Newspaper Page Text
" Sale cm Forecloarire.
- aa man laaniai frow ii. (MS(l(orf
- 1 the property kwwn
aa oh- !;:! -.UK PI KTTKN. fdtaatrs) at
Mm k tt i.i. r vfe. free from all
Mmm?t - .). !: t In. -ale lb alt lleeln
tan- rii'i: 'MIH. the It 4ar oj
'9 . n ' -. - v i.oa. at Oedoawof
St i' r. - muiW for cneto.
? . . . .. annate xt Heeta. Krasaa.
tanar. a' . one" i mile fiaan Hanolnln. and
..- note an Irni itaH teat, a rll
.. .wear a a FatoaaBfli: atr.aJhd
a earn 4 raw. 1 Jneyamtl.ett3lHa,
oasr - reifet t - .tfaralm am. flunK.. and a
.:ti.. r a ran fa ' order and ?.
aa.. ai ' 3 isvianattu.nB: raaecar. fiatcoQ'
enanniaa cr n. rnissnr tsar, aaai Ssod trad:.
'atrataewl plow tt. A well
t. - also a law well
nn - --. .... an ii-land ffe reddeac for
a- .. - in. i .t . lor fSaetweer.
.aar !. aird iMiavr t ' ..maneie nearly
a ' tpa4 wot estav i . lie nearly new.
uitit. t kiaawcf; aaaaav laUl will mad
aw :.. cr tw rMayanr crap, of wtncii
. i "' at "tj. alar?al"heatallia It ia
. . . -.n t tr naMattaa i. am
- a s. . ataat f this sand
. - im. laaa.a I Uli la t lor
. .U UBaaaraaaaaaraaaa. ran r
Maaai ar I Iw talHw li. aaal far atket
th- aaarr fraaa lam ia1ia i ! aiarr
a tir a: MVaWiaan
Ia-i ,ir aaanar'a to cira tatat.aaalfall la-
Ma t 'MMMhaninMMNj.
' . yfawa aaawaa a
: jxo. li son.it
XaUSMV WW Si
u hatae hi tkr
. K aian talaiallaaai I VaWry cr la
't aaaaiu aaai Irlat Mat aat. at la Pramta
: ka ajaucr will kr araM
Cfla. R. WataWlc. Napt. f mart...
11- Oaaa. . enjm. '
aaaaataiMai.aaW caaar tlar an adaaal
aaanatWcaaaii la taa
--. B lal fcaa Prtaaj. ut 1M. an Mas
a, tiaakkat apm,aaC
t.Ml aOllni. Satrwarj.
aaataa rlirW br kalU. IkM
a ) an. 4. annum m
MnatWIII aaBVaMCB ataaalaaaal Kcai il Baara:
a i iaa.ji w. txf. cxrra.
.. II frui a-
r Saarrt tar DMraaat Sank Kokala,
vaaaaafv f Hawaii.
I aaaawraaBa4aBial J.A. Cnunaaa haai
ar aaaaaaat tmmt m Kaflaa. Sorti
a-. . l i tMaaii lajill
I .aanfiaal aaaaaaaaal Waa&ui
fvaaS Baata tar N (Baaa it nan
aaMWl. alajM. at 41. U. abktaa. taabjaxa .
"wiaaill; f uaar.ta aaan far
" lar toafcaara farala. fraaa ta a.
aaaMtaai . .. aati: tarUm aatm
5v VflLWV . Watar WarU
Mtatatn f kr laaariar
: MHT tf
r.TET or rtKAXVB.
nm.t v. . As au, int.
. a pim tfaat aaalitatiaaf far aar
t.naaa at tar Ctr MOVKBXMEXT LUAX OM I
all. aaa Trraaarr;
tfaantat t. Kxpnratnrraaan
ttw Bvadr arr rinapt fran
i vii iinaniai lajaaa matacana
JW B KAI-ENA.
'" Kialam .f Ftaaace.
m taxrlami uf twiralr iiiM iv-
itraaadtraowTtattmc tbr Sandwich
1 ftWilll damtn! va
fta JaaaskiT. tka Tmunrt.
It a k. Tapani, orarenlffntl
ajat auafi. vail nall'atrd atmetorr in-
tat aaaaatu. bat lor Bar. T. it dors
saala ear taipanr akatUat. ot thf man of
rakMaMi fm ort aioa.1 wiu, pata. It aicnph
laiiaaiiliaaamiii , fr.matnier totiaaeaiml.
!Matia.vala! jaatnr Mualtd
"Rat rat oase' miUiraabo.
; - lar coaaawl. and lb broch. Vtra
t ' atlln II ajea ttap aaaaitaaaK croruiou u
iaaaaaaa aiaa i the akjauful ajuirct
aw ajialli 1 1 x. 1' t mdent that a trial ot
nod if Irani on
. nattvr (sttflakl 1mi iiLuuIk
an aar aaaa, aast fki to hr beard t tbr
Kanrvaaanal lb Jp tm in the
rat tail i - t'kr tillmc uA piapr ia brawl Ony--.
JraaiU of prtoctpal atrect tu
aaaiaaaam. a tt, f naanr aprrtaxoCK on
Ua OahaaaaH hut Nsaraabtir A Uk daeraaad
a WrSnaaat awrr Auutuaca. the Jar will
aw in k mil fn th- atetr
t. . tranrnDa It asnan that tor affair
aaiai arxai rsntkraMail. aa4 the topic ot
" oawaea tor wraka after thr nanl
raraiaraaattturtrwaan. Uaerr had bno bo anon
taoaVat at th ia itr. Ia ovoBa tachl
w'l aaal asiRjaMajed ruaatascttr. how aianr
a aaaaM kcr faran nunamiiwl in aetttK
" aBBvaaaJ at aaaa who had omrtoraad or
atlK at- laatnud ana nthr
. hirw maBh thr tmmt in '"--" wniU)
bb hraaprUBMd hi thr aprarhtlx aUira of
.- -i tinkmuij n to their pofnics.
aa: tar aactli rl. with a bom
ha utdnarurread atwwt thr oaar. rtc rtc. on-1
BrJ aa had haai aalssfeai froan whier coon
woaM arm to ban- uken
aaaat !ijteaa! thr aktaaBBal atsBHlit.r or toi
Jbi .! a aav of wboaa woaid pMmt a Terdtet.
nB wtUr arr thaa ardilatui on the pr-""
"- f radlaM f nghla. thr pro-
' BaUsiBr.fa.iarr ha. tajra coioc on aodcr
I. h I. .t Boanblr that the
" " he unauctwa u to aeortuin
T? 1 V""1 " jagaiato tijtr
to aaaar t.. aa aapreiadieed eon-
to br ntaeed before
rw 1 A waaaaahfioathMi to hhw twid as
affh aeearrrcwr u the aMWapaperii of
aari Ha, caatha ago? no dtataalaloatioo to
iini . Bth the putM to thr tf.
tua '"- whrBewrarujtini, tfaBael.Bo
jatharmr . aaea vtmer aole ofteae It to
.tar.u iBrraam? Uhj. thtakofu:
"- BkBaBhj. am ebtpaed autor thr
rj a.m; bbo airraaT. am su habeeii
ataaad, i m, thr pioel rB, uadtaramnl
wn tl. noaaiBMhatvd Whit a mockery of
Mtbr tact, whiohaoon be
BBraaar to Uua twrr jar, and not. to
fat.aaWMr.khrMBd tht bar. And farther.
Skat a: : ;wid u the hcht of a popaUr
BaoRaoamrcit tt w trich adajtaalam ia free to all.
baa a enm. orr mw tmMtigteiMi into the milt
ha"1 her ' ttnna btaacthaicnt with n-
atatatri L-a Oh Lifr ot U taUow.
"TV Onirt Jatr ;wiaaau wtth dtcnitr and
""""'.' 1 than, aa he eaten the
ai; .; a c craakui i uiaiin.. nntil he takea
bbibubv lir proarcBiina la cwndautul br the
jh! J and tbr tor tk
a ar . t l, fT. if HomMe bar, and an
irrai; i nr tregraw a Bttle
'atal1 !' aaal n. Ina. tlaat thrrrbonra, the
awnairaMBroT n. iTt witneiaaa, mm alii at
aaaj -;. rbrrr ha tnr no antfte, no
or Btjrac a tnoaax. l- an. then ha been
BnBBBrnri brriaret: no eaVart at
aaaa. ai p to aBorc ..caanemt to the
Veil- i' i.- ha banhallad
oBlalm. k V eL i.- or aaade to tael
enatfcrm ir. a battand
K caaprrttd it. of a drain
kaBUBMaa.1 hrt xttLaaa.d loMtnatadaaa
BMBTat rfc. uuratm wp.i riohtfaramad
bbbbi. nffitc nml bocjio'' cirn Bithoat
"jaBTaae'' r Ba tor. aad actsall; thr aha of
nBBjrt and e awar traaeJ t lie t, auwriain
.nx! un: i; r u .; niiwiltlnl
that the twelve
an rr at a Kni.im : rraalt? Umre
BBBa4BBwrBBt Tataanlcr dar 1 Ulf. with tbr
BBBBBi raiBHBn.aa. nr. lc si ,n ., ,,,.
?BJ- ra . ursnlr tbr
thm ' !n- 1 win do! parrar
rati M ttfaa; ,f,t.u . !L
BBoaiM ri Vat tirrrwt i:i!.:'-, ni
Bghatdf ne criaier iiwi -,i.
pr!nrr 15 loo
riaBB. ulai !..r tl.. A.- .. ,j ..,,
A Qraat Mix TA. .
arj'anuioBS i .
laial fBaf :t m barb:
lila .B i a ii. hatnru ? -.. i
Sm aaaiJieT eoahl V tl. 1 tt
br btfan to think that
. Baar lir rttarnrd and said. "1
BBBM avs: na iaao4 ji mitakr. Ukf
n a i miflakr.
auxer tc urevvi lb lipiMrar vt
haaaoin. . vr, iaj; r.i,' it
waawioa. -.- vs. ; -4-
B ) I-' -
aWr r l
Wrt: ctpw ok naeraent. ms; ,m air.
Ixaiwt and imn -. t i:, H.p
HT HODHS IK nr.Dirfl.
WEDNESDAY. APRIL 8. IS65.
Is to day's issue will be found tho table
of Domestic Exports for Uie first quarter
of 1SS5, pnblihed by Col. Iautea, Collector
General. In tho output of our great Btaple
there is a considerable increase ns compared
with the same qnartcr last year.
This increase has leon canscd not only
because there has been n larger area under
cultivation, but because tho cane hasv given
a better yield in almost every district
With regard to nil other articles of export
there is an apparent incrwiso in threear
tides viz: bananas, wool and sheep skins,
while dried bananas raakctheir iirst appearance
for the initial quarter of the
year. All other articles of export show a
falling off in quantity.
The increase in bananas 81 bunches, is
M small as to be merely nominal. There
has been really no increase in wool, but
the stock of last quarter has been kept on
band and has helped to swell the returns
The falling'off in rice is due to a cold
wind in the spring of 1881, which caused
a kw of S3 per cent in the first crop of
that year; there was nothing to carry over
eo Uie second crop nail to c largely drawn
1 on for home consumption. It no longer
pays to export paddy, which may nowbo
regarded ns swept out of our export list.
MoIaiMs, in consequence of Uie heavy
irrain .crop in the West has no market
vrfue in. San Francisco at the present
time. AVhen grains are scarce, tho
use onr molasses; at present tho only
buyers are tho Vinegar Works, and theso
use bnt a small quantity.
The comparisons in tables such as these
re often misleading. The only thing that
Hawaii ean count as having made a real
gain is in its great staple. Our smaller
industries have got to wake np to the
necessities of tho times.
We love these fair islands, with their
serene skios, tropical verdure and gentle
dimsile. Tho conditions of living nrepcr
feet ly adjusted to the wants of childhood
and .of age. Tho peacofulneas of tho environment
soothes the worn nerves nnd
reels the tired brain. There is no fear of
jxstileiice or famine, of wars orbiting
The causes which elsewhere produce
national disaster, financial crisis and general
discontent do not exist hero. Whatever
public misfortunes or distress we have
are of foreign importation, or duo to tho
folly and mistakes of those who misguide
the fthip of Statu.
Loving this country as wo do, Mieving
in its capacities for good and for tho gen
end happiness, believing also-in pure and
enlighUgied government, wenovcrlicsitate
to condemn the useless follies and mistakes,
as well as comipt practices of its
We are sorry for those who deem that
their necessities require silenccof them
on audi matters. But it is inspiriting to
note the manly, vigorous and intelligent
tone of the indeiwndcnl press, and oftho
community as a rule.
The trucklers to official influence deceive
no one, not evcu themselves.
T,"E law against raffling was strictly enforced
lately, and a raffle for a charitable
object was put a slop to. How comes it
that within tho last few days that another
(file has come off and tho namo of tho
winner ami mo value ol ins winnings are
published in a contompory? Tho answer,
we fancy, is not far to seek- It is well understood
in official circles that gambling
is h vice that is to bo winked at All very
ot)1 to have the law to nso against unfor:
Innate Chinamen, when they liave a game
for a few ten cent pieces, but if tho noblo
white man goes in for a gamo involving
lotlars, have nothing to do with him, let
him win or lose, it is all right- If the
white man happens to bo a mechanic "tho
argument is iised, why interfere with his
amusements, he has very few. If, on the
otber liand he happens to be a legal official,
wealthy ship owner, a prominent mer
eliaut. why the upper crust of officialdom
hern throw tip their hands in silent horror
at the vnry idea of intcrferingwith tho
amusements of the great and "iflRfnl." If
the working police officer dares to disobey
the unwritten law on tho subject, why, ho
Iwcotuos a marked man. Take up as many
Chinese as you pleaso then, but don't interfere
with the jxjker games of certain
CaiicassianK, and allow rallies to bo carried
on openly, if they are got up br p'eoplo
who "suit" Can we wonder that with
sncli instructions onr police are not very
Article in tho American Treatv smuis
consUotlv lost sight of. Honolulu has
recently become tho home of a lot ot ab
embezzlers and Uiicves. They
seem to have tho idea that they are safe
nere: toey aro mucu mistaken: if any
one at the Coast will go to tho trouble and
expense, tuey can "nab' their man on
fort stmet, as easily as they can "run him
in" on Kearney street. We subjoin tho
Section of the treaty for the benefit of our
fellow citizens, for our friends at tho Coast
and ranre especially for tho guiltv who
uudert'ic rirenmstanecs may lind Honolulu
too warm to hold them.
Article XIV o? tin- .Wriran
reftds as follows:
AmcuXIV. TiirouniniotmR inrties mutaallj
Bee to Rnrrrnder. noua oflirial rwiniitlon tnlda
J0"!"1 of raoh. all persons who.bcinsciiarccd
Biththr crunch of mnruer, piracr. arson, robbery,
foiBaryorthr nlteranor of forsl pajicr.
within the jariauictiou uf eittier, sball be f oanJ
within Uk tm lories of the oilier, tiroTiileil that
thia anal) only be done npon audi evidence of criminality
as. aocordinc tu the laws uf the place where
the pemOTJ aa charm! Mtiall tin fnflti.i tnuill tnnir
bin arwjtvhenrion and commitment for trial if the
crime had tltere been committed: am the rnmwtf.
ire and other uutEistrntna of the two
ahalt bare antlioritv, mmn complaint
Bade nadrroath, to isme a warrant for the
of the person no charged, that lie may be
lironsht Wfurr koo'.i jndeea or other inncistrKtcs
rtoect:relT. to the end that the eridtnee of
mar lie heard and conridered and if, on
neb henrins. the evidence be deemed sufficient to
ctmtain the charse. it ahull l the doty of the examining
jodse or nucistrnte to certify the same to
the proper exerntire tmlhority. tnat a warrant mar
Baaae for the snrreuder ttf aoeh fucitire. The
ot nch apprehnuioii and delivery ahall be
borne and deflated by the panj nho mniea the
reqniajuon and receirea the focitirr.
It ik common talk in certain circles, that
when bankers and mercantile houses, in
yews back, imported British, French.
Mexican and Peruviau coin at considerable
profit there was no protest; but that
when Mr. Spreckels imiwrts a million of
751 to 85 cent dollars, people straightway
cry out against his doing so. simply be
cause they do not like him.
Ttiis is not true; this journal from the
first denounced -the Jaw which permitted
such foreign coin to pass current for more
than its gold valm . That value was more
than ten cents on a dollar higher than tho
K"M value of the Inll.r li.
Mdt. that coin had a market value in San
Francisco which the present silver coin
has not This country would lie at least
ton per cent richer to-day if it could ex-change
its present silver coin for that for
In the same year in which a Chinaman
was pranecated for smuggling twtmtv
Mexican dollars without paying the lawful
I duty trf ten per cent, a million silver
dolhWB. worth apreral percent less than the
Mexicans, were intrwlnced without
of a cent of duties.
It is true that no duty ought to be required
upon theimxortationof coin; legal
tender value ought to be so regulated bv
lav that profit could not be made by ixn
The "outcry" against the present silver
coin is because it has not full gold value,
and the community are suffering from an
xcessive quantity which necessarily
or keeps out of circulation the gold
coin which is here, and but for the excess
of silver, would continue to be brought
Tb.- (Tovemmcnt very soon exhausted
that "7.000 over which the xryon trolled
forth Mich arweanof joy. On Saturday
the accounts of the Queen's Hospital were
lireented. nnd tlir frnwramanf Mnnl.t ma
pay Tlv reply was no cash! It is all
en well to talk of trade depression and sn
forth, and thns to try and explain on that
la:- that the Government Treasury is not
m a flourishing condition, but the
i.tion di not The public revenue
ha- not fullou off so verv lunch.
enunent have bad a large amount of money
U- handle. Tho real reason that they are
-hurt of funds for supporting so necessary
and useful an mstitntion as the Queen's
i- that they have been spending
public funds in all kinds ot follies
allotted b the Legislature,
them for the real need-, of the
In a few days Uie Registrar of Public Ac
counts must issue his quarterly statement.
It will lie interesting to compare this with
tli of any previous quarter to
sec what ground there is for the Begistrar
refusing to pay so small a sum as Jfl.300
for tho support of the Queen's Hospital!
There was a time when Government accounts
nsed to bo looked npon as cash,
that time has certainly passed by. The
revenue now is large, tho need for expenses
; i only slightly increased, but tho Treasury
can't pay and they ought to be ablo to
pay. An answer to tho conundrum would
give tho tax payers of tho country much
satisfaction. Clearly pnt, tho question is
why was the Treasury so empty last Sat
urday, that tho most meritorious institution
four days after tho monoy was duo to
it, was obliged to remain waiting for so
paltry a sum as 1,300?.
Some prison statistics which in tho conrso
of a visit we happened to stnmbk across,-arc
interesting and are worth examination.
There aro at present 173 prisoners in jail
of these four aro women, who aro
ih washing, sewing, mending and
tOf the. 1C9 men wo found that the Government
On mulo teams, 9 men; on scow, 37 men;
at Insane Asylum, 3 men; at tho Station
House,2mcn; Government Buildings, etc,
21 men. Total 75 on Government work.
This leaves 94 men for whom employment
must bo found. Of these say 9 aro
employed in various prison duties, such ns
washing, scouring, ctc and say 5 aro unfit
for hard labor through sickness, wo have
a residue of 80 men for whom the jailer
has to furnish employment Enquiry as
to what employment! elicited thofactthat
if not let out to privato parties for garden
work, they; were put to work at tho prison
quarry, picking stone, of which there is
now a largo quantity on hand. This stono
which some 70 or 80 men aro engaged in
slowly picking out, might, by the tiso of a
little giant powder, be obtained in almost
unlimited quantities with tho labor of half
a dozen men.
Xow let ns leave tho prison a moment
and lako a look at tho roads. Every ono
will acknowledge that they nro in n bad
condition. There is a part of Lililm street
which is a very "slough of despond;' tho
condition of I'rinco's street is a disgrace
to a civilized community; and there aro
sections of other roads which cry aloud for
repairs. How comes it that tho Minister
of Interior does not employ those 80 prisoners,
for whom tho jailor has to rack his
brains to find work, in repairing the roads.
Tho resiionsibility of this must bo put
whero it belongs, and tho shoulders that
have to bear this charge are thoso of tho
Minister of.Interior. Ho certainly cannot
bo ignorant of tho fact that 90 prisoners
aro doing unrcmunerativo labor, ho cannot,
bo ignorant of tho fact that thoroadsneed
a largo amount of labor expended on them.
It is a crying shame that with so much
needing labor, the prisoners aro not utilized
to good purpose.
It certainly is not tho fnultof tho jailor.
All ho has to do is to keep his men employed
to keep them out of mischief, and
if tho Minister of Interior is too apathetic
to require them for public works, why ho
must put them at anything that is handy.
Will tho functionary who occupies tho
Interior Department deign to reply, why
tho prisoners are not nsed on tho roads!
Trin finrflTOHinnf nmrm nt 7 F A n
tinues its proposed argument of tho cur-
TTi f"I nilnciiritl iTw1 nffnire nn
jm,7l,v.4 tlliU HAUUIO UV1U VI '11.11"
ciple, and its promiso to lay asido tho
personalities which had attended previous
Thns far tho now departure of that journal
amounts to this:
1st. "Thoso who advocate, gold currency
in tho United States are trying to deceive
and grjnd down tho poor, who hanker after
a real, cheap silver currency. Tho gold
advocates there bribo all tho best newspapers
in the Eastern States to opposo
2nd. "Thoso who advocate gold currency
in Hawaii, do sp because, they hatoMcssrs.
Keumann, Gnlick, Kapena, Sprockets and
Gibson, and besides that, aro disloyal to
the King, nnd wish to drive mechanics
and capitalists out of tho country by scaring
them into thinking that this Government
does not keep its obligations.
Tho result being to prevent enterprises
requiring capital and labor."
Tho journal gives much gratuitous
in tlin n,..l lnll.n
public generally, upon their duty to fall
into lino with tho J'. C. Mccrtuer, and to
lay asido the f also notion that tho pertonncl
ui inu uovcrnmeni uas anyunng to uo
with its credit or prosperity.
Xow wo aro not awaro that tho Cabinot
have personal enemies. Wo doubt if
Messrs. Gulick, Kapena and Xenmann,
hail follows well met, as they are, ever had
an OTIpmv in f!?c pnmilrp nAptfltntn
would not keep one, if they had, twenty-four
hours. Tho so called Premier, nearly
destitutoas ho may be, as ho declared in
uiu uiai. uo was, ot personal
Wends, (except tho King,) is not, wo
a man who arouses personal antagonisms
Personal like or disliko has, moreover,
nothinir tn tin tlin mnrita tt rrnl.l rr.
silver currency. Tho dearest friends or
most nuject dependents npon tho Cabinet,
or of Mr. Sprcckels cannot make these sil rcr
dollars equal in value to gold. Korean
they deny that tho Government has 'or
many weeks defiantly repudiated its ol li
gation to redeem its certificates in gold,
and from tho first to cancel tho ccrtifical cs
which were redeemed.
It may be true that during the darkest
Urnoof the civil war of the American Re
public, it-i bonds were below par. and also
that some ono has been found amongst
Hawaiian office holders and their friends
to buy of the present Government the
enormous sum of seven thousand dollars
of its bonds. Hut will it bo pretended
that the overdue interest has yet been
paid on all the old bonds, or that there
were funds prepared with which to pay it
m full! Has tho Government long kept
and is it still keeping its debtors waiting
for their i Tmrn l,! 1.i;n
calamity or emergency to exhaust the Gov-
ur impair us creuiu
Public works are not brought to a standstill
and Yinltlir ilnltMrc flmt.lt.A..
because of tho fall in sugar, nor in
quenco ot me tall in Egyptian or Turkish
bonds. People do not rcf uso to loan money
to this Government because the newspapers
condemn its doings, nor becauso.thc
national resources aro diminishing, for
they are not.
It is solely owing to tho distrust which
is generally felt in tho men themselves,
who are pretending to govern this
that i iriMiTi.il.l T : upt
own errors of Judgment, their failure to
jiieei mcir omciai obligation winch discredit
The Adreriiacr liac Imnn in . i.
several "of tho newspapers of thiscity for,
as it nennsTKi flinm tf .Inln, ,.n..i.:.... IA
,. . :;.ir v .vuw: :,"iiue w
wimueuct. ami M) "Helping to
bring about tho very evils which thoho
NOW ft lie mvi trl.nt 41i,'B nnAnCn..
really means and who are they who aro
1njjii.tLnt3 ivr uuuermming public couli
The Athcrtitcr'M article begins by stating
that tiiere is a check to building in this
city at present, and "public works are not
left and are leaving our shores." But how '
to account fortius. Xot by calling good !
evil and evil good, not by putting bitter i
for sweet and sweet for bitter, not oven by
accusing contemporaries of svsteinatically I
undermining public welfare for partisan !
ends. Vn b ri.in .. r:
held Tip to public view in tho Aimiittr is
simply the unavoidable natural outcome
of persistent misgovermnent
lake the question of public works. First
and most important is the increase of tho
water supply. AVithont for a moment de
predating the benefit already derived from
the ingenious and inexpensive improvement
latoly wrought by the Superintendent
of ater Works, what is the true rea
son for the continued delay, and continu
ons expense of doing nothing.
For years after the appropriation of
large sums of money for this express pur
pose, nothing was done, and yetUiere was
an able and honest Superintendent ot
Public Works, perfectly capable of designing
and prrvinfmit :......-..
O -.- o
nieuts, but overridden and thwarted by
mnar uuiy u was touave aided mm
in the undertaking.
The Work, . or tirnrwraiinn f. ,.l. ,..
x--......vu v nviJM nun
enters upon another phase; an eminent
.ufcjmi .a unnigut irom
and a rtpxr :. n.?.lT
tion. from the same favored place: by the
a Muiauii ior increase ot wsiter
storaL! is frrailnnllv nlalwnifn.1 41. . tnAH
has not yet made any very noticeable use
of his opportunities.
in uie course ol time, a long time, a plan
is . so fnr tbal 4n.lnK. n. ...T11...1
lor. and a date named for depositing the
intrt tiinlria in 4lm rilnJ.,. Ani.. T 11
- au tjiiiia'. jjy ixjp i
aato named several local tenders too
lodged, but not allotted. San Francisco
must bo waited on again.
Why all this deference to ban Francisco,
bnt for tie pnrposo of fostering one great
monopoly. . , ,
Mr. Stirling, with Honolulu suveyors,
capitalists and mechanics wouldhavodone
all that was needed in a fraction of the
time and a very small portion of cent,
local talent onght to have been used and
the exodus of mechanics avoided; bnt thop
somebody would have lost some patronage,
and somebody else somo jobs.
Hero is ono instance of the true reasons
why things havo been so stagnant Mis-government,
government by f avontism nnd
But what can be said of tho consistency
of an advocate who publishes tip answers
of somo f ortv merchants, traders, retauorB,
etc, in every branch of business, of whom
onlv a bare half dozen admit that business
"o irn4liinr liknwnat it micktbe. "Busi
ness departed hence," "business taking a
i,o;.TnT." "l,n wnrsl times since 1873."
unimnt ,H,;nrT rimnrr " "pvprvthinc at a
dead standstill," business not what it
onght to be," "dull," "slack," "quiet,"
"not what it has been" is Uie ;w of the
Adcertittr, and yet it says that this niight
bo remedied if all the newspapers in the
riir trem in stand nn lovallr tor uio pnp
lic'weal and encourage capital to invest in
reproductive worts, 'and permanent inv
The Ailrertiter itself has made known as
widelv as it can tho existing depression in
rill business. Tho depression in the valuo
of our staplo product is ono great cause,
there wo agree, but the other causes, are
not tho complaints of newspapers, (or if
they be, the organ nselt snares too oiame,;
An honest capable government under
tho adverse circumstances wouia strain
every nerve to push forward public works,
and employ Hawaiian labor, and draw out
Hawaiian andinvito foreign capital.
The present .government elaborately prefers
engineerSj contractors, artificers, from
elsewhere, drives availablo talent, away
and then says that if tho mora truly Hawaiian
papers would only misrepresent
things capital would come and mechanics
True, tho unfortunate stato of affairs is
largely duo to mischievous meddling and
obstruction, but tho mischief makers,
meddlers and obstructors all wear the
government badge and thrive on govern
The AurUautl W'tellg Xeiri in a lata issue
states: "The Waikato farmers seem to be call
ling off n little with regard to the sngar beet busi
ness, laeyliave probably been reading too accounts
that bare recently appeared in some of
the Australian papera of what is taking place, or
likely eoun to take place, hi the snar industry in
vfuucuBiituu. iudhuuiiu uuiu ia luiiaiuj: llseu
apparent that there is no "sugar' in it. It is no
wonder then that the Waikato people fight shy
of the thing, and refuse to take np shares in the
proposed company. If they cannot grow sugar in
Queensland to compete trith France, it -is quite
rprtnin Hint tliov iinTinf An it in Ilia
England has 75 square miles of colony to tho
square milo of her own area ; Holland, M ; Portugal,
20 ; Denmark, G.30 ; France, 1.90 ; Spain, 0.86.
The areas of the British Colonics ii nearly 8.000..
000 of square miles rather less than the area of
itussian empire, inciuuing Siberia and Central
Asia ; but if tho area of the natire feudatory
States in India, nmounting to SOOSI square miles
be added, over which England exercises as great,
control as ltussia does over much of the territory
under its sway, together with that 'of the United
Kingdom itself, 120,727 miles, then'tho area of the
......... Itnftcli l'ninira nviuula ll.nl nf tin, !,.:. t
..ut..u kbvbuo .ua.ui US .tU&Si.UJ
pire by about 200,000 square miles, and it covers
within a fraction of one-sixth of the wholo land
area of tho entire globe.
The Indian Office has issued a "Statutical Abstract,"
giving a great variety of interesting information
concerning liritish India, for the ten
rmrafmm 1RMJ . 1 H(M T II i- m.
J.,. , . . . iiiwuaivo. io area
of this Oriental empire, exclusive of Berar and
.uj&uic, wquj, aquitre miies or aoout equal to
combined area (8Gt,2Gl square miles) of Arizona,
hew Mexico, Utah, California, Nevada, Idaho, .. Or-
nrr IVaelilnnrnn 'rA.a:i. tl. a
is 198,700,000; its revenue in 1872-3 was $330000.000.
lishments, and ?9l00,000 on public works.
omen loiu tue area 01 territory under Uritish rule,
nnd the iwpulation thereof, havo each increased
wui uuo uiuu, nuu iud icuuBu uas coiisiaeraly
more than trebled. The cost of .the army (European
and native) has doubled in tun same time,
buts it proportion to tho total expenditure fa n0w
but one-half of what it was in tho days of tlie old
Afghan war. The average strength of tbe European
army for 1882, was 67,202, and of the native
nrmrllH'Slt ThaaiM.J.ii :-!-. ,
pcan nrmy in 1S32 was 03, and in the native army
o3 per 1,1100. Tlio deaths among the European
troops were ma.-, anu among lue natives 13.13 per
l.OnO. Till, fntnl rnoictnA.1 ,n 1t,t.i. T-.i:- .,Vl
.i - wf,.oM,.t u u.iiieu luuui iiur
tng the same penod were I.TKJ.OtD, or 23.31 ir
(Conttibntnl by the W. C. T. UO
To one whose" attention is newly called to the
subject of temperance it is a surprise to notice how
wide-spread the interest in temperance is. Ono
scarcely takes np an American newspaper, either
religious or secular, that ho docs not find in it
something on this subject. In tho United States,
it bis come to be a subject of nationnl importance.
lhe large newspapers nro mote and more advo
eating the most restrictive measnres against the
manufacture and sale of liquor. In fact many ot
them pass beyond high license and ndvocato prohibition,
not perhaps, because they would not prefer
the more moderate policy, bat because
seems to them the only means of breaking
the power of tho "oligarchyof liquor dealers."
The largest journal of the Northwest, the rioaeer
Pixt, a paicr which for years his been fighting
prohibition camo out htclv, squarely for it, saving-"Let
tho prohibitionists have thtir way. Their
remedy is n bad one; but the liqnor dealers have
at last convinced ns that there is no other way to
break the power of that solid philoni of liquor
dealers which now controls tho city CJvernmcnt of
St. Paul and tlis legislature of tho Slate, except n
constitutional amendment which shall root out
every brewery and pvcry wholesale liquor establishment
in this State. If their power is so great
in this State that they are able, at oach successivo
session of the legislature, to prevent the enactment
of -inch wholesome restrictions upon the trafflo as
tipcriencr elsewhere has approved, then it is time
to try onct for all whether tho pcoplo of this State
or the liquor dealers aro the stronger. If they will
not submit to wholesomo restrictions, then let the
whole business be extirpated, root and branch."
Several States have provided by law for scientific
temporauce instructions in thrir schools, tho
result of r. movement led by Mrs. Hint of Massachusetts.
The question of such instruction is Boon
to k submitted to the legislature of Massachusetts.
A resolution in favor of the measure was put to
vote lately in one of Jowph Cook's Monday lectures
and nearly the wholoaudienco roso toexpres
their approval. Mr. Cook says municipal misrule
is the most critical question in our country and
intemperance is its longest root. He advocates
tho formation of a new political ptrty to oppoio
the evils of intempemncc.
Liquor dealers take very lively interest in tho
temperance movement. 1 he liquoi dealers of Cleveland
came together not long siuco to discuss the
operation and non-operation of tho Scott law, and
during the discussion one said "this is n fight in
which wo liquor men must stand 6ido by side with
our antl oil fioclx 1ftok ."
A correspondent of the Cliriilhu Vhn said be
was greatly impressed in a recent trip in tho West
by the tempera nee sentiment everywhere apparent,
and the people of that section of the country were
getting more and more to regard prohibition as a
political issue. lie also says that in Washington
it is discussed by Congressmen of both parties,
how tho temperance question is to bo settled.
Secretary Uoatwell's belief that Republicans will
soon find ttiemBelves obliged to adopt prohibition,
is the belief of uo mere theorist.
Not only in tbe United Statea, but in Canada
and LngUud, and even on the Continent temperance
is not only being agitated, but coming to tho
fore, and will doubtless also, in these places in
time have a political as well as moral significance
Rum nnd Education.
that they are not the recipients of n rum licence.
Tbey note that tbo ucighborine district is to bo
with two licensed liqnor saloons, and as
Makawao has ulTeied more than any other district
from mclect in cdacp.tinn.il ti. wmin
are ncrreohly surprised that tbey are not to bo farther
imposed on by having liquer saloons foisten
One of j our late correspondents admirably depicted
the straits to which the chiildren of Haiku
were pot to acquire an education, being forced to
creep into the Iwaeinentof n deserted sugar mill
and sit on boards laid ou kerosene cases, amid the
reeking fames of decomposed molasses and dead
Those of Ilaraakuapoko obtain tho rudiments of
cducntiou in a ricketj' Aantr, the property of a
few natives who erected the building for a Y.M.
C. A. fliere they sit,iityof them, on the floor
and a few benches around the walls, the hot sun
shlniDg through the cracks tbo dust laden sun.
tuiracung as rauca attention ns tho
labors of the school teacher. In both these
buildings American ladies aro eipecteJ to toil for
a small pittance of n salary.
The school tales of Makawao must aggregate a
renm antl although tho the people have continually
urged tho government to erect cheap school
bouses, nnd planters havo proffered the land
done. Tbe invariable answer is "there
arc no funds.1'
The antagonism between rum and education is.
even understood by the Hawaiian I'tivy Council,
and yet the l'mndent of the Board of Education
"o not protest against himself n the member of
the Ministry who is urging the extension of the
sale of rum. thnn art B ;-! n ,.
agine if you oan, Mr. llishop or Mr. Hall as
of the Hoard of Education, not protesting
against the extension of the liquor ImfSc in country
ditrict. Tbey are not of tbe stamp that would
nave allowed so benious a wrong to be committed
and not protest. They bad and merited the confidence
of the people: this Hoard is not trnsttd by
even those w ho are in its employ. An educator or
a resident of a Hoard of Education who ironld
advise tbe establishment of rum shops, is a thiim
to be found only iu Hawaii nei.
So long a wrong exists it duty of every
man to rain- bis voice, to protest, and with his pen
the rotten ulcer of bad government to the
Tbo Now Snjilt,
It Mid that this institttion will probably commence
Iramnras on or aboct April 1 Jth. On that dar
n deposit of faw.000 of Hawaiian bonds is to be
made in rreawiry, by Messrs. Spreckels and Irwin
SI ?. ,tlw Minister of Finance will receipt.
b ivmg a bank department will receive no
I than ?2 : 23 cents are to charged for
evert pass book. Five per cent per annum is to
be ll.iwed on .ill depiwts not exceeding 2CO.
Tb,- mles and regulations will probably be pub-
- - -
-" . ,f3t7 -'
FrtTTVm tl I aya, an-. . T.
Jeed to notice rfifw Urerif Qbj, " ? '
jringuur all its Mt'l Br. P?PolaUon, is
StoSS to oecomth.hf;! '"V?
nrfctilarain n 220.1 J"1! ?ture turn out
reault ftoo neV thlneAW"ii1 Ttal wi"
oied the tmhlln
Utute TneVneld. of wSTrS.TiI,lna eon
bring In their shara if ;JCTI0,,?, "'ho knows,
a very profitatle, but verr iitiIitleSi,oa, on
ral industry, that of luTliTaiinS rwn
systematically groTO on n , J t5 SrheiVS
whole district is .J
such cultures for sapplvingtbe dlm,,, Sr 71 to
It ts indeed saips.
thing that Grosse
this monopoly ,,,. iaaa ioituSt half
eJimatennf,S?tlnK'en.in',at,ao' Ila'y "here
Climate and soil
are similar, or in mild Alccria
To r0m GPMe bavSied"
to implant it. However this unique agricultural
romS,.m.9,80001 aa ienM "eCalUin,
SS111 ""n11 millions of dolUra
'rh. Ifi" n,,,- "Ported every year.
.PJfni",pccl11' enltirattd in the Alton'
SSf ?J5 9,?? "J" ,Ue "'"'nB tuberolJ, the
orange tree (for its
flowers and not lis ftuit) the
i4iveof8lI,rh7ressImine. ' una"lom08' P"00"-
flower. S? St, 8C'.e.nUfi.taIl3r c,,'iled, ami tbe
-""'SS JiU. leaTes of othets are
E,mf5rSa camed ,to Eisantic
occnPIiW hundreds of
':ted, some by distillation
with water, others by soaking into oil or greases.
ISow all these plants, with the exception of mint
??i "P3 tu', 7l0let' woaIa certainly thrive
here, if not everywhere, at least in all tho valleys
and sheltered irrigated districts of these Island,!
...h.BU, inuuLa or uowers might also be
und hi increase the list of those
adapted to our
aVttl anil (bmafr, aJ ira. ;- r . . .
"ul" " more remarkable
mvi" JttT '.T
BtiU the nature of culture they require, precis' Iy
answers to our economical situation. What we
need here, on account of the long complained of
scarcity, and relative high price of laborers, are
agricultural industries demanding as little libonr
as possible; many industries or cultures which'
might eventually thrive here will not prove a success,
In onr present condition, until abundant immigration
has supplied us with snflicient and
cheap enough hands for working them. But the floral
cultures aboTo mentioned, appear to me to be
exactly what would suit our planters. The mimosa
would require no culture nt all. Jossamine and
roses need very little labour,
no more than do
rrarnmnma an I.a l.ltn.
" : - .mo uiuci uiuiiutj tree.
On the othet band, an immediate, lucrative, and
sure market would be opened to proper manufactured
pert uineries,both in California and in the Australian
Colonies which now are supplied with articles
originally produced in the Grasse district, or
whose materials are grown in that district.
to recall here how profitable has always been,
through the history of mankind, thetammerce of
"spices aad scents."
This wonld further create a new nse and
for onr fata, and the only article necessary
to import would bo oil. Hut as tho olive culture is
rapidly extending in both California and Australia,
nv.v wv ,c.j n10 uimcuiiy in procuring at
once what would be needed in that line.
411 that is therefore necessary, is someone with
a little capital to encourage tho growth in bulk, of
such plants, either indigenous or exotic, and to
Mart 11m tliatitlmi, la.i.n. t ,.;.,. ii -
-- --- -""ii tnwij nuui wuicu win spring
out the new industry, which would very soon represent
million of dollars, payable in gold.
Ernioii Gjette: "The windy, Bqually weather
of the past few days has been bad for the fishermen;
yesterday there were no fish in the market."'. C.
.l.of Friday, 3d. "Yesterday" was no exception
to the n long time there has not been an
adequate supplj and the raiwis the resultant
enquiry. Let any one, of an enquiring mind, take
a walk to tbe bridge near tho prison, and he will
at once see one of the causes, and a most im!
portant one, viz: the fine nets of tho Chinese ahrai'
set that catch and hold tho finest minnow tbo
"f ' ' as they are called, the greater portion aro
small mullet. The same complaint wua made in
the California waters, nnd the .iir there prohibited
the use of these nets. Can tho same not bo done
here? These small fish (?) aro greedily devoured
by the Chinese, who are great lovers of fish, and
they can be seen in any of the small shops in largo
quantities, dried. Were these small mullets and
other fish by law, as they ought to be,
there wonld be no scarcity of fish. But perhaps
the poor f?) PCOdIo Who Own llienAhinc rinMo
monopolies, (?) would object to6ucb protection, as
"wu wiiiuuij wnn tneir revenues.
Why could n company not be formed to enter into
pisciculture on n laroe scale? Thpn, ia n finn
chance for such a company, there aro hundreds of
acres ot tine iana wuicu coma be utilized. Notably
the Inlt lands of the Messrs. Wilcox, ou tho
property now occupied bv Fostmastar.GinKrnl
Whitney. There have been, in older times large
fish ponds there, and there if the largest spring of
fresh water, probably in thi3 Kingdom. There
could be fish onough raised there to supply this
wnoie commnnily. An experiment could bo mado
with stocking this harbor with fish. iTthnv cnnl.l
bo protected. I offer the nbovo suggestions to
vuu&u wnu aro nuie to unucrtago a paying bust
ncss. , jj.
CnldiAw At Laupnhoehoe.
f3 iiwlapw a T.namal.AHl... --.. II
maoRuration of n law school, nnd a Shatcspearo
Society. The former institution consists, npto
lektfhOf a 'aiaan a-4 aa an t...:t ft.a .1
iHuutauicutiwcH uumso policemen as
nnaercTadoAtci. n coaple of blatant lawyers as
t..v.udu., ..Uu .u,i ,uUi;r, rt u'riiuuiue mes,
Rdlnipr mr nf IhA Rnrimni.iil l.,t,l,l.n .. il :
dent. thus far thev have kept aloof from all tho
timnlinnnrrwl Ii.tI .. lu.it. ..F ,1... n...r ,
n.n u. .lit- iinu
hav srintlllatcd IL riLirrv r.tnti. nt ll.a.r nn...
through the legal heavens. It ii ti be hoped that
mn uiiu nin not uve long fiiougii to seo any
KiauunKa liuiu turn ,in ICUOOl.
11.. I.H.. I.C1! ... ... ....
'wi'ni" miituiiou, me ouaKespeare Jsociety
lias been in successful operation for somo timo and
tho time-honored author has won new laurels on
Hawaiian shores. Armed with tho beautiful liolfe
edition, they havo read the "Twelfth Night." in
nart and aro now i, tim r.i.Mn
enice. It is said that an occasional ice cream
helps on the enthusiasm considerably, though tho
readings are nbundantly able to stand on tlie'r
own merits. The "FnEtnt llnv"
MR. W. F. Atl.l'K.
III! an office with JIkip. I!linp Co.,coincr or Merchant
and Kaahntnanu Slrcrlf, anil he will be pleased
i to an mreincss entrnstcil lo Ulm. I1EI lira
MR-TV: n TJAvrtrv
lias an Office over MrFr.I!iilinp A Co.'s Bank, corner
Merchant and KaahnnUKii ht., and will be nappy tn
aucnu m any unsinefs lo hi- care. 10)5 Cm
FURNISHED ROOMS Xeat anil rosily Far
nl'li'il linonu e,n Dc hjj bTan rarlranptlratlon at
' .,w. '.itu&i l..rJS.
K0L0A SUUAU CO.
Ajjivijjk or sjil'o vi:n
Share will be pala to tlic SlocLhnlders on application
at the oCtre of II. HACKKKln Co.
llonolnin. April 6th. !&K. loir, li
Fear of discovery, when the resorts lo
faUe hair and dyes, b a tourcc of constant
anxiciy to her. The very person,
from vthom she most desires to hide lh
waning of bcr cllarms arc the ones most
likely to make the lint
no reason why she should not rejrain
and retain all the bcauly of hair Hint .
her pride in youlli. Ut hemm AykiiV
JIamA icon, and, not only willlier Irair
rease lo fall out, but a new growth i.l
apiirar tvherc the fcalp has been denuded :
and locks that are turning pray, or ban-actually
grown white, will return to their
lirWInc freshness and brilliance of cokMV
Aykii's lUiit Vigor cures
fiEoncr.MAYxn. Flatonia, Textu.m
bald at 23 years of agc,a uu ancestor!
Iini been for screral gcncnition. )nc
of ILt IR Vinoit startcil a growth of
oft, downy hair all ot cr bit scalp, which
sooa became thick, lanj, and vigorous.
Aycr's Hair Vigor
I i nor a tfyf, but, by Iieallhful Himulatlon
of the roots and color gland, siierdily
restores to its original color hair that Is
Jlns. Catiierixc Deaiier, Point nf
hocks, Md.f had her hair suddenly
M.inchcd by frbht, during the late rivll
war. ATErs mil: Vigor rotored it
to IN natural color, and made it softer,
cKMsicr. and more abundant than It lad
Which cause dryness, brittlencss, and falling
of tho hair, dandruff, Itching, ami.
annoylnir sores, are all quick Iv cured by
Arm's Haw. Vigoi:.
Horn, Minneapolis, Minn., of intolerable
Itching of the Scalp; J. Jf.
Jr., Occooiton, I'nM of Scald
Heatl: Mrs. v. i; s. Lovelace.
Ay., of Tetter Sores; Mi
JIESSIE II. IlEDLOE. Bnrtinntim. 17.. of
Sculp Disease ami Dandruff. Torpidity
of the roots of the hair, which. If
neglected, may reult in incurable
ii readily cured by AYEit's Hair
A Toilet Luxury
AVER'S Hair Viror lias no wiuaL It
U colorless ckanly, dclkhtfully tar-fumed,
and lias tho effect of nukln? the
hair soft, pliant, and glosy.
Ayor's Hair' Vigor,
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co Terrell. ?InJS.
HOLLISTER & CO..
10O ly Sole Agents for the Hawaiian I jlanus.
Ammrss .v.irMBCsn.vcvt Ofire. CAnns
WANTED tHE PUBLIC TO KNOW
That by the Arrival qt the Steamer "
.Undersigned has Received
Which axe Now Open for
Mack Doo 6km Pants,
Black Frork and Dress
Coats and Vests,
Black Diagonal Suits,
Ass'td. Tweed Soils,
White Linen Duck Suits!
White and Colored Shirts,
Linen Collars and Caffs,
Silk and Wool Undershirts,
Silk and Wool Drawers,
Perforated Silk White Shirts,
Misses' Lisle Silk
. and Cotton
India Gauze it Lawn White
Shirts, Jean Drawers, H usual fino
"Stetson's" Hats, k vnnclj of
ELEGANT NECK WEAR .jHjV '"'VCt
Kew Lots of
FINE STRAW HATS 1 " Child i Button.
Everything in Solid Gold Jewelry. Gold it Silver, cheaper than ever.
" Gorhams " Storjing Silver Ware.
All ot which will be sold as low as consistent with the times. M. MclNERNY.
DR. H. JOHNSTONE SPEER
A Regular Graduated Physician of Harvard University
Would most respectfully inform bla patients and the afflicted Renerally. that bo still continnea to
treai enrome and nervous diseaaos with unparalleled success Indies nnd Gentlemen, remember,
tnat procrastination is the thief of time, so come and be healed 1 It matters not what your troubles
may be; come and let the Doctor examine your case. It will cost you nothing for consultation, ao
please call and satisfy yourselves whether the Doctor understands your case-. If he can cure you he
will tell yon so : If not, he will tell yon that, for he will not undertake a caw unless bo is confident of
effecting a cure..
Dr. H. Johnstone Speer is a Specialist
For all Nervous Disorders, From Whatever Cause They May be Brought on.
There aremauyof the ace of .thirty to eiitvwbo are sufferine front lusaof visor and nervous
prostration and a weakening of the system in a
men who die of this difficulty, ijjnorant of the
vi uu wuiiuciu reswraiiou ot me pnysiciai
OFFICE to 12 x. it., 1 to i and C to
Consultation Froo. Thorough
ST Call or Address
10i" No. SO
EX STEAMER ALAMEDA : -
STANDARD PHARMACEUTICAL PREPARATIONS FROM
PARKE. DAVIS & CO., DETROIT, MICH.
Vanity Fair Tobacco and Cigarettes
From Kimball tfc Co., Rochester, N. Y.
Caf olden CupM Tobaeeo
FROM P. LORILLARD
AT HOLLISTER & Co.'s.
NEWTORK & HONOLULU PACKETTlNE
,, Messrs. VY. H. Crossman & Bro.,
li'Ts&x. X't. Broad St.. Npit Yorli,
vA" Willillpatcli in thiahnc
From New York to Honolulu Direct !
On or Aliant .Tnno lTith, 188.1.
HT l'nrli tti avail 'In of thi flni'
oinrlnnil "linnlil fnrwiinl onIT a- i.irly i
( ( OOKK. A;rnf
STEAIYI NAVIGATION CO.
Steamer "W. G. HALL"
Will run regularly to Maalara, Maul, and Kona and
Lcarrn ctrj TUESDAY, at. T p.m., for Sawillaiii.
holoa, Eiiflc anil Walmra. Kelnralni. Icarra
lain everj Sundaj at 5 a. in.
Will rnu lo llamua. Maul, anil Kalniliaelc.
Ilonvkaa and I'aa'tlian. Hawaii.
Stmr. "C. R. BISHOP"
MALWULAY. Coram ml?r,
fvt rvcry SATirilDAY, at 8 . m. for V.-,
tantlBK Irnci Ilanalel at I p. m..
iS?!:'.,IS;J",,:. atWalalna and Walanar fverr WEI)
MS!UA,andarriTin7atIIoiulolnMnirilajat I. n.
Stmr. "JAS. IV1AKEE"
Will ran resnliirlr lo Kapu, Kauai.
Ctf" OFFICE nf tbr ComuiDv r.w nf icun.. ..-
ncmr the I M 8 H Wharf.
J EXA, srcury. T. H- TOSTEK, rrttldent.
Honolnln.Jit.oarT :j, 1985. .00
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY
For San Francisco.
WILL LEAVE HOIIOLULU FOB SSII FRMCISCO
0a or abont Honday April 12,
FOR SYDNEY VIA AUCKLAND!
C!TY OF SYDNEY!
On or about April 18th, 1885,
For Freight and Paasace. aptilr lo
1lic H. KAUKFEtDCO..Aiou.
CmMW tor llilIincut ptrsteamrr rail
bentored. Tree ol Cltnrze.ln the
trnrcbanae near the .oteniner Wharf.
Executor's Notice !
A IA, CIiAISrs AGAINST
al ' " !' IteTfrena Doctor Samnel ChrnrrT
Uimon vill be preaented to toe naderilstied at Iks
Bant of Bljoon jc fo . In llonolnln. ulttln rli moaika
,,vm uuuMga nnnii. or oo lorerer oarrrtl. All
monejra oirtac to nil Estate will be paid to the
VMVIItia. 14U1. iD3. VXi Jt
ALAMEDA," the Stock of the
Inspection and Sale
Gent's Dressing Goivus,
licut s Wrappers,
Towels, something new ;
Perfumery and Ti'e'
Brushes and Soaps !
Scotts Electric Hair Brushes,
.Men's Lisle Silk
Balbriggan and Collon Hose,
Ladies" Lislo Silk
Balliriggan and Cotton Hose,
Irons, Actual walght
,- ci Gold:
Kvcrvlhins in Trunks. Burrs
t Sfnnj B.ARN1JA!'?'S it Yalisos, Waltham Watches,
manner they cannot account for. There are many
cause. Dr. S. will cntrtnt09 a twrfeot cure in all such
anu nervous powers.
8 r.M. Sandiys, from 10 to 11 . st. only.
Examination und Advice, SO
D1U II. JOUNSTfjN'E SI'JKEH,
Ueretania Staeet, near Nuuann Street, Honolulu.
& CO., NEW YORK,
Ij I ai I T BD
.Vill piic Honohil'i r.u h at 4 V. M., for
Maniaca. Mak nti, M..tiuk(inn Kawathnp.
and II1I0. Lcavp Hilo nt noon,
touch inp at the ?niii port on rftnrn, arrirlnff bk
IWSSENt.EK THVIN from Niulti will each
Fridaj at 1 P. M.. tncimrl with th Ktuanat
The Kiuau U'UJ, T('l( II it IlonoUia md raaahnn
on toe n tnp$ for if a It made from
I.fav Honolula tvry Monday at p. If. for
Kahnlal, other II tie to,
liana. Kipahalu and Nun will ittop at the
above portu arriving luck Sutnnlay
"For mtlis and ouly.
Will I. n. ri'.'iilurl.. fur I'aanli in
Kukainii. H'Hiiiluii i, l.attnhoi hoc, and Ova.
STMR. KILAUEA HOU,
Will I. n irlj for - inn .rt I. 'li- ..
Leave-! Hnnottiln Wrdnetfday. fnr Kannakakal
Kamalo, Pnkoo, Monnni. lUlawa, Wailan. Ieknno
and Kaiaupiia. retiirniiij Pokira Friday a. m.
forLahaina. Lravra Labaina Pnkun,
orrr Honda at Monday
ear Thr t'nmpany will not he repftniblft fur any
frelxbt or packazes unlpiai nrelpted fr. nor for
b'3a nnlesn plainlr marked. TtH rcsponHible
for mmipy o- jrwelry placed In charge oftho
All opiblr care wiil Ih- taken of Livr 'Mock, tnit Ih-Company
will rlak of accident.
SAMI. ;. WILDER,
H. B KOSK. Secretary.
OFPIC'B Corner Fort and neen Street
HonnlnlB. Hejjl. 1. IS VVi
FOR EUROPE VIA NEW YORK
Two Sailings Every Woek
I'Oll I.IVIIHI'OOI. :
FroBi Xt York nary Wtlwtday,
From Bottom nury SotHrttiy.
RATES OF PASSACE:
Cn III ii- .3x0. mill a loo UoM
IcunaJac to AceoauBodatioii.
BBTC1C TICKBM OS rAVORABLE TBRM8.
GaodetommodalioiKcn alwaja he leeareil ni.
I.IKallato WU.MA3I8 DHJOmTTloTl
JAS. AL5XAXDEH. "" "".
VEBMOS U. BKDWN A CO..
4 Bowllaj Qieen. Vnr Torll
Xiillce 10 1'ltnrtn. from AattfaHi, Xew ZeaUad
and Canard Liaaaaonb Morataaa anal
tarllltle. tn thu. .fc - - - - n n. ..
HS' '!-VT " aan&if til oi.l
iniiij 01 aaiajr in 3tw Tori.
rcOood accommod&tloaa aliraja referred
,, , verso.v 11. imows CO..
'""'T 4BnllD3 Green. Xe York.
COR. MltLEK AS1 BEBETAXIA (ITS.
omceUaara from:to. ioJ. 4laB pr1 Qgu..
IXtXrS. Telrghnaa SU.
eiTOrdera tnaj be le't al ihe Ptataroa i
11J) J nf
JIort55ws" Notice orJntentIontoForc tesc
fVTOTICK IS HFJUiUl
1V ik.imiHiiantlnt mtIp ofiik eotittlnen in a
tertaln raottsaite deed, daud Ml . IMS. jflirn by
Hoen Kamalao r Kaabr. KoolanBoto. l!aatf nt
(Jinn, to Samuel M Damon or nonolnla. to aecara Urn
raiment of fonratnlredaodanjr dollars, reeortled" In
the offlce of the Keslttrar of CooTejmeea In bust 7i.
irM rj and 7!.and for breieb of eondlticraa coatalaea
A aald mortraje. nat all and dnimlar t premtiea
wltlt the ptlTfleeeo and anpartejMocea thereto balmir.
Inr tn aald rovrlirase deed contalanl and doenbrA
will after the nablleitlon h"reof for three conaecnliTr
wee,beadmtlnitob ol at onbUe aaetron. al
the aaettoo roomt of Lrooa JB Lureeln IIowlola. apon
SATURDAY. MarStb. IB. on ifnnut of fcrrachra of
condltiona of aald mortaee.
The propertr dejtrlbed lo ald mortsaiK. and .0 be
adrertll tn be aoM on the d arnrrld Is tUajict!
la Pan,KaneoBe arorwaia, ami nun apaaa 1.
In R. P tl. t. C. A. t;u. irranteilto Jaraea
Mahoner. eooUlnlns 10 ' aerea. riehia of naltre
tenaauVelnsreeerred. M DAMOS.
WrtU R, ACJTtl. Attorney for Jtort S3 "
llonolnln. April 2. ISO. IW 41
CIItCUlT COVKr, T11TRU .1VDL
elal District Itaarallan tulaada In Frobalo In
lhe natter or the Eitate ot Aim, of Hill. Hawaii,
lntef tale. Before
On rradtnz and Alias tbe Petition or L. Seteraorr .
th Administrator or the EiaM of Ao. of HIP..
Hawaii, drtnied. tnteiate, tuhlns that hia teal 2c
coaat be exaanned and apomred. and th remaiafnie
propertabe paeI to tho pemoa entitled Iherelo. and
inakeaiu Auniinicirainrana ntaanrtty or niaenanmi.
it la ordered that KRIK.rr.th tdT or May. A I.
l-S. at 10 o clock a. m. I the Court flow at !lll
llawat. be and (a brretr appototeit n the ttn ami
place forbearing aald betitroa. aad abiaclaona
that mar be offered, wbr aald nelHIwn honM ral ap
ejintrd. K. . LVV.t:.
Illlo. Hawaii. Mar:h Jllc. la. tons it
SUrilKME COL'IIT OP TUT
Irlanda. In rrooat. In tb witter or
the Kttale of PXTERO WAUAKANS,of Iltlo, KawaH
dfeaed. Order to ahow eaae on anplteatlon of Ad.
mlnlrtrator for order of tile of Real Katate.
On rradln; and fllln; the peiltton of W. Anatln
TChltln?. ArtmlnUtrator of the Estate and property of
retero Wahakane. deceased, prayln2 for an ordey or
sale or certain real estate heloasiBjt to said ileeenaeil,
tltnate In Ullo and Ilamaftira. Hawaii, and setllna
rorth certain lveal reason why eneh real etaic .boald
be sold 1
It la hereby ordered, thailbo helraor the
persons lntcreated. In the saM ute.
appear berore this Coart on MONDAT. lb X1U day "'
April, A. D. 1, at 10 o'eloek a. n at tbe Conn
Room of this Conrt, ia Honolnta, then and thorn 10
show caose why an order shook! not bo granted for the
sale of estate:
And 11 Is farther ordered, that thia onto b pa.
Ilshed at least three snecesslf weJu before tn aaad
day of hearln;. in th Ilawaiux Qaiztts and Knokon
newspaper pnbltshed In said Honolnla.
Dated llonolnln, 11. 1.. March ISlh. liKd. .
Attesi BE.VJ. II. ACSTIX.
Ulnar Snrnt. 'nstic of nprero Coart.
Dcpnly Clerk. lust
The Great California
"Plies, Pleas, Cockroaches, Chicken
To Human Bclnjjs and Animals.
AN A1JS0LUT1 XKUKSSITV
In tho House, (;in!eii, Conservatory
The Buh'ach Insufflator,
For Dlitrlliiittu? the Ituh.rh.
BENSON, SMITH & CO.,
1.1 mill 111 Fori Street, llnnnlnln.
MUTUAL LIFE INS. CO.,
BOSTON, MASS- U. 3. A.
B3 J. F. PtUEK. t J. X. OlftBEN". . i
(.bo. W. THoxno. Son. or
S VIJiT'.Olr. (M
The atunlion nf the pnbrk ia called i Mew
Fentnro inXtlTelnaavftanaiadoptad hy tbti Com
pany; the laentafor lodowtaent Pollcie, for rcn..
ly th same premiers heietofor ckargrd for whole I I.
Policies. The policies participate in Ilia Annul
dlatrlbntlon ol sorplaa. aad aresnblect toihr na-i
Cash nrrendW and paid np Inanrance ralm -. u:k
ed on Tcry policy,
rasaphlets exptaaatory of the 9w Faatnrf
had on application at Company's Oflce.
I'OSTOKl'ICK SiUAlU5, HOMTON.
ON THE MOST EAVORABLE TERMS,
And abaolntely after Tuc. ra)inn -
Hinmplo for Non-Forfeiture Plant
lotnrod aje V years-a) years Eadowmmi I'lun r. i
ANN17AI. PREMIUM VUM).
.. . .. l"aSnrr. Vl'e. l,np In..
At Or enslol tauM Tw flO Vi
at - w t.m
S : i, mm i.s
JM It 1.9PS
wnt m ijoo
i,9K W J.7J"
I TO IS IJBt
IU) 3) IJtii
l.U TO l.ill
The wcoimI md prrmmran ar likfty :
bendncctl07 1ren$tw tU$tTtbtia .?fw
tST AppHotimii eaobr hail of , anifnli nfurmi'i
will be ttivvn by thu
!' CASTLE & COOKE.
REMOVED TO 103 FORT STREET !
Importer Dealer in
ladies', Misses', Gents
Boots & Slices
Of TUB BEST AND LATKUT tfAKK,
Has reaaorrd to the abo centrally I .itnl ,.,,,...
lately occaplrd by Mr.. Wilkinson where behas J'uC
Ilecelred an laralce of Sew onrt in hi, ilnr - o i
MABirOrlA, maklnx hla Mtoek ne of the
Idet and rarled. to be fonnd ia Honolalo
Thee Flaj Uood. wIM be aoM al to n.i th
times. All Iho-e deairian Irst clasa and aerrleraMf
attltlea In the Boot and Shoe Ma- will do well to
a call. ftT" fo tronbs to .how Guml. ior
NOTICE IS HKIIEltY iIV,N
that al a neathst bald ia Bonolnln on the lk
Jf.r' f"'! ' V, the mock of
lb "aknlu Plantation Company, it ih rated to ar
cept th Chart f Incorporation xranted to them and
their eitareseff. aader the eorporate naiae and strl
Wet day ft JaacarT. 1, and that eaM Corpomlot.
"Jj5M,C.kr'' orjanlaed Itself and
elected the Mlowlnt:
J X Boner
lT! ,lut parsmtnt to lhe tern, of
-.!'Ki",S? ?? nhlder .knn Vr inJWaally
fSSLiZuiS MJ,L! ' beyond ik.
amonat whlah ntar bedne npon the ah or
owned by . XVLLKU.
SOUTH KONA. HAWAII.
THE trNDEKSIOKElJ BE(; TO
Inform :.h PnbUc I tut hi, welMrnowa Hon--
natrd two mi 'ea front Kealakekii Bar. at an "-l-tai on
of '1.KJ1 feet, 'a a rain ready lo
Hursts wll be rradrat th landlf for ihncr . '.
order them. EAT1I ilOfSB In '",
Board 87 por CToolt.
101 Um A. Aa TODD.