali
fied for Cabinet Ministers nor Heads
of Departments. No intelligent
ioreigner, with opportunities of ob
servation, will dissent from this
opinion. In thus alluding to the
native Hawaiian's incapacity for the
leading olllces, of government no
disrespect is implied or intended.
It is a simple statement of plain
truth. They have made good pro
gress to have qualilled for sub
ordinate positions, and it is to be
hoped that they will continue to ad
vance until they are capable of tilling
the moat important and responsible
positions in the government.
In the new cry of ''Hawaii for the
Hawaiians" theie is an attempt to
disguise and obscure the fact ot in
ability just now btated, and some
voluble young Hawaiians, with
heads as empty as buckets, and the
thickness of whose skulls set even a
surgical operation at defiance, would
impress the commuuity with the be
lief that Bismarck is an infant com
pared to them, and Gladstone a
pigmy. And by shouting "Hawaii
for the Hawaiians," and ignoring
the fact that Hawaiians are nut
competent to manage Hawaiian
affairs, men have been biuldonly
pitch-forked into olllces for which
they are about as well qualified as a
cow to carve a roast pig. All this is
in the interests of the pockets of
those concerned, but extremely de
trimental to the welfare of Hawaii.
"When a tailor leaves his hoard, and
-a shoemaker his last, it is not to be
wondered at that they should miss
their way and get out of their depth,
As long as tho tailor and tho boot
maker are tho only persons concern
ed, it is of no great consequence, but
when the affairs of a nation are in
volved it becomes a feci ions matter.
Curiosity, or sd;-' ur.-ct, or
patrio ' n, ei''icr one or all com
bined, suggest the inquiry, whether
the era of placing Hawaiians in pub
lic positions, simply because they
aro Hawaiians, irrespective of fitness,
already commenced, is to bo perpe
tuated. AVc hope not, for the sake
of Hawaiians and Hawaii. All good
Hawaiian want efficient and con
scientious officials, and tho good of
Hawaii is impaired by the appoint
ment of those of an opposite charac
ter. If this kind of thing is going
to continue, personified Hawaii may
hang her harp on a willow, and sit
by the Nuuanu stream weeping over
Another question comes up. Will
the foreigner's who have come here
and nte established in the country
quietly consent to the government'
of the islands passing into incom
petent hands? It is rather improb
able. But what have they to do
with it? A giT.at deal. As long as
the government lullllls its proper
functions, it is none of their business
to interfere with its personnel. But
they are interested in having an elll
eient and good government. The
fact cannot be ignored that the for
eigner lias come here to stay, lie
has large interests in the country.
His money is invested here. He
pays the bulk of the taxes by which
the government is supported. The
country's commerce and agriculture
are his, and its prosperity depends
entirely upon him. Without him, its
exports would be nil, and its imports
the same. His vested interests and
his wishes must be respected, and
he will ultimately insist upon all
places of trust and honor being
occupied by that class of persons to
whom principles of that particular
nature aie intelligible and sacicd.
The conclusion of the matter is
this : all public olllces should be fill
ed by honest and capable men.
Give the Hawaiian the preference
when he is qualified. But compe
tence must take precedence of race
and nationality, and those who hold
the appointing power will advance
the country's welfare by persistently
acting on this principle.
XIXiri'Y-NIXTlt DAY. CONTINTIU).
Hep. Richardson reported certain
Rep. Castle moved the follow
ing: Resolved, that the pay of officers
of the Legislative Assembly of 1880
wheie not piovided for by the rules
of the house shall be as follows:
1'ayofCleik, per day, $12; Inter
pi eler, 12 ; Messenger, So ; Janitor,
S, which amounts shall be paid to
said olliceis for each day of actual
assembling of the house and no
Rej). llayseldeu thought the reso
lution a good one, if amended
slightly. The messenger and janitor
had been paid Sl.oO and S-l respec
tively last assembly, and they have
ib-awn at that rate for this one. lie
moved to amend the resolution ac
cordingly. Rep. Aholo thought a man ought
to be paid according to his work,
when the house closes, all members
and olllces will be relieved of their
duties, except the secretary, who
will be required to work several
days to complete, the records. He
thought the resolution ought to be
referred to a committee.
Rep. Kalua moved the adoption
of the i evolution. He thought the
inleipieter was the hardest worked
olllccr in the house.
Rep, llayseldeu said the mes
senger and janitor have already at
the same rate as at last assembly,
and if this resolution passes, it will
subject them to some hardship, to
lefiiud the difference.
Rep. Dole suppoited the resolu
tion, lie thought it provided fair
reinuneiaU'ii for the services ren
dered, Rep. Richardson would support
the resolution with nn amendment
that the messenger be paid SI per
Rep. Kauluhou would support an
amendment that the interpreter lie
paid Slo per day.
Rep. Dickey thought the Finance
Committee had been remiss in their
duties in not notifying the house
that the officers had not been defi
nitely piovided for.
Rep. Kaunamano supported the
amendment proposed by Rep. llay
seldon. Rep. Keau was opposed to the
Motion to refer to a select com
mittee carried. Committee appoint
ed, Aholo, Dare, Kaukau, Ivaai,
Rep. Niihinu read a resolution
that tho Minister of Interior in
struct the Road Supervisor to repair
tiie road leading to Kaknako from
the foot of Punchbowl street. The
honoiable member supported the re
solution by a description of the pre
sent condition of tho road.
Rei. Dickey asked if the Presi
dent of the Board of Health had
been notified of the state of the
Rep. Dole moved tho resolution
bo returned the honorable member.
Rep. Richardson moved the reso
lution bo laid on the table, l'assed.
oitimit OK THE day.
Third reading of the Act to pro
vide) a permanent settlement fpr
Hon. W. 0. Parke. Passed.
Third reading of the Act to pro
vide a permanent settlement for T.
W. .Everett, l'assed.
, Adjourned .to- .10. o'clock a.m.
OXf. Ill'KMtKttTIl DAY.
Monday, September 151th.
Houso opened. Prayer by the
Chaplain. Present: Ministers Gib
son, Crcigliton, Kanoa and Dare;
Nobles Cleghorn, Kuihelnni, Walker
(President), and Mnrt'n; Reps.
Kcau, Lilikahuii, Baker, lvauhi,
Annua, Brown, Kaulia, Pallia,
Kaunamano, Nahale, Is'ahiuu, Kau
hnnc, Kalua, Aholo, Richaid-on,
Dickey, Kani, Paehao'e, Kauai iv"
L'alohau. Minutes read in botir
languages and approved.
OKlll'.U OK TMK DAY.
Thi id reading of an act to provide
a permanent settlement of $1,200
per annum for A. Fornniidcr.
Third reading of an act to provide
a permanent settlement of 8(100 per
annum on the widow of the late
John K. Barnard.
Rep. Kaai moved io amend the
bill to read $5100 instead of $C00.
Rep. Kaulukou moved the bill
pass as amended. Cm led.
Rep. Brown moved to take up the
Appropriation Bill. Carried.
House resolved into Committee of
the Whole, Noble Hush in the chair.
Snp.ioi t of Fi-Nonei-.- SIKM Zo
Rep. Brown said this itn'ii was
wiomr. The iluin was divided by
the Special Committee into two
parts: Support of p:.'soners, S.j0,
000; Pay of physicians, etc., $!55,
000. Corieclion made accordingly.
Rep. Aholo said the newly printed
Appi opiinlion Bill is .not we" ar
ranged. The chairman directed the bill to
be icad from tho beginning, to sup
ply omissions' and make corrections
Rep. Aholo thought the items
should be simply read over and
amendments made afterwards.
Rep. Castle thought the correc
tions ought to he made during the
Rep. Thurston supported Rep.
Rep. Brown preferred Rep. Aholo's
Rep. llayseldeu said the com
mittee had not the power to amend
items. The committee has only to
see that the items are conectly in
serted, and might recommend, if
necessary, amendments to be adopt
ed by the house.
Minister Dare moved the Secre
tary read the items seriatim, to sec
if the items are correctly inserted.
Noble Walker thought this would
be an unnecessary waste of time,
members had copies of tho bill be
side thein and could see for them
selves if it is coircct. lie thought
they ought to take action ou it as
they go along.
Minister Gihon did not think the
committee could amend any items
already passed upon in second read
ing. The time to change items will
be on third reading.
Rep. llayseldeu moved the bill be
read item by item and where
changes are neccssaiy, owing to
clerical errors, that the corrections
be made. Carried.
The reading of the item was pro
ceeded witli until 12:10, when the
committee took a recess to 1 :5)0 p. si.
A PAYING CANAL.
The progress of the Suez Canal is
tersely stated in an address at Man
chester by G. J. Goshen, M. P.,
printed in the July number f the
Kdinbui'gh7et,vYiC'. Opened in 1870,
when 480 vessels (steameis) passed
thioiigh, the gross tonnage in the
first whole year (1871) amounted to
7G1,'I(J7, and in the next year it,
doubled. In 187n the tonnage had
again doubled, and in 1881 again,
being u,7!M,401. The working ex
penses constitute only one-tenth of
the tplal receipts. The 20 si dck
of the company used to sell at 10.') ;
but the price in 1885 was i'8-!,
owing to the heavy outlay for doub'
ing the canal, and to the fall of
values measured by gold. Never
theless, tho dividend last year .was
equal to 10 per cent. As a general
result of this great shortening of
the route, the annual trade between
the East apd the West since the
opening of the canal has increased
10,000,000, or fully 510 per cent.
The British own 08 per cent, of the
tonnage passing through the canal,
S. F. Bulletin.
Germany is pi cssing upon England
in tho work of civilizing Africa.
Every little while we hear that a
German gunboat has shelled some
native village and landed a force of
marines to complete the destruction.
The impunity enjoyed by the
strangcis in theso demonstrations,
and the loss of life and property in
flicted upon the natives, ouglit tp
convince them of the superiority of
the civilization which is being im
posed upon them, but they don't
seem to appreciate it. While Ger
many and England aro thus extend
ing the blessings of enlightenment
on tho coast,' the blood-thirsty
savages of Uganda are inteiforing
with German and English exploring
expeditions in the Nile Lake country,
and have actually killed onu mis.
sionary. No one seems to know
what has caused tho hostility of the
King of Uganda, who treated Stanley
in the most friendly manner in his
trip "Acioss the Dark Continent,"
hut evidently he needs civilizing.
S. F. Bulletin.
Now Photogi-aph Itooins.
OYER NieholV More, Fori strict,
next tho Shooting Gnltaiy, l'Ic.
lures, Pnrtiaits mid View. Piist-cluss
work. Satisfaction guaranteed.
J. A. UONSALVE8.
Will open ou MONDAY next. 20 Jy
wnnoifim mmawmw m t iiii.n.i,nar. iwum mmi n. mrrmn'n m tar--
THE FRENCH MERCHANT NAVY.
The leport of the Commission
appointed by the French Ghainbe.
to inquire into the question of sub
sidies to the French Merchant Navy
stales that since the law passed five
years ago, came into fiee, the
amount paid in the way of subsidies
to native shipbuilders and owners
has gone on increasing, having risen
from about lf0,000 the llrst year
to upward of iMSO,000; and the
effect of granting these subsidies
has so far been favorable that in
respect to steam vessels, Fiance now
comes second on tho list, next to
England, their tonnage being now
197,8055 tons in excess of that of
the United States, and 18(i,0!)8 tons
moie than that of Germany. At
the beginning of the year the Fieneh
merchant navy comprised M,!527
sailirg vessels, representing rut,l!M
tons and manned by 70,-!05l sailors,
and Silo steamcts 'of I07,-188 tons
burden, with 18,288 saiiois. Com
pared to those for the year 1878,
theie figures rcpicscntn diminution
of 005) in number of sailing vessels,
while there has been an incier.se of
5107 in the number of steamers, with
11 total incrcf.se of neaily 5)0,000
tons. The cor-sl fisheries comprised
at the beginning of the year, S),8CC
vessel, of which only thirteen were
Steamers, manned by -170,000 fisher
men and sailors, while the deep-sea
fisheries comprised -!78 sailing ves
sels, manned by 10,054: sailors.
Tiie coasting trade was carried on
by 2,513 sailing vessels and 517'J
steamers, with a total ot about 18,
000 men. Marseilles owned Goo
vessels of (385,802 tons ; Havre lU
vessels of 101, 15)1 lous; Bordeaux
221 vessels of 1510,055 tons; Nantes
1G1 vessels of 10;!,!lliG tons, the
ports which conic next in point of
importance being St. Nazaire, Dun
kirk, Boulogne, Lieppe and Rouen.
fS. F. Bulletin.
FXTKNSJVK SAffK F
Wines & Liquors
At Auction on a Liberal Credit
1 am incliiictril by Mcsis. F. A. Schao-
for & Co., to offer nt Public
Auction (in Bond) ou
Wednesday, September 15th,
At 10 a. m., lit my u1e" '"oni n large
WINES, LIQTJOES & BEER
Comprising well-known Bi.imlsof
Ales, Stout and Uccr,
Slanihtul Brands of ISminly,
(in Uhtss nml Wood,
Hum in Hulk, Scotch Wliteke.,
liliL-in Vi"c, SIiltiv, etc, etc.,
The C-lcbmicd llrimif of
Blankenheiytn & Nolet's Geneva Gin.
All the above have recently been im.
purled a'ld ate now lieiitj; httidi-d in u..
ucllent oicicr limn Uaiqiie I-le of Eiin,
nml aiu sld to cloe eoiif-inmenu.
Terms Liberal and will he made
known :it time of cite.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
oin 2l AtiPthmecr.
GOOD Saddle Horse, also work to
ILirnc-s. Apply to .12 Queen St.
AI It. V. I CIUMJK:?, l'ropiielor
ill Slinoline; Uallury, Ko-t Street.
S'ir: Ou ii.snilaliou of litis order, 1 will
preL-iu one dozen rabbit t pholo'inplis
lo the pcr-Mia imikinj; i'.iu hi si iiL'iegale
score, lo i oainicnuf September tilth and
ctoc on the I it;-1 duy of t lie monl'i.
IlOtf. J. J. WIMIAMS.
ASPEfJAL, MEETING of the IJoniil
of TriibieoAof the Ciiccn's llosnl
tul will be held at the room of Chamber
of Cnmmcncn on Wedii'ulny ncM the
loth instant nt i):,0 a. in Per Order.
Honolulu, Sept. 13, 1880. !50 -Jt
GIN SOY mid Diu.k Hop Wit I bavin;;
hold Ilubtil Hlce 1'lunlntioii, Kauai,
to Gin Huug Wa, and Tom You, they
will not bu held re-punsiblu lor any ol
the plantation debts eontiucieil after
September 18th, ISO
AKEGULAU MI13TTNG of the
.Miinber of thu Honolulu Ync,:it
and Hunt Club -a III le held at the Boat
lloiiMi to-iiioil'ow (Tuendny) evening,
September 1-lth, at ?:S0 o'nlock.
:;o .1. II. mSIIEK.Seo'y.
Elutitiun ol Ollicor.s.
AT thu annual meeting of the Hi-liwa
Sugar Company, m-lil AuguM 2U,
18-Sll, the. follow Ins ollleeis were i Jeciul
for thu ensuing year:
John H. Paly Pivt-Idi-nl
Peter C. Jiuu. . . , . . , Ti eii-nivr
Joseph O. Gaiter Sicieiary
Qeoigu .1. Kof Aiidilo'r
Dhcuiors Thus. It. Foster and .las A.
Hopper. J..O. OAltTEH,
Secretary Ilnlatui StiKitr Co.
Honolulu. Auk. a:t, lHBIt. 12 Im
DUItING my nb.-enec liom thu King,
ilom Mlt. C. JIUSTAOi- holds my
power of attorney lo nut lor inn, ami
Mil. W. II. IIUDDY i? nullim-ii-ed t
eeivo moneys and sign reeelol loi me,
S'tip WoiUh, Lulci), Honolulu, Auk
2. lr-80. 1711
O LUSO HAWATJANO.
ALL persons who want to eoniinuni.
cute with tho Poituguese, elthei
for buBinesH, or for piocuring woiUmen
servants or any other helps, will llnil li
the most prolltnhlu way to advertise li
tho 1.iisd JftfwaiiaiiP, the now organ ol
thu l'ortuu'iiuio colony, which Is pul
llshed on Merchant strict, Gatefe llulld.
liifr, (Pobt.Ollico Letter Box :.), and
only charges reasonable rates for adver.
foiMiiMA&' '-tttfil?-.-. tarx .a'Akv &&wmjta3$to
THE ENGLISH BUDGET.
They have an nay way of disos
i. ; of dcL'c'eic'es in Ksio'nm1. Last
year the Liberals were coinpned to
re)'';ti olliee, beer.use they p'opnse'l
.o ino-easc tho duty en spirit. and
!.c-r a tul add !vo pennies in the
pi thu' I.) .lie Income Ta:;, to nice,
tue delcirticy i.ntoi'. by the pxU'i.
tiVi'iiary o'.'o liiitucu, ewoso'p'ciu
u. n the war i.i llm fniiukm iMitt tho
C..l il''.A ' is oi thu fici'i'crs of
A.f,hroisi,'in. The Tun.-, vi su -cecded
thein, atinjted the out K'
lish method of disposing of sue
troublesome matters that is lo rny,
ti'cy funded the llo.uing debt. It
is all plain sailing, therefore, for the
new budget which was kid befoie
the House of Commons last week.
The English fiscal year ends on the
tHstof Alarch. It is estimated that
the expenditures for vhe current
year will amount to .C!)0,-i:.,8,iJ,
and the revenue to .t'8!,S8f,000,
which shows a small delie'enoy.
But this it is ptoposed to get, over
by the same patent J otoss, namely,
taking i'OOO.OUO limn the Gf0,0f)0
now in the H'l'kii"' fund for the
payment of ihe prii't-ipal of the
National Do'it. It is not l'kely that
finaiicier'i' 'o loose as this would
be long tolerated in this country.
We have a National Debt aid wo
are paying it as we go along, and
propose to continue doing to until
it is c::liiiiiis!ieu. Our people ex
pect to read of its ieditclion every
month. If our Government was to
run in debt instead of reducin'j debt,
and divert any part of the Sinking
fund to current expenses, quite a
political breeze would sootii spring
up in the United Slates. But opera
tions of that kind seem to be con
sidered all right in the United King
dom. L-' l' Bulletin.
Great bxcuemui:t tit Wales
about a Warveiious Cure.
Living Six Years "Without
Going1 to Bed.
Mlt. Kiiimki While spending a few
days at the pleasant seaside town of
Aburystwith, Uiiidiuushiie, Wales, I
he.uil le.biled what seemed lo me cither
a lulmloiis ulory or u miuvelloiis cute.
Tliestoiy was that a poorsud'eiei who
had not been ab'o fo l'e down in bed for
six Ions; yeais, jjivcti up lo die by i'M the
Doulois, bad been speedily cured by
some Piuctii .Medicine. 11 was lelaleil
with Hie miMu implicit, eouliitance fiom
the e'ucuiuslanee, as wan said, that the
VIejvof Llantyi-iul was lamiiiar with
the fiics, and could vouch for the truth
of the icpoii.
Hating a little cuiioily to know how
sui-h stone glow in trutelliug, I took
the'ibuny wol'o at Ihe village of Lbin.
lysiwl lo u.ill 'pon the Vicar, the Bev.
T. Kt.ins and to cuqu'uc uhoiu this
woiii.e. lul c-uie. Though a toinl mIiui
gor to him, hinh lie and Ids wife most
gr.iciou-ly Lvlcua'uiil me in a half
hour's cuiivci -a. im iniuciD.ii'y touching
the e.i-e of 31 r. I'ugl' in w.iieli they
sc-med to take : deep end sympulhciic
intereil, Iiuiii been fuuilt.ir with his
sutleiiugs, and now lejo'cetl in wlu,l
seemed To liieiu a I'uo-t leniutku jlecuie.
The Vicar u-mniUed thai hepieMimcd
kU mtaiu had beeu i-omiet.-cn with the
tepurt tioui uis havug iueiiioued the
case to Mr. .JoliiiTiioniti, a i-lienii--i of
Llanou. He sail' .Mr. Piigh was former
ly a lesidentof Iheii uii.s.i, but was now
living in the paiisli of Llauddeinol.
He sliongly Matched Mr. Wm. l'ugh's
cjiaiacler a-, a les lecliiMe fanner and
worthy of ciedil, 1 left ihe venerable
Vicar with a livelier seiue of U.e happy
relation of a p.isior and people, feelinK
that he was one wUo truly sympathiser!
with nil who are nlH'clcd iuiuind, body,
On my leiuin lo AbciybtwUi, 1 was
impieased Willi a desiie iosce tl.1. Push,
whoe lcpul.'lioii stood so hlii. His
laim is called Pancoin-Miiwr, ifenifj iug
"above the d'-igle," siuintcd .'ear tiie
suminit of i sinoo.li loitii' hill, over,
looking a oaiMii'i nl v.illuy in wli'eli is
siluated the 'ovely 'vyiiiimi'cd Chuicli
of Llaii(i(iuii'iit. I ioiiikI M . l'tigh,
iii)iueuily aiioiii Oycr-o'tl.tif .ncdiiim
height, la'iher slig'.ii, v.iiha 'ile.i-niHiind
iulellienl face. 1 .old .i,u 1 had Iicaid
of IiU gieiii allliclioii aiu! 0. his M.-i.iark-ahlu
and almost uiiiiieiihitis icllef, and
that 1 had romo to leurn liom his own
lip-", what there )as iu iiulli in the tc
Mr. Piigh remuiUed that his nei?h-hor-i
hud taken u kindly anil symp
uthetlu iiiieust In his case lor many
years 1ml of late their iliiue-l bad liei-'n
gieally awalieuid by a happy e'langu in
bis couditioii. What you h-Ih.ii us bav.
ing heard abioad, said he, is sublimit
ially tiuu, witli one exception. 1 never
understood Unit mj case wa-. ever aiven
up as hdpetass by any Physician. 1
have been treuied by bevi-nd D.ictors
heieiiliouls, as goed a- any iu W.ile-, hut
unfortunately no prcvoilpiiou 1 1 tlmiis
ever lirou-jhl tbederiivd relief.
Fifteen yi-ur ago, he said, 1 lira In.
camii coiihijiniis ot a mmh- and ih-rangiil
bltJiuueh and lots o. a petite, which l tie
DoomiH told me wa.. Uyi-pepsia V liat
lood I could liolu in my stomach -s.-i m
ed to ilo mu no goon and was oltiu
thtown up w)ih painful i c-C hiugr, 'I'lds
was followed iiflern liuiu wiih a Iio.um-nes-i
and a law soicnccs of the ihioai
which thu Doeiuis e.illed biouchilU,
and I was treated for thi'l, but wilh
llllle fiiei-csi Tlii-n came slioilie.-is oi
lueiith and a bcu-o of hiiilbeatioii, o.pe.
chilly nlghlf, wlili clammy sv.eal, and I
would have io gel om of bud and some.
tiiiiu open a door or window In winter
weather In 11)1 in lungs wilh tho cold
A lion t six eaisago I becaino so bad
that 1 could mil si ep iiilitd. hut bad lo
tulfo my iinijuici i-si mid die iiiij sli-ep
sitting in an .iiiuchnir Mv allllcthm
sei'iui-d to bu woiUiug downwind Into
my bowels an well :it 'iipu mila. Into my
lujig-ai.il iliioi , In tiie i hud cough,
ing spasms wbieli uroiv moie fitiiueiit,
my abdomen would e.-;pand and cofiapsu
and at lime- it woith rei-iu lliat I sliould
stilfouato All this ilinu I was n-duced
In Mit-nglh so thai 1 could pcil';rni no
hind labor and my spiilts wer-i consc.
quenlly much dt-pressul.
Karly In this liibt ujnluy had a still
mum suveie spaHiioiuo auacK, ami my
family and nulglihois beeume aluimeu,
believing that ceitainly I would not sur
vive, when a neighbor, who had some
knowledge, or had hcaiil of the inedi.
cino, sent to Aberystw
of thu Omnibus Post,
nn nytiio driver
some seven miles
distant, ami fetched aliotlle of Mother
Hclirel'sCur live Syrup;'-
'lids medicine fi'-y ilminislerw m
mo nceording to llm direct'oii", when lo
their sutprlc and de'ight no less than
my own, the spa"in reasi-d. I beeamo nt
enc, and my stomach was calmed My
bowels ttoio moved as by a gentle
catliarllc, and I fell n sense of quiet.
comfort all through nch ns I had not
befoie iciilizcil in iiiiiny years. I could
wnlk ntoiind thu house and bicithu
comfortably In n few hoots after l.hnd
taken the medicine. I have continued
i tako the. ined'ehm daily now for
tonielhlng over two nionthi, and I win
lie down and sleep sweetly rt nigiits
and have not slnie had a tecurienci) of
those lei ribta spasm and s e.itiugf. I
have been so Ioiit litokcu down mid re
duced In lay whole system that I have
not ti led to perform tiny very hard out
door labor, deeming It best to ho pru
dent lest by over-exeiilon I may do my.
Eolf Injury before my strength is fully
restoteil. I feel that my stomach nml
bowels have been and are being thor
oughly lenovnted and renewed by the
medicine. In fact 1 feel like a new
I hnvo been much congratulated by
mv nelphbois, especially by thu good
Vicar of Uaniyslyd, who with his sym
pathetic wife have come tin ee miles to
shed tears of joy on my lecovery.
I bade Mr. I'ligh good-bye, happy that
even one nt least among lliouratids had
round a icmedy lor an nggiavating dir.
Deliiving this lemntknhle case of
Dyspeptic Aslhiun sliould bo known to
tho public, I beg to submit the above
facts as they nrclchited lo me.
uno It wly F. T. W.
Reading Room Association.
Cor. Bilotcl & AinUea Streets.
Open every Day and Evening.
The Library consists at the picsent
time of over Five Thousand Vo'ituies.
The ltoiulhu: Boom is supplied with
about tlfly of .the leading ncwspapcis
and pel iodic lis.
A Parlor is piovided for conversation
Tonus ot urniber.sbip, llfty cents a
moiilli. payable quarterly in" advance.
No formality leqtiired iu 'joining except
signing the roll.
Straiigei.- from foreign couutilcs and
visitors liom tiie ntber islands aie wel
come to the room- at all times -is guests.
This Association liaving no regular
means of siippoit except the dues of
meinbe-s, it is expected that lesideots
of Tooliiln wlio desire to avail them
sehes of its privileges, and all who feel
an interest in maintaining- nn institution
of lliis kind, will put down their names
and become regular contributors.
S. U. UOLK. President,
M. M. SCOTT. Vice-President,
II. A. PAHMELEE. Secretary,
A. L. SMITH. Treasurer,
C. T. KOUGEltS, -ALU.,
Chairman Hall and Library Committee.
Will ho open eveiy afternoon and even
ing jjs follows:
Monday, TucMilay, "Wciliu'Hdny and
To the public in general.
For ladies and gentlemen.
For hidie?, gentlemen and children.
l-esFous"in Fancy Skating.
Friday and Saturday Evenings.
WILLIAM WALL, Manager.
AN ENBIWETIO BOY for an ofllce.
Must reside witli his parents and
come well recommended. Apply to
J. E. W1BKMAN,
20 lw General Business Agent,
mt -rmtwc rimjmwttmmssmum Ti TywBiWi r & i '
chooner at AuGtion.
I liavo received liivtru lions to sell
at public auction,
On T1IUJRSDAY, Sept. 1(,
at 12 noon, itl Hie i l-!i Market Wharf,
Ihe German schooner
ir3ary O. ESohm,
built in 1870,51 ton regbtei, and has
carrying capacity lor ahoui CO tonti,
wilh 1 Bout, Anchors, Sails
as she now lies nt the nbove win rf.
ES Ternjs Cash, In l S Hold Coin;
and Deeds at expense of purchaei.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
28 5t Auctioneer.
By older of ihe Tnitees of the Ilethcl
Church, I will sell at Public Auction, at
my Salesroom, in llomdulu, ou
SATURDAY, Sept. 25, '80,
nt 1& o'cloek, uuon,
that ery valuable and desirable pro
perty owned by tho Helliel Cliuich
Association, and known as the
situate at the corner of King and Bethel
The dimensions of tho whole lot is as
follows viz: On K'ng street C!).5 feet
(S 27 40' E) ou Ucihul stieet, 121.0
teet (S 03 B.V W) adjoining Sailors'
Home. fi7fi feet (N 17 00 W) on Ihe
Ewa side, hack part, 112.70 feel (N 0J
20" E) to Ihe initial point. The pio.
perty is laid out in four magnificent
building lots, as follows, viz:
Xo. 1. 1 Lot facing King Street.
o 2. 1 Lot corner King and Bethel
No. a. i Lot faciug Bethel Street.
No.-' 1 " " " "
The dimensions of each lot respective.
ly are as follow, viz:
Lot No. 1. 58.!J3 ft ; area 19lii square
Lot No. 2 P.n.5 ft. facing King Street,
withad-pth of oS.O ft.; lacing Bethel
S teet 582 It., wilh n ib-pih 30 'J ft.; aiea
10 43 sq.ft.
LotJSTo. 3 Facing Bethel Street 30.1.
ft., wilh n depth of 6J.U ft. ou the sides ad.
joining Lois No. 1 and 2. Bear part 30.D'
ft., with a depth t'0.2 fl.; area 1800 sq. IU
Lot. No. 4. Facing Bethel Strtet 33.7
fl. wilh a depth on side adjoining Lot
No. 3, 02.2 ft. ; rear part 215 f l , wilh.
depth 57.5 ft.r aiea 178 sq ft.
Bethel street is to be a. idened to 0f
feet, inn 'ting this a very valuable, build.
' ig site lor business houses.
A plan of thi-t piopeitv can be seen at
3?" Terms am Cash, the balance
to be paid in equal installments, iu t, 2
and 3 years, seemed by fns-l mortgage
upon the premises sold, and improve
ments Incifter placed ihercon. Intel est
at the l.iie of S per ceut. per annum, pay.
able semi-annually, fiee of laxes. Prin
cipal and interest payable iu U. S. Gold
Deeds nt the expense of purchaser.
J. LYONS, Auctioneer. ,
g no 100-
1 :5 GOO
flaw'n Carriage Manf'g Co.,
E. O. Hull & Son,
Wailnku Sugar Co.,
Hccipiocity Sugar Co.,
Inter-Island S. N. Co.,
L.A THUHSTON, Stock
3S Heiolianl Stieet
A Live horning Paper
The Daily 2-lera
Fifty Ccuts a Month.
28J DANIEL LOOAN, Propilelor. ly
I HEREBY give notice that from-,
and after this date, I will not.
be responsible for any debts con
tracted without the written order ot
myself or wife.
Honolulu, Sept. 10, 1880. 28 3ia
Choice Properly lor Sale.
LOT COltNEK OF FOUT AT?I
School streets, belonging io Mr.
M. Louisson. Enquire at Ihe njlleu of
.M.S. GltlNBAUM A; CO.,
SB tin Queen Mieetw
cXvijk Iloii-ij 1 Lot oirihoP.iuoa
(JlfraJlrp Valley Bond near the now
fcfflr...r--.ftiluiinhi,iml Siiiwt Bildge.
House couiaiiiH 5 loom., Buhioom,
Kitchen and Pantry. Ouihoiiso coipsIhi
iug of Siabln. Can luge Hrlusu and Il.ir.
ness room. Thu giouiuU nre. oailid
with cholo.i I ices. To lie sold for 1,700
cash, Apply to
.1 M. MONSA1UUT,
" ,f No. 27 Mcicbant Street
The Iiihu'-Islnutl Steam
Navigation Co., Liniitetl,
Keep constantly on lmn 1 for salu
Steam Family and Black-.mith Coal
and a ginural(usoitment of
2 Houses iu School stieet, 1
Oottago in Adam's Lane For
particular npplv to
J. T. WATKHIIOUSE'S
Ojec'i clr'e; ytore.
11003IS TO -LET,
2NIOKKOOMS to let, sultablo for a
lady or gentlemnu. Apply at No. 4.
Garden Lane, 21 tf