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A oocrrfpurnkot tcrs rirfriniMirioci
Tlie article inDccrobcIl 'rttmri. by General lira-Wa&xv
tm tbe buttle ot Fott UI be
mi vith etjuatl iclrtrnt in the Hamuli
rmmeooaatot'tfie eoywn berc t or tbe rest
to year ol tbe vrrftnr ol oee of the protrjicr&t
arlora is tbe lxutls x vinaij efcabcdJir tbe
astber TVe ttttt to wlH. rSia r.
vbo ba bteo rkiUsc hex RUureAn'MasL' xai
Utely rttarnrd tn1rsBiKeU lll&ofs.' Almost
aj tbe male la mbrr of ber t nulv. and that of
bar husband arrreu tbe annjejf General Grant.
wbK ennroaed Fort Doaelsoc Her imrnrdiate
t amflr pment concnard of ber father, Cot. L te
Kielrr. bo then oomraaaded tbe Focrth lUinai
Cacalrj. and va anraardGeDeral Gnnt'a Chief
at Canlrr; ber brother. AdjnUtit C H 1'icler. of
tbe Ilth Widow iBfactrr. abocca till.Utir la
the war m Losuiana. and ber brother. C H.
DicAeT. then a officer in 4th
Her kcslnnd rnrt in tbe batUe i trrtl told in
'' arude and tbe dracrioewo of hii
noder fire i erjr characteristic of tbe nun.
Twc vt ha brother, were in tbe bstUe of Fort"
Donetao, Vljor M. 1L 1L Wallace, oormnudini;
a battallion o( tbe ib llUnca Crilrr. and Lient.
Jobn F Wallace. CompAsr , of that resimoiL
Aaoan.Tr lumber, MaUbm H V. WalUoe.eUrUJ
lroe Cairo 1th the expedition w aerrrant in hi
brxber'a composr. hnt vaa acddentallT
ioM astbe tzacrrjoru were rettia snder weigh.
Another brotber, C H. Wallace, who an with the
mrmrAod, bat Dot enlisted, remained behind to
leareb for lu brother" bodr. and m vat not hh.
ent at Ua, battle. He alao. is now lirinr. on Alani.
1 be only two who were encased in tbe heaviest
achttnewere CW. W.H. h. AValUceand Adjutant
Crrci K. Dicier. IteolberabeiiiitatlieCaTalrv,
wbichwaArtid in henrrre, wcrt not arooss those
who atood tbe brent of the battle, altboah they
vrra raEicn u auimuon oeiore ami alter lu
IiewWaUaoe. tbe writer of the '(, y article,
and W. H, Ij. Wallace are of tea cost ocsded bt
tbnse wbo are not ummatetr stcrjaainted with
eitber.on aceosntot the nanT aimilar facta
with them. The r wrrr both rolonela of
IcrarjlrT. W. H. 1. WmIUcp nhinf,th. llrb lilt.
Data, and Lew Wallace tbe 11th Indiana: bcin
Tner eacb took nrt in tbe prominent veatern j
battlra. and each commanded a clmslon at the
battle DfEkUohj Tbe re bowtrer. the milariUea
IV WaHacewic lined awl Geseral Ur' WXHane
was not. btrlhaa amee become a popular borelut
FgroaGirrmg And aa tbe wereuiarried,cra
Friaay rrentac tht J th. a tfeaaanl teeeptioata tbe
Dra asa tatppf tauecact wa crren at Atrs; Sever
asce'a. There most of Hilo'a rjecmle assrmMnl
arXcadtieJrccQKSalatioat and best wiihes
to jar. ana Jlri.li.i Amain, wboMmarriactfis
HraTolgltt wai dclr ctircfiided in voor colariin.
and 4Jwrroxa. at Iheir
at Uaomea. The reeentlon waa. arjthrr
UKUiuulor iiuo,and reople went away
tbey tad had a fcood time.enecially the joocs
people, who stayed and (bussed a Iiule after the
yaaw aamai m it ai i nwr "r i wav tavaaiGa i
Tbebaad aad of Ihcaiitcinbe
the Taornins of the 19th. at 3 o'clock, a slurp
naxau icb. Anoutcr ol ine senea ol earth-J
?raUa wcacem to be harms. Smm predict Jml
eswitrxat as ue crana aaaie 01 present
Tbe mmt 'aid Ji Ware dfirarrini!
trcgiti "Hie latter U not iknjisniachbowcTtr,
j cat now. TbeCapjtain u vaitins forthElrAM
aoome and tale his deck toad.
Bdcbt dear dayi joat now. Masna Kea and
Km mi Tnl clear master tintinie. Windeiam
xst iioirs ix xun.
icvml in twJv to that stejwinr mi
which has lon given to thPrcadeut cl
the Board r& Helth andhisTfJatioas with
a mTirtd qnact Th rresideat now
stands self conTkipl as a mantrhohas
brtVen th? law He ottltwd an oSo 'f
ll to bret the law. .Vad siiii ii
Traaaios lttsMfjot rf the Board. "What
Bre'rwi twat to oo abwrt Hi
tTm. OoTornnvTii au.1 the mttxianlj
hat com to no mfhin upon the
Ut Satnrdar, lurt the proMwdigs haTe
not boon made rohlir. ine uaoset naa
a long conferriK w$dT aftoinooa,
hot as far as we cm learn no definite line
to art -in cansonanpe wish the tows of our
.best financial ttiniors.. ,
EicH day's delay in providing an ample
npiilv f 5tJd to neet the requirements
el ttiagoM Act increa.e the final loss both
to the Government and individual, for
the more it is seen that goJd is scarce, the
Bearer ufl! be the goW and tW less the
rriae of the silver . Tne tendency of going
on as at present, trnMing to silver instead
of gold, and to silver deposits for gold
cntilicates, is very dangerons, for every
two nndrands what a short snrvnlv of
gold nteaBs: it meian that goW commands.
a preminm, that silver is ai adisconnt. and
if- high. It means that
tMS -who aisregsrd ihe tew of the land
and the arst principles of finance will do
sore barm wan atone for-
So teuu: was the fidtter among the
OiSce doves the other dav. insi as we
thought there be. There is an
immense) atBoasi ol vixme jint iorih and
we are told that the GiiErn:
in corrupting by bribef some youth
in the Government employ " We can assure
the Ministers that there is absolutely
no need of going ont of one's way to bribe.
Government documents, as we have before
slaW are almost hawked round the streets.
'Borprivate parpge6doooments, belonging
to the departiaeats have been, and to
ihejiest of onr knowledge, am at this very
afianenL not in the pigeon that they
egki to e- -Uke master like man," is a
good raeagh prurEClK and if the heads of
denartmenls are corrupt.' shifty and utterly
flhtrathf nL what eaa mqv expect even their
confidential derfe to be. - Evil
eia.As a text as true as it is trite
and the example set is soon learned. The
Ministry are sold right and left by their
own men. There is nothing to be won
tiered at in this. A rule of fear is a very
tti&erest role from that of respect and love.
By fear the Minister of Foreign Affairs
tries to rale, the result being that be gets
men into office who lick Lis boots before
his face and cars hi-a behind his back.'
Bv taking advantage cu the opportsruties
winch the Minister "fcrrf on ns. we are able
to give the public the information we have
so often been in the receipt of. Poor
atari, it is a bad thing to be so hated,
so distrusted and so given away,
even by his familiar If hewonM listen
to oar advice, we should recommend his.
keeromr ant-thin? he wanted secret in his
trwn bosom, a whisper in the pamceor the
ignfUmce is fare to raacu to tne
The Jforfrw matter, in view of the
ettt complications in currency, due to the
messing of of incompetents, and also
lirfiew of the fact that Great Britain is a
country and that it takes a consul
mill time lor mmmnnirations to rs to
(sand fro. k ie upon which s good deal of
rbmasce wriSni can, be done'Tiy the Gov
erment In 'thfc vein said
has indHlged. but t very little
for it is exceedingly doubtful if Ijord
Granville or Mr. Gladstone will be swayed
by the weight of their opinions expressed
iflimrint any more than they will Be by
me letter wnicn it is saia iney nave sent.
or intend to seAd direct to the British For
As far as we can learn, np to the present
writing no answer ha been sent to the
British Oommissiooer here, beyond the
bare statement that the Hawaiian Government
is giving considerable attention to
the ssbject. The Hawaiian Minister of
Foreign Affairs has made statements recently,
to tbe effect that Lord Granville
has not hail the case properly pat before
him. YTe feel inclined for one to agree
with the Minister. We doubt whether
Lord Granville folly understands what the
liawantui official did. He has had before
him the whole correspondence on the mat-'
ter. but he cannot know, far so few people
do know, the whole of the backstairs story
of the -Vf nu. He cannot know the petty
attempts at fraud, the mean offers made
to parties in the town, the rottenness that
underlay the whole Government action.
Had he known all that, his letter would
have been much stronger.
tThe letter is .sirong enough, in all con-science,
even asit is Diplomatic language
is alwavs courteous, but peculiar phrases
have deeper meaning than the casual
reader is apt to attach to them. AVhen
the British Government wrote that this
country had committed an unfriendly
act.1 itrceent what itsaid.&ndit meant that
until the case in dispute was settled, we
need not look for favors or anything else
from that quarter. That the owners of
the JMnar will be indemnified there can
be no doubt, and all the vaporing in the
world will not alter the case. The tax
payers will have to thank, the Minister of
Foreign Affairs for having to put their
hands in their pockets.
The Gold Law was meant by its makers
tareplace the svercurreucr with United
States AM, except for'suchsilver coin as
should be required in transactions under
The Act plainly declares. (Sect. 2,) that
from and after Dec- LHawaiianand American
silver coins shall be legal tender at
their nominal i. e. face valae for ten dollars
only: and. (Sect S.) that from and
after Doc. L all silver certificates except-,
ing the ten dollar certificates -i fremtn.
f en at the Treasury and on demand IW!
he mferwei at lAfi'r nrnniaW rafsf ' CnilM
.-(to jw&f wta." And. (Sect 5.) that upon
the approval of this Act ( Jnly 17,) the Min-
ister of Finance Xb rithevt rfcfcrr advertise
for tenders for the sale of all but Hawaiian
silver coin in the Tieasury and for the
delivery of the proceeds thereof into the
Treasury in United States gold coin.
ALo. (Sect 44 that "whenever it shall
appear that there is such an exess of
silver coins in circulation as disturbs the
equilibrium between gold and silver under
the provisions of" this Act, the Minister of
Finance, in order to restore such equilibrium
shall replace sufficient silver from any
silver coin which may be in the Treasurv,
ith gold coins of the United
States, in the same manner as hereinafter
provided in Sections 5. 6 and 7 of this Act,"
viz: by advertising for tenders, etc
There were outstanding on Dec. 1, about
silver certificates of over ten
dollars, which required 9i9,(XK) in United
Strdcs gold to be in the Treasury for their
redemption. There could be no "equilibrium
between silver and gold with any
deficit of gold for redeeming these certificates.
The doubt was solely, whether ttr
redeeming them. stillmorc silver would cot
be requirerto be replaced with gold.
Notwithstanding the strange, and as we
of ftPTllTrnsliii r,r
Finance to do what the currencv Act re
auireo, and. to provide gold for redeeming
ie certificates, we were led to believe that
the Government meant to co-operate with
the bank and other principal bouses, so as
to prevent . any difficulty.
At present writing, the position of the
Government is. to say the least not satisfactory.
"We trust however, that theresoon will
betsriendof.tESs Sangerjmsy nseless and
The objA of some of those who opposed
the gold law was to keep the controTof foreign
exchange. The preminm for S. F.
exchange went down to 1J in expectation
cdVtheeif, UwJbSfcg earned Into fcffect.
""VWdd" not rorgpTihat thelmarn opponents
of the law predicted that exchange would
le JncibelterHar it Crrininly the gold
taw win oo no goou, it wui io incalculable
t,. ;r t,. f . , ,' i , ,, , j in
K5?i. 2JZSi?fs dooehct
w nu u.y lush? uia uwanv Ul tins
regaruwill "have lole helctlo their responsibility.
If matters stand as now. we see nothing
for it but silver at 85 and exchange atlGJ,
and this owing to the f3'zr u awiplj iriJA
' TVrc Government cave orders last week
I V,. cmlmsHnn shonld be riven relative
to Japanese Imnjigration. "o roth explanation
would have been given h3d not
a paragraph appeared in. tho GAU.Hi.last
week Tin connection xith the letter of a
fwrameri -planter; arguing that the
.hances of obtaining this class ol laborers
tras means settled. "We hear that
th rnsttcr was ccmsiilered a grave one in
theTalace and was brought to the attention
of the King. Of course, there was
nothing to do for the apologist bnt to make
the best of his case, and he was obliged to
let the public know, how the case really
stood as far as advices had come. But
seeing that those advices had reached Ho
noJnln whr were not the planters made
aware of th"e stale of the case at once. The
MTTier xrrivrxl on Mondav the subject
was a most important one to the planters.
it was their duty to at once transmit that
information to tne planters, anu in.rau
of leaving an official newspaper to pickup
that information from an obscure corner
of a'foreiga journal, it should have been
forwarded instantly to the editorial rooms
of every paper in the city, so that every
one might know bow the question stood
as far as the Government were able to
throw light As it is. but for the paragraphs
in the G aicttt, the planters would
Save been alloired to go on expecting the
arrival of Japanese from day to day. during
this month until they were perfectly
heart -sick. The official organ now says
that Consul Irwin writes: UI am promised
the first contingent of SB in January."
To those who are looking forward to the
arrival of these laborers this will be good
Thi is nnlv one instance out of many
which shows "bow anxious to be secretive
the men at present in power are. They
are not able to be so successfully, and their
little secrets leak out here, there and
cverrwhere. But they show themselves
strangely ignorant of their duty to tne
public whose servants they are, but whose
masters they would be if they could, when
they keep back information which should
be in every one's hands as soon as it arrives.
TheV require a very active and vig
ilant press to keep them straight.
Ocs frequent appeals for a proper place
for leper children have not fallen upon
stony ground. The question has been
spoken about and discussed by some of
our prominent eitirens and we hope to see
it taken in hand practically.
The first difficulty is loeat'on. It should
not be too far out "of the city to get supplies,
the house should stand in sufficient
ground to enable the children to have
plenty of exercise. Still a location of such
a kind could be found, and the expense
ought not to be very great. The house
would need dormitories, not detached bed
rooms: children being-more under supervision
in that way.
After the first expense of building and
fitting the Home, would come the question
of means of keeping it up. This we think
there need be no fear about Many brave
neople. both in the old and new world,
have found that charitable institutions
once started upon a sound basis, and economically
managed, find ready support from
a ccarununity, and there is no community
in the world more ready to help than ours.
"Ve have read of orphan asylums, and hospitals
supported on the voluntary system,
living positively from handto mouth in
their earlier days, not knowing where to
turn for the next days expenses, but always
active and always trusting in Providence
wnen action was unavailing, ouui
have flourished, have triumphed
over difficulties und have done some of the
noblest work that the world has seen.
"What we want then first, is a fund to
establish a proper houe for these unfortunate
children. Bemember there are no
less than under fifteen years of
age at Kakaako. How manv there may be
in Molokai we know not For the cstab
lishment of. 's house an appeal must be
made to our wealthier citizens:
w ci tvat, the first step is the costliest;
but once started, we honestly believe
that the running expenses would be readily
found. There is no one in this country,
however poor, who would not give his mite
towards the maintenance of the poor leper
children in a way more suitable than the
present method." Moreover, the Govern
ment which has to support them in Kaka
ako and in Molokai, ought to pay some
equivalent for having the unfortunates
properly cared for. Should such an institution
be "started, it seems as if government
funds might be used in assisting it
How needful such an institution is, only
those who have visited the leper hospital
can know. Out of sight out of mind. The
leper child, condemned to a living tomb,
often just after it recognizes the beauty of
child life, separated from parents and
friends, an object of loathing to all who
come near: what more pitiable object is
there in the whole social life of the islands ?
Such a child we saw not long ago. Aboy
who had been a pupil under ilr. Atkinson
when, at Fort Street School. He was called'
to see his old teacher; he was asked after
his comfort, his general health, his
The wave of memory came over
that poor little fellow; he must have seen
once more the familiar schoolroom, the
jolly games with his companions, and that
must have taken his mind to home; home!
think what it must be to lose "..' Think
that at night there is no loving hand to
smooth his hair and no lirs to kiss his brow T
'what it must be to be deprived of mothers
love, and yet know that that mother is not
far from yon! Think what your heart tells
yon to think, you who have yonr healthy
children clustering around your knees;
yon who kiss the lips of sturdy boys every
night; you who have had to soothe the
childish sorrows .of your offspring and
yen will realize how, when the wave of
memory came over the poor boy, when he
caught sight of what reminded liim of the
past, his poor little arm went up and he
It is customary to say here that there is
little distress. Look under the surface
and you will find there is a very great
deal. "We think there is none which is
more deserving of pity than these poor
leper children. "We would have them
placed ina better environment. 'VYe would
have their lives made more happy than
they are and we trust that the appeal
which we have made will be answered
nobly by our community. Remember the
poor leper child!
Xonnxa shows mare clearly the crass
ignorance of our Cabinet than the way in
which they have managed our finances,
not only with regard to our expenditures
which might be met, but vrith regard to
bur airrency which is hard w meet indeed.
It'is very evident that the Government
has flooded theconntry with silver, has dis
coverea wnar. a mess has Deenot our nuan
ces, and is unable to cope with the
question, if it understand it at all. It
mavfairly be acknowledged the Minister
of Finance is totally ignorant of it It is
further doubted if the Minister of Foreign
Affairs knows anything of the subject, and
that granted he may hare made some study
recently, whether he has the slightest
mathematical ability, or common sense
enough to understand it
Some light on the vexed question of
ver coinage may be gained from the remarks
of Mr. George A. Butler, cashier of
the Tradesman's Bank at New Haven, who
spoke before the American Banking Association.
This gentleman said;
There are two classes which are arrayed in
bostile conditions on this question. These classes
are located not only in this oooatrr, bnt in every
other dviluxd nation: 1st. We have the
of the cold standard. 2d. Tbe advocates of
bimetallic corrency; and third, we also bare a
nondescript diss, who claim that they are
Ttbcnlhey are the wozxt kind of monome.
Ullists. These are larcdy to be found in tba
We hare tbe cold monometaUists, comprised in
part of and controlled by the British statesmen.
Ule contest is between the cold monometaUists
and the birwtall'sta, The former daim that there
is no sceb thins as a concurrent circulation of the
two metals; that onder so conditions can there be
an absolcte concurrent circulation of rpld and
silrer; that at the best it can be noihisj; more
than an alternate standard of pjold and ailrer. At
one time or another one will dominate to a greater
or less extent. A"hethcr that dDtniaite at a OTcn
time or place will be bo great as to cause any
serious distsrbanca may Jberroestioned. Bczthere
is the. fact that a class great in incnence and
powerful in intellect are now arrayed against
Filter, beeaaie aa a scJeatifie question there is no
such thiitz an a perfect concurrent circulation of
the two metals. Un the other aide are the
repnisented by France and other nations,
and by a ctatstof not incirmifir; people in this
country. While tbey believe that the circulation
will not be absolutely concurrent, that the alter-nations
will not be jso pat as to cause any serious
mcosTenieace, they believe that' surer Is one of
the doner metals of the world: that as it haal.
ways been used as money, it may safely be continued
in used by the of a common
ratio between it and cold; that theymay beheld
together by the lesislatire adieu and the current
customs of the leading nations; that the two
metals, ailrer and gold, may be so closely allied to
each other that there snail not be any serious
from the alternations that may take
place from time to time. The third class are
those who daim that they also are bimelallists,
and who are to-day Xorcinz silrer upon this coca-try.
Theyare not bintetalusts but silrer instead
r.f fjnlil, TwrmnrnffaTHgic
n.a $jitfnjgi dasa toths
financial ittrrests; tber either do not Krarp tae
Haitian or comprehend its principles: they either
do not know tbe history or do not ciaJerstacd tea
istemitioaAl aspect ol tbe qncstiar. or else tirj
I have been thronr panics and hire seen men,
women and rhildrea who nave had their propertr
rwrpt away front thtrabr reason of lh derange,
cent of csiiescy. and they will never
what broctt disaster cpoa them. Idesireto
tee this cocntry take ssch a cosrse that my children,
cvea if I tear cot lit, to see it. will set th
time when, disaster will nat
sweepcrer theland aiapll tteaase we are too
icnorsxt or too indiff errat to cue for the ecosooc
conditions necessary to saf ctj and prosrsrity
Here we have a man of ability, experience
and standing, pointing out the dan;
gers of a silver currency. There is little
doubt as to what class our Ministry should
come under. They do not require any
qnalfying "or."" They certainly "do not
grasp the situation or comprehend its
principles; tcey do not
semauonai aspect oi tue qucsuuu.
"they are not honest"
There never was a greater job perpetrated
than the flooding of the country
with a mass of depreciated silver, paying
a man a handsome premium for,scnding
it here. How much that silver has ccst.
how much it is likely yet to cost, it seems
impossible to show. It is worth,
about S3 cents on the dollar and pro-
portionatelv less as the coins become lower
"t TL? .a-a.? aba &.. Alan
m value, auu cum mmu iuiu iuvwuuu i
at its par valne. Ihe whole proceeding
reminds one very much of the methods of
certain monev lenders inEnrfand. who
employ agents to catch the unwary, and
who, when the finish comes dole out so
much in cash and the rest in useless cgars.
inferior sherry and other trash. For the
depreciated solver dollars we shall have to
pay hard American gold coin, and the loss
win have to be iwrnc oy tnepocKetsoi tne
Hawaiian tax rover, lust as the swindled
spendthrift has to pay up for his modicum
of coin and his trash.
"Re have, not by any means reached the
bottom of our trouble! sea yet There is
in store for us a most unenviable timo.
unless the Government decide to act to-
ether with the merchants and the people.
f t is most unfortunate that at a crisis of
this kind there has been no acting in concert:
that we are, as it were a bundle of
sticks, not firmly knit together, but in the
loose condition to be broken. For this
there is no one to blame except the Ministry
and the appointing power. The present
"Cabinet has ostentatiously set itself in
antagonism with the commercial section
of the kingdom: it has flouted both Chamber
of Commerce and planters. It has
sought in its officials, not ability, but
and meanness. The appointing
power, that is the King, must be wellaware
of this, has had it shown to him again and
again, by friend and foe of the Ministry.
The blame then of what must inevitably
happen will rest on the shoulders of those
who ought to bear itlf a panic sets inif the
hard earned fortunes of the sturdy
of laborious tradesmen, are lost, our
citizens know exactly where blame belongs.
Thev will not be liko those who in Mr.
Butlers speech have "never comprehended
what brought disaster upon them." If
disaster comes, which God grant it may
not it will be the King and his Government
who will have brought it upon us.
The duty of the Ministry was plailirithas
been urged upon them both in public and
private: but no reasoning would drivo into
their heads the necessity of meeting the
trouble, they themselves have caused, half
The merchants have shown themselves
willing to assist the government and men
of experience have advised what isbest to
oe done, ine uovernment nave
decided to do nothing: to walk
steadily over the precipice instead of avoiding
it: to wait till the horse has left the
stable and is galloping off before locking
the stable door and- carclully putting the
key in their pockets.
Hawaiian Silver Imported.
The following is a correct statement of the
imported, now in circulation aad on deposit:
DoUro J juJ.i")
sow ok ncrosir is rax tkxjhtst.
Dollar, 5 H.OV)
The following table cires a statement of the
manner in which the Hawaiian silver has been dis
tributed, with the proper dates, for which we are
tnaenxea to tne treasury department:
DWMtKT 1. 1S3. SljftJH)
it, - ;.tm O)
a. - loajnoo)
S T5.0O CU
4a&airyi4, liioirwiaa: vo.. 111 u III
la, - to " .. 1.110(11
IS. - to Bishop Co. 2.01) U)
IT. - tolnrln Co... t0.lllO
21. - toTreafary IS.Otl) lJ
February 2i lsst. to Irwin 4 Co. M.IIOtO
"Karri Co. 3J3UUI
S. ISM to IrwU A; Co TVOU
April ii ll.o Inrin Jt Caj
JtlfS.11. NII,IU ,-MI
June 9, lMt, te Irwin Jt Os ScfataTKSJ")' PJ
There are therefore $ltoJ003 on special deposit
and $auAu passed into tne country cnieny t urocgh
the nanus ot vicars, inaa itt.
A GRAND RE-UNION
Hawaiian Democrats Jubilate,
lUSQUTT AT THE lioTEI.
The Hawaiian Hotel grounds were brilliantly
iUrrminated last Thursday night. Feftoons of'
Chinese lanterns were nunc front the Hotel cupola;
hundreds of tri colored lanterns of VArious sires
were nunc in rows and ztjrzars among the trees:
streamers of red, white and blue lanterns were
from tne in i&e center ot tne parjen
foimins in outline a cay pyramid wfcica slaved
slowly to and pro in tbe gentle sijfct'u:. zr. iue
corridors of the Hotel, verandahs .md promenades
were filled with spectators and cuests. At 5 o'clock
the ltoyal Hawaiian Band opened the evening's
cuKimmmEm uj piajui iui obar cpauieu
Banner.' Mr half -rust uriit the cuests had all
arrived and promptlr at nine o'clock the rlininj?
room was thrown open and about eighty Demo-"
crats sat down to table, ane room was appropriately
decorated with American Hag;. (Jrer the
bead ot the lone tables buns life sized portraits of
the Democratic standard bearers ClgTeland and
Hendricks, and at the opposite end of the room
hunc a picture of the rentable Democratic tiger
aaornea wiin a fri oi liiame nsts. tne ninncrwas
excellent and the tables were prof uselr decorated
with tropical flowers. The following bill ot fare
danmy printed on picturesque menu cards was
well served and even the few lEcpublieans present
f the bitterness of defeat and smiled kindly
at the the jests and toasts of their victorious De
SBEasr. rmeala Heine. OUrcsacrdedOcTeltes,
Caviare. Nonet ala financierc Vtf '
BoKSiac. Fllltt !c Cocuf. Sauce I'crfzood. Tiaabale
Maccaroni ala XeapolitABie, :srbet au Jlaras'toiii,
Afpncs, aacc IIoltandaEfe: Toraates, Farcie reti
Alrxx's Exnta Pet. Dtnde Kotic aa: Uarroc,,
aladelUna!oe. aBCeala Rorale.(teIeeTnuir'iaitti,
tiateasxAtortce. Fruits, liofx. Cafe.
At eleven o'clock after coffee and cigars had been
served, the chairman, Mr. Y'ilUam Wilder proposed
as the first toast "Cleveland and Hendricks,
the people's choice for President and Vice-President
of the United States.' Everyone present
rose and after three hearty checr3 and a "tiger.'
drained their glasses.
CoL John Kussell a mealier of the
in a lengthy and eloquent speech. He said, in
substance that, lb-Be present were assembled to
announce ibe success ol the Democratic I'arly in
planing in the bigheat otSccs in the gift of the
American people, standard bearers who of ell
Americans, it belieTcd were fitted to fill those
offices; that the "Grand old party' of a hundred
years was still in its ycuth and was good fur
anotner uunami years; mat tne elections in .Sea-York
and Indiana shoved that Cleveland and Hendricks
were held in the highest esteem ; that tbe
reform Democracy holds the balance of political
power; that tbe Democratic party never tried to
destroy the Union, and that "A majority of fifteen
millions of voters believe the Democrats can be
trusted.' (Loud and continued chewing)
F. JL Hatch Esq. said that, this one
over corruption in a tnrty that had outlived its
iua uiu Bcaucc rciurm naa ucen
commenced bv a Democratic Congress and would
he continned by the party until all corrupt officials
were out of office, tbose officials who btd levied
assessments, had used their places as means to
forward the politics of the "dead party" being the
first to "wait the punk." In this connection, the
speaker referred to the respect which naoofa of
both parties had for the resident U. S. Vonavl in
Honolulu, Hon. D. L. HcKinley, and expressed
the opinion that ofiiciaU of Mr. McKinlcy's stamp
would be acceptable to all lovers of cinl serrice
Harry E. Avery Esq. of Tennessee a renri)
sentauve of the "grand old party," from the
"Solid Sooth,"" being loudly called for. re-
ponded as follows: Mr. Chairman and brother
Uemocrais; I am sappy to state that I am from
the '"Solid South,' (Cheers.) Not from that South
wnicn twenty-tour years ago was solid in marshal,
ling its armed legions acainst its Northern breth.
ren : not from that solid South of yesterday, with
its slavery, disloyality and rebellion 1 come from
the "Solid Souta" of to-day, (Cheers) solid with
its lorurcrn oroiuers; luneers) solid
for good government, for progress, for
and for truth: solid for the rTninn n,t
Deraocracy; (loud cheers i solid for J,artiec;.solid'
aor vicTtiaou anu ueaunccs ana lor reform.
Clever and patriotic speeches were also made
hr tbe foUavrn? fnilpm.,, fVil, I .Jwam r
(dif ornia; CoLiVter Saxe of San Francisco; Mr
., .... ...
,". .J v... .jv... MU. At VaUCiJ.
stein; Doctor Taliferro of Califomia; Doctor
McGrew; and Mr. A. G. Ellis. A toast to the
"Newspaper press of the city" was responded to by
Twas well past the midnight hour before the
high spirits of the adherents of the "grand old
party Began to erjo, ana tne usual preliminaries
before adjournment were moved, tIz; thanks to the
caterers, to the commitlee of arranementa etr
etc As a. fittiUS Close to the iubiralion Uiren
rooming cheers and a ticer were Hren far ripY.
Iianu enu xaenuncss ana atezorm ana the parlr.
Ti Oarreaiey Aet.
In TiewrJUwrtrsmt condition of Urauuimj
question we repobUsh tbe enrrrner act walea w
rttxsnmeadallocr citixess to study. This is the
law underwhich and by which the goTtrcinect
tare to ad,
rtnictal by the Kin and Is. Legislalm As-EJ?'"1"""0
farads, in tbe Letfalv
tnre otlts Hcgdom assembled :
Smuct a. From and after the first daw oi
in tbe year of our Lord eigbtrentuadred
and eighty-tour, the gold coins ot tbe United States
of America shall be the standard, mod legal tender,
at their cominal value in the payment cl all debts,
public and private, within the Hawaiian Kingdom.
Seems 2. The standard silrer coins ot the
Culled States of America, and the silrer coins of
tbe Hawaiian Kingdom shall be, from and after
December 1st, ISSt, a legal tender, at their
value, for any amount not exceeding ten dollar?
in any one payment.
Ssrnox 3. From and after tbe first day ol De-crater,
ISM. gold and silrer coin, other than the
coins of the United States and ot the Hawaiian
Kingdom, shall be received In the Treasury at a
rate not exceeding their bullion value, for
dues, duties and taxes.
SrxTTox 1. Whenever it shall appear, that there
is such an excess of silver coins fa circulation as
dittarbs tbe equilibrium between cold and silTrr
coins under the provisions of this Act, the Minis,
ter of Finasecin order to restore ach equilibrium,
shall replace sufficient silrer coin from any silrer
coin which may be in tbe Treasury, either as
realUitioa or on deposit oa account of
any silver certificates, with gold coins of the United
States in the same manner as hereafter provided
in Sections S, 6 and ot this Act.
Sixrrtox 5 Upon tbe approval of this Act, tbe
Minister oTFinanca without delay shall giie notice
bv public advertisement that for sixty days immediately
following such notice, silver coins ot all
denominations, excepting silrer coins ot tbe Hawaiian
Islands and ot the United States, wui be
received at the Treasury at their nominal taIus in
exchange for Hawaiian coins at their nominal
valne; and the Minister of Finance, without delay,
shall arrange tbrough advertisement for tenders
fur the sale ot all silver coins which are or may be
in the Treasury, excepting Hawaiian silver, coins
in lots of not mora than eacb, and the delivery
of the proceeds ot the sales ot said surer
reins into, the Treasury in cM coins of tbe United
Srermx 6. Tbe Minister of Finaneo shall
ot those persons, whose tenders, beinc ae.
crpted, shall desire to remove Urn silrer coin bid
for bv them from the Treasury, prior to the delivery
of the gold therefor, a deposi in the Treasury
of the Hawaiian Government Bonds of like amount
as the cominal value of the silver delivered to
them, and tbe sud Hoods shall be beld as security
f it the delivery of the proceeds ot the sale of the
silrer coins to the Treasury-in gold coins of the
t mted States within thirty days; and upon such
dcliTuy the Rinds so deposiled shall be returned.
Snczxos 7. The expense, cost and loss. Incident
to tbe conversion ot salver coins into the cold coins
of the United States, shall be borne by the Trea
sury, and the Minister of Finance it hereby
and required to provide for the same, from
anv roonevs not otherwise anrtrooriated. or which
may hereafter be appropriated, and he shall render
an accurate statement of such expenditure in
his report to the legislative Assembly,
Sxcnox 8. Oa and after the first day ot December,
all outstanding silrer certificates excepting
tbe ten dollar silver certificate, on presentation
at the Treasury, and on demand shall be
redeemed at their nominal value in United States
gold coin, and all silrer certificates so redeemed
shall be cancelled by the ltegistrar ot Public Accounts.
fcumtut S. The Miuiiterof Finance ma. at his
discretion, receive United States gold coin "on
su to any amount doi less tnan niiy uouars, ana
shall issue therefor certificates of deposit of such
denominations as he shall deem to be for the public
interest, payable to bearer on demand without
interest. Ice said certificates shall Designed by
the Minister of Finance and countersigned by the
ltegistrar of Public Accounts, and the money received
for such certificates shrll be held as a spe
rial deposit to be used only for the cancellation of
the same, and Section 79 of the Civil Code, as
amended by Chapter (1 of the Laws of 1874, is
f terras 10. Chapter " ol Session Laws of ISO,
being An Act to provide for a National Coinage, is
hereby repealed; and Chapter II of Session Laws
of If 7u, being An Act to regulate the Currency, is
ucrtuy rrpeaicu; uus repeal to tase cneci on tne
first day of December, ll.
Section- II. This Act shall take effect from and
after the date of its appro? ai.
Approved tins nth day of July, A. D. le.
Tho Dentla of Dr. Under.
His disease was dysentery acute, being epidemic
in the neighborhood. He was taken suddenly on
Saturday afternoon Nov. 15th, his ailment passing
quickly into subacute peritonitis about the
10th day of its course, increasing gradually to the
end. During his illness his mental faculties were
dear throughout, he scorned to realize his danger
and to understand everything done for his relief,
received and knew his friends and remained conscious
until within a few hours ot his death. He
died.at midnight on the Ilth day oihli illness,
Nov.Oth and was buried on Sunday afternoon by
the Her. MrGroser in the Wailukn Cemetery. A
very larcegathering of sorrowing people testified
to the fact that the death ot such an estimable
physician was deeply regretted, and that for his
bereavred widow aud children the greatest
was felt. He was attended br Dt's Bailey
and SuttluT. and on the day before his death was
visited by Dr. Hull who concurred with the other
physicians in their course of treatment and was
hopeful in his progneds of the case. We gsthre
that the deceased Frank Henry Enders M. D. was
born ia Padacah, Kt on Nov. ?7tb, 1ML. His
father, who died in 1373, was promnent merchant
in Keatuciy, and owned a plantabon in Louisiana.
His mother is still living his brother
is in business in Dallas, Texas, and he has
He received his early education at DaniiUe.Kr.,
and at tbe breaking cut of the war he entered toe
Confederate Array, being soon promoted to ft
It was a nutter of surprise to many that
the Doctor, apparently robust and finely built,
was in poor health. But to his near friends it was
known that in the war be bad rewired a bullet
wound In or near one of his lungs which accounted
for the dry hacking cough which always troubled
Near (be closo of the war be was taken prisoner
and confined at Vicksburg, but shortly after on
tbe occasion of his being rcmoTrd to another place
he escaped by jumping into the Mississippi and
effecting a landing at Cairo, 111., from where after
many privations he managed to reach his home
in Eentucky.v (
Shortly after the termination of the war be entered
Jefferson Medical College nt Philadelphia,
Pa., where he studied under the celebrated Dr.
Gross, lately deceased. Ui first practice was at
Padncab, Ky., where be married Lizzie, the second
daughter of Dr. D. II. Sanders. In consequence
of bad health, he went into the drug business and
for the same reason soon after removed lo Cape
Girardeau, Mo from whence after a severe illness
he went to St. Louis, aud finally came to Wailukn
in 1S73, where be bought out the Government position
of Dr. Brooks, and settled iLrxn. About A
year and a half ago he became the originator of
the "AldenTaro and Fruit Drying CoV in this
place, having purchased the patent himself. He
w joined byaUr. A. Barnes.
ltecret and sympathy are felt on all aides at the
death of Dr. Enders. Itegret because he was
skilled ia his prof ession and could be depended
upon, in the hour ot dangerous illness. Sympathy
for the wife and children who have lost one who
stood in the ntarest relationship that lifs affords,
husband father and protector.
To bis wise care and forethought we ove it
that the hospital for tbe sick poor is a flourishing
institution and so carefully attended by the noble
and devoted bard of sisters whom hii influence
lrocJi. here. How dear that good cause was to
his hcatt wus manifest in his last conscious moments,
being perhaps his last dream as the last
movements of bis lips seem to bare indicated.
May God have mercy on his soul. C E. G.
The 1. U. S.S. Ctlf of SytiWy is due here from
the S juth on next Sunday, the SIst inst. The probability
is that the vessel will stay but a short time
in port, on arrival, so letter writers should bare
their coresfondence mailed the day previous.
Uis in Office ever iltsirt. Btfbop X Co.s BtnL, corntr
Mcrctniit and Kubamxcti Mf.,nd will b hippy to
ftttcctl to any baine ? rntmelcd to bis care. 10T3 Cm
MR. W. T. ALLTK.
Ills aa ofiice Itb Hcttts. Bishop t Ccl, corner of Mer-
cbiataml Kaabumano Strtetf.aBd he will be pleased
in attend to anjboinefa entrsftrtl to blta. IOCI 6m
FURNISHED ROOMS t and cosllj Far
nlthcd Rooms can be bad bran carlj application at
(: "SO. GARDEN LANE.
REMOVED TO 82. KING ST
Watchmaker and Jeweler,
ASM DEALER IX -
Notifies the pablic tbat he ha. remored from Camp
bell's Eloek lo S3 KING STKEET, adjolniar tne t tore
of Mr. J. T. Water boo -e where he has epened oat a
Larse and Elegant AMortraent or
GOLD & SILVER WATCHES
Knna Celebrated MaLerr.
A Splencid Assortment of Fine
Jewelry in Gold & Silver,
lllehlv uonntoil with Preeionf Slnnec. all IS Kt
- mateiof HL'SICAL INSTT.UMLHToa hand.
A Great Variety of Curios.
fff The attention onotenvllor porchaifera and tbe
luliea la DUtictilar. U railed ta tht Kinrk hffnr Dor-
I'wering Boilers, Stem Pipes
Saves 25 per Cent, of Fuc!
PEICE EEDUCED TO $7.50 BBL.
THEO. H. DAVIE3 A Co,,
llTtT ICE at A8 tow HATED ai ay Miter rejay.
. rleJl.XoT.iif.l5t. ion
TnET3STERSItJKED GIVES XO-.
r "i" aiiacaeo. ar ike SHate or i aFT.
Tn03ASsrKXCKR.ateet IllK 1iUJ a(
emsed. All penoaa kavtsgaay clatmt agalast tae
J1. wt" trjuaea last tare tt jrotat la. unt
T2?"T'"M,'n"?rr Toacaer. to tke
'".'V11 "ao nwa tie itate of tkli aotler.
e Ueywill be forever barmi, and all perms awlag
laeniJe.Uteaierrajceitedta ssako laineaUle
C. 8. MTTRKDUE.
" PTeT wtu Win attaeard.
Coed "FrepsrT Socurlty, Stocks,
Bends, Etc. Apply to
THOIPSOU, AnDRHEY AT UW.
Fort s4 Xcrchaat Snws.
tC n. 1. xm
aeasws. rvsTo. trsncLxv e. misw..
BINGHAM tt PINTO.
GERERkL C0IK1SSIQN MERCHANTS
InTOKTElcS AXD DEALCB! IS
410 California. Street
2 SAKTRANCISCO. CAL. im
TO LET !
A Xm COTTAGE OX OUEKN
a STREET, eoatalalag six rooias. Iwsesstea
clrea traanlutely. f.nar
J. ESA, 4E
At t oOee of Mean "arlrw Ce..
W Oa tae Esplaaaile.
W. E. HERRICK,
TTJRNEB Df WOOD & IVORY
BETTinL STBKET. HOSOttTLC.
BaJmstars. Ceratacn. "favrali. Table Legs.
Billiard Balls, Zte Turned to Order.
6000 WOMHSSHIP WD REiSOMBLE RUES.
10M aw- OIVB MB A CALL, sm tfo
Attorns and Counsellor at Law.
Special atteatioa raid to the Brrotlatkm of Lon,"l
CaaTtyaaxlag. aid all natttra apprrulalir to Beat
ITatATy Pmbllo and Conamiaaionar of Daods
rattheutesotCanronila and New Tort.
Xo. 3 Mertaant $L, Ilonolilo. II. I
Visiting San Francisco
cas risn the
Hawaiian Papers on File
AT THE OFFICE OF THE
S. F. Merchant.
a" Paper, Pens, Ink, Directories and in'oraaUea eo
C. R. BUCKLAJTD,
Editor & Proprietor
I " S. F. Mercbant."
AT rUOLIC .WCTIOS.
Will be sold at rnWlc Auction on the rrnaWes ia
lata. Island of Maal, on accon&t of
A. B. CKOWELL,
ON FRIDAY, DEC. 19th
list, at U a., the folloaanTroreitr, aiz:
Piece of Property!
Slimier near the Court Hoatc, WallaVn, Mani.
aad Inoirn ai the CttOWELL I'liEUlbES,
of a LOT of LAND coatalnln; U ' an Acre
more nrtas, with a
Large Dwelling House
2ti3) fret, with (b) alx rooms, front and rear Verandas,
a 2 STOHV BUILDING in the rear
the street a an office and contain)
b; (wo roomi and ALSO
THOS. W. EVERETT. Aoctioneer.
WallnlaB. Mani. Pec. tst,1JgL IffW St
Tax Collectors Notice.
DISTRICT OF HILO, HAWAII.
THE T.VX COIiIjKCTOR TOU III to
JL bas opened an office In the Court Home it Hike
for the pnrpwe of collcctinr Uxe ad wht be tt the
and Satnrdajr, Xorember SM; Jlonday. forenoon
at Paakaa I'linUllon. Mondiy nooo at the
office of E. O. Illicbcock, rapatkon; TaedJ7 morn-In-;.
Korember --th, at office Uoomea
TaedaT afternoon at Peoeekeo Plantation:
Wednesday erenlaz and ThanMUy mornln:. SoTember
3Tth.at Uahalan Plantation; TharMay noon
at Iloaomn Plantation; FrtJj"r, Xorembcr
oTrmDer'Jin. at uaie e omce
alLanpahochoe, and D, K. Paa residence; and
Mondar. Deceabec Sth.at office In llllo; and after that
aa.eT... remttn in linoioribeparpose or collect to;
Perton; wbo are liable to taxation are hereby
to pay the rame before tbe loth day of December,
or theyare liable to-pay (10, ten per cent, more
The Ooid Law poca Into effeet IVcembeT 1st.
R. A. LYMAN. Tax Collector, II ilo.
niltnyyemntraUL13sl. ; Tan
The Great California
Flics, Fleas, Cockroaches, Chicken
To Httman Beings and Animals.
AX ABSOLUTE XECESSIT1
In tho Honsc, (Sarden,
For Distrlbntln? the BuUatlt.
BENSON; SMITH 4 CO.,
113 uS'lll ran Street, Iloaolnln.
Notice ol Temporary Administrator.
neen dalraDDolnted Admlnlxtrator of tbe Eitate
of the late t'ranklln tl. Zndro, Jt. I), of nallato,
deceased, by lion. A. Yoraaader, Clrcnlt Jaizci. calls
ipon all pertons ladebteil to eald estate to make Immediate
parmest to tbe undersigned, and all persons
bstUt. claiiaszalart said MUte are requested to pre.
sent ta same villi proper Toncbert wbetber teenred be
nonre or otaenritc 10 mc at jn j pracc in ue uonrt
IIoBfe. n'allnta, aitbla six month from date or be
fomer barren. THirs. . iitui.Tr,
Temp. Admr. Eit. franUIn II. Knderi. V. D.
wallaan. Jiaai.aiecenioeT 11.103 a. lira at
A T TIJO A2TXUAIi MEETIXG
JX of the KACAI TELZl'IIOSIC COMFANY held
at the oScr of W. II. Ulee, iq, Llhne, on frldar,
RoTeHber3S,ttl, oQcers were elected
to aerre anruts tae enanin; vear:
a V Treainrrr
LiineISoT.ie, 1S9. vx it
K t l-l p Me ootk raMa
f;J ar vek rSeiJ
- OF THE
Inter-Island Steam Navigation Co..
f A BK II :i T THBIR OrWE.
tm tae br. at Ike tar of fart -:"? "J3
fall ta pn.Tta TW ebaraei
extra. Per OraVr ' KS.. J .
Iloaolala. Nov J1J. !l " ,"
I titer-Island S.N. Co
TIIKOt'GII TICKKrS TO THE
as Rr.TKX. CM c W aJ at
lha . S.Ce. tawWi leadar
lleaotala r" UM Utk of tk - W. G. HALL.- tM W
laaoed i to. a re y BallrM a Pakala.
wkere Ilacsea aaa QaMes wHI ke ta attac4a.
By tM rata. TearMa eaa auik the rawsal trie, la .
aays, rtrtat I to vtrtt tae Voteaao.
flCKEtX rr.R THE nOTSD THlr. llaala
TIor tiaiae. Board sail liKtstaf. 0.
ae- rat farther oarttewbrrs eaalre at t note ot
Inter-Island S. N. Co.. Honolulu.
Or to J. r 1 Rr.W Voteaio Itor.a 1"1-
Route and Time Table.
Till ic.r .lofm;..;. twb at t T Tt t. La-
haina Maalara. Vakrna, Ravailue.
and llln i.-are Hitn Tbnrtsflay u noon,
iocltiBK i the -. ptrt oa mm. atrtvias
batTSTtlaT at ? r M
PASStN'iKK TRAIN fn MilH will !- eacb
Friday nt 1 1. X . trtnrrt wiib the Kinu at Mab-bona.
The Kaiian WILL Toll It at twf ran)U8
on trip if x i made from
ST Strainer not Ukr freiht foe
- Licit and iMckaar oajif. All
beaty freirfct fr tbe abor pert wit. He tatfnby tbe
Lebna and K: Ultra Ho.
rvrrr Mod4T at I V. M. fcr Kaa-
naXakai. KahlI. Kciaae evrry ntber wtrek: Hvelv,
liana, Kipabaltt aad Nan. Ketarauti; will iop at tbe
absre port airivin; hack
'i or nun- nu objt.
Leaw Ilmiotuiti u,h Muinlav.si jP. M. for
baa. Kakalja. tloaobiaa,
back each Atnivlaj.
STiVlR. KILAUEA HOU,
Will leave lluno.ulu carfe week fvr war part
at tbe Lobtu
Leaves IIodoIu.u cucli Yt.ln. lar. Uh Kjannakakat,
lakoo. Moanm, lUlawa, Prlekana
and Kaiaa papa returning c.rh
C" The will not K fw aojr
frtjirht or htjK rvecinled for. nor for ter-
tocal bx.e utiles plain It narked. "Mot ropocmble
for money or jewelry Pales placaU ia ebart,e of tbe
All ptKMblt cut wLl be taken of tin Stock, bat tbe
11.1 mi iinir wit r ii
SAML . WILDER. Vrv sWent :
B KOE. eeTeUJ.
S pt U. t?. HH9
STEA1Y1 NAVIGATION CO.
Steamer "W. G. HALL"
Leaves Honolulu for Kona
ami Kau, on
WEDXESDAT. . . .at I p at
MONDAY. ?OTembofM ..at Ipm
Arriving at Honolulu un
W EDSEDAY. Oetuber 9th . ...itipn
hl'SDAT. Socembee Jlh ...at5pm
Vear!',Tt"''TESIA""-",s for NawiliwilK
Kotos. Eleele and Waimea. iteuralas;. learea
SATl'RDAY ereninx: arririnir hack erery
Leatt eierr TUESDAY, at 12 V. frllian. L'..
Inlhaele, llonokaa and I'aanhan. Ketarninx will ttpa
it Hamsa; axrlrla; hack trary SUNDAY morttax. ,
au - i . . --TO!
Stmr. JAS. M.AKEE,
WE IT. CommaBder.
,'-'"" ""I FBIDAY. at u a. m.. for Waiaaea.
It aialaa. hapas ami Kilaaea. leaiet Kapa
tJVJ, JVKD AY- 1L1 P- " mai loBxhraj at WalsW
and Wsiaaae; airirinr back cTery WEDNESDAY
of tht Compan). foot ol Ktlanea Street
near the T M S Wharf. KTtf a
PhCIFIC hail steamship company
For San Francisco.
Till: MTKNDlp HTllMSIlIf
CITY OP SINJEY!
WILL LEAVE HOilOLULU FOR SM FRANCISCO
On or abont Monday Sec- 22,
FOR SYDNEY VIA AUCKLAND!
nix i,i.r..iiii MTKAJisnif
On or about November 20, 1884,
Tor rrrtsbi aad ruitf, e, upplr to
f'rifMli orShlfunut tcr&.mner cnu uovr
UeStoretl, 1'reeut C1tnrt;clu the
H'nrrUonnc the S ten tner ITbarf.
Tbe AseaU here are now prcparwl to
FOR EUROPEUIA NEW YORK
Two Sailings Every Week
b'rvm jWie Xrvrk evert Wedtitolay,
From Uctlvn erery Saturtttiy.
RATES OF PASSAGE:
wwo, ana 5 toil (lolil
According to Accommodatloa.
lurruii: tickets os favorable tehhm.
nleeraje .2s Currency
Gootl ccomraodatlont can alwaya be eeeared on an
n.tlnt. WII.MIV4 ...., lltWnCti b f..
y..v ..-. ",W.,A M. W.,
State Street, Botton,
VEBSOS U. BROWX A CO..
Bowllnj Orten, Sew York
Sotlee to from Anttralla. Sew Zealand
and II Canard LineaSorda more than ntnal
faclUtlea to piMensera from
, . VKUSOS II. I1IMJWS At CO.,
1088 tr lllowllnjGrren. Sew York.
OF THE OF
X. 3. 1, 3 and lo Centa, can be pnrebatefl al tbe
rottorSce. In any qruntltr from on to one tlionj and
Ea,Tetrpet. FeraontrelUn?on the other Itlandt can
raocore them frora the local Potwaeea; alio domettie
prf fortta reply cardt. jtaj
SUPUKJtK COUXtT Or T1CB
Irtawlf la Ibe maun or IS
J. r. .UCaamber. oefora Jit JnM
JaJeT. Aaaaral. of HHo, UaaH. haHat Hii, Mf
bee aitriMrceit a haaknipl M bl om tmimm; K ft
berekr ccireretl Uat all ereirllimsf aH antrtma
la aa J prow ibetretatms beftieo me m WSBXKolUT.
tke tr day oHVeember. rft. at t a. m. at tire etf
mwnt BaAdtax ta Hoaolahi: and UiatikH ntllee, b
aaMtaaed la tba Hawanat tlutrtl fat Xn UaMa
Dared Neaorala. Deeraioee AI. cSM.
AOaat: aaste! t 9rBreanr Omrt,
Wruiaa cVrm.clee , loasat
SUTRKMK COURT OK THK
rrnoariv la Ol raattce of
tae Brtaleef SlUrUKrKIt laKor IrTSi
lata. Uaaa. aeHcl taleelat. At Chamoera, before
CMrf JasUeoAaM. ... -.
Oa readlar awl lilac tbe petttios aaa aetewttasf
Hearr r. Wbids. adTOlBlatralor of the Kstato af 1.
aaaaa ertrter brie of lleaolala. Oaba, devested,
abmla be aike ta be arknretl ffluoi, aad eaarna
blaiaelT wftk MLtM I. aad that l Mm air be
examtaetf aaaf approved. aa4 that a flaat order mar be
ntaV af dlrtrtbartea af tae propcrtT remalnlac hi his
baaas t tae person ibrrete. eatHled. and dtreaarxratr
btBt aad bis earetres froaa all rartaet rearMS.rorlltr aa
It l aeaered. last FRIDAY. Ik U day "aaoaiT.
A. I lWA. at 1 a'clocs A. SI., before tea raid
Chief Jacite. h 1'haaabera, la ibe Coart Baaee, at
Hoaalala. be aad ibe eamo berear I. appointed as tae
time aad ataee foe aearlae eafd petMoB ant aeeoaata.
aad tbat alt previa lalereefed mae tbea and Urea ap
pear aad t9 eaaee. t f anT lb7 bare, war taa sajaa
keaM aat ae irmant. ami mar present erWcaea
as as wka are ealitKnl to aht property. And tbat this
oraer. ia the Berta laacaa. be pabHibed is Itia
Hairairt.e tjaaarrt a nearapaper perared and nab.
llalrM ta lloaecara. fae three aaeeeaelTe weeks peeeroas
la tkr Ume thereto epporated far uMhoarlar.
A. P. JCDD,
AtleM - Chief Jatttca af tba Seprerae tVnrt.
Maaar Sarra. Depaty Chut. . Wra 3V
IToUce of Intention to Foreclose Hoitgags,
tx AccouDAXCBwrrir a row.
X er of mf eoauiced la a rrnala martraavmada be
Apaha (at W Vr. R. irBroa, dated the aHadaTaf
July. I'otl. recorded ta Liber to. oe pares tS aad in.
and aMigaed ta Sophia feary.
Nailer j heredr jrleea tbat laa saM saarcaaoea la
lead lo fruition atd ararttaae far eaaalttea broatla;
that, of aotr aadlaterest teeareit uereajr
B.r. im mil wii amwwiann.a. a. coe emie.
room of E. 1" Adams, oa SATTRDAT the M day of
Jaaaary. UcS. at tt o'emek noon, tbe fottawtas paraaJ
nf taad loaieyed by aad mortcaaa:
ah uui arere or am wna aaiauig thereem, sitaaie
ai Keojieaia. Hoaolala. adyatatac frhti reafdeaca af Ilea.
j. i. Ioaret, ih aama beia tbe premise deKSrbed
I: a Deed of RamalaaftekaBe aad J. L. Dmceeta to aaa
Apaha of reeard aa Bonk Saace 4M.
JairuL.v r&wiKl. Aearenae ar Jtoctgaga,
A. ItOSA. Anaraer far Meetgacee.
Hoaolala, yoTemoer Jta. Ism. HBTft
SUIMiKMK COURT OV THK
letaada. Ia Trahale. Ia tho matter af
the KlIMr of UKNRV MAT. late of Ilonolan,
Order appelntiaf time for rrooaM of Wrtl
aad dtrecttaf paMlealtan of notice of ram.
A BBcamiBt. aarpaettac ta ha tha tal Win aa4
of Ifeary May. of Hoaatam. deeeaaed, hariaar on
tfc. Mb day of Ucleare. A. t. 11, been preeeRed Is
aald Probate Coarl. aad a petlalao for the Rabate
taeeeaf. aad foe the taeaaace nf letters teetamentary ha
Toaa Hay aad Peter J.mee, Jr.. haeini by
lid Tom Ma aad Peter I'. Joaea, Jr.
Ii la hereby ordered, thai MONDAT. the tfth day
of Jaaaary. A.O. Ilea, at Ma'lnrka.a. at esid day, at
the Coarl roam of earn Coart, at Ilaaorhhi. one at Ue
tlavailaa lalaaa. he. and the aama is hereby,
tha ume for pravtaz Saht atn sad hearlae
aaM appliaaUaa. when aad vaere any peraoa rateretted
may appear aad eoaleal the paid will, and the vraaelaai
of letten) teecameaury. ,
It ia farther ordered, that notice thereof W attur by
paalapattaa. far fomaaea eaceeillra aaeka. la lao IOf
wanaa SaaaTrs. a aewapaper peiattal aad pawllhril
Aad It la farther ordered, that eiutaeae h maneil ta
the snbecribtne, aitneaee to eaid will, aad ta tha berr
af the teetator ta their places of residence to fat as
kaoaa la appear aad roalaM the peahala af saM vK
al the time appointed, aad that la the meenttmeJeUrn
of temaaeary admlaiatratioa oa ierao rasaf)lTom Mar
aad r. C. Joaea. Jt.. their Ilia-; their larnt ana
eereral head la the earn of two handrett theneaad
Dated lloaolnltt. It. I.. Uet. Mh, Irel.
Attea. BBSJ. M. AtTSTIX,
Ilasar Samt. Jaeticeaf tMipremo atacrt.
Depaty Clara. ttO) lit
T THK CUJCU1T COURT OPTnE
JL W JadteUl ClreaU of tha Ilawatma
KALAK.VDA. hr the Orate af tted af the UairalaM
Ta J. H. orSH. Baa.. Marabatof Hw Klnirmj. ar
bie Depaty Dumsa:
Toa ata haeahy taimuaadid te raaan PETZK
V.H.S.VTINE, Defeadaat ta nn h than Ma written
aaiwer withix tareaty daya after renita hereof to ha
aad appear oefere the aald CrreeJI Uaatt at the veem.
bee Term thereaf. ta be hoMea attaa Caartltooaof the
Coart lloeer. iralmea, ia the I.land of Hawaii, ea
Thantay. the ath day of Naeemeer neat, at la olfmrk a.
m.. to -.bow caaae why tha ejaim af AIClM.l VALENTIN
K w. PlatatlV honM not ea awareed
to tba teaar of her annexed petition.
Aed bare ytf thea there thlsVrtt, with fall retera
of yoar theratB.
WnMBse, Hex. A. VR.UIC1S JUDD.
alafrh; l Chief of Uw ggpreBM Cawt
l 1 tali llrt day of Oeteher. A. D. Wet.
fleet at Clrcolt aatt.
To ahkh the Marshal made the "aOowelve
Harlar. mode dHigent truth for the wlthla
Pater Taleatlae. sad mt he caa&et ha faand la
tale Klafihm IfiereeT eerara tha aammaaa aat terterl.
J. II. SOPBR.
I hereby certify that the witaia ami fateaataa: ta
tree aad mlthfal cepy of tha urigiaal aammaaa tuaed
la the Heel cSrarce Akaaa ValaataM ea. Fttn
Taleatlae. aad alroof the Marshal 'a retera fjtereta, aad
that la tha aaaaa time aa attested aaag of tha taM
aammetn he prlated la the AaJa aad ltawArian
Uaaam for six III taceese tee weeha aa pieeaillwl by
the reqalrine the said teapoaaeat ta aaewer
at uid term.
Ia witneaa whereof I bare hereanto ret my haad this
tab day of Norrmher. A.D. IWf.
salat Clerk Third Jadieral CrrcartCoait. Ilawalt.
No. 92 King Street.
Onci more tollclla the imtiona" and of thaao
wbo for twenty yeai knew aad
dealt with him.
Plain Talk Pays Always
Pa-ram hat for many year worlrm for aad eaaearoeeil
to plaaee erery cla of theeommaalty framilre hHthaat
la the land dowa ta the hamMcat of the wotklac
cUeaaa, and be can nay Ihatdnrlau that time ha Bern
made aa esemy or hnl a catUmer. Sew. be baa ecawt
pat hit hand to the plow, aad ia aa wall aWa aad
to (ire hoaeat work, load material, aad fall TahM
tor moaey a. erer yet au dose in the UtwaHaa
II IS ALWAYS OS HA5D
Single & Double Harness
Everything Requisite for the Stable.
A YVU. USE or
English & Sydney Saddles,
Saddle Clothi. Bhukelt, etc., alwaya ia totl.
eer What he baa not ot he can make. law
Just Arrived !
per"Dnk.of Abettors. "form Utctpool,
ONE MILE OF
Light Portable Railway Kails,
la II. per yard ; and 29 inch gange wllb
carrea, crott lajt,
AND 10 LIGHT SUGAR CANE WAGONS
a'oii mm sa.2kxxi.
S.D.-Thit Katlwty it taitthle for Animal rower.
ALSO FOK SALE
.Straight .Steel Kails, It lbs. to thcjanl
For the wotkla of Meaert. Joha fowler Co.'t rail-
way aad lecaimaUTet. the fladettizBed 1 bejctortitr to
J.U.Sreekla.BM..ofSireekeMiin. where a tine Is
now la fBlloaeratloa.
farfartheiBaititauire. apply lo
ae t rauow ..
O.'w'. 4 Cr.
Ageata for Joha Fowler X Co
STEiH AND VACUUM PUMPS
TJIK UKl'KKSIGXKI) HAVE JUST
reerlead per Amy Tamer, from Botton, a foil
t there celebraleil Fampt, whrch are jrnaran
teed l he cheaper aad hatter than any other atria of
pamp Imported. We call the attention of plantera
tothe Vaennmrnmp, which It let. cospH
tated aad most terTieahle than other pnmna.
l9im V UUSWEUA IU
Fowler's Patent Tramway,
1 poaad Hall", tl poaadBalM,
WithPatent Steel Sleepers
V1.I ia told to dote a contrjrsment.
I3 f. PKEWBIt CO.
nted oa the PLASTATIOS.eontlitlns
OF MILL, OVERSHOT IRON WATER-WHEEL
20 feet diameter, with Gearing;
Cooler,. Centrlfnzale, TarMne Water - Wheel, OX
Cant. Plowt. tarmlnj. Carpenter.. Coopert
and Ctaektmltht Toole.
TooneplaatlBsoBtkartt ami within; In fatnre to
grind hit own ease, thlt alurJt an nnntnal oppcrtnnlly
o to doing at eery email coet
10- Price ery low aad terma eaty.
HOUSES AND LOTS
At that eery deatrablc and well-known loeatlen.
Sot. lXlaod IXI Snainn ATenne,lt) mlnntet
walk from rottcmee and harbor.
"3f7Terrateay: for partleniar. applyla
ore. E. WILLIAMS.
r jst.c.'M. Jl-i - k