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l II THORIT1
A Decree by Hit Mtjwty the King.
Wt. K imifl. hT the KrvT of Ood and by the
liKm af the LariiUtart oftb Hawaiian Islaod.-,
Kinr Wrrnr drsimaf of coatnrntorating Oar rlrt
ltc to ta Rme, Br d by aailrstinr, Oar appr
etsfttM af w i ! r miarrra1 ind to be rrndrrrd to
Oar wn. to Oorsstiei ud to Oar SmbWB,
h aiv far tin purpose mt.H-ed to esublixh
Ordrr of Merit, do b Tirtsr of the Mtkority in
B nmthy a I5th Artirls of Oar Coord. lotion,
o.r a f.rilnWf :
Alrrwut lrr The Order of Kalakaaa If heret.r
aoXahflaajd for the rreowtpantr of distiajraitbed merit '
sad oiiia loadni u the State, or to Oarselras or .
Art. Jst. The Renpnof Forrretgn. or ho.o.rr
shall h Bitot dueharre tbe nfte of Recent, shall j
at a!: use be tbe tit-sad Master of the Order.
AN INIKPKXDKN1 JODBNAI.,
DEVOTED TO HAWAIIAN PROGRESS.
A Hum.-in Bpo-IIItc.
rUBLISHEK AM KPITKD BY
HENRY M. WIIITXKY.
WEDXEXDAY. OCT. 6.
Thk 1ihui Hairaii and 'rfrfiwr both pub
lish a cumronriicatiiin written by a native in re
rard to tbe pbysiciati of the Queen's Hnapital,
whicli we niunt say appeal's to tts to have been
dictated rather by focliiifrs of personal malice
than by any more lofty motive. And knowing,
as evcrv memlier of the community must, the
strong prejudice which exists among Hawaiians
in regard to the Hospital, and indeed, against all
foreign medical treatment, it is a matter of sur
prise to us that these papers should Ire will
ing to do anything to aid in the dissemination
Order f Ral.taa. .hall r.ms.st of ! 01 which mat uiiuimtsi. tin- aw
via : Cttapaaiuas Cvaotaadcrs, a rand . of eood which the institution is capable of ef-
i fecting. From the lreginning there has lieen
: great difficulty in jiersuading natives to go to
the Hospital when sit k, in consequence of their
: ipiorancc and superstitious notions. But this
I feeling has bna gradually dying out, and un-
der Dr. McKibbin's manageincnt the place baa
j even attained a considerable degree of populari
ty. To call it a "fiery furnace " and to liken
the Doctor to a " wild lion " savors too much
of the "cock and bull " style ; it is simply an
; extravagant way of sieaking of his brusque
; ness, which we will guarantee never hurtauy
lodv vet, and which in view of bis well-known
skill and success in his profession, it is idle to
mention. We are able to speak on this subject
from personal knowledge, having had occasion
to send, at different time, quite a number of
patients to the Hospital, and we will slate that
we never heard the first sound of complaint,
and never saw any unwillingness to return there
. and raad Clou, with Cordoa
Apt 4tb Tbe oaober of Cumpoai.ias .hall be not
oao-r than sixtr : the nonl-er of Commander? .ball
at caoaad thirty; tie nam her of Grand Officer,
tba 1 ' tr-.. Iwenn and tbr number o! lirand
Cr-a warn Oarwaa ehaii not eieeed tweJre.
Act. ire -The lorationi of the Orler granted to
fataaraara ahall at be reckoned in tbe number in the
has Ann I. sol tooth.
Asrr. am Tbe adminutrauon of the affair, of the
akks ir. Kieculne r..amitiee. tie
which He raasrre to Oaraelre. and ,
Gar of the Eaarali.r Cosaeil .ball be
: ki-''- : : i:.t Urder, tbe noaaination of
1 I ism le t arelre aad Ool Sacees.or;
I tteare ataall li.rwi. he aecrelary and Trea.arer
traaad by Oarselrc. or Oar Saeeenon from anr
warn of the Exeratrre Committee, who ahall
lirand Chancellor, aad the signature of
re.iuira.cnl to that of tbe
1 m eraee of abeence or iilne...
Awr Tra IHsinrrtions of all cla.e of the Order
kail he granted srnhnst Bomiaation on the personal
derioa of the Rsaraiar Sorareiga aloaa. It at the I
S'araara wiU aaake aaeh apoiataxxitr in the Execu
tree 0iil of the Order.
An. Bra The orand Caaacil ahall non.i.t of all
the membars at the Order roaident witbia the King-
sat. aad ataall he concerted each year on the 12th
oa o' Feenary, anlen saw) day shall fall on San
aa, is t..-t ease ibe mecticr thai) Lake nlaoe on
ay luiioa-mg . ana it .ball be tbe duly of the
t. cease aac m.tre to be men of tbe
boar aad i.taea of sack meeting.
Abt. Pra Ettraordicarrr aieetian of tbe Grand
Caaaen a iu be bald at aay 1 .tor a ben tbe Sovereign
mat aaane it . hat the Grand Cbaaoallor will give
suae of aaeh sat ag at lea.! fifteen day. prerioa.
i the a. ).... mieJ for the Meting.
Art. I era The Grand Coancil .hall be the Coun
cil m which the Soeareign will alter or add to anr
ragaiatiaM af the Order. Sbsald it be found met
'" xor aay raaaoa that the Grand Council aboaid
' tbe Iltb of February, tbe Cbaaoallor of the
Ordjai sri'.i (ire arriucs notice of the im.tponement to
al: mi reeediag in the Kingdom.
Aa-r. lira rthaald any member be guilty of any
iiuadaK ahark aaay reader hi. exnol.on from the
Oraee adrisable. be ahall be triad before tbe Grand !
1 ' r-feeu Anj Irersoii arraigned
r aotme in anunr of the chareev
to he piafaiiu) agaiart him. and shall hare ererr '
aruity u detand Limsaif, and .ball be unaliV
Thk Advtrlitrr of last week offers a sugges
tion in regard to the water-supply which it
th nks will afford the public matter for rumi
nation until the Legislature meets in April.
" It is to enclose a tank by means of dams,
some three miles above the present reservoir,
to lie connected with the latter Ifj a ten-inch
pipe. This plan would preserve in store all
the water ever to be needed by the city in any
emergency of fire, or in the driest seasons when
the springs might tail. Ami it would at once
reconcile us to onr water-goblets, while the
cows might continue t roam over the valley
at their own sweet wills." Onr contemporary
docs not claim originalitv for the plan, and
only on a vote of a majority ,,;t.'. . ; il,i K -,..
It ballot. -.,... -J
Urn Should at.v member, being within the I thing in it worthy of endorsement. Owing to
the rapid rise of the grade in the valloy of
Xunanu, it would, in the first place, be immense
ly erjiensive to level off 11 suitable site for a
reservoir that " would preserve in store all the
water ever to be needed by the city." Second
ly, the presence of a large body of water at an
elevation of several hundred feet directly back
of the city would be a standing menace to our
lives and property. An error in engineering,
a lack of watchfulness in sub- jffi .rials, a little
unnoticed burrowing of rats, and some fine day,
or worse, some dark night the placid, innocent
pond, would like a besom of destruction sweep
through the town, repeating the appalling
scenes whicli have I icon witnessed w ithin a few
Kaaeaoai. aeglec: to attend a Grand Coancil when
aaH uwtifed. or neglect to send in writing a .uScient
exease therefor, he ehaii pay to the Treasurer a fine
of Twenty ;$ IMIare.
Abt. lira The Chancellor shall be the Keeper of
-be Sea! af the Order, which shall be tbe likenex of
a Eaarbt Caaaaaaader'' decoration anrrounded by the
eraraa - Cweatlirii af the Order of Kalakaua." and
endure oath Feb. 11th. 1874.'- which said Real
hall he impressed upon all Diploma, of the Order,
i-i '1 ' I' p .n.a- if..' l-c C'uo:tmrue(l lv t ho
r, or in hi. absence kf the SecreUrr, or in
: of both, by .omc ithl crcialir
I by The Sorereurn to tirn for tbe Chancel
Am. lira -Tbe In.ignia of the Order ahall be,
far the Oeaad Oraes. a Maltese Cron with tbe arm.
of the Crass aaeaeeled in blue and white, aad between
aac of the great arm. a Puloa'ou : thil Croat carry
r f a Shwdd enameled in blue aad white, anu on the
Shield a kebilt-1, a wreath in cold aupportinr the
ma tbe 1 aloaloa
around the c 1
r tb PhwU the word. Kalakaua. Frl.rnarr l?th years in various parts of the Tiiited .States and
.i-i. i'ojsb oc a ciar 01 eight points in .ilver
with a Cordon oT rkr blae Ribbon. The In.ignia for
rraad Caftosr .hal be a Pear one quarter of an inch
km ha dummr Loss the Grand Crou. The Inaicnia
Eurojie, in consequence of the fail.tre of mill-
aar Oaaaaiaader ahall be the Cro.f a. described a bore
aa fwe, swrmoaarted by the effigy of the Hawaiian
Crown. Isrearnm for Companion, of the Order ahali
N a like Croa.. blae and white enameled Arms in
areas. The reverse of tbe Crosse, for Commander-
Oaa.aaa.orrt shall hare inscribed upon tbe Shield .
the ward Keola," with a wreath underneath it, on
the lamer edge of the Shield. Tbe ribbon., shall be
eigtr .tripes alternate blae and white.
The decoration of Commander, ahall be worn .an
landed fraaj the week, aad all other decoration, .ball
be affixed the left breast, except when the Sorer
eigt shall be pleased to aaake a .peeial direction that
ar; nerssa aaay be permitted ts wear tbe Star of tbe
Grand Or, su .treaded by a Collar from hi. Deck ;
aad the Severe iga. will bereafter designate the fa.bion
of the Collar.
AST l.rn The fee. on receipt of Commission,
aad Insignia by aty gentleman rcfiding within the
Kingdom shall be :
It being era dull I id that Be fae will be elneele.i
rrriflrg abroad not .ubiccte
r Onr hand, at Our Palace, in Hono-
laat. aha. Twenty -EtgbU aay of September, A. D.,
1ST4. aad the 6e:oad Tear of Our Reign.
re- a Paloaba i. a stsaT or rod with a round ball al
he aad 11 wfc.oh m urmit Ubm beioc ft up bafaai hit
haaolaary no thai a
r ShilT b .taid there
' .TT - a aabiuo a Slaadaroc no.f vari.ro. c.il.-e.i
oarrwo braar tas Bl(b Can . Hawaii on SUIt
Pa. raalcra. B. Hi-rr-wivs... tuu boon this day ap-
of the Iwaane Aaylam and Port I'hrsl
t Honolulu, vtce Tw. . Ttobsspsu n
W. I. Mna-HOKt-a.
of the Interior
eaaa af car rvart
ItiUnor OAce. fM l TSth
A i.l per amis a hetfior nat-ves
taal ransttv eaty between runrlil
naka anrret. aad amwa fteeetaaai
I ' -. --q -1 . ,
a -rawroai. rari
re rbi qanif
or ftirebrnera. llrtnx In
; Ktn-cl am! Man-
ai d Daaaa
r resume as ewe. p tbe nibUab in front
UK Kk aad U priaourm will re
Jnanr II. Baoa v
Assart of tbr Board of Health
Ortohev 4, IfCX.
aw mm m m awaawaj
aac 14. asrx.
I the atroets nr-rins to be mK-
arr hereby eaurJon,-1
ceceptsrSe for rnbbarb and
t t rcoioverl br tbr-.Hvupaut.
Jjeo K. Baovs.
Areat;Board of Health.
! dams. Thirdly, we had supposrxl that one of
the chief objects of getting rid of the cows was
! to promote the growth of trees and shrubliery
I through the Xunanu valley, thereby both in
; creasing the rain-fall, and equalizing the sup
ply of water throughout the year. Who would
not prefer water fresh from the bubbling spring,
to that which had lioen stored up for months
Iierhaps, in a stagnant " tank," even though
all obnoxious impurities had had time to set
tle? The plan would be at best only an experi
ment. Who knows whether the geological for
mation of the upper valley is favorable for the
retention of water. It is by no means impos
sible that a large sum of money might be in
vested there in works which would prove ab
solutely useless. But on the contrary, money
spent in baying out the. rights of dairymen, and
in transforming the locality from a watcr-de-filiug
cow-pasture, into a region of cool forests
and perennial fountains, where everything that
might contaminate the crystal waters should
be carefully excluded, would entail no risks,
and would ensure an abundant supply of the
There is a mistake which is often made by
newly married ioople in Honolulu as well as
in other cities ; it consists iu renting a house,
The Tnited Kingdom of England and Wales,
Scotland and Ireland, with tire Channel Islands
thrown in, are only twice as large in area as
the State of Illinois, but they are all the
"world's workshop," and are supplying the
unoccupied parts of the liabitablo world not
only with manufactures and capital, but with
men.' One of their largest exports is human
flesh and blood, done tip in individual packa
ges, and shipped across oceans and seas to
every country on tire globe. The tide of emi
gration has been flowing ever since the first
English settlement was made on the American
coast, more than 250 years ago. It has had its
ebbs and floods, but has never been wholly cut
The official record of emigration from 1840
to 1873 registers every great economic event
of that time, the Irish famine, the discovery
of gold in California and Australia, the Ameri
can financial panic of 1857, the Civil War, etc.
The '57 crisis cut down British Emigration to
the Tinted States from 120,005 in 1857, to 59,
710 in 1858. The outbreak of the Civil War
reduced it from 87,500 in 1800 to 49,704 in
18frl. The Irish famine forced it tip from 82,
2.19 iu 1810 to 142,154 in 1817, and 188,233 in
1848, and 219,450 in 1819, and 230,885 ill 1850.
Corresponding figures for the North American
Col, .iiics were 43, 439 in I84G, and 109,680 in
1847. when it suddenly dropied to 31,065 in
1818. When gold was discovered in Australia,
the number of emigrants thither qnarupled in
a year. From 21,532 in 1851 it became 87,
881 in 1852, and 01,401 the next year, and 83,
237 the next, or 1851. It continued to decline
in Australia down to 12,227 in 1870.
In 1873 the total number of emigrants from
the United Kingdom was 310,612, or about 1
per cent, of the whole population of the King
dom. Of these persons, 233,073 went to the
Vnited States. This rate of decrease exceeds
the annual average increase of tho British pop
ulation 1861 and 1871. For these ten years it
was only 8.8 per cent. But the great propor
tionate loss was from Ireland. Nevertheless
population is now increasing more rapidly than
emigration and death together can thin it. Ac
cording to the report of the Registrar-General,
the net daily increase in the population of the
United Kingdom is 705. In 18 5, the total
population was 29,801,908. In 1874 it was
The wonderful fact shown by these figures
is, that this little cluster of islands on the
western shore of Europe should produce such
enormous numbers of human beings. England
and Wales, in which the land is owned by com
paratively few persons, are more densely pop
ulated than any country in Eurojie except Bel
gium, which is a land of manufactures and
farm patches. Yet the density increases every
year, despite the hundreds of thousands who
leave the teeming shores of Old England and
ancient Erin, for the New World. It would be
an interesting study to trace the effect of Brit
ish emigration upon British trade, and discover
how much of the vast commerce of the United
Kingdom consists of buying from and selling to
By a letter from a correspondent of the Syd
ney Herald, we learn that tho sugar-planters
of Queensland are iu the same predicament as
those of Hawaii nei in regard to labor. And
it also appears that, in spite of their proxim
ity to India, from which country it has been
suggested that we endeavor to obtain immi
grants, they regard the idea of obtaining lab
orers from China as more practicable thaiijany
other. We quote from the letter referred to
as follows :
The po. ition of the tobject for a long period ha.
been that of urgent requirement on the part of the
planter, and positive resi.tance on that of the Gov
ernment, who periistently avoided tbe question rather
than deal with it by a direct refusal to entertain
Chine.e immigration, and boldly take tbe ground of
principle for their action. On the 30th July, 1874,
Iho Executive Councii passed tbe following minute,
via : " The Council advise that hi. Excellency the
Governor be requested to ootnniunicate with the Brit
ish Consul at Ainoy, inviting his attention to the
subject (of tbe importatioa of Chinese laborers for
the purpose el cultivating sugar), " with any intima
tion that aaj Chinese subjects brought into Queens
land would be under the protection of the law ; also
that written agreements or contracts under the
Master-' and Servants Act 18GI, made in China,
would be valid in Queensland, and that Chinese lab
orers brought into Queensland by virtuo of such writ
ten agreement of indenture would be entitled to the
same protection as emigrant, coming from Europe or
the United Kingdom." In this minute both the Gov
ernor and tbe planters thought that at last the Gov
ernment had given way, and that the road was clear
for tbe introduction of this muoh-necded labor. Tbe
Marquis of Nurmaaby at once wrote to tbe British
Consul at Amoy, seeding a copy of the minote, and
evidently referring to the euject as if this last difficul
ty had been removed ; and to show that thil rti bis
view, I quo'e the futluwing extracts from his Lord
ship's despatch of 7th August to the Secretary ol
Stato for the Coloniea : 14 1 have the honor to inform
Oorarament are entirely ignorant of what was writ
ten by Lord N'nrmauby. The Government are op
posed to any action that would savor of encourage
ment to Chinese immigration."
The correspondence finubes with almost a wail
from Mr. Cairas, to the a o vera or of Hongkong:
" It wonld seam," says his Excellence, that' my Min
isters do not regard Chinese immigration to this colo
ny with any favor; so that the valuable information
you bare been good enough, upon the Earl of Car
narvon", suggestion, to supply aod obtain, cannot at
present be turned to practical eeeoant."
Isrtlcr From the Rev, Lowell Smith.
OKIt . IK E-
Mr. Editok: The remarks of "Mslililnl," and
" Common Sense" arc quite inlerestint;, and It is
quite proper that tbe proposed steamer should be
heard, or'ratbcr that IK- ring who propose to build
it should be heart), and it Is evident that "Common
Sense " is tbclr advocate. Agnin, a commnnily that
Is expected to find tbe luuila fur carrying on tbe en
terprise should be well advised of tbe intention ol
those who seem to handle the public parse strings.
The Government Is supposed to be ol and for the
people, and tbe people arc the tax-payert; but I fear
that this relation is not well understood by thcrlnc
I understand Ibal Ibe cotnrnnnltj coald hardly man
age the matter of pablic finance, and for that pur
pose Ilia Majesty appoints individuals In whom be
has confidence, to manage the public business, and
these Individuals arc restioiisible to tbe people aa
represented In tbe Legislative Assembly. I leer tu.it
this has not been clearly understood by the irrespon
sible parties who would force responsible parties to
do tbeir bidding. The " Kilaueu 11 bos never paid as
ar. investment, this I presume the rlnt; will admit,
and upou Ibis fact la doubtless lounded Ibe demand
Ibat the Government should curry out the new en
terprise. I am Informed that lhe Kilanea " i- able
to carry all t lie (rchrht offered, and, admitting lor
the argument's sake that a Dew steamer is needed,
1 can aee no reason lor building a boat of six bond
red tona. Sleamers-nave never succeeded in the su
gar carrying trade in oilier countries, and why should
they in this An (titer Island slramer is doubtless
a luxury. In lact 1 ash wlllitig to admit this, then let
those who enjoy the luxury fool tbe bills. Taxes
will without duubt increase last cuongh lor the ne
cessilics of the people. 1 fai.cy 1 heur tbe ring say,
' Well, what ol lhat, we don't grumble ut the taxes;"
but my experience has been thai the few who arc so
anxious to build steamers are the least anxious tu
meet tbe Tux Assessor and his sequence tbe Collect
or. It might be well for those who propose to bniid
the new boat, iu luet wbo Intend to commence at
once, to give pause a while until they ascertain from
wlience Ibe $150,000 la to come, and If ihey should
be so fortunate aa to find a boninizi. to (.muse Hiruiti
until they can find some aOthartaatlnn lor Ihe dis
bursement of so much money on public account ; for
It is possible lhat the day is apent when individuals
cat, arrooateto tlteinselvea tbe power conferred upon
the Legislative Assembly. Commons.
or a snitc of rooms perhaps, instead of buying : uur bordship that my Government hare at lart d
. a, rpi .. . 1 jr. cided to sanction the importaliuo of Chinese laborei
Ma Jwo K Rraa bat this day been appointed Agent to
aat Mail awn II l.lli far th nstrt, t U fcena. Inland of
aaoaa. w. I- MocwoarcA.
Hint-tor of tae Interior.
av aaaa. tart.
la rata Pwaaaaaat 1
heec this daT apnolnUNl
r the Island of Oabu. in
r L. Mi-TWar.
w 1. KtiUftiXI't. Mi.iuaeriif Inisrlor.
r OaVrr Nes. 141a. IICV
War. Santa at area tata day appoint) A rent to take
' m tbe laatrtotof
. L. HOKBOM A. Minuter of Interior.
Pi. irin. ucs
raiaas N.Ttsca. -p. the iha BVmt.lr.Tl, the then Minis-
MoT sT tta lBtH'sTirtf (M ItawWd ttW polbttr aafTaaafsMkt UYMPaaBran4 laJC
tfcf fchovt not..
! in mus diatftVU of the Ijt!
i . Ut nublk I MCKln (bIM to Ux ma:
mrnue fc teo-CTr-bT tvai tb&f any hod v dlrrciir1r ,.
r aaW.M -rill be prxht-M-uicti Ui tbr full extern uf
. L MonaxrA, MiiiiU-j of .ntertvr
tait- irovigftoos or fcc
bge-ai m Vmm. CmUt Mi
mmh r tkra. nod.
0fcHV"tr'w i-aSss " ljto'
K nSmU 7.ZZZ 'Jl'-FmSSSi
r n nn v. a laftvM.
A All H-W O. W. A. napaL
rtMk T. B. -P-llaa
Km W. T. lUrUai.
Kail Kom H. OMper.
mum wrmt i . ww.
mm Kmm)m V l KwkahL
Bmfre. C Ulfilama.
MrrTnSiaa la- nM ill
afOIaOKAl 4ft LaKotl aft K-PQm.
Vs.; Ai-Wmtmm .... LmmaktL
isca tv Walks.
a home. TIe vounij uiarrieci txttinle are often
more anxious to maintain a degree of tHjie.
than "to secure true and permanent comfort ;
and in order to do that, they furnish their
hired house or rooms just as richly as their
means will possibly admit of. Indeed it is
often the caat that they go beyond their means
in this respect, the wife's standard not being
what they can get alomr with, and be comfort
able, but to have her apartments furnished
so that her neighbor, Mrs. Smith or M i Jen
kins, cannot have the pleasure of being supe
rior to her. Now. this is all wrong. If the
choice lies between a house and lot, and 6ne
funnture. let tbe tine furniture go for the pres
ent. It is something which inevitably depre
ciates in value. However wisely or economic
ally it may have been purchased, and however
carefully preserved, it will rarely bring the
price paid for it, whether it be sold the day
after its purchase or live years afterward. But
on the contrary a house and lot is always
worth its cost, and, as a rule, the longer it is
owned, the greater is its value. Every im
provement made either for utility or ornament,
every tree or shrub planted tends to enhance
this. Free rent and independence are the re
sult of house-ownership, neither of which is I
attained by the possession of furniture, be it
never so gorgeous and rich. Many in begin
ning married life are doubtless deterred from
buying a house of their own, by a feeling that
they cannot afford it ; bat a little reflection will
show that tbey could much better afford to
pay interest on a mortgage than the same
amount in rent. In the one case they may re
main five or ten years in a house and then be
obliged to pay an increased rent in conse
quence of the appreciation of the property, or
leave a place to which they and their children
have become attached, and in the oilier, as
they pay up the principal the amount of inter
est grows beautifully less each year; and
moreover they can engage with a hearty en
thusiasm in the work of improvement seeing
that they themselves and their children will
reap the benefit of their labors, instead of
ftortatioi h CUassa lalMMn
into this colony. " It appear to me that, on ererj
ground, tbia i a desirable step fur tnetn to have
taken. Without colored labor of Mine description it
woalrf, I believe, be utterly impouifale to continue the
cdltivation ot sugar, or intieed almost anjr of the
tropical productions which may be found suitable for
tbe northern porli n of this eotuny ; and I feel con
fident that, unless that description of labor can be
procured from some quarter, in quantities sufficient to
meet the demand, the inevitable result would be not
only the stoppage of all settlement in tbe north be
yond the present limits, but also tbe ultimate abandon
meet of the sngar plantations now In existence, and
the consequent rain of the proprietors, besides the
throwing out of employment of a large aomber of
white men, who are now employed on the plantations
at high wages." Tbe anewer from the Consul at
Amoy and from Lord Carnarvon unfortunately found
Lord Normanby translated tu New Zealand, and his
powerful advocacy being removed, and tbe appoint
tnant of as ageut at Aiooy being pointed oat a neeas
sary to give final effe-.-l to the otherwise complete ar
rangements, the Cabinet again brought into operatiun
that powerful piece of M passire resistance," and tbe
despatches from the Consul and tbe Secretary or
State were returned to the acting-Governor, with an
intimation from the Culonial Secretary that " it had
not bt-cc considered nece-sary to take any further ac
tion in the matter." His Kxeelloncy, Mr. Cairns,
however, thought it necessary to take up the run
ning ; aod be accordingly addressed a minute to the
Column, .secretary duvetotlmg the history of the af
fair into bis own term of office, and wanting to know
what his advisers were going to do. To this tbe Co
lonial Secretary replies thas he is not prepared " tr
advi.-e that any aetion be taken in the matter beyond
the recommendation conveyed in the minute of 30(h
July, lo74," of which be sends Mr. Cairns a copy.
Hie Excellency, utterly perplexed to know exactly
what his Ministers are driving st. writes to that effect,
but in the best-s.lected official phraseology, to Lord
Carnarvon. Tne Administrator of the Government
at Hongkong then, in a despatch to Mr. Cairns of
date loth March last, appears upon tbe scene, enclos
ing an elaborate letter from tbe Con'snl at Canton,
Brooks Robertson. Mr. Aastin has no hesitation in
saying that, with a good Government agent in China.
" yu might csubiish a stream of free emigration
which would be ample for all your wants." This
the Govern r seat to the Colonial Secretary, and in
polite terras insisting upon a definite reply as to tbe
policy of tbe Government, fairly brought tbcea te bay
at last ; and to those who hare watched the history
of the matter for the two years of office of the present
Administration, the following reply will unless they
are among the unfortunate sugar-growers, who all
that time have been kept in a string be replete with
"Brisbane, 4th May, 1875. The Colonial Secreta
ry submits to his Excellency tbe Governor, as fol
lowe : The Goveraovent never cod Urn pi ate I Chinese
emigration to Queensland ; on the contrary, when
requested to appoint an agent in China, for tbe pur
pose, they hare always declined to do so. A perusal
of the Exrcative minute of tbe 30th July, 1S74, shows
that the minute contains simply an answer to three
questions contained in the previous correspond en ee.
These answers are simply matter of fact, aad the
Honolulu, Oct. 5th, 1ST5.
To (he Editor of the Umwaiian Gazette ;
Dear Sir: 1 should Judge that the tnawmlsh
TOirespondeDce of the P. C. AdoertUer, had relieved
himsetf of a pood deal of wind and pis, on tbe sub
ject ol the building of a new steamer bj Government
I say he certainly must be connected with some
machine factory, who are dealroua of making a
contract for the machinery of a new steamer to be
built here. However I peas him by, with the kindest
wishes for tils prosperity, und nlthontrh It may be a
long lime, before he reaches his centennial birthdjy,
I trust by that time he will become possessed uf a
Utile good sense.
I still assert that the Government has no right to
build or run steamers or be engaged in any business
in oprOsitlon to private enterprise, Duea ary one
consider It right or just, for the Government, wbo
require a license to he taken out, for tbe conducting
of all business, and a heavy amount to be paid for
tame, thut they thould nut be protected in their
rights. Do not EnirHshraen believe it? Do not
Americans believe It ? D-i not Grmitns believe It?
Do not Hawallans believe It does not anybody be
lieve It r 1 say yes evei: to the worthy agent UI the
Kilauea. It may be said with some truth, thut owing
to the peculiar attbatloa "f ;tl i-. that a steamer is
necessary for Hie belief earning out of the good
service and public convenience. Now I would
suggest, If it U my put, that Hie Government offer a
reasonable subsidy to any responsible puriy or
parties who will undertake to run an Inter Island
boat for a term of years. Failing in this, why not
continue to run the Kilauea, she has certainly
answered onr purpose very well und no doubt will
continue to do it. It may be etiid, she Is an old boat
and needs heavy repairs, supposing she does, Is It
not better to put her in piud repair, that to build a
new and capacious boat that will cost the country
1185 000 and probably more--! should s:iy so and I
believe that every tax payer in the country is of Ihe
same opinion ajfain 1 do uot understand about the
prest-nt propositions lor the Government building a
new steamer, lor there is no appropriation for such
an object, neither la there any mouey in the treasury
to Msj for It, even It there were an appropriation.
The ' million dollar loan bill1' has some ramb
ling words about encouraging alcam navigation,
but It does not appropriate any sum for this pur
pose, and if it did the Bill Is a failure. It will hard
ly be urged, nt leaat in public, thut the work tie
carried on without Legislative authority, that
money be spcut and a huge debt incurred with
the intetitlou of having the money appropriated rr
' facto by a future Legislature In a confirmatory
sort ot way after the manner of the Hawaiian
Hute), and similar questionable schemes. No, the
time has passed in this Government and commun
ity lor such jobs.
Finally, can the present admiulstratlon, who have
the Welfare of the country at heart, and art desire
ous for Ihe prosperity of all branches of industry,
lend their aid and aasiatanee In crushim? out the
coasting fleet, taking nwuy the employment of eev
erul hundred men and cause a severe loss to many
in the community who have their all Invested in
To th Editor of tkt Hawaiian Oautte :
Sir. Meoh has been said in the Admrtiter aad
Gaxstti of late aboat physicians doeters licensed
end Set liejensed ; a noT several allusions havebeen ob
viously made in reference to myself as a medical prac
titioner among tbe Hawaiians.
In your issue on the 2ulh lit, it appears that a
special effort has been made by the foreign members
of tbe Hoard of Health lo prove me guilty of mal
practice, and that my license as a practicing physi
cian ought to be taken away.
Tbe scribe says that be gives the lutmtane of tbe
minutes of a meeting of tbe Board of llealtb beld on
the 1 Pt .-ept. ; but what he says u so garbled, and in
several Instances imemrreet, that justice t myself and
the cause of humanity demand from me a brief state
ment of ibe ease.
On the 13th of Aogust. Mr. Poli was taken ill with
fever, and sent his wife to Dr. Trousseau'- drag store
for a cathartic. He took tbe dose which operated
powerfully all night, and passed into a rrgalar diar
rhoea, which be very unwisely allowed to run on for
ar (fays and night. On the morning of the Ifitb. I
was cal.ed in as his medical adviser. After examin
ing his case, I told him that he was a very sick man,
and nigh unto death. And I advised bim to sendita
mediately for one of the foreign physiaians. But he
said no : be wished no physician but myself, and that
I roust not forsake htm.
I immediately gave medicines to check the diar
rboea ; Dr Jayne's carminative balsam, and Dover's
powder. I visited him tbree times that day and on
one occasion I rubbed bis bowels thoroughly with pain
killer, and gave bim some to take internally with
boiled milk, according to tbe direction, to relieve a
colic pain, which had the deired effect. For nourish
ment that day, I prescribed arowroot and boiled tm k.
In the oiurse of twenty-four hoars his diarrhoea was
relieved ; but bis pulse continued very feeble cold
clammy sweat on bis forehead, and a bad conga.
On Tuesday the 17th, I went and explained the ease
to Dr. Mctirew, and asked what he would advise in
sneb aease? He said, " get a pint of brandy and
mix with it a quart of boiled milk, sweeten it with
loaf-sugar, and give a spoonful at a time, every half
hour or so. Go," said he, "to Mr. Dillingham's itre
and have one of bis clerks get yon a pint of brandy.''
I battened to the store, but it being 12 o'clock, tbe
clerks bad all gone to dinner but one.
Providentially, however. Dr. Cumming was in the
store and I told him about the case and be kindly
offered to go witb me and see bin Alter examining
while, be said " If he was my patient I
Mr. Editor. A writer In your contemporary of
the 2d iU6t., over the signature of F. B. H. suggests,
in addition too public library, a town hall, a rvding
room, and a bathing bouse. All these are desirable,
no doubt, and In a community large enough to sus
tain them, the object conld doubtless be attained.
But, ah these nut's and ITa, when Honolulu Is con
cerned, tbey have all been tried, and, In a great
meaaure, failed. Those of us who have lived In Ho
nolulu for a quarter of a century or more, know from
past experience that lormer efforts have failed, and
former llbrarlea have been sold at aoctiou to pay
And If the writer lll Just walk out on Nuuanu
Avenue a frw rods, just below the lower bridge, he
will see a very fine building, Inscribed on its frunt
with "Olympic Club," where sunie of us used to
meet for the practice of gymnastics, and where we
all 6uuk some money, when the thing was wonnd
From past experience I do not think there will
soon be a public library, a pablic hall or a gymna
sium agaiu uudertaketiin Honolulu. Too much time,
energy and money hate been lost already in such un'
derlakinga, to warrant a new effort in thatdireclion'
Boredom must avail tUclf uf the Reading room and
library of the Young Men's Christian Association,
until something else la provided and It Isn't a bad
place either, for nn Idle man to spend a leisure
Wr tear that onr correspondent's existence
of " a quarter of a century or more " in Hono
lulu, lias resulted In a diminution of his youth
ful energy. iu a state of chronic apathy. Is
there anything good in this world that is not
built on a foundation of many failures? We
thank the Lord thai Honolulu society contains
a large element who remember former failures
only to profit by them. If all belonged to the
class of which the author of the above letter is
evidently a member, the past would never have
given us a Queen's Hospital, or a Hawaiian
Hotel, or the Honolulu Iron Works, or a steamer
Kilauea, or numerous other benificent institu
tions which might be mentioned. The future
would be pregnant with no grand probabilities
in the shape of liprocity, etc. No, instead
of rising and growing we should all depreciate
before long into a community of clams, whose
highest felicity would be to go down onto
Fisherman's Point at low tide and " bask in the
mud, in the sun."
Written for the Gasette-J
The 141 its p.
The lamp bad been lighted and left for an hour or
two. When wanted, it was found to be in s sad
condition. The chimney was blackened and almost
filled witb soot, and the flame was very faint It
was nigh unto death. Tbe wick bad been left a lit
tle too high, and it had been living too fast.
So have 1 seen men strong and excellcwt, bot fond
of high living, aud in tbe midst their days tbe
springs of life became dlorderedwnd choked, and
their light wae extinguished. Hadfhcy thought leu
of what tbey should cat, aod what they sbnnld drink,
bad they not lived too fast, their lives might have
been proloQjfcd many years. ToSlive too last is to
transcreaasrlaw of oor nature; and the penalty of
breaking this law Is death. Alibis.
would give him (so anl SO. ) Then said I, p ease
prescribe fur him in my behalf. He prepared medi
cine in a tumbler, and directed to give a teapounful
every hour. He also ordered tiref-tea, and raw eggs
beaten up in milk i r ntian?bment. A native man
present said he would obey tbe directions given. Hat
towards night. Puli's friends came amund bim, and
advised him to stop taking medicine, and spend the
night in repenting tu his violated cuvetant vuws. So
tbe night passed without hi t.i1;ir.g melicipe ; and
tbe next morning wbeu we visited bim, be was obvi
ously fa. ling fast. Tbe f) in ti.uis weie all very
alarming. Dr. C, however, prescribed again but he
eontinued to fait and died about eignt o'clock that
evening. Tbis is a brief account of my treatment of
the case from Monday a.m., till be died on Wednes
On Wedu46dey, the 1st of September, one of the
foreign members of the l: ..tr i of Uealth sent me
word through Mr. Dillingham that I ought to return
my license to pr dice medicine to the Interior De
partment forthwith, and hush up all remarks that
would otherwise be made ; fur complaint bad been
made before the Board of Health that I gave Epsom
salts to Puli, wbeo sick with typhoid lever, which had
run bim out uf tbe wurld. Towards evening I re
ceived the following peremptory unexplained note
from tbe Minister of the Interior :
DrPABTS EtT OP INTERIOR, )
Honolulu September 1st, 1S75. j
Kbv. L. Smith, iVas nm, IlnnoUU :
Dear Sir. I am directed by His Excellency the
Minister of the Interior tu request you to return to
this office immediately the license tu practice medicine
granted you on tbe 27th of September, 1870, and to
cease practicing from this time forward.
I have the hunor to be your uh't serv't,
Ciris. T. click.
Secretary Board f Health.
Feeling a'sured that there was a mistake some
where. I addressed the following lioes to His Excel
lency the Minister of tbe Interior, and President of
the Board of Health :
Sir. As we live in a Christian land, and where the
rulers profess to be governed by Christian principles;
in the language of IS'ieodeinus, ooe of tbe rulers of
the Jews, I inquire : " Doth our law jud,n any man,
before it hear bim, at.il know what he dueth V John
During tbe time that I have beld my license (near
ly five years.) I have been in constant prjoticeamong
the Hawaiians; and this, added to the experience nf
nearly -10 years previous stndy of their diseases, has
surety given me some right to feel myself competent
tn continue my medical - r- among them. In very
difficult cases, I have consulted with some of our best
I protest that I have been guilty of no malpractice.
And I stand ready for an investigation before the Board
of Health of any caso I bare bad in ehurge. I there
fore pray your Excellency to allow me such an inves
tigation before taking away my license, and thus de
barring tne from Nboring further to relieve the suffer
ing ot this poor people.
I have tho honor to be your ob't serv't,
On the 6th ult., I sent the following note to the
Minister of tbe Interior :
H ox iLi'Lir, .September nth. 1S75.
To Hi .'..'. i -v (Aa Jtimitter of the Interior ;
Sir. I respectfully request thnt you will send me
a copy of the charges which have been ppeferred
against me, beiore tbe uoard of Hea!th, as the reason
for commanding me to return my license tothe Interior
Department ; aqd also tbe name or names of my ac
cusers. I have the honor to be your ob.t serv't.
DiPARTMBXT OP I.1TKRI0R, )
Honolulu, Sept. 0th, 1875. j
To Rrt. L. Smith i Sir. Thm Board will buld a
meeting on Wednesday, September 8th, at 10 a. u
at tbe Government House, room of tbe .Minister of
Interior, to listen to your request ; you will therefore
come prepared to plead your own cause.
Yonrs respectfully, YY. L. M-m m i
I then went in person to the Interior office, but all
the information that I Vl get, either from tbe
Minister or bis Scribe was, that Dr. McGrew was my
After tbis I had two interviews with Dr. MoGrew ;
one on the side-walk, and the other in his office. I
asked bim if be bad made a statement before tbe
Board of Health, that in my treatment of Puli's cast
I had given him epsota salts? He said yes ; that be
had said nothing behind my back that he would not
say to my face. " I said that wbeo you called to gel
a tonic for the siek man, you told me th it yon had
given bim salts, and I said, epsom salts is a very bad
medicine to give in typhoid fever."
I replied to him, doctor, you certainly are mistaken,
for I bad no conversation wiih ynu bow I bad treated
the ease, what medicine I bad, or had not given the
siek man. But I told you that the man seat his wife
to Dr. Trousseau's drug store for a cathartic, and It
bad purged his bowels four days and nights; that
I had sueeeeded In checking the diarrhoea, but the
man was very feeble. peTspiratioo, hiceougb, Ac. .
aad I had called to consult you in reference to a suit
able tonic. At my interview in the doctor's office. I
asked bim to give me a copy of the ebarges which he
had made before tbe Board of Health . bat he refused
to do so. He said be bad jnst received a communi
cation informing him that there were persoas in
town threatening to prosecute him in the mm of ten
thuutand dollar for Ubtt, in ease the Uoard of
Health should tike away my license ; be said however
that he was not afraid of the proeeulioQ, but would
go to the Board and get the notes which he left there,
and write (hem out io full.
On the 9th inst., the day of my trial before tbe
Hoard of Health, Dr. McGrew being present, called
fur bis manuscript of complaints against aie ; the
principal eharra being that of giving epsom salts to
a man sick with typhoid fever. This I denied as in
correct ; for I had not given him epsom salts, and I
did not believe he bad taken a partiele of salts from
tbe time he was taken sick till be went to his grave.
Now, behold, on tbe IStb inst., when the report of
the Board of Health is published t tbe world al
though administering salts, was the gravest charge
mat hail been made against me, yet wnen tne mh
ttance eomee out, tbe salts bare all disappeared ; prob
ably have been "cast nut and trodden under foot of
men." A eanet wonderful iMosfaraaatiwQ of things
since tbe 6rst day of this moats.
Why tbe foreign members of the Board should re
suscitate two eases which bad been legally disposed
of, aod were both dead and borled eosne 12, or 14
years ago, and lag them in on thi special occasion,
is difficult to understand, antes became tbey saw that
the epsom salts were all dissolving, and tbey wished
something subetaalial to fail back apon. But as the
statements of tbe Board uf Health are incorrect in
both eases, 1 will mention some facts in relation to
Yes, I was fined ia tbe Police Court, nut for prac
ticing, hat for telling medicines with oat s license.
The eirssmi tances w. re these : I was in lbs habit
of receiving a trifling remuneration for the medicines
I dispensed, so that I eoold purchase more. After a
time I was told by one in authority, that if I did aot
desist. I should become amenable to the law which,
forbade " selling goods with oat a license."
I then consulted two or three gentlesaen connected
with the government ; one of whom was Prince Lot
Kamehameha, aad asked if I might take ap a con
tribution among my people to purchase aaedioiaee,
aad then dispense tbeea grataitoesly T They all re
plied "yes." I did so, and tbis worked wall till
natives came from remote parts of the island, wbo
had contributed nothing. Bet . nn being informed
bow tbe medicines were obtained, they cheerfully
contributed their hopatcalu an i kapaka, to euable
me to replenish my little stock uf medicines. But
this was not exactly a cowtribotion like tbe f rat ; aad
on Its coming to tbe ears of one or twn of ihtgnnrdiant
of the tow, it was construed to be a breach of tbe stat
ute, aod I was fined by tbe Police Court ia the sum
of fioe dollar, for oelting medicine mUksmmU
But my good friend, tbe Hon. John Ii. very soon re
stored tbe fivs uo!!ars to me.
Io rrfereoesi to tbe prosesmtion for manslaughter, I
will say. that a native maa . living ia tbe family of a
Mr. Stnart. died f loci-law (oe by bleeding to
death, as in te refrt of tare Board of Health.) aad
as I bWd him In the arm a week or ten days previois,
an attempt wee made to prove that tbis bleeding had
been the eanse of his death. Several physicians, in
cluding Drs. Judd and Uillebrand, also His Ex. R.
t Wy il ie were called in to examine tbe ease; and
they, every one, declared that tbe opening of the
vein bad been done in a perfect manner, and that tho
wound was perfeetig heated.
At my trial before the Police Conrt, some Ivo or
six Hoooluloj doctors were preseai, aad were individ
ually asked by tho Attorney General, if in all their
practice, they had over known lock jaw to follow
Irons bleeding in tbe arm ? Aad tbey i-.diiduallv
said no ; bat Dr. MoKibbin, Sr., said he believed be
had read of one. There being no evidence of gailt,
tbe ease was quashed by tbe prosecuting Attorney
entering a nutl pr. The eoert then adj.ernel
without a verdict of aay kind ; aad no ptodge or
pr-mi-e was demanded of tho accused.
Some parts of the xtract of the minutes of my
examination are so twisted, garbled aad metamor
phosed, as to make me appear quite ridiealont. Bat
I eh-ell now pass over I hem all with -ut note or com
ment. except one.
To tbe question : " Do yoa not understand the re
quirement" of the law on the subject, that a practitioner
must present proof of medical qualification- nnd have
a eertifieate frum tbe Board af Health to that effect
from the Minister of Interior?"' To this qeestiua I
made no reply. My sifeaee they construed to bo ig
noraaee of the law. Bat so far from being ignorant
of tbe law. I remember distinctly whea the law was
first promulgated. And I said at tbe time. " that
law now has been enacted to prevent me from prae
t icing medicine among the aedives re Honolulu Bat
my parishioners, knowing my sympathies and willing
ness to prescribe for them in casts of sickness, have
repeatedly petitioned 'be Legislature to allow me to
practice medieioe among them, but without success.
BOW I OSrAIfllD Mr LICSSSI.
The members of the Board of Health wished to
know how I obtained my license. And I told these
that when Dr. N. G. Clark, Secretary of the A. B.C.
P.M., Boston, was here ie 1870, (he being afflicted
with a bad eongh). I stepped into my office and pre
pared a phial of cough medieine. such as I often
make for my own family and others, and requested
bim to sip lhat a little, aod perhaps it would relieve
bim. Sometime afterward, ho said to me. " Dr.
Smith, I have tried a variety of medicines since I Sf t
Boston, bat I have found nothing equal to this."
Tbis led me to remark that my church and congrega
tion were very anxious that I should prescribe for
thera in cases of sickness; and that tbey had peti
tioned the Legislature several years in soccestioa,
prsying them to give me a liceeae to practice medi
cine, but without success. ' Well." said Dr. Clark,
I will go and have a talk with the Minister of tbe
Interior, for I think I can persuade bim to give yo
a license." Before he left for Boston, I heard that
he had had two or three interviews with Dr. Hutchi
son on tbe subject. And oae day Dr. J. W. Smith,
of Koloa. brought me a message fmm Dr. Clark, say
tag, the way is prepared f r you to get a license te
practice medicine. Some tew weeks alter that. Dr.
J. Mutt Smith informed mo that Dr. Hutchison would
like to see me at his office. Calling there, the doctor
asked me if I would not like te have a license to
practice among the natives? I told hisn I should
like it if it was in his power to give me one. He said
it was in his power, and ho would do so. According
ly he then and there, on the 37th of September. 1S7S,
gave me a license to practice medicine in the district
uf Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands. And I am not
aware that my conduct has been such that it ought
to be taken away.
Tbe foreign members cf the present Board of
Health have advised His Ex. W. L. Moehonaa,
Minister of the Interior, to take it from me. His
Kxeellaney is of age. end io a position to confirm
rr annul the doings of his predecessor, and I patient
ly wait his decision.
Kespectfully submitted. Lowrll Smith.
SEW ADV KKTISKM KNTS
I . saw last
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sun. why aarb rral ..tai
It at h.rrby onlrrrd. thai all p.tsnaa Bra n aB at tb
wild -tt. apntr hrSur. laart oarloaTt OOaT ta i.-ra
day of (RTOHKR. A. n. 1 .75. at at a rbor a. .. at IB.
I ourt llouar, la llorolaio. ibm aad tWr as aaaw aaaa.
why allrrnar about - not hrrrantra' tar tas wa sTowrk
It at fnrtbrr ordrd mat a ropy af tata jsilji Btaav
Hslird at Irost tbr .arr. rati waa Bator tas aaafaar
of In-artna In ta rinaUowaad I
Hawaiian iw-l and ko
Honolulu. '. th (Wptfuila i.
nuNi wr nn.
Notice to Creditors.
Fatal ar William Haatorlll Kaavarwoai. J.aWaV
Nantr. tm iimmt siivkjb tbat rm
un-lr-r-air.il-.!. .tlmiMfrml4r of tfcje mBm i Smatar
wtll apply to the Hess. Csavtea V. HesTta. TMattii 4 thm
HiprrTtir' Court, fitateg la l'nMtal. ess rHl KUAY tsse
31st. itar ff itrAHr 171. at te o'eteett A. at., ser tea as-
lowano uf hnt aotiunla aa aax-k ASlasSaaKsBwOT immS bCb sav
eharee from furUsrr mpmmtbitHj . -seat M i nasai 1 1 . f
Eaute are breby not taV4 So mmmt fee tsssir - a
tbe aai.l Ailmlnbtralor prrhaM to thai .Satv
JOMS KoU CHAI V.
A'lrnlntttnuor of ttw Katete of W. H. Kaattwal. fc i j.
Honolulu, spet. IS, IS7&. esw asja
Ht viottie or a wair ar uii rnat
lmu.l oat of th naarrm ( oari of law aad tqultr
at tb Mill of B. II. Htaalwy. ,talnllg. for fiarj u, aBBBwa)
W. Pabakula Hl.aa. Jitawt. I Basra BaM ooaaa aad
shall ripua for star, at 12 u crock MM, it ia. in Halo,
on HATl'KDA V th M .tar of OtTllBKB. ,s. r.
iru. anil inr.'nratnt in SHd rlrrsiidBTll
lowtnc drarrlbrd, IKupaxu. rot:
All that IN or Parrrl mf
KadM. Oahu. and Knows b lb. namr f I
ronralninx an ar. nf wv avis arrs of wbwk
ar r. ar Kalo laml. ami th halan knla laad ntiraBli ttmt
anuliat purpown. ratra adrl Jabtmat. . all t
anil ray !-. . aad iboss ar prsTtoooly awkaW.1.
Uaaaay M i - nl
Honolulu. .apL 3d. HT-V tat
Tb abors ttal ta pnstpoaid ta WATT BOAT. OCT. ISTB.
at aunt' riour ami pate.
OrL IM. Ki.
n an.l rb WJ,
4mmt Baa n
tJ E XV BLRT,
SOLID METAL WORK.
Fi eiou to nou aiT THK artts.
ECKART WILL SELL ATCOST
Fair (he ! Tkrrs PI aarlki..
Stock of Solid Gold and Silver Jewekr
COLD AND SILVER WATCHES !
t n i v sin 1 1 waa.
And other Fancy Articles !
Call Soon and Secure OtmI saafBSas
great mm SUE
Fort Street Store !
FRIDAY, the 1st inst.
We ihall not quote Price, m U the Bot
tom, but imply invite our friend
tc CALL and JUDGE of the
oa ALL CLASSES of
A. 8. CLECHORN Sx CO.
Oregon Dried Apples.
KiniTEI) TniMDAT, AJf FOB BALE rr
llay 11, ma. 201XEB CO.
HAWAII N GUIDE BOOK!
A RRIKP DKHCBirTloW OP TPJB HA van AW aa,
LA.1WH, THKIRUABBOBB, AAaWOVLTCIVat.
rrmx-bl-rh. n.A3rr.tTKtrt. acK-saanr.
voic .toi. n.iMATK. mm tnoat.
AND iriBJMBMi K I rat
n iiimi s tw si t bi t mm at-w.
HRKl. ropfc-, biB-rata. ar abatra t. Bo Bin I m
This Really Valuable
lYMTTAIXlwo in parnat.
Should be in the
Evtry owe irUewiimj ht stW tku
ftiny infm UWtt atnmt
yinsw jmst Ik nrsswwa
l totiritH mwitmmigr.mat.
rratsrli.tr. I.lsist. a.
IPrloe Sixty Cttm.
Maad k aa, paraa of ta rataad ItaBrs . Baraaa.
For 75cte., fall PosUffs Prtpd.
a o b a tit i
H. M. WHITOtT. Haw
wottb a auraa aa
oaaaaa laaawjWBW a i.TI H.
C. BREWER A CO.,
Sole Agents for Eawaiiaa Tilsais
ISOTE CELEIMTEB PSffl FSM St J T9 I
A mm ABM (IIBT T
(araaj of laa oaaaaaaf
QaWr CALHSaajatA OAT BLATj
i A rB