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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, October 26, 1889, Image 2',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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SATURDAY, OCT. -ii. 18S1I.
ANSWER OF THK CABINET TO
Decline to Call an Extra Ses
sion, but Favor- Re
striction, A OHM' MASS OF 1NF01MAT10K
MlAKH. Kl)l:l III LlMlVlVN.
I'iONvU.V I , T. I!. I.I I V.
(itntieutcn: As a committee of :i
meeting of Hawaiian cili.cii-. anil
iciidonts held :il Ilnnoliiiu on the
littrd day of September la'-t, ,vou
liuvc petitioned tlio Ministry to s-c-cure
llio ealliri" together of the
Legislature for the purpose of sub
mitting an amendment lo the Consti
tution which, if finally adopted,
will permit legislation whereby, if
the exigeuoie-, ot the labor market
lMpiire it, Chini".e may be allowed
to enter tho Kingdom as plantation
laborers, and w hereby inch ('hiiu-ii'
io admitted ami Chinese now en
gaged in the country ay common
laborers may be re-tticied to -.noli
The Ministry are of the opinion
that tuV subject matter of 30111 peti
tion Involves an issue second to
none in nnpoilance to the future ot
Hoth before and .since receiving
our petition, this jnniter has ic
oeived the earnest consideration and
sludv ol the Cabinet.
The request embodied 111 youi pe
tition naturally divides il-.elr into
rvo parts nnd rai.se two question-.,
First What tncaMiie of ic-tric
tion shall be placed upon Chinese
coming into the country, and what
control shall be exercised ovei those
now here and hereafter to come.;'
Second When li:ll action be
Considering the second point lirM,
the condition under which the fpios
lion arises aie as lollows:
The existing Lcgi-dalure was
elided in September, l.s.S". In :i
few meetings of one constituency ,
Honolulu, the Chiue-e ipiestion was
ilisi-iihsed, but the main issue beloie
ilit- people at ihat lime was the sus
taining ot the new Constitution and
the iiiOpiiit-nt whith culminated
theietn. ( in thai isne everv. nu-rn-tiei
of the present Legislature, with
oiif exception, iva letuined
At the Special Session of 1.S67,
the Chine-e question was brought
up and a 1 est notion act was pasrd
which was amended in 18R.S. Knrly
in the regular session of KShS an
anieiidiuetit to the Const jtulion
piactieally covering the gioiind
stated in your petition, v, is intro
duced and lefened to a special
eomrnittee, who went inio the tiites
tiou rxliuustivcH and repotted an
amended bill, which wa- debated
and le-ieferfeil to a new toiumillee,
w!o reported with fuilhei atiieud
menu:. Atlei the hill hal thus been
four time-, before the lloue it was
iinlcllnilelv po-tpulied hv. a vole of
j: to IV.
The condition-, then, iiuoei which
we arc ashed lo call lhc Legislature
together for con-ideration of this
l'irst The Legislature was not
lected 011 thih issue, and, with a
lew receptions, the uieiiibeis do not
1 onMdcr theinseUcs pMdged or
liooud lo htippoil legi-lutinii ol this
Second The (.ante principle anil
the sum' sjbject lliatlei, diffenujj
only in detail, has ht-cu thoroughly
ili-.ciissed many I inn- by and before
the same ineii who would now haw
to consider it, and lhe then decid
ed against It by a decisive vole.
I'nder th'ce condilioiih. the Cabi
net weie of opinion that the chances
of a 1 fvei -11I of tlio former veidiit
of the Legiskituie weie but Might,
but alter mature loii-ideiatioii. ihcy
decided that if theic was any icn
souable pumped that action would
be taken whereby the iiie-tliui could
be siibuillted to the people fm ap
proval 111 di-:iipto;il at the coining
I'lectioii, ii w.'ih theii duty to alfoni
that oppoituuit. It, 011 the con
trary, there u:is no leasoiiable pro
peel of Mich action being lakeii, the
Cabinet wen- of the opinion lhal
they would not he ju-tllifd in re
questing that the Leglt-laliuc be
Under these oiicuinstauccs men
Hiires were taken to ascertain the
.s'litliiiciila of various meinbeis of
the House, The ieull was found
to.be that no adoiiiiiite legislation
ooverlnp the ground can be seemed
from the existing Legislature. The
time iieec-s-arlly consiiined in iiscci
tuhiing ttilv liict and In compiling
the siuijMh-s heicinaflci (imtaineil
is Hie cause ol the ili'iit in sinswei
injj you. Kor the 11'asons above
stated the ('aliiuet uie of opinion
that it would be useless to agnlncall
the present hefjiwlalurp togelher to
consider thin subject.
Jti Itlsttfcs t(J Hit1 tjt&isteUIre H 1 ;
but fair to sUnlc tllftt tlio r!;r.?oin .
gtvcu hy a ntnnhpr of Inrtii were not .
dirtjoted nttainst the principle of je
slriction nnil legulation.
This answer might slop here, as it
ah eiuly covers all that you nek to
now hnve.douo; but wo cansiderthnt
the linpoVtance of this question r
qutiu' a deehie stnteinent of Min
Kirstr-The ece!sie itopotlton
ot Chinese in the Kingdom, and
their rapid encioaclntient upon the
various businesses and employnmnia
of the renin try, lequire adtqimte
measure? to pi event the speedy
Unction in these Islands of Western
civilization by that of the F.nl. and
the substitution of a Chinese for the
Hawaiian and other foreign popula
tion. Second The perpetuation of Anglo-Saxon
into thes.e Islands and adopted by
the Hawaiian people enil in the
present century, is essential to the
continuance ot a freu government
and of the political independence of
this Kingdom: and Mich civiliilion
can be perpetua'ed only by relnin
ing a popu'itinn who have been edu
cated ilieioin and who comprehend
Ihe workings and benefits of populai
icpiesentative go eminent .
Tliirrt i' heliew that -ell-pie
nervation, by nations as well in by
individuals," is a principle univer
sally recognize) 1.
In order to understaudingly con
sider the situation in this country, it
is necessary to know what other
nations and other peoples are doing
cniioerniii!! this subiecr, and how
other countries similarly situated are
ntfeeted by this question.
1st. In tin- I nited Mates the
question has reieived the giealeit
consideration and toi a number of
years Ohiueie exclusion Inn been
the absorbing, ruling question on
the Tacillo Coast. In earlier years
the ngitatifci was accredited to ''the
Irish clement" and the "hoodlums."
Uitt the unanimity of all classes,
professions and nationalities and of
the entire ncw.-paper pre;9 lias long
since taL-cn it out of that category,
and we last year aw the exclusion
policy advocated by the l'acitic Coast
adopted by the I nited States Gov
ernment in all its bianehes. Legisla
tive, Executive and Judicial, and put
into operation by vigorous Jeila
tinn, even against the leinis of a
solemn treat j existing between China
and the Tinted St'itc.
At the lime ol Ihe last census,
1S80, the total population of the
I' nited States wa. .Ml..rL'i'.,-2li.
Total CliincM- l'opnbtioii
Total ropidiitinn ol C.thfornit. .
Total ('liine.se Populntioii of Cali
At, that datr the Chinee were .002
per cent, of the total Cniled States
population, and b.C per Lent, of the
population of California.
The estimated population of Cali
fornia in 1SI7 vtas l ,-100,000. Ksli
niated Chinese population of Cali
fornia iu2,()0n, 01 7.S per cent
The exiiaordinary anrl unprece
dented legUlaiinu ridopted by the
United States wa theretoie called
into existence to protect its citizens
against a foreign population num
bering only .002 per cent, of the
total population, and in California,
where the Chinese are most concen
trated, they were only S.G per cent,
in lftSO, and estimated at 7,:'. per
cent, in 1887.
2nd. Canada. In .Inly, 1881,
the Canadian (Jovt-ininenl appointed
a Itavul Commission '-to make en
quii v into and coucerningall the facts
and untters connected wilhthe whole
subject of Chinese immigration, i!s
liade relations, as well ,ia the 'ueial
and nioial objections taken In thr
inllu.x ol the Chiue.se into Canada."
The circumstances out of which the
Commission nrose weie staled lo be
that "P.rili-h Columbia has n peal
ed I v b. her Lcgishilure, as well -w
by hei repiesentativrjsin I'ailii.iueiil,
solicited ihe tCxeciitiw and I'tiilia
ilicill of ( ail.nla li) enact 1 law no
hibilicg tin liu oiniug ot Chitiesc to
'I he repoit ol Ihe Coiuiiiisr-loii is
incsl exhaustive, il'i'tlpviiig '!,:'
pag, a, 1 oveiiiig an luti-tignlinn of
tin Milijc, 1. from all oiuls ot view
in iuot of 1 Ik- (oiiniiic" wheirthi
iiiestii.n has arisen, aiu giving ihe
evidence taken in full. TIC Chair
ui!in, in '.niiiiuiii.' up, uses the ftil
lowing -tiong laiigiiiigci
"Theic are lour coiii-mcs open be
hue Chinese immigration, wiiete 1111
lestiained;" " 1. li iii.i (ouliniie lo pom in
male laboters', rnpablr ol living un
ilei i.-oudltioiis which would iiinke
lile wretched fm the while intiii, and
1 hen- as buildeis of railways ami
tiuil lai-eis and ihe fniuuicih ol
iniinnfactiiiles may do much good,
while, however, doing great harm
by liai'iiu; '-nt while workingtuen
and keeping out white iiumigiiint"
devoted lo iiin-kllled or pa illy
skilled labor. s
"J. Kieed , tiavel from the
thialdoiu ol the woiship of an-
ci-btorh, or driven by necessity,
immigrants may bring Ihcir
women ami settle down 111 ilic conn
in. In that case, with Ihcir capac
ity foi living 011 lillie, they would in
crease in niiiubern al a inte which
would -.noil menace the numerical
ascendancy ol the whiles. .Menu
while thai slruVof Ihingn nlieady
di'scnlied, in which a middle class
cohhl not exist, would be biotighl
alnut, and without having actual
slavery you would have all its evils.
A Bimdliirihtneracy, immensely rich,
dobtined lo die away on its own nffe
iiiiiuicv, but not until after its de-
hat! doiiR nil iu il
iredoni nud free in-
".'l. Or thr Chinaman having ff
f 01 led lodgment wight be given a
vole. 'Most improbable.' True,
llttt not one whit more Improbable
lliini ir was in 1859 lliat lhc negro
i-honld be allowed to vote. And
what would be Ihe end? The end
would be, nfter riot nnd bloodshed,
u vellow belt on the shores of Hit
'All Un j will teem lo be looking
far .iheud. Hut wo ail; Hint the
lanc'imge of persons who have lived
in China nhould be- remembered.
TIii-l who know the Chinese know
how much Iheie is in them. In fact
outside of Luropean ail, of war,
and the higher mechanical enrplov-
liwuild lltrti unit lin-il flu. unrtrl
tiud the Anglo-Saxon may llnd this
despised celestial move only loo
quick in the coming years.
"It was theiefore a wise thing ol
the Congress oT the Toiled Slates to
lake action respecting Chinese irnnii
giition.' The Commission after reviewing
Ihe. evidence say :
"tne thing i woilh noticing
abiiul this Austialiau evideuce
n.inielv, the exact similarity and tone
to those taken by men in San Fiarr-ci-co
and British Columbia in-day.
The Chinaman seems lo be the satire
everywhere, and the advocates of
his advent or his restriction or cx--cliision
use the very same words
whether they live in Melbourne or
London or Snn Kiauciseo."
The Commission (piolc a member
of the Queensland Legislature speak
ing with refeiencc to the material
development of Singapore by Chi
nese immigrants, as follows:
"I admit Hint by introducing
within the next ten years a3 many
Chinamen inlo Queensland, you
hiigh! drvelop the resouroes of Aus
tralia to an extent to which they
would not otherwise attain in fifty
yeais; but is it desirable that we
should a -cf lerate the progress of
Austnilin at the ex-pense of the fu
ture nationality of Australia.
"Is it desire ble in order that a few
men may inuko fortunes, that the
whoie type and chaiaclcr of the popu
lation of that great continent shall
he tixed and moulded forever?"
The Canadian Commission recoin
mended restriction but not exclu
Hion, on the gtound that the numbei
then in the country did not lequire
it. In accordance with the recom
mendation a Kestriclion Act was
passed and i9 now in force. That its
stringency will be increased sooner
or later is inevitable.
:ird. The Australian Colonies
have bee agitated throughout their
length and breadth by the same
Tim population of the Colonies at
the end of 1887 was as tollows:
(.'..Inn ?: .5 . 1.5
5 J hs.
New Ninth Wales. l,fM2,910 li:,S2S 10
VMctoiia 1,0110,110 l'J.r.Ul 1.2
New Zealand 0I5.US0 J,CS6 .7
Qliecnslau'l .SGC.940 fc.,030 it A
omh Airsiraliu... :iu,m u,uoo -VJ
Ta-msml.1 fl2,47 1,008 .7
We-rein Aii-lialia 12, US -100 .ii
8..rifJ8,CS0 ."il ,3S0
t huu'i-e population irr 18M, HS,
701!, inciease in 7 years, 7024. Not
withstanding the insignificant per
centage ol Chinese papulation, the
Colonics have, without evceplion,
passed laws restricting Chinese im
migration. These proving more or
less ineffeclivc, a conference of
delegates from all the Colonies was
held in Sydney, in 1888, and a bill
drafted lor sii'bminsion to the Parlia
ments ot the different Colonies. In
pursuance thereof the Parliament of
New South Wales passed a bill which
bee uue law on the 1 lth July, 188s.
liv Ibis measiiie vessel'i are pro
hibited 1101:1 carrying to the Colony
more I ban one Chinese passenger to
eveiv HOI) tons; Chinese lauding are
to piv a poll tax ol jCoOO (2,.'i()0),
and those landing are prohibited
flour engaging iji mining. The acl
will piubaiily operate to the entire
t.xclusinn ol Chinese 111 the near
See "Wealth and Progress ot New
Sniilh Wale-.," p. 313-4, 1887-S.
The British (Joverntuent expi eas
ed disapprobation of the act, and a
veto was suggested, whereupon-Sir
llcnrv Parkes, Premier of New
Soutli Wales, lelegraphed the follow
ing defiant protest to l.onl Salis
"Willi relrreiior to Chiues-e iinmi
giiilion mid Ihe euquiiy uradu by
ihe .Marquis of Salisbury, Hi E
cellency's advisers brg briefly to ex.
plain that the law of this oniony for
some years past ban imposed the re
striction of a poll las of .CIO on each
immigrant and Ihe limitation of one
immigianl In every one bundled
tons ol ship's buiden, bill owing to
ii'cenl o cm fences beverer measures
nro now demanded throughout all
the i olonies This stale of things
has given rise lo new rellci lions in
dealing wilh a dilllcully which
threatens lo become a calamity. As
llic.se colonics tor in an impoilnnt
putt of the Empiic, it Is submitted
1 that our cane of contention is of
Miniiciciii iitmuiuu coiicein 10 on
taken up by the Empire. If we
have no voice in making treaties, it
m'ciiis only just that' our interests
should be coiishleied and prnterted
by those who cxeixlse that power.
Weleain that the Ooveinment of
ihe United States have entered into
a liealy wilh Hie floverninent of
China by which Chinese immigration
to America i no longer permitted.
Wclail to aeo wliyAiistmlla rnnynot
bo siuiihiily protected. We desiro to
imptet upon Her rnjcnty'8 Im-
perlat odvlscri? the roofs profatnord
ilitt of the Chinese qticitlounv it
H)iccially and nlninil. cxcluoive.ly
affects tlio iVustrnlinn section of tire
"1. The Australian psrto arc
within ea9y sail of the poit3 of
"2. The climate, as well n cer
tain branchea of trade and industry
in Australia, uuh n the cultivation
of the .oil for tlomenie purposes
and tin and gold mining' aie pecu
liarly attractive to the Chinese.
"0, The working classes of Brit
ish people in all the atilnilies of race
are directly opposed to their Chinese
'A. There can be no sympathy,
and in future, it is to lie appre
hended, there will be no peace, be
tween tiro races.
".".- -The enormous number of
the Chinese populntioii intensities
every considcnit'on of this class of
emigration in comparison with emi
giation of any other nation.
"(5. The most nrnvnilinir deter
mination irr alt the Ati'tialian com
innnitiei is tr preserve the BrilMi
tpe in the population.
"".- There can be no interchange
of ideas of religion 01 citizenship,
nor can there, be intermarriage or
social communion, between British
"It is respect lully submitted that
an examination ol thee principal
phases of the question can only lead
to one-conclusion namely, that the
Chinese must bo restricted from
emigrating to any part of Austialia.
While the question scarcely touches
the people of the United Kingdom,
it vitally concerns thee gient colo
nies vvhoe importance in political
and commercial relations entitles
them to be protected by the diplo
matic influence and powers of treaty
which belong lo the empiio. With
renewed etprossion of our loyal at
tachment to Her Majesty, we urge
that immediate step3 be taken to
operr such negotiations with the Em
peror of China as will result in per
manent security to the Australian
colonics from the di-turbance of
Chinese immigration in any form.
The mutter is too grave and urgent to
admit of long delay. However de
sirable it may be to avoid the irrita
tion and conflict of interests which
may arise from local legislation of a
drastic character, if protection can
not be afforded as now sought, the
Au&trnlian 1'ailiaments must act
from the force of public opinion in
devising measured to defend the
colonies from consequences which
they cannot relax in their elforls to
This plain statement that unless
Great Britain nllowed the legislation
to f-tnnd, the Colonists would lake,
waiters into their hands, accomplish
ed the desired cud, and the act now
stniids the law of New South Wales.
That such a determined stand should
have been taken and such strong
language used is proof ol the
strength and carneitnes3 of the feel
ing which brought it foith.
IV. Till- STRAITS Sr.TTI.KUCXTS.
The Strait 4 Setlleiuenlw are the
settlements belonging to England
along the Stratts of Iilnlacca, South
of Asia. Chief among them is Sin
gapore situate on an island of tins
same name, 27 rniie-j long by 14
wide. All of the authorities speak
ot the climate of the bell laments ns
being "singularly healthy both for
Kuropeans and natives."
Sing.iporo was founded b' an
English expedition sent from India
in 1819, with a population ol 200.
In 1823 the population was. . . 10083
In 1828 the population was. . . 17lti4
In 183U the population was.. .20!7.S
In 1S42, the Encyclopedia Bril
lanica edition of 1842 Kays, "The
principal merchants aie English
Some of the respectable merchants
arc Chinese, as aie also the cultiva
tors and other laborers."
"The .Malays aie ehlelly employ
ed as risheirnen, in cutting lumber,
and in bringing supplies into the
town from the surrounding neigh
borhood ; and the boatmen are
chielly natives ot the Coiomnndel
In speaking of the shipping trade,
it savs: -"Sugar is the most valua
ble part of the cargoes, which is
nearly all lnl.cn by tlio European
inci chants'," It is also stated
that vessels from Canton brought
nnniially about 20011 Chinese immi
grants. Lippincott's (iiizeteer, edition of
18(!(i, hlates concerning Singapore,
that "in 1 S.'Jr; the population was
30,001), and irUafiO Ihe population
was fi2,8!ll, besides l,f4K convicts
from India and 070 troops. The
Chinese, comprise 53 per cent, of the
Thetatosiiran's Year Book, edi
tion of 188H, a staudaid cuirent au
thority, Mates the popiilntionof Sin
gapore, census of 1881, ns follows:
While niMles 220", Feiiialch.rili2
Whittaker's Alumnae, 18b'.l, alf.o
btaudnrd authority, states that "in
the ex-lent of its shipping, Singapore
is one of lhc greatest poits iu the
w 01 Id, the 11 11 m I ei of ships entering in
1S87 being 7075 with n tonnage of
4,312,901." "There aie many
wealthy and intelligent Chinese mer
i bant shipowners iu tho colony."
"The opium and spirit linden
are fanned out to the Chinese,"
bringing the Government in f 1,5!J0.
000 lor 1880.
(CuiUinutil on 3?vr Vrc.)
siiiir siiiMi 5 8
In issuing a new form of Insurance which provides, in the event of death, for a return of all premiums paid in ad
dition to tho amount of the policy, or, should the insured survivo a given number of years, the Company will
tchtrn all the premiums paid willi'lnteiest; or, instead of accepting the policy and piolirt in cash the letial holder
may, WITHOUT MEDICAL EXAMINATION mid WITHOUT FHHTI1ER PAYMENT OF PREMIUMS, take in
lieu thereof the aruount'of policy nnd profits in FULLY PAID UP insurance, paiticipating annually In dividends.
Remember, this contract is issued by the oldest Life Insurance Company in the United States, and the Lar
gest Financial Institution In the World, lis assets exceeding One Hundred nud Twenty-Six Millions of Dollars.
EST For full particulars call on or
Auction Sales by James F. Morgan.
Auction Sale of Leases of
On WEDNESDAY, Nov. 13,
AT IX O'CLOCK. .l
At my 3itlefr loin, Queen strrcr, by order
of II. It. H. Liliuokftlani, Iwill
sell at Public Auction,
Th Lihiio for 20 leers!
Of tlio following Desirable Building
Lots, suitable for residence!!, Bituntoii at
Wiiikikl, on the main road, ami leiij? a
porlion of the Wnikiki prorerty ot II.
H. II. LllluoUnlanl:
LOT A Size- 17S feet front nr.d 1EC feet
deep; this Lot ndjuins tho
hiidgc iind Is on the lnuia
i owl learlinj; to the Park
'lliti Lot is fenced,
LOT B- -VilJnlnbiL' Lot A, hn3 a froat
nac of 120 feet on liiain rn-nl,
anil is ISO feot deep.
LOT C--Adjoining Lot H, liontaacof
12U feet on niaia road, liid
LOT D -Adjoining Lot O on inula
roiut lias 120 lei?t fruitage
nnd a deplh of 18C feci.
LOT E Size 1 10 ft-Lt hy 1IC0 leet, at
icar of Lots. A, It, C!, f; li-ts u
frontage wi a new lead !)'i
feet wide, eourrictlng with
main ronil to Pailt.
LOT F Adjoiniug Lot K; size 1-J0 liy
LOT G Adjoining Lot F; size 140 hy
LOT H Acljoiulng Lot (i ; f l7e 140 by
G0 ftf I
LOT I Adjoining Lcl II; slu 1 10 hy
All llicso Lota nro level uml well
lilnntecl wilh (jinss. The WniklLl Oi's
run pust the front el the I.otn.
'I ho Lots oio Bitunted nlifiut GO feel
f i i,iu the bench.
t'urtles purchasing any of thctu Lots
will receivo grails a 0 year leaso of 10
feet of hind on tho beach, for erection of
liatU.liniiRca ami bathing facilities
Heals payable scml-UDniially in ad
vance. A Chart of llm Property can bo fern
nt my Salesroom.
tSTPor fiuthcr particulars apply to
,F AH. E. MORGAN,
U5l 22t Aurlloiuer.
''T'MIK repular qrrnrtcily rncclliij; of
.1. the i'clflc Hiiritwaro Company,
ilil). will ho held ut their ollleo on
WKDXKfiOAV, Out. !t0, IBB'.i, nt 10
o'clock A. M.
.Us. U. SI'KNOKH,
ELECTION ol' OFFI-QISRS.
AT the annual inucllna of the Uenia
Apilcultiiral Co , (L-'il), hi Id Oeto.
hot 23. IB-JO, the fnllovviiiK olllcers were
elected to act for tho enauinir year:
J. 1. Meuduuca...
. Vico President,
Tiio ahovo mentioned olllcers compose
tho Board of Dimeters.
?,Sfl 1w Bcqrrtitry H. A. P., fL'd).
Oi IVECW YOiR EC
WHOLESALE & RETAIL.
wpfij'H kipjiwj "i '; J ywT "7-qKflrrMT?T
Chas. J. Fishel's lew Advertisement
Having purchased from J. J. Melchera, W. Z. Schiedam, Holland, the sola
right to use his
" ElBDliant " Lal)8l far (iia In tliis Kiimaom,
Which label boars tho picture of an elephant, under palm trees, printed in
different colors, anil also tho words
"Greatest Gin Distillery of tlio Netherlands, registered; J. J.
Melchers, W. I Schiedam,"
And having been granted a Ceitillcato of Registration for tho term of
twenty years, dating fiom the 17th day of September A. D. 1889, unclor
tho hand and seal of- L. A. Tlrur.ston, Minister of the Interior for the
Hawaiian Islands, for the exclusive uso of tho said label throughout the
Hawaiian Kingdom, all persons are hereby warned not to use the said
label, or auy imitation thereof, under penalty of tiro law.
MRS; MONUOB, ladles1 nurse, 1ms
removed to No. !!, ICiikut lunc
TUHXLSIlF.n Hoonisto let.
' aiilillilt'ftQt nnrimr nf
&2&ZZU I'linchbovvl and Beretanlu
strceii), would he very convenient for a
small family. a05 Cm
ATB Keshknco of
Mr. Frank Brown,
f) IJ.SIPKXCR of
X Mr. Jams; love,
T ATK Kchlderrco of
.lJ Mr. M. Green,
Cl'i'OHK, Lie, now occupied hy
O Mr. Wolfo, Grocer,
SQf Apply lo
A. J. OAUTWIilGIIT,
WO tf Merchant etreet.
F CITS M MB FVT W"
fi 23 &S q K G
Agent for the Hawaiian Islands.
W. C. PEACOCK.
" Cruiskeen-i-Lawn "
Another Invoice to hand per "Banca."
!!3l lw GONSALVES & CO.
Tahiti Bamboo !
EEOEIVED o "Mariposa" fro-ii
Tahiti, a large assortment of
Bamboo for lint making.
J. 15. BROWN & CO.,
:iS3 lw SS Merchant street.
NOTICE of REMOVAL.
SANDER'S Biiggngo Express Ofllco
tins removed to the old stand, No.
HI Klnc street, directly opposite the ono
recently occupied U78 lm
YOUNG HOP and JOE MARIA,
Colhifrn & Co.'e Uuilcllujr; flrd floor,
(foiincily occupied hy J. M. Out & Co ),
corner Uucen & Nuuanu streets
done with neatness and dispatch.
-i , s.
' lA xl ?&' - --Ai vir
' ;M&cdSta -
. .,.. njsAmu Sm ja-
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