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title: 'Saturday press. (Honolulu, H.I.) 1880-1885, September 23, 1882, Image 2',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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In butines. matteri throughout the metropolis 'he
ttme general frying of dullnes pfrvidM that ha b-en
noticeable for m tlnv There H an oecMfatml jwrt
of activity oWmd the fi rat oftlrtwek, thrmuch th
filling of Warn! order, and tre admit, pontlfcty, of a
numrr of planters, orcottntry ilalm, btrt it H wm
forgotten and w find ottrtelTm like Mitawbe-r -" wait
Ing for toirtfihlrtK to turn up.
Hie arrirak, 4rtce ottr laM, oflrw Strf Mxevery,
and Martha fart with fell and ffl earfw place
alt our dealer In ftH ototk for amWpated lrAt whfch
they are quite deirfrom to (tee rtprntp Ihe Kate i
cargo, who arriral we reported lM week, U foil and
varied, and is befn turned wit in fine condition
Ii ttxV le un Saturday lt by Mr f P
Adam at the Pantheon suMm, faffed to realire all the
expectations of U promoter, though a mimlWr of sate
were effected at what s-"en.ed Rood figure.
fhe land le of the small parrel on Palace walk,
near Punchbowl Street, on Haturday last, brought
$1 5F and the loJer residence, on Iteretania Street h
aaid to hive hen secured by Mr J I Hush for $6 y.
rhejarge Imd aale from Kulh Keellkolanl to Mr
Samuel Parker, remitted lart week, eotnprbe the tract
of If lira ami kahllipali In kau , kalakalanla, aiko
Icki Waiafeale, kapnaula, Kuitel, I'aalaea, Kemau and
Pnhakiihaku in Hamakua. kahua, Hihiuand Kaua
pit ! ami (n Kohala, Hawaii, Konokohau ami Kanakaoo
on Maul and kaohai ,on I Jinai, beside the site on
Nuunnti Street occupied by Chilian & Co., and much
of the block occupied by Udder A Co , Mr. C I
Want and other, bounded by fort, Queen, Alakea and
Merchant Street, inthUtit)
TheStmr ?wofihe Oceanic line look her return
departure for San I- rantfreo jeaterday with eomlderaMe
produce, ami a targe numlr of MMnger. On Monday
nrt the City Aw I ttk will lie I ere to do hkewWe
A large ptwenger Nl 11 Imoketl tar here but' we learn
a tight freight awaits her
lite lrk CUngaher arrited )e.lerday, After a
splendid d wage of lift days, from I Iverpoul, with a
full cargo of assorted I urojean mertlamll, consigned
to J I Uaterriou. IV bktne KhKitat i nl at
hand, with lumber to Itatkfeht Ac Co
We J recent herewith our Commercial letter, ex 5ntt,
relating to the Coatt Market on our rmlucta.
SrPTFMnh 9, 1883
Sigam, the market tit mgaM has remained with
out change for the put three week, the range for re
fining grade lmg from 10 to 1 3 tent. Hawaiian Is
in good mpi ly, at fair rate, with no ipechlly large
grocery demand I he attention of the trade and par
tic 1 mere Med has lcen called 10 the action of the S'ew
York Cm torn House on the cargoes of Island kugar
by levying duties thereon there are lhoe who
think they er in this an attempt to block Hawaiian
tugar out of the 1 aitern market, or, at any rate, no
annoy the movement as to enhance iti risks and modify
tt profits. I'd us of ihU coatt, it Is an admission that
our I astern friends had never seen pure raw sugars
before, and did not know them when preented
CoFfrre. ColTec Mill comes to ut in free shipments,
notwithstanding the depressed state of the market,
iuotatle at rates ruling far below Honolulu figures.
Miuicest Central American at 12 centi, fur to good, 8
to to cents, while ordinnry may be hid fur 6 cents per
KiCR.lhc market is well supplied, rates ruling at
4$ and 5 cent for Hawaiian, ajj for tatt India, and
sK ""! 5 H ff China, according tp grade
HtDKi ano Skins A slight improved tone his been
noticeable in choice line since lat report, viz Dry
tildes, mtial selections, to to cents per pound, kip
commanding 18 cents, and calf it cents per pound
salted hides, heavy, from 10 and 11 cents, while light
tildes range at a cent or a cent and a half less. Sheep
skins show no c hinge in quotations, while goat skins
range from 70 cents for choice to 50 cents for medium,
or 3$ cents for smill skins.
Wool. Stocks on hand large, and trade exceedingly
dull at 13 and 13 cents for Kood grades, while poor
qualities meet with no enquirers.
Tallow In good demand at enhanced rates, viz
6)4 cents fur crude, 8 and 8H for rendered, and 10
and 11 cents for refined
Aritmt at I'tnt llanotnltt.
Suez, tint s. s , Dodd, from San f-rancitcu Sept 1;
jiiscovery, bktne , rerriman, irom -an rran
MkehKe, Mm , king, from II1I0 "
Caterina, sch , from llanalei "
kckaiiluohi, sch , from Hanilei "
Mee too, sch , from koolau '
(Jen Siegel, sch , from kooiau "
Mile Morris, sch , from kauai "
Mnitlia Pavis, bk , Hensonjrnm l!oton " 19
moi Kriklj Mil , L.ooK,iroiu sea
Mary 1- toMer, sch , from Punduu "
(lengalier, t k Richards, from t iverpool "
Iwalaui, Mm, llates, f kona, kau, laalaea '
klikitat,Am bktne , Cutter, fm Uialady "
Mokold, ilia, McGregor from koulau "
I.ehua, itm , from Hani and Molckwl "
kilauca llou, stni , from Kahului a-)
Kalakma, bk , Miller, fur San t-ranciscu
ienme, sen , for koloa
.aala, sch , for koulau
Oberon, bk,, Harve), for Porthnd, Or
C. K. Itihop, stm , llcrry fur kauai
ktlauea llou, stm , Scars, for kahului
Lchua, stm , Ijtwfenz, for Molokai and Miui
.Mokolii, Mm., Mcdregor for koolau
Mile Moms, sch, for lnd
1 hukal, sclu, for Ualalua
I ikehke, Mm , king, for Hilo
I mma, sch-, for Waianae
Marlon, sch , for Kukuihaele
Nettie Merrill, sck, for t-ahaina .
I'ohoikl, sch , for Puhoikl
allele, M.h , for Maliko
Suez, stm., tKxxl, for an 1 rancico .
llansa, Mm , Saunders, for San 1-ronciM.o.
fnntttn iioir In lif,
ANNA,McCulloch, , .
II W AlM, I-rcemaitf
K.AIK, Kothfus . ,
I-AUV LASirsuN, MarMun. ..
Maktha Davis, llcnson .
SlOHf on thk Wak, I.ce
II II M b
t'xjmtrd Jiom ltnrijn ltntx,
UkBMKN, Haw bk. loLANt Garrets
Oct 1 5. 11 llackrcld S Co., agts.
Ulrrka, Am. bktne N, II. Dimonu , Houdlett
(fur kulmluL) bept. 35 3
CiLAlTJltt. ItriL bk AttKKAMAN
I o sail about middle of bep O W. Macfarlane &
Hon on(., Ger bk, Psiiio
It si jlt, Am tern Kva , . Wickman
bept aj-V" lMr & Cooke, agts.
Ll uroOL, tint bk, ULLfKK Swictoslawski
o sail about Aug ao. 1 II I hi vies iv Co., agts.
MfiU CASTLK, NSW 4ilC. Ik KBMIJtO llOHCi
New Yoxk, Nor. bk Imacos NeiUon
Oct 5 zo. Caitle & Cooke, agts
Poitr Ulakbl, Am. bktne Amelia , New hall
nw due Allen & Robinson, agts.
Pokt Dlakil, Am. bk Urvknb Mclntvre
Due Oct. 1-5. Allen A Robinson, agts,
Pour (iAMBLK, Am bk t-umthT (Juhbn Winding
Now due Hackfeld A Ca, agts., lumber fur
HJer k L.O,
Pomt Gamblb, Am. sch. M K Smith
Now due. ilder A La. acts.
Port Gamblb, Am. bktne. ktTSAP Uobinson
Due Sept s-3o. II Hackfeld A Co., agts.
PortGamblk, Am. bk. It urn a Vista Calhoun
Das Sep a J-J II Mac Mel J s Ca, agts.
San Iramiko. r m s. &. AvktrsLia lulloh
Sfpt . II HackrcM Co.. agts.
San rHANUKo, Anu bk I) C Murray
Due Ocu i-c r A Schaefcr & Ca. akts.
Sn rKANcuco, Am. sch. ln bciiNAUBk Spcticvr
(for Hilo,) now due.
San tMASCiw-n, ni Ik Caibarien Hubbard
Ovt l-J Catle A Cooke agts.
bPNBYr " . . CiTrur Niw York. Cobb
Due be 1 1 45, II, UacVicld Ca, agts.
Martii Davis, Itcnson, left IkHton May 30. Had
light winds "d was 13 day o the uator Light
var)tng winds thrpugn the S, I. trade Itmlu, from
thence, Mrong westerly wunls, and was 53 da)t
from tiuaiof to 50 deg S. r rom 3a de S, In At
Lsittk tojadeg S. in Pactnt. was ijdays, withnuxler
alt vai)ing winds. Irom 50 deg b. to rpuator In
'alHu. ti das.MithMron2 S. 1. trades. On uir 1.
spoke bng. Utrv CorWnte, 9 dais, from I icrpool,
bound to Conception Hay Sighted Hawaii bept 17;
arrivea pu v-ocij iieaa h 10, 5 ij p. nu, lit uajs
passage. Arrived In )ort 011 the mormng of the totK
SrATivMVNt of Captain Purcell, of the Hrit ship Ket
igadera, concerning the JaptUicke junk vpoken by him
on the iBih uf Auguu, i&Sz, In latitude 4a deg 30 mm,
north, longitude 6 west 1 here was a slight caMcrlr
current and tight wcMcrU wtrut 1 he Junk had capacity
01 anout 50 ions; nc nu a single hum anu a tti 01 a
lib.Ukn: she Lav low in the water, was cmt-icd iih
barnacles about three Inches la length, and liad one
small sail set and three mull souaze (tags (band)
mats) thing from the forcsta) Upon the Kj igedera
approacnuiir towiinin one nine, ine sail 01 tne junk
was lowered, and three teamen put uJT In a small boat
for the ship. Uieywcre allowed to, come on board.
lut they iuuivin 1 speak a wtni cm r ngusn, iney in
tllfstftd. however, bv sLins. llut ihev wanted water
'IVir essets, consisting of three Urge wood en tubs,
wbkh they hid brought with them In their small boat
were nlleufwuh water, the capauty of lha tubs Uing
about lenfallonseat-h. fbey were alw furnished wun
one sa.kof twretone sack of aalt te((about oundsX
one sack of biM-uil (about in pIundX uid eight
immpklns, which tat seemed to giteths-ui epecUll)
great sail vtaclion. As they seemed U have Uw their
reckoning, I gave them the course to the Hawaiian
ldands. ami ui their tctunung tolhe juuk, the) set
sail ai4 bort orT south toward the Islands.
San r avsuM-o, Au ji, air, lUiu b, b. Suei, Dodd,
nencAug is. ...
Ata. bgtne. W, II. Mt)er, Howe, hciK Au 9.
Sept. a, lhu b. b. AuMralka, lilloh, heave, Aug ;
bej-t, 6, Anu t4u L. U Pctleniill, Peltcndf, bciHt
Am. bk. I cm & Inooipson, ller, iy ilays from
Anv bk. Ik C Murray. IcnVt. henct Au it.
Aau bk, CAlUsneo, Hubbard, hence Au 14.
OLBNUAMitUft IJviipoolbunoU),Mai(ih. toOuo
uel had tight b. wtuds for 3 days, hen. to 36 deg
N. tjdfjE W, had sarUble wcaihrr, where we got a
N. fc- window the Jtbof JuuewhuhcarncAl ut to I J
deg yiiuU. N. dcij to wan. W Had vaiuble
wlods and heavy raws from June 17th. 10 siib, we ail
Log wind besttjt 5, W, On lulyiSih ispe.unceU aerv
strong atMitiicrly U wuh ternhc w) siualU and
tlemQUUU& iai. ft.-tra.vaAI tJa rirrt .Ltl ,-S ik. t-Jt.
vom: BUiUMt1 out of gear after being luuteU up, part
lu Uw Unea, Wot hues and jettu lines, mug ail
t i a rather hard j hjnrs wktj furl it Pad
thr ugh Siriit uf Le Matr t ) July 31st gtng 11
kn rof datharl smngN gale tu ?tnt
jBih had inalle wind and weather On Aug oth
gttheS trale which were strong throughout Out
th N F trade mthtith whirh were ven unstfadv
and light until the 17th then trong to port, which ,
we made on the night of th lit after a passage of 116
dayv The acamtyof ships was remarkable, having
seen hot two dining the whole passage Sharks were
plentiful having at various timee caught tit or seven
On the ttst Inst passed a Uigantine off east end M"
Molokai, standing to the Northward (Probably the
( Irwin, from kahului tMiml to San Francisco.)
The German bark dolph sails for San Francisco to
lhe ItrliUh S S Hansa iled for S)dney taM
I he American nark armien saueti irom ianunona
Sept ta for Port damhle
I1e schooner Chius ciirtckeU, Cousins, sailed from
MerMlorino Aug 17 tor Couimbo
I"he American leirkmtine Monitor was (0 sail from
Mahukona on the 90th for Humboldt.
Hie American schooner Anna has hauled up to Fish
Market wltarf to await cargo for San Francisco
I he American brizantine G Irwin, turner, ar
rlvrd at kahului on the nth int , from San Francisco.
Hi Hrimh tark ijtcjy lAmyyvyn is at "torensons
wharf, t repnring to be hove down to I re-coppered,
Il M S S Citv of New York. Cobb, sailed
from S 3rd ney Sept 7 She may be looked for to morrow,
tn tvuti to San F ranctsto.
lee mertran tark II w Mmytsnt iirewerRt-o
wharf loading f r San Francisro. tr which iwrt she will
sail on or alwut I ueday nest
the American twrkentlneW II Dimond, Houdlett,
sailetl from San Francisco, Sept 1, for I ureka where
she will load lumlr fur kahutui
The Hawaiian bark Kale Is Uichirgingan assortefi
I urntwnn cariro at Allen A Roblnson'ft wharf She will
rrnceed to San F ranclsco in about two weeks
the American bktne Discovery is at llrewer & Cos
wharf, divhargintt a large micellancous cargo from
San F ranclsco She will proceed to Port Townend In
ballast, alut Wednewhy next
Pie schooner KU Koy went asnore on tne 15m insi ai
rawnlua, I-anat, with roolitigsof sugar from t lanta
tions on foIokal Sh loi her keel and stove a hole in
her, near the lore mast he win proirtbiy 1 n laieu
Iie HriiMi tark CUniaUr arrived yeMerday 116
dafrnni I Iverpool, conitgnwl to J 1 aterhoue,
with ft general cargo of Furopean eools. On visiting
the vessel esterda, we were struck with the remark
alle tlennhnessof her on her voyage, which speaks well
for tier officers F rom here she will proceed to Portland,
I he American bark Marthi Davis is at the foot of
Fort street, discharging a general cargo irom 1 tost on.
After which she will proceed to Hongkong We are
requested to say that during the vo) age she hid no mis
hip nt all, and did not carry away her main top gallant
mast, as rrorted by a vessel which arrived at San
From a private letter received from Captain Howe,
orthebnganitne YV II Me er, we learn that his vessel
would sail irom ian rrancisco, pi 17, ior nuns
Ulind, where she takes on board the manngerof the
(shnd and 60 natives and proceeds to Tahiti, from there
to Fanning Istiml, then to Sydney Island, where she
u,.ll .liuliirs ir rartrn and nnsenffers She will then
come to this port, In ballast, to load for San FVnncisco.
1 he wnaung oar 1 nomas 1 o;c, nwirr, Hrnvcu hi
Sin Francisco Sept 6,15 dasfrom Point narrow. She
reports the loss, on July 8, of the steam whaler North
Star, Captain Owen She was crushed In the ice within
ii miles of Cape Smith, after being blocked up In the
r (nr ti rfav. All hands were saved the Thomas
Pope had on tioard, as twme,1Kmi Captain Owen, the
chief mate, two engineers an I ten seamen of the North
Star, and Captain Colson and one seiman 01 the lost
birk Sapnho The following Is the citch of the Arctic
whaling fleet to Aug J Hark Atlantic, I whale; Abram
llirker, a, steam whaler Helvidere, 1; Cord, ai Fleet,
wing, e, Oarelle, 1, Helen Mar, t', John Howlind, 5;
Hunter, 8, Maliel, Y, Mary arid Susan, 5; Northern
t ighl, 7, Young Prucnlx, ; IJounding tlillow, aj
Frances Palmer, 1, Diwn, a Hidilgo, 1, Sei llreee,
clean, steam whaler Howha 1 rlein
From Sin Frincisco. per V O. trwin, Sept, it,
nt Kahului V C Crook, wife and five chiMren( F. K
Illackoand wife, Mrs James H Gates and two children,
From Maui and Molokai, per I ehua Sept 15, A
llniu. two Misses I ishman. Miss Love. Mrs llannuter.
judge Fornander and daughter. Miss Ilrown, Wong
1 eong and 45 deck
From Kahului, per kilauea Hou, Sept 16. Mr
Murphy, A Moore. Mr Colville, Mr Coffee, Mrs Cobb,
John Smith, Mrs. Young, Airs Farnsworth, three China
men and about 50 deck.
F rom kauai, per C R llishop, Sept to. Z S Snald
ing, G N Wilcox, A Djtr, L Hanneburg, Otto Isen
1-Tgand son, Ca;t Ahllwrn, Kcv A O Forlies, Mr
Mencki, W Flhott, C Mengenen, A S Maccuden, W
Utirgess, Jr, Master and Miss Hindi, Miss F Johnson,
Miss Iwison, Mrs Ilojd and two servants, Geo Char
min, wife and girl. Ad Harndburg, II Fokce, Ainu, 7
L In name n in cabin anil on deck.
I rom windward ports, per I ikelike, Seit 17. Miss
Swain Miss II kekoa Miss Green. Miss Dowsett, Mi:
Mitt. Miss Itarnard. Miss Khodes, Miss lurton. Mm
Smithies, Miss Italdw in, Governess of Hawiu.G Strain
and wife, J btnin and wife, Hon S G W ilder, S Parker,
Cant Halev. Cant Marchant.Chunc; long, C N Arnold.
Sam ka, T Pedlar. II b Richards, I Notlei, Rb
Moore. 1 Acholic. C I .can. Mrs Ueed. II A Woole.
jaster McGuirc, J Gardner, Wonc kuai, I R Walker,
Ut I isdale, llaron Hue low, Mrs Lluinn and two sons,
ini r -...1 ...,-. -t..i,t i 1 1 .UL.k.L.
it tiimiic). wnc aim inuviiiiuitM, " n naiiuiuuniki,
wife and child, Mrs laukea and child, H II Webb, b C
Smith, LA ihurston, V N Makce, W 11 Hailty,
Cornwell and wife. D Crowmnubere. 1 A Dudoit,
Armstrong, I) W Aiwolu, F II ltasclden, G Campbell,
C W Ilaldwm
From San F rancisco, per S S Sue, Sej t 17 W W
Hall and wife, C M Cooke, S I Alexander, Rev Mr
Mcintosh and wile, lharies Carter, tieorge smarter,
Clarence Macfarlane, F I Leneh.ni, A (atenburg, j
Simmons and wife, S Austin and wife, I A kennedy, A
Cam pUll and wife, V W (dade, John Lucas, Mrs Ovcr
end, Kev I 11 Rouse, A F (.Lade, M kanavan, R W
West, wife and child, k Sch u man, II G Hughes. R A
Macfie, W R Hticliauan,C V Houseman, J G Yarudle),
j ( nopfc.ee, Mrs Ctancnuerg, Liiasjonnstoneanu wue,
J O Connell, John Chant, Thos Ledwara, las lobue, J
Crydnuii, Ah kow, Chaa W tezelu, H II Carr, Chris
iiolm, A rnncisco, KObt ihmcn. Lhas i.conora, Ar
kin, I)enii Colemin,Chas James, Wm Meredith, J Mo
Creid H Cunlcffe. llios Smith. Robt Hanson. I H
Duncan, I Ins Smith, CS lamchill, Henry Frawb,
Uttcn iicuart), r It nruunniii, dam uccker,
For ban Francisco, per Kalakaua, Seit 16 Miss K
M Ilnxhe, W M Knikht, D A Covert
For iciorta, It C, per Oberon, Sept 16. Jas H
1 or Kauai. rcr C R Uidiop. Sent 18 K Smith. M
Harve), A Spencer, wife and two Ouldren, J Dreier, C
Menke, O Itenlcrg, A Hanneberg, Col & S Spauldtng,
Kt ncnuitr, m nupi ami wile, 1. Kartuium, o un
co, and about 0. deck.
For Maui and Molokai, per I.ehua, Sept 18 Mr
Unua amiauoul 100 deck.
For kahuhn. per ktbuea Hob, Sent. 18. Rev V II
Uokiv, J F Casseu, I I Iliornton, r C kopke, Mrs
h.irratt and two children, G Putnam and about 54
From San Francisco, per Discovery , Sept &. Miss
M ilrown, Mr Cornwell, Mr Koss, a 1 oss, u Kcncaly,
For Windward norts. oer Likelike. S-t 18.G Arm
strong. Mrs Oscrend. ludze Austr and wife. K M
West. I Farrell. Dr liulale. Mr Guibert. W k Rowell
Judge Fornander, Miss Rhodes, S Alexander, Mrs
Hastings, Miss Makce, W F Johnston, 1 Pedlar, II
tennam.CF Corville, S McCullum, W H llailey, J M
W Holmes, Capt Kail, II H Carr, D Crown in gberg, W
II Cornwell. I, Avea. I Zablau and wife. F M Hatch.
P N Makee and wife, Capt Harrison, S Walker and 300
For S)dnc), per S S llansa, Sept, aa J L Rlaki
and wife. R Coon. Mr Stewart.
I or ban Francisco, per S S. Suei, Sept aa Eug
rciry, us j oeui, rtiiurew .liuuie, 11 nerKer anu
girl, L. L Meeker and wife, 1 Tvotr, S M Damon, wife
and two children, Ah Young, Lai, R Nalhn, II L Fer
cuson, Mr G 1 F itch, Miss AtTlubach, 1 bos Cornell,
m 1'owers, frank Keiley,
From London, ex llntish stmr Hanw.- Sept 9. tone
cki cement. Bnobdltcorrucaicd iron, iobdls fence wire.
1 ca galvanued screws. 30 tugs fence staples, a cs saw
file, 4 cs cutler), a cks of kettles 1 cs cruits, 1 cs
tsins, 1 cs padlocks, 1 cks pans, 10 cs box irons, 4 cs
rldgings, i$o nests bath tubs, 106 bdls buckets, locks
saucepans. 4 cks ketites, 1 cks pans, a cs teapots, 1 cs
curry combs, 10 cs pickles, t c cigars, 1 ca bust. 16a
l-d Is tubing, 10 rolls sheet lead, 35 anchors C corking
machines, a cs putc guts, aio cs sneei glass, 1 cs station
en. 9 cs twine, vos ukss liauors. a8s ukes assorted
w hies, 1 ct lead pipes, 175 cs gin, 20 bales bags cs
lerroiodone, aoj pkg groceries, 39 pkgs narness, car
tcts. and saddlcrv. iocs pianos, t cs water color, inc.
tures, 1 cs concertinas, 1 cs earthenware, 11 pkgs )pe
M I hilt in 1 & Ca a cs dry goods ; F O Hall & bon. u
cs hardware, and lawn tennis; II Hackfeld & Co, 5
pkgs dry goods , i j rtoss, j 11 iaior, anu a j L,evy
1 pkg each.
F ruin Ureuicn, ex Haw bk Kale, Sept 141 pkg
shirts, 6 vkgs, sewing machines, 1 ca printed matter, 4
cs books 1 cs piano, 1 cs Iron ware. 17 1 kg effects, ;
pkgs samples, 4a cks point, 4568 pkgs steel rails, 18
pkgs si ikes, 163 pkgs hh plates, 5 pks, srcw bolts, 18
phLS railway cars, a cs doming, jit pfcgs raiiroau ma
tcrial, 3 ca pettumery, uo drum oil, so Cks paint, 40
bdls and 997 bales bags, o bales bagging, 300 Mis
cement, 345 ikgsdr goods,, 5 bdl twine, s sugar
coolers. 1 cs Inabbit metal. 10 cs tin nlates. 1st nkiri
hardware, 349 I kg groceries, jobdls Iron tubs, t ca
joateti ware, 39 ouis iron mickets, 333 pkgs Deer, wine,
etc, 9 cs hollow ware, 9 c belting. t$ c saddlery, 1 cks
earthen ait, e&tbdls corrugatexl iron, 4 bdls gal van
lied Iron, oobbis tar, t bbls palm oil, yu deunjolins
LiMtrar. 010 ukirs luiuids. iso Jcmiiohns alcohol, sua rs
sMp, icu cs candles, jj cs blueing, yu bdls paper, 10
uois asoestos, o cs line, 10 nuis ieaa, 913 ujis lencc
wue, sjcs powder, 33 cs glassware, net state, 3 ckt
marbles, 103 cs oil, 1 velocipede, a bdls cmks, 8 bdls
sau twine. 4 cs lurniture, 111 cs ary gooas,, 9 cs pone
lain. 8 cs hats, 10 cs toy, 1 cs buttons, jes Mowers ami
feathers, 9 cs perfumer), cs calfskins, 1 cs jacking, 4
bbls oil. 1 cs medicine chcsi. 11 cs shot, mo nests bask
ett, ju enipt) barrels "V empty demijohns iy (kgs
iron pipe, 1 cs mineral water, 10 blocks tin. Iluhop
koskrnuaiui, yes mission goods, II btangcnwald, 7
cs phlcal instruments, F. llorYuhlaeger ; Co, cs
lrisait tnects 33 cs gunpowuer, 0 cs mutual tustru
meius 11 bbls wooden ware, a cs plows lues beer, 11
v ui j (uumi, iu uuni, v iiiviu, j va Will J VI 11'
fooicry, 3 cs liardwarT, t c arms, H) man tiros, i cs
playing cards, Order, 347 pkgs liquids, 1 bale dr
Koous 40 cs krovuions 09 cs naruwue ana ury goods,
too demohns liquids, 731 1 kgs wines liquors, etc, 4
pkgs ivotidons 3 pkgs.
From San Francisoo. ex bktne Discus erv. St 18 -
Union Fred Co, 965 pkgs feed : C M Cooke, 1 bale rub
ber belting I b .Sou, 7 1 kg glasswares pkgs of iron
hardware and hollow ware, llothvter & Co, 14 pkgs
(ubacco, 3 cs soda water apparatus T pkgs tobacco
sttaretifs. kegs ginger ale, 1 c men handi, 19 pkgs
tobacco, O Walter, 93 pkgs feed, 1 pkg lath hoMr, reel
sUnd, J M Oat, jr, I cs uatsutiery. 9 cs Ink; C O
ture. aikcs bcdduiii. iojiS radroad tics, sa bsi rJ-
ruad splkss. 8oak pUok, a cs spokes Wis felloes it
hub, o bbls lime, ijojf sacks ttour, ya bbls-saJmon,
1 fiasis bone lueai, acs (owder, 1 cs cap, sma fuse
A a C1s,honi, a cs ctosks,, M Mc Inem), 15 cs clocks
cs shuts tsAts 9 cs boots and shoes, G tngluir
K; Ctf, t cs hardware, Palmer & Co, 1 kegs drugs, Z b
fipalduig, 0 ca iron irames I wfc on; lt)Toan uros 1
bale dry goods 4 " shoes 8 cs hais 1 cs wood ples 1
cs paper, 1 cs rubber combs 1 crate wire work, 1 1 all &
bon, vies hardware, 1 bale rubber goods n fund
lure; llawauan llcllletepttone Co, 14 pkcsteteidanoi
Iron Works PCs pipes cs hard ware, L HollschUe
irer Jt Co. 6 kces nailk. f lAes sufits Cnttun: A W lliuh.
tjpkgsgroieries; Cut C II Judd, 17 bales hay, 63 sks
bran, ineo 11 i;viss vo, 10 own raurusu spsscs 1
bale rubber couji. igabbU cemaui. fno Noll, it iJtr
hard Jt, j8 pkgs hajdwae; J F V aterhouse, aoj cs
ul, 4 ptgt snares, a bus cniamcys, t cs ceouais, 300 -f
tk nour, 4 c dry food. IUatU of alucatioo. 16 c
booVi, 1 ct iMKhaoJtH, IVjIU. & Co, ij btU ulaua;
a Wil iuUj Wdd Co, a ff, too nd.o4
r , i-i 000 shingles Cteorg ti a x M hard
link ltert AK h vi, pfcc, WiiJ wsandd-ts
t onshmgle, H May ir p&i avrted gro-erie
and feed Order, 6uw lulls, tvorv t dor thick
ens, t bales hay, a 15 pkgr awted grenes, etc to
From San Francisco, ex Pntish stmr Suef, Sfpt tl
Itnlls ft I n. oirlrti hin fhanI1ri rt lt nrttsti-
ami onions, ibbl butter, S Magnin, t cs mrrcnandrv
I Williams ft Co, cs t holograph gtyjds, Dillingham
t Co, 160 pigs feed, "j A Palmer ft Co, to cs St
Jacob's oil, 1 cs beans. Hall ft Son, 7 pfcgs leather, 14
do, t6pkgs hardware, I Julie tin Co, 6 pkgs Itulletines
F Ilrown. ai ttt erorems. F V (,lide. B nkire
household Roods, (eo F Wells. 3 b coffin trimmings t
hearse, 44 pkgs furniture, A W Pierce ft Co, 37 pkgs
ship chandlery, i pkgs blocks, H I. Mclnttre, 41 pkgs
groceries, F t lenehan ft Co, eo cs whkkey, 15 ca
wines 70 cs liquids and lt rruit, ti w Maciarlane ft
Co, 14 pkgs hardware, cs ruhl-er racking, 81 1 U
leer, 6 crate billiard table, fat pkgs lniuor amlteed:
11-.1 o. ii.ii m. .t.!"l '-" ,.Li. 1. r.t .
ntun n 1 iiiiup, w tKK' l lumuinft niaicriai, .icie-in
iros, 4 pkgs urugs; noimier io, o ikgsorug, 00
,ns matches. 95 pkgsdnigs; Iron Works, t sks (lour,
otkgs hardware. I R Foster ft Co, 7 pre machiner)!
no F Judge, 4 ikgs billiard table; ueorge I ticas, 6
e apjtes; Ineo II Divies ft Co, 1 a pkgs hardwire,
W pea Iron, 1 coil rope; Hopp ft Co, 8 pkgs furniture;
lastle ft Cooke, at nkirs hardware. 1 csstisware. 1008
Lkgs grr(nes and feed 1 c silverware, Macfarline ft
o, 137 pkgi Ikjuorj, C F. Williams, it pkgs furniture.
l t "jnrnn, ii urs wiiik nutmnc- kthi itfriinuir, i
Mclnerm, J cs candy, II Hackfeld ft Co, 1 cscannetl
goods, to pkgs cotton, Allen ft Robinson, 1B3 jkgs
punts; ilder ft Co, 137 pkgs punt, A II kerr( a pkgs
paint, A M Mellts, aj cs clothing, V H Wilkinson, 9
cs milliner) , A F Cooke $6 j kgs groceries, 0 F ngling
ft Co, 41 tkgs hardware, Win ( Irwin ft Co, 14 ca
boots and shoes, an sks potatoes, 64 pkgs drugs, etc. 37
pkgs paper 1 rattnifs f pkgs grotenes 07 pkgs
shocks, 1059 tkgs groceries and feeil, 1 pkg printed
matter, 3 pkgs fruits, R Grieve, 60 pkgs paper, T f
Ihrum, 34 jkgs paper, M Mctnerny, 64Slkgs fruits,
W .Foster, t cs guages, C t Wofte, 443 pkgs flour
and feed , 1 .a tne ft Co, 638 kgs tlour and feed, too
sks oats. Hart I Iros. 1? cs eeirs. V I Mossman. m
kgs flour and feed, Dr J b Mctrew. a rkgs gilt wle
ami cornice, lowers ft Cooke, ia pkgs winiiows, 26
pkgs mercninune, s pkgs paper nanging, Alien kou
r . .1 u ix.. t 1 1 1 1 1
inm, 10 1 "H' umi
nages, umn reeti
t tkgs leef and pork
oods and groceries, () W est, 66 t kgs car
. I I) Ijine. t tkirsmirble. I 1 Water
house, ti pkgs dry goods; S Nott, 68 pkgs hardwire, II
May Co, iji ikgs groceries, M S drinbaum ft Co,
G6 pkgs groceries, 19 pkgs dr goods, MtChesney A
Son, 9464 pkgs dry goods ,hirdware and groceries,
Id man tiros. 11 1 Vat clinrs. dr cooili. I. P Adims.
104 ikss furniture, t case hosiery, Chis I.eomrd, 1 cs
carriages, 7 horses, Phil Stein, 6 Vg cnrriige miteriil,
i nail, 1 coopcnickens, 1 keg mercnanuie, 1 1
Marshall. 101 1 kss fruits. L ( 1 riustone. a cs euns and
cartridges; A Jaeger, 18 cs Jewelr, 348 pkgs assorted
groceries, Chinese merchandise, etc 10 vinous umnese
firms! Order, ti nkas drucrsand sundrv l kes to address.
From Host on, per Am bark Martha Davis, Sept 19
-1,0 Hall h Son, 8 pkgs Mission Goods, 4 j stoves. 11
rangei, 39 rkgs hollow warct and castings, to ikgs
r riming niatenil, 8 pkgs cotton goods, 1 pkg brooms, 1
eg soap stone, 14 pkgs Ink, o pkgs blacking, kgs
wire, ioImIIs wash boards, 4 cs scales, ax Ulls hardware
and 200 ca petroleum; M S Orinbaum A Co, too cs
matches! AW I'eirce K Co, 5 cs advertising matter, 3
cks blocks. 531 pkgs cordage, 1 kegs mils, 3 ci metal, 3
bdls mat lioo; C llrewer & Co, 14 cs extracts, 500 cs
petroleum, 70 nests trunks, a cs axles, 100 cs corn, 10 cs
clams, 5 cs sausage, 10 cs oysters, 30 kegs horse shoes.
5 cs rope packing, 0 refrigerators, 15 tibis salt, 1 ck
blocks, B bales cotton duck, iocs wooden ware, 1 cs
brushes, aoo c letroleum. 04 snoots wire. kees sti
pics, 1 cks salo sodi, 9 pkgs, camiges, 11 pkgs ship
pump, 3 pkg horse mils, 143 oirs, ao Lbis lir, 90 bbls
11 11c 11, 3a ktiis nam, u vs ihiic, 3 unic tunuii wumc, vu
cs axle irrene. s 1 kes rarrmees. 1 kecs lioat nails. 6 cs
hardwire, 40 uxs starch ( a cs chairs, 58 coils cordage. 1
cs scoops, 93 Wis bar iron, too bbls cement, 171 cks
coal, 10 cs tobacco, 1 bx citings, 10 kees nails, 15 cs
)ellow metal, $tj pes plink; Chas 11 Furneaux, 1 cs
weiring apnarel, Capt lienson, 4 stoves; wilder v i-o,
10 kegs spikes, 530 kegs nails, 14 cs paint, 8 cs lacks, 50
cs turpentine, 53 ikgs sasn uoors, 343 uoors, its ukis
blinds, 8 irtirs doors, 183 doors, W C Parke, 1 iron
safe; Allen & Robinson, 48$ kegs mils, 80 bdls blinds,
1 cs tobacco, 33 cs turpentine, 340 doors; J I Water
house; 75 pkgs agricultural Implements, 467 kgs bird
ware, 57 pkgs glassware, ia pkgs blicking, 130 cs
matches, iocs turpentine, 1500CS petroleum, 23 cs
wooden ware! lowers & Cooke. 14 Klls blinds. t?e oak
plink, II ) man tiros, 50 cs matches, 23 cs tobacco, 100
nest trunks, 300 cs petroleum, 95 rs backing, 1
rhram, 7 cs envelopes and papers! S C Damon, 3 c
piper, a stoves, 1 keg hollow ware; V F (rant, a car
riages; W PA llrewer, 16 pkgs groceries and books. In
transitu lor Hongkong, too cs jtctroieum, 200 tons coal.
Fx Haw bk. Kalakaua. Miller, hence for San Fran
Cisco, Sep 15 370,311 pounds sugar, 14,641 gallons
molasses; 3aa.7oopounds rice, uomestn. niuc, 540,254 84
I.x Tint bk Oberon. Harvei. hence for Victoria
Sep. 16. Molasses, 4 200 gallons; rice, 4o,(ju pounds,
sugar, 02.B43 pounus; uomesuc viiue, 0,704 41
5,408 pkgs. mdtt In transitu for iciom and 56,983
ior 1 on 1 ami, uregon.
IkiWTFR In this city, on the 19th imt , to the wife of
Abraham Jtoister, sen , a son
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER ij, 1881.
All matter for the Saturday Press should be
addressed to the " SATURDAY PRESS."
S IT CONSTITUTIONAL 1
In criticism); and condemning the King's in
terfcrcncc vsilh the administration of public
nfTairs in n.i)s uliicli wc did not bclice wi.rc
legitimate or proper, wc)iae taken this posi
tion tint such intcrfuuice was not merit)
officious and pirmcious intermeddling, but an
unjustifiable and unconstitutional proceeding.
The Constitution, for example, prouilcs, Art.
20, for three sceral depirtmcnts in the admin
istration of public afhirs. It docs not gn c the
supreme poncr into the hands of the Soxcreign
alone. The Kxccuthe, Legislative, and Judi
ciil Departments, it declares must be kept dis
tinct. It is only !) this rcgulited and balanced
exercise of the Sovereign power, as experience
has them, that civil government can be vvisel),
smoothlj , or successfully carried on
One cause of the present irritated state of
public sentiment is that tlu wholesome provi
sion of the Constitution has been set aside b)
the present Sovereign. The Constitution as
signs to the King the Executive power, but
limits this b) various provisions. Hefc the
head, but ought not therefore to assume all the
functions of the body politic. Is it constitu
tional for the King to interfere with the Judi
ciary, as was done at the last Legislature?
The right of suffrage, and so forth, of parti'
qipating in the administration of public affairs
is made bv the Constitution, Art. 12, to dc
pend upon certain qualifications of age, clmac
ter, intelligence and property. Ilut it is not
specified that the wishes of the King must be
consulted in voting for any candidate. David
Kalakaua used to be "an active politician,"
as that term is commonly understood. While
a cleik in a Government office, he was one of
"thcwoikcrs" in manipulating voters before
election. Now that lie has the vantage ground
of the highest position in the kingdom, he c-in
not forget his old practices, but must needs
make his Influence felt as a " politician " from
Island to Island, and especially here on Oahu
and in Honolulu. Whoever before saw such a
sight as a national army marched up in nuli
tiiy arra) to the polls undir orders to vote the
King's ticket ? To one Ministry after another
the King has pledged himself to refrain from
all interference with the voting at elections.
llut never were stories more rife in regard to
such inteifcrence than at the last election. Is
it constitutional to give out word that one set
of candidates U the King's ticket, or to give
rival candidate in the same district encourage
ment each to rely on rova! support, or to pay
the bill for liimor furnished to one of the
parties for electioneering purposes, and so on ;
Are these things constitutional ?
The Constitution provides, Alt. 4, that 110
money shall lie demanded from the cople, nor
taken from the public treasury, except In ac
curdance with some specific vote of the Leg!,'
lative Avscmbl). This monc) too, Is both
assessed as each cituen'9 "share of the expense'
of protection of life, liberty and property."
llut w ill the Planters Association agree that it
is constitutional, in accordance with this limit
atlon of public exvendiluies, to take from them
a part of their property for a junketing tour
around llie world, or a coronation carnival, or
nice douceurs to all the King's relatives and
dependents? What do the Hawaiian people
themselves say of the King personal sohcita
lion of voiles from their representatives for lib.
(versom! ends at the daily convivial feasts in
the house of the M inistcr of Finance ? Are the
n preventatives of the people only the tools of
the King I It it constitutional to nuke the will
of the people a thing of nought by buying up
w ith blandishments and largesses the votes of
the representatives) Is thi Constitutional
Gov ernment ?
The Constitution provides, Art. 31, that "to
the King belongs the h'iccutive power. His
.Ministers are responsible;" and Alt, 42, "No
cl of the King shall have any effect unlcsit
be countersigned by a Minister, who by that
ugnaluie nuke hlmlf e.julWc." Th
wcinni r j iiiki(iii, t ui i
Va. moikesfeed, A J Cartwriaht,
. A W Hush, 973 pkgs groceries
kes merchandise. i4 x sks flotir
inisiers are both "appointed nml comnm
ioned by the King, and hold office during His
Majcst) 's pleasure ' Is His Mijest)'s pleasure
their ole tenure of office? Was it the design
nfthc Constitution, that they should 1 the
mere crcilurw of his iwhest? ni Shakespeare
dcscrllvw such, who
"lt the candid lonpie hclc absurd pomp!
And crook Ihe rreirnant hinge of the knee,
When thrift mny follow fawning
Mial honorable man will accept office on any
such tenure as tint to be turned out at mid
night as ome have liccn with the summons of
a rojal messenger to deliver up their port
folio s iinniedntel) ? When "I'leasurc treads
the path that season hum," it ought to lie
known by its proper name of Toll).
Not only has the tenure of office been ren
dered so precatioin, that gentlemen of alulit)
ami experience In public affitrs, may well rc
gard an invitation to take office with as much
complaccnc) as a pirate's invitation to "walk
the plank," but the Constitutional provision,
" the Ministers arc rcponsiblc," has ceased to
have any force. The head of any department,
of the Interior Office, of the Post Office, of the
Custom House, who b) law is held "account
able for the conduct of their deputies and
clerks," and required to give bonds for the
faithful pcrformincc of their duties as well as
disown, mi) well claim his right to appoint
an and alt ofhis subordinates. Is it constitu
tional for the King tosa), "You will give
such and such a man a place in jour ilcjnrt
merit," when the appointee has no fitness for
How can there be Constitutional Govern
ment in this Kingdom if the King is to Inter-fere-with
the Judiciar), the Legislative, and the
llureau of Administration? Some ma) remem
licr the hopes excited b) Kalakaua's words,
when, after the Moreno fiasco, the Ministers
gave a farewell banquet to the King before his
vo).agc round the world In search of a popula
tion of congeners. Let ui (urn to the Satur
iiav 1'riss of Jan. 15, 1SS1, and read the
M)al utterances, which were then supposed to
indicate a new era of good bchaviot and a
purivose to let government go on without an)
more meddling. Kalakaua evident) knew
what responsible government was when he said
"Having appointed my sister as Ucgcnt du
ring 111) absence, and placed with her (not
under her) a responsible Ministr), I have
hope that the Gov ernment of the Uegenc) will
be administered with full confidence and satis
faction to the nation. Wc must work in liar
mon) under the Constitution and laws, and I
rccognic cheerful I) the fact lhat Hawaii, as one
of ihe fanul) of nations, must be governed in
accordance with the ideas which control Con
slitutional governments." Is it ideas, the
ideas of intelligence, ofeconom), of probity,
that control this Hawaiian Government, or is
it Kalakaua's whiinsand notions? Which shall
prevail? Is the government, asat present nd
ministered, a constitutional government ?
The people arc to be satisfied, as well as the
King, if a constitutional government is to be
properly administered. Kalakaua knew there
were good reasons why the people had not been
satisfied, for he proceeded to sa), "If there
have been mistakes in the past, let us profit b)
the lesson of experience, and with honesty of
purpose let us press on to a future which I
trust mi) be bright with prosperit) and hope
fulness." Is constitutional government stron
ger or weaker for those promises of the King
two )cars ago, and the experiences of the last
half-year? Do wc not need some stronger
guaranty against practical subversion of the
Constitution than words about constitional
" 1 hat rnlter with us in a double sense 1
That keep the word of promise 10 our ear,
And brake 11 to our hope."
The intelligence, honor, and wealth of this
communit), need and should hav c a constitu
lional government, administered for the public
good, not for the King's greed. The people
expect and they have a right to demand it. Is
In the '. C. A. of last week was an article
upon "constitutionalism," which, because of
the semi official character of that journal and
not because of anything intrinsically important
in the article itself, calls for more than the
passing attention w hich was given to it in our
issue of the ifith instant. The known connec
tion of the Premier with that paper and his es
tablished identil) with the progress of royal
folly, supplies a clue by which to estimate the
dogged determination which seems to have
seized uon King Kalakaua, to ignore the voice
of the people so loudly expressed in favor of re
form. It is in the character of a rojal herald
that the writer of the article in question w ould
have the community receive linn, and his utter'
ances clearl) convey the impression that the)
are not ski gtntris, but inspired. Wc no longer
recognize the ministr) as responsible in the
usual and constitutional acceptation of that
word, however responsible they may be moral
1), as the precursors of evil to the country.
Irom the people of whatsoever nationality, they
have no support, and a petition for their re
moval, if circulated tomorrow, would be as
largely subscribed to b) lioth the native and
foreign population, as that which during the
reign of Kaiiiehameha III secured the change
of Cabinet then desired.
When the cabinet officers are held in office,
in impudent defiance of the expressed disap
proval of ihe population at large, to whom but
the power whence their appointments emanate
are we to look as in reality responsible for their
retention in office? and have wc not a right to
interpret the opinion of a publication owned
b) the King's Premier, and conducted to suit
him who seems to suit the King in a measure
as represcnlativ e of the King? opinions regard
ing his own prerogative? At leivst, the affirm
alive of our proposition U the opinion which is
largely shared by the thinking portion of our
community. Then, are we given to understand
of the King, It is his right to lierome an "active
politician," and to use !1 the Influence he
possesses to induce legislators to favor mea'
snres which he himself approves, and to secure
the return to the Legislature of men whose
ideas coincide with his own. Could we ask for
a more forcible corroboration of the allega
tions made by this journal, as to the tendency
evinced by the crown to transcend Us constitu
tional pierogative, than is here gratuitously of
fered b) a subsidized exponent of the adminis
tration, and the henchman of their cause?
"Out of thy own mouth shalt thou bu con
demned'fiir the written constitution expressly
provides that the administration of the govern
ment shall be "divided Into the executive,
legislative, and judicial,' and also provides
that thev shall alwa)s be distinct, In what
sense then is It possible for the King, who is
the head of the executive, to become an "ac
live politician" and meddle with (he legislature,
except in violation of a constitutional pro
vision, so plain and unambiguous that he who
runs may read. We are asked not to strain
our vision in seeking for a companion, "across
(wo oceans and a continent; and are informed
that one more apposite may lie found nearer
home; that the stumping of America, by the
cabinet of President H)cs, in favor of the Ke
publican party, And the exercise of Ihe personal
influence of the President himself in llut be
half, forms a sufficient precedent to establish
the light of King Kalakaua and his cabinet to
do likewise, In behalf of no party recognized
as existing; but in behalf cf a party which the
King and his advisers propoae to (rtatt. To t
tempt to fit such a piccedtnt to out paiticubur
cae I to expose a lamentable degree of igno
ranee, in matters pertaining lo American his
lory, and the fund1mcnt.1l law of this land, or
to willfully ignore the most elementar) pnnci
pics of logic
Hut the very acme of absurdity is
is reached when the question is asked! "What
is the headship of a constitutional monarchy
but a life presidency of a republic?" huch a
question Involves a contraction of terms; an
intrinsic absence of comparable elements,
which would render any attempt to answer it
as ridiculous as the question itself. It would
not le more logically absurd to aski What is
an elephant hut a bear with a trunk? It is
plain, however, that the action of President
Ha)s and his cabinet referred to, can have no
rational bearing as a precedent in our case,
inasmuch as the conditions under' which the re
spective governments of the two countries are
conducted, have little in common Where, for
instance, is Ihe comparison between a mon
arch whose term of office is for life, whose
title and functions ma) descend as property to
his heirs or assigns provided otilj that the)
be not totall) fatuous, idiotic, or infamous!)
criminal; and a president whose term of office
extends on!) for the brief period of four )cars;
whose mtntat tafvaly auJ moial rhaixkttr
must correspond with such a standard as will
command the respect and approbation of a
majorit) of the whole people. Where the
comparison between a man not amenable to
law, and whose removal from office can only
be effected by his own vohintar) abdication or
b) revolution, and a man subject to removal
on Impeachment, for malversation of office?
Where the comparison between the head of a
nation who miy exercise his own pleasure in
choking down b) an absolute veto the unani
mous voice of a legislature; who may prorogue,
disband, or assemble them together at will;
and the head of a nation who is privileged onl)
to exercise his vetoing power in subordination
to a two thirds majority of a congress, .and who
cm exercise no control over the date or con
tinuance of its sessions? And lastly , where the
comparison between a president, whose duties
.arc sufficientl) important to require the legal
restriction, that he sta) in the country to at
tend to them, and n king that is privileged lo
roam alxiut the world at his pleasure, and then
to ask his subjects to defray the expense, not
only ofhis vo).ages, but the inflated notions of
self he may have acquired b) the way? Trul)
there is no comparison; and if wisdom be not
stifled in the councils of this nation, our prece
dents for the conduct of ro) nit) will more natu
rally be sought for "across twooccans and a
continent," where the sovereign is wise enough
to be content at being "a cog in the mechan
ism" mid abstains from any attempt to become
the driving wheel. George III made such an
attempt, and the results of his experiment
should be studied b) such as would repeat
" ADVICES FROM I10N0L UL U."
If the general public and the citizens of the
United Stales of America in particular arc
desirous of hearing an) thing concerning Ha
waiian affairs, it is natural to suppose tint the)
desire to hear the truth, the whole truth, and
nothing but the truth. Wc were not .aware,
until recently, that official reports were being
sent to the Coast from this kingdom ; rejwrls
favorable to the Government and the Min
istry, and unfavorable to all those who arc not
111 absolute sympathy with the Ministry more
especially the present Ministry. It is true wc
have suspected it ; no one who has taken the
trouble to read the "advices from Honolulu,"
as they appear in the California journals and
has observed the tenor of those advices can
have failed to note that in color and creed they
arc one with the sentiments of the Premier.
We were not aware, until recently, that the
Premier has the confidence of the associated
press ; that even the highly respectable Bulle
tin accepts his statements without question ;
lhat the Commit rial lit) aid ami Market lit
new does not care to verify these statements
before publishing them to the world ; tint the
Sacramento Union is hood-w inked ; and that
Ihe Altazs for the Alia, tint old lady has
believed blind!) ever since her two eyes were
first opeped, if indeed they were ever opened.
The "advices from Honolulu," bearing
date of August 22, that appear in the BnlUtin,
Alia, Sacramento Union and Commercial He
lalJ arc one and the same, line for line and
word for word, almost throughout, and they
must have emanated from a single source.
These "advices" sa) "The new Amer
ican Minister, Daggett, was received by trie
King and feted by societ). He will likely
become popular in the islands."
May we be permuted to ask if the Amer
ican residents are prepared to accept Ihe
last line of this statement as a literal fact ?
These "advices" say "The Gibson Min
istry is already realizing on the loan. About
half a million dollars of the loan will be taken
in ihe islands ; the remainder, a million and a
half, will find takers in San Francisco."
Is this a fact ? lly any stretch of the imagin
ation can it be called in the slightest degree a
" The Gibson Ministry," they say, is getting
along smoothly. If spirited and continuous
opposition form ninety-nine out of every hun
dred Individuals native and foreign, on the
island, is "getting along smoothly," the state
ment is correct.
These "advices "say "The new Ministry
U assailed very sharply by political malcon
tents, through the opposition press, especially
Premier Gibson. The hostility against him by
the clique is very strong, but he apparently
has the dominant national independent party
at his lack."
Does the intelligent reader begin to sec a
clue to the authorship of the "advices J" We
would respectfully call attention to the epithet
political matcontcntt, and ask if the readers of
the Commercial Advertiser ever met with It in
the columns of that journal?
These "advices" say "A small clique of
American politicians residing here have been
attempting lo get up a political excitement by
discussing annexation. The effect is to unite
all the natives and other foreigners as a deter
mined national independent parly. The clique
got up a torchlight procession to welcome
Daggett, who acts very judiciously, wins good
opinions from all, and offers no encourage
ment to any political sentiment."
If any further evidences is necessary to prove
lhat the " advices from Honolulu " as they are
now simultaneously appearing in the linlletm,
Alia, Sacramento Union and Commercial He
raid arc written by one hand and that one a
hand employed In the office of lh Commercial
Adxtrtiter, our readers will probably find it
in future installments of ihe "advices" as they
appear from month to month in the above
What we would like tn know is, who subsii
dizes the California press, and whcie does
the money originally come from ? Possibly the
museum appropriation which is already ex
hausted with nothing tu show for it may
have been disseminated bc)ond the sea. Cer
tainly the "advices from Honolulu," now run
ning serially In several journals at the Coast,
arc sufficiently remarkable to be gathered Into
our national museum for the edification of pos
terily. CONCEKNING AN IMPARTIAL
It it the still small voice of the S. F. Ckrvn
iclt which once more breaks gently upon the
ear. It icitcnUe the f-niikf refrain, and a
we were onec aeeu-tomed l.. that refrain but
have for a season listened In vain for it, how
111c ueari mrom as 111c eye gross s 111111 ssiui
the memories of the past which it awakens
Tis the old, old mclod) " Island slaves
Miseries of the Serfs on the Sugar Plantations
A Gloom) Picture of Wretched Men What
an Impartial Observer relates of the hard
ships endured b) I-aborers in Hawaii 1" etc.
How well we remember the Impartial Ob
server alwve referred to 1 He was tall; vcr)
tall; awfully tall I There was something wrong
about him, but just what that something was
it were difficult to state. The head was too
small for the body, or the heart was loo large
for the trunk, or the legs were too long, or the
memory itr short; nt an) rate he didn't seem
like any other man but like Individual portions
of several men swept up and patched together,
and this creation Is known In Ihe Chronicle
office ns an lmpirlial Observer.
He never did anything but smile; may not
have been obliged to do anything but smile;
this was his affair. Yet, stay 1 1 here was one
thing he did and he did it w ith a v engeance; he
sought introductions, he even demanded, llicni,
and when this filled linn he was wont to step
up like .1 little man and introduce himself.
This sort of thing would have looked like
"check " In any one ctsc; it would have been
called "brass" or "impudence" in any one
else; but the Impartial Olxervcr is a rare bird,
and is not to be judged by the laws that govern
He talked Ihicntly, and was never weary of
asking questions, forcvcr.an ImpartialObscrvcr
gels his data at second hand and in his pursuit of
knowledge under the dfficullies that ate like!)
to beset his path in this kingdom, fie must ask
a few questions now and again.
Oh, jes I And then he went to Hawaii and
stemmed (he gor) tide of life on a Migar plan
tation. He became a lima', it must be that
he became a lima for the purtsosc of more im
partial observation; nt all events he became
one, and drove his men into the field. Having
called the miserable creatures about him, he
said unto one do this, and lo another do that,
and forthwith he opened a Japanese parasol and
la) down under a palm tree to read. He could
not bear to sec those serfs toiling in the rain,
anil the sun, and the bottomless quagmire; it
was as much as he could do to draw his salary
without paralyzing his conscience. It was hot
ter than tophet; the white slaves from the- far
north were gradually inciting and running
down like rivulets into the mire; bitter blasts
blew from Ihe snowy summits of Mauna Kea
and froze the South Sea Islanders in their
track. This was worse than slavery in the
ante Icllnm days; this was quite too niuch;2so
the Impartial Observer readjusted the parasol,
turned over on the other side, for he was high
and dry, and opening a volume he read sadl)
under the palms.'
Under the palms I The lmss overseer pai,ed
thatvva); the sun had gone down into the
deep sea; the pathetic after-glow was d)ing
out of the west; the serfs hail evidently re
paired to their miserable quarters, for it was
supper time and now they were compelled lo
stop toiling; but the Impartial Observer slept
the sleep of conscious innocence; a centipede
kindly kept the place in his liook for him and
the sprightly spider had spun a giuy veil over
the rim of the parasol, an exquisite web that
sheltered the beautiful dreamer from the cool
dew that was gathering under the palms.
He left very shortly nfler that experience;
the heartless manager of Ihe plantation did not
care for a reader; the "miseries of the serfs"
were in no wise ameliorated by the presence of
nn Impirtral Observer with a literary turn; the
light ofhis countenance did not soften the
"gloomy picture." A little while they saw
him coiled under the wcinl palm tree, impar
tial and observing to the last; a little while
anil they saw him no more forever.
lie folded his parasol; repaired to the me
tropolis; took a few brief turns in the gay
waltz at the Royal Hawaiian Hotel; listened,
longitudinally, to the matinee concerts in
L'mnn Square, and then faded nwa) in the di
rection of the coast.
No one seemed to know just when, or why,
or how, he came to the end; no one seemed lo
care. It was his business; it begins to look as
if ever) bod)' business was his business; and
now, now, because between the parasol, the
palm tree and polise literature he fell into dis
credit, he takes sweet revenge b) gratuitously
contributing his mite toward flooding the sew
erage in the Chronicle office.
TTOLLISTER ft Co,
WllOOtALH ANO RKTAie
. and manufacturer of AURA 1 V I) WAT I.RS
Importers and Dealers In
Genuine Patent Medicine,
Fancy and Toilet Artlole.
Ere, Lie, tic,
Sole Agents for the Celebrated
TOBACCO AND CIGARETTES
Jielfant Giitfi'i' Alt;
39 Nuiunu Si', and Corner Kort and Merchant Si ,
HONOLULU, II. 1. 10S
CHAS- 3, FISHEI
Just received per ucamcr Sun, it cases of new goods!
lit, finest assortment of MIXLINERY ever
tlwininthU Kingdom. These gxJt are not
bought front onv- jrd u 4th house, but
ceuie direct from the manufacturers.
All these goods are ihe the Urea
FALL AND WINTER STYLES,
Come and look at our gouds, arid you are surely tempt
W.IHT1I HKKl.tOI '
A full line of INC TRUNKS, all ttiet,
A full line of IIO-ilrKY.
A full hue of (leru'e fine S 1 1 1 RTS
A full line of Heru UKO sI-CLOTH bulls, bL.sk.
A full line U (lent tUi and surf fell HAlii,
at the Leading Millinery House,
CHAS. j. MSHLL,
Comerof tort and Hotel Sliceli. lot
1UJ PHILLIPS ft Co.
f HholtMilm Uralrr im Hoiking, Haul;
Shoes, Hats, alcos'a rssroLtMaf, Good,
fancy Gaud, etc.
No. 11 lUisviamii atrtet,
CONTRU.IOR and llUIIDrR,
HVKAM VI, AN 1 NO MILLS.
Manufacture all kinds of
and Doors ;
and all kinds of wood-work finish.
TurnlriR. scroll, nml timid. anwliiR,
Alt kinds of PUnmit ami "wuin, Mortising, rind Ten
ORtirRS PROMITM ATTKNIin) TO AND
WORK OUAKANTH I)
Orders from ihe other Islands solicited lo-ir
J. WILLIAMS & Co.,
Having purchased the Photograph Caller) of Mr, M
Dickson, will conrinue ihe I usincwnl Ihe old Maud
11) INCR1AS1I1 lAllI I1IIS and em
i.o)ing URS-I CI.XSS AR1IS1S. sse
shall endeasor lo maintain.the presllge
of Ihe old and (wpular Oaller),
and to menr a lilirral palron
age by fair deiling and
GIVEN TO CHILDREN,
We are prepared lo do all kinds of ssoik from Mlnla-
rure 10 me sue euner in
COIOKI.D, &.C, &c
The only Caller) In Honolulu, which ha a complete
In nddilton lo ihose purchased of Mr Dickson, sse
hase the entire collection of VII S and I'ortrau
Negatives made b) Mr Chase, thus embling
ustooflerthe grenlest variety in sievss,
I OWN, PLANTATION
AND LAVA I LOW VlhWS.
Also, a suppl) of llittamn and South Sea Islvnd cur
iosities. Kerns, Shells, Sc. A fine stock of I rames,
Mars, and Passepartouts coustantU on hand
CirllfrM 111 wiomlMr mill Satlnfilrtlnll
Give us a call. J. Williams .1 Co.
j-qr Numbers 103 and 104 I ort Street
A LDRIDGR & HAYBALL.
Builders and Contractors; Plans and
Will, GO 10 THK OIHLR ISLANDS
Estimates given on all work connected with the
Jlndge work, Monc and 1 nek work, sugar null and
other work erected.
Repairing of old building promptly
Huitding 1 ut up on the Instalment plan.
1RS1 -CLASS W ORK GUARAN I ELD AT HXD
ami 1'hinttiH iiC 1'art Uitttt r.
As a number of Planters and others have requested ma
to Pukchask Stock for them, I t.hall Ieae Hou
ohilu on the 15th instant lo attend to the jamc.
Any others wishing
Stock for Plantation use,
of whatever nature, will (lease sand in their orders,
which will have in bust attkntion, NO RISKS
1 AKhN after delivery on board at San
Vouchers produce.! for all purchases, u,wn which a
commmion charge of 5 will be made,
6-im J N WRIttHr. Koloa, Kauai
hen other boots and other shoes
Have not been wearing well,
And by the language tliat ou use
It's plain there s been a sclk
With worn out soles, buckles off
And buttons too
"II a shame to see.
In such a scene all we n&k
And straps or button too,
"1 would be a shame to see;
Then all I ask tliat yon
Ma go and growl no more"
Rut buv jour boots and Shoes
At GLRI'S 114 toil Street Store, jt qr
A LL PKRSONS INDERTFD 10 DAVID
Jtx. Crow nincberg, of Makawno. Maul, a bankrupt,
are Thereby notified to pay tho amount of such indebted
ne.s to the undersigned ; and that all persons having In
their charge or jofctesMon. any note, mortgages, or
other iropertj of said bankrupt, are hereby notified lo
deliver the same to the undersigned, and that they will
be personally liable for neglect to comply with this no
tlce if ihej pay any monies, or deliver any property
to said David Crowningbeig .
P C Jonm, Jr.
Josivrtt O. Cahtkk,
Atsignat in Bankruptcy ef the stte of DatiJ
CtVXt HIMglfft Jf.
Honolulu, Sept. 6, i88
Steam Pipe Covering.
'Ihe undersigned ha on hand a Urge stock of this
fur Steam Pipes and Ruder, which ihcy oiTrr for sale
in quantities to sun purchasers.
Circulars, with samples of he covering, may be had by
appi) ing 10
Wm C IRWIN ft Co
A SUCCESSFUL HOUSE I
A ucoM.fssl Hon !
A slnUng Instance of success In a Ketail Dry Goods'
ssay i auurucu by in.
CHARLES J. FISCHEL,
Fort and Hotel (treat.
'lis. Proprietor, Mr Klichel has acquired list art of hold
ing custom. Any llry Goods House can, ty
customers. ON Lb or
but to bold them, and enjoy their confidonc, calls
ior us. .xercis. 01 taci ana UDcrauiy.
OoosU aut So marked dowa mmi ssold
tor wkat tk.y aro t mavr mlif
rsMoataa artlclo. That la
tfca soUer of Caaa.
and that pdicy Las made th nm one of live greatest Lu
Us bief on the leading thoroughfare of Honolulu,
THE Lt'ADINC MIL! INKKV MOKC
of Cbu.j. tischsl,
IS TO HO.MOIUIU WHAT M .CVS IS TO
Chat. J. Kisibel male a siclily of
W The store Is one of Ihe tlghu of the lily.
The srlendnl A 1 American flatk
" MA KTJIA DA VIS M
sslll ud for Hongkong on or atoul 0CT011FR il
I or freight or passage apply lo
C. tiRr.vVF.R ft Co.
COR SAN IRANCtsLO
The Clipper Hark
"II. If. AlsMY"
ssill tad for ihe above port, rULMlAV, tfth Instant
f or freight or passage apply lo
108 CASI LI! ft COOKIE Agenrs.
DOSION M HONOIUI.U I'ACKr l" LINF
C llrewer ft Co will dispatch ihe Hark
" A jV V T (Ui XJ1 11,"
Irom lloston, Oct 15, if suflicien inducement offers
uruers slrdtilil go rorwaru eariy in insure snipmeni
For further nrt!ciilr apj I) 10 C. 1IRLW I R R Co
lei A genii
A RANK COOkt,
aornt run THIt roLLOSSIMa COASTBRS-
WAIMIt, MAI 010.
(ll.N MIOLL, KAI.UNA,
I LAG -Keilwilh While Hall Office corner of
lueen and Nuuanu Street
STJlAJIj: It I j l KE LTJUJ,
StsMmrr I tltlike will lme Honolulu tacit luesdiy
At 4 r M 1 touching at I-a.mru, Maalaea H, MaVrna,
Mahukoni, Kawaiiiae, Iaupnliocho! and Hilo
Krtnrning will touch at all the above port, arr.vis.tf
At Honolulu each Sunday A M
h ORK AND HONOLULU DIRECT
H If Crossnum tV Jirothcrs
IlwNew York Accnti or .fitt 1'opular Line ill du
patch ft HrAtK lam t for thi Pott the laU of
.OUolr. Parties wUluny to lnp by thlt Line
w ill do w ell to ncnd their order by the next
Steimer to Insure their freight hem
taken h rcight taken at lowest ratet.
iNCLANIC SI I MSHIP COMPANY.
Hie A 1 Hr.iW.i Steamer
Will lcae Sn francico for Honolulu the
9th Day of each Month.
Returning from Honolulu on the nd day of each
month San rrancisco Agent,
J I) bPrUCKMSft HROS,
Honolulu Agent. 327 Market St ,
Wm O IRWIN & Co 04
KIG IOR SAIi:
TIM Jilt Hi NlNlTO,
Having undergone extensive reiwirs, with a good in
ventory, and well found tn Mil, Rigging, etc, is
now offered for sale For PnrtictiTari inquire of
-pLANII R'S LINK rOR SAN r RANCISCO.
jtni:irj:n a1 vo., AyeutH,
Merchandise received Storige rreennd liberal cah
advances mide on shipments by this line.
Next dour to Hackfeld & Co '
Honolulu, IL I ,
Of the Hawaiian Islands. All kinds of Repairing and
heel making executed on the most scientific pnn
ciplc. At this 'establishment horses are
In the Blacksmiths' department all work will l turned
out in the future, as in the past, by first -class
We do not confine our attention to Carriage and lluggy
making exclusively Orders for any kind of a
wheeled v chicle received and promptly executed
Our Usiiil Supply of requirements for the Irade.
Orders from the othvr Ishtuhwill receive our best at
tention 105 im
ONOLULU CLOTHING EM-
To make room for a NKW CONSICNMtNTof
on the was. from LUKOI'E, the present stock will be
sold rrtyrirrfrV.. of tott.
A. M. M ELLIS, 104 Fort Srrect,
Honolulu, 11. I.
TJON0I.UI.U CI.OIIIINO EMPORIUM,
No. 104 rort Strttt, Honolulu, II, I.
Millinery and Dressmaking
Connected Hilli (hi premises.
i tf A. M. MLLLIS, Proprietor.
Having pucTchascd lit bankrupt stock
of M. I). Currcia, I am now piepared to offer In
Ladie, Cent's and Ctuldrt ns
BOOTS AND SHOES,
Superior llargairu rOK CAWI Kserr description
andipuluy, Call early lo obtain ihe chotca Lots.
.. II. LYSVH,
No. SS Wag Street
II. J NOLI P. FHOPKIt-.TOK,
llegt la anrwunc. to his friends and lis. public In gen
era! llut he haa opened the above Saloon where
From a. m , till 10 r. wt
, 'Hi. finest
Csgsvr, Uf ast
. Sawkw'. Smart..,
Chosen by a personal selection fens nrxUsa win.
factarlee, has been obtained and will be
added from lusse lo linssv
One of Urunssisli a HaleVs ceteWweJ
Il connected wish Use eslsr.elsli.sOTl. sslse. loeee. f
jT-fif UM CtM CMS JsaWWMslsHw'
n 0 "