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We do not hold onrfelves responsible lor the
statements mile, or opinions expressed hy ocr
The Opium Bill; or, the Chinese
Benefit and Supremacy Bill.
Mr. Editor: The Opium bill
has, after considerable patching,
taken the form in which, if it pass
the third reading and is not vetoed
by Her Majesty, it is likely to become
one of our laws. Its promoters
claim that it will be an improvement
upon our present prohibitory
law against the importation
and use of opium for vicious purposes.
The question to be answered
is, is that a fact?
The whole burden of complaint
against the old law is that it was
not enforced. Granted for a mo
ment that such was the case, how J
about the enforcement of this new
law? The same officials who, it is
claimed, did not and would not enforce
the old law will have the
same chance not to enforce this
new one. It is not likely that they
will be fired with enthusiasm in
support of a law the promoters of
which have been openly endeavoring
to brand them as opium smugglers,
etc. If all or even a part of
the statements made in the Legislature
by Rep. Ashford be true,
then he misnamed his bill ; instead
of calling it a bill to regulate the
importation, use, etc., of opium, it
should have been called "The Police
and Custom House Officials'
Anti-Bribery and Tip Bill."'
Some of the absurdities of the
bill were struck out in the second
reading, but enough remain to satisfy
any ordinary observer of the
folly of making such a bill a law.
The bill proposes, in a small way,
to reform the Chinese ideas on sanitation.
Heretofore, those of us in
-Honolulu wno are iorcea to pass
by the Chinese quarters situated at
the entrances to the city have
been strongly impressed with the
need of some such reform. Rep.
Ashford provides in his bill that all
the opium dens shall be "clean,
well ventilated and in a good sanitary
condition" ! Who can doubt
but that they will?
One Section of this bill provides
that the keeper of the opium den
can sell, give or furnish opium to
a Chinaman "for delivery to or use
by" another Chinaman, while
another Section of the bill provides
that as soon as the Chinaman gets
outside the door of the den with
ms purcnase lie can be imea as
high as $250 for having opium in
possession. But it would never
occur to a Chinaman who had
walked to Honolulu from Kahuku,
or from Kohala to Hilo to have a
smoke of opium to imagine himself
trotting contentedly homeward
with half a dozen neat little tins of
opium stowed away in his bundle
for future reference !
The only real safeguard in the
bill against the spread of this
terrible vice among the Hawaiians
is that it proposes to confine the
use of opium to four dens. Noble
Marsden, one of the promoters of
this bill, gave as his opinion on
this point that, 'You might as well
try to prevent tne sun trom rising
to-morrow," as to so confine it. No
one can really think otherwise. It
is absurd to suppose that plantation
managers will allow their
Chinese laborers to leave work and
take a two or three days' trip to an
opium den in order to conform to4
the provisions of this bill. It is
much more absurd to suppose that
a Chinaman would do such a thing. as
Opium will be had when and
wherever it is'wan.ted. There be
ing nothing to prevent the opium
dealers from selling the opium, it
is absolutely certain that they will
supply all demands for the drug,
and that we shall have a lot of
Chinese opium peddlers. If our
law officers cannot, or do not, prevent
the peddling of wines, spirits,
etc., when done largely by white
men, does anyone for a moment
suppose that they will stop Chinese
from peddling opium? If there be
one section in 'the hill more worthless
than another, it is this'section
upon which depends the safety of
As to the revenue which it is
supposed the country will obtain
by the passage of tins bill, it is by
no means the certainty that the
promoters of the bill suppose.
Most of the outlying districts and
plantations on each of the other
islands are more readily reached
and supplied from Honolulu than
from any one place on the same
island. The Chinese know this,
and are far too shrewd tooe caught
paying for licenses when, by combining,
they can do the whole business
under one license in Honolulu
and have the upset price of the
other three licenses $30,000 to
divide among themselves.
Another supposition of this bill
is, that the Chinese are going to
pay $6000" duty on each ton of
opium imported. If, as it is asserted,
that i3 the price paid officials
to let the opium into the of
country now, the only effect of the
passage of this bill will be to lower
the price a little.
Just who want this bill passed
outside of a few in the Legislature
is a question. It is certain that
the great majority of the people are
strongly opposed. It is an attempt
to do what has been tried here
several times, and each time proved
a disastrous failure, leaving its
trail behind in the shape of a number
of confirmed opium smokers
chiefly among the Hawaiians. A
law in this case is only as effective j
as its penalties. Our police officials j
arrested, during the last two years,
1015 Chinese for having opium in
possession. What was the result ?
A nominal fine or a light imprisonment.
The Judge cannot fine or
imprison beyond what the law will
allow. What we need is to take a
leaf out of recent United States
legislation and make an opium
law by which every time
that a Chinaman violates it he
will be sent back to China,
and, as far as Hawaii is concerned,
compelled to stay there. If he
cannot'pay his passage, make him
work on the roads until the Government
can afford to pay it for
him. If, instead of paying $500
for smuggling opium, some of these
Chinese had to pay I'OUUU to
$10,000 or go out of the country,
there would be little or no smuggling
for there would be no profit
in it; while the deporting of the
Chinese caught smoking or eating
opium woul,d soon cause the demand
for it to cease. Let the penalty
for other offenders be equally
severe. It would not injure the
planting interests of the country,
for an opium fiend is a curse
wherever found. If our legislators
really meant business, they could
soon stop this opium scandal, not
by licensing it, and thus making
the vice 'permanent and fastening
upon the country the lasting disgrace
which has attached to every
country so doing, but by leaving
our present law as it is except for
a change in its penalties.
H. W. Peck.
Dec. 26, 1892.
Mauna Loa Preparing for an
A correspondent in Kau, Hawaii,
writes under date of December 24 :
'' Two very heavy shocks of earthquake
occurred here on Thursday
morning, 22d December : first one
at 12 :30 a.m. ; second at 2 :20 a.m.
No smoke seen from Mauna Loa
for the past week."
Remarks. Earthquakes are gen
erally believed to be premonitions
oi a volcanic eruption, ana it is
probable that Mauna Loa is preparing
for another outbreak. The recent
appearance of light and smoke on
the summit confirms this opinion,
although both have ceased, and
have been followed by earthquakes,
which fortunately have never been
very destructive on Hawaii. The
last eruption occurred in January,
1887, about six years ago, the
stream flowing down to the sea
near the line dividing Kona and
Kau. The eruption previous to
that of 1887 occurred in November,
18S0, and was the great lava flow
which nearly reached the sea at
Hilo. As the eruptions of Mauna A
Loa occur about every six or seven
years, it is not unlikely that
another may occur during the
coming year of 1893.
The Islands of the PaclSc.
Mr. John T. Arundel, whose visits
here in former years while acting
agent of an English South Pacific
guano company will be remembered
by our readers, recently
(Dec. 9) delivered a lecture in San
Francisco with the above title, narrating
his experiences in the South
Pacific. The Call refers to the
lecture in the following paragraphs
Mr. Arundel in commencing his
lecture said it was the greatest
mistake in the world to call it the
Pacific Ocean, as it was just as
rough as any other ocean. He
traced on a large map of the Pacific
the route of the proposed cable,
which he felt sure would be soon
The ocean was covered with Fun
little spots of islands, averaging
about thirty miles broad. He related A
that at the Friendly Islands,
one morning not long ago, the inhabitants Old Bel
of adjacent islands were
surprised to see another island
which had not been there the previous
night. It was a smoking One
volcano, about three miles long
and 200 feet high.
Steropticon views of the various
islands, including Hawaii, Samoa, Two
Fiji, Tonga, Tahiti, Society Group The Mx
and others were thrown upon the
canvas and explained by the lecturer,
who interspersed his descriptions A
with many amusing incidents. The
Mr. Arundel was on his The Sara
way to England.
A Chinaman named Loo Pu was
committed for trial Tuesday before
the Supreme Court on a charge
extortion. The defendant represented The
himself as a tax collector
and obtained $1.50 from "another
qldei ie mm
W. JT. Reynolds, JProj).
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Young Americanb in Japan, $1.00.
" " " Yezo, S1.00.
' " "
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Little Ones Annual 1893, $1.75.
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Following the Flag, by U. C. Coffin, SI.25.
Zigzag Journeys In AnstraIia,.S1.75. ,
Knox's Knockabout Club Series. AH at $1.50
Alongshore, Antilles, Spain, In the Woods,
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Fie Little Mice, by L. E. Richards, $1.25.
Winning His Way, by C. C. Coffin, $1.25.
Days and Nights on BatUefield, by C. (J. Coffin,
Sis Girls, by Fanny Irving, SI. 00-Sailor
Boys of '61, by J. R. bouley, S1.75.
1812, " " $1.75.
The Boys of '61. by C. C. Coflln. $1.75.
Three Vassar Girls Holy Land, $1.50.
Life and Adventures of Robinson Crusoe, 85c.
Laboulaye's Fairy Tales, S1JJ5.
Tales from Shakespeare, by Chas. and Mary
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Heroes of Hystory One byllable, $1.00.
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Routledge's History of England with 1W Illustrations,
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The jNuraery lor .
Aunt Virginias Pretty bookfor little people, 40c.
Sunday Annnal 1893, $1.50.
Same in cloth, $2.00.
Panys Sunday Book, $1.00.
Routledge's History of U. S.230 Illustrations, GOc
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Great African Travellers 110 Illustrations, 60c.
Wideawake stories, 50c.
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Golden Hours Pictures and Stories, 50c.
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Bible and Its story. 12mo.. S1.00.
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in nptflljj"1 "K '.' ." 'H
ii MM I II .Wri
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Cloth Bound Books in Sets,
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Waverley Novels, 12 vols., S'J.W.
Bnlwer Lytton. 13 vols. 310.00.
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Macanley's History of England, 5 vols, $3.C0.
Smiles feelf Help faeries, 5 vols. $3.00.
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do of 1812 do Jto.$i00.
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AH the above In
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LORNA DOONE'and on the heights.
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TENNYSON, BRYANT. BURNS. FAVORITE
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Wallets and Pocket Books same make as above
90c. to $3 00. t
Purses of all descriptions.
DAIRIES - FOR - 1893
PROM 20c. TO 43.30.
Christmas Cards arc out of fashion but in their
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from 10c. to $1 50 each.
GUITARS AMERICAN MADE Columbia in
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Mason Guitars atS20.00and $23.00.
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" " " ' "
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Tickets to all points in Japan, China, India
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J3T For Tickets and General Information
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' Hawaiian Islands.
A MEETING OP TIEB
of the Hui Lands of Allomanu,
Fapaa, Moloan and Kaapuna, will be held at the
Anahola Church, Anahola, Kauai, at 10A.3L,
on MONDAY, January 21.1893, for thE purpose
of hearing read the By-Laws and Hcculations"of
All interested parties are invited to attend.
Anahola. Dec. 17, 1832. 145&3
been duly appointed Administrator of
the Estate of IIENRY W McINTOSn of
Oahn. deceased: notice is hereby clven to
all persons having claims against the said estate
that they must present the same duly verified,
and with proper vouchers to the undersigned
within sir months from the date hereof or they
will be forever barred; and all persons indebted
said estate are requested to make immediate
Administrator of the Estate or II W Mcintosh.
Honolulu. Dec. 7. 1892 1457-4
ALL OWNERS OP THE
trespassing on my lands at Fiihonua,
Hilo, Hawaii, are hereby notified to remove them
without delay, or they will be prosecuted to tht
nil extent of the law.
J. T. BAKER.
HPHE ROAD PROM- PAHAIA
J. to the "VOLCAKO HOUSE, known as
Peter Lee's Road, is a private road. Any one
wishing to travel over the same must pay $ZU)
toll. Payable either at the Volcano House or
the Half-Way Honse.
TVTO HAND-BOOK EXCELS THE
li Hawaiian almakac and annual
for reliable statistical and general information
relating to these Islands. Price 75 cents; or
mailed abroad at S3 cents each.
THOS. G. THRUM, Publisher.
HonolHlu, H I.
i? -J at
i s" Iff
Hardware, Hottse Fnriiishing Goods, Ek-
The Life Ins. Co.
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Life Insurance for the Policy-holder.
It Provides Absolute Spcurioy. and Immediate
A straightforward, clearly defined contract.
For further particulars apply to
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DR. . COLLIS BROWNE'S CHLORODYNE
is a liquid medicine which assuages PAIN
of EVERY KIND.aflords a calm, refreshing
sleep, WITHOUT HEADACHE, and Invigorates
the nervous system when exhausted.
DR- J. COLLIS BROWNE'S CHLORODYNE
Vice Chancellor Mr. W. l'AOE WOOD
stated publicly in Court that Dr. J. COLLIS
. BROWNE was undoubtedly the INVENTOR
of CHLORODYNE, that the whole story or
the defendant Freeman was deliberately untrue,
and he regretted to say it had been
sworn to. See The Times, July 13, 1S64.
DR. J- COLLIS BROWNE'S CHLORODYNE
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!if Japanese Crapes in
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