Newspaper Page Text
Octoh, tt, iM
The mdkatiotH noted invur lat ufan improved con
ditlonoftrad. promising w still hold to b good, al
iUaihK noineiLlci:han(j haHVfnftif, a f Act which
ft number of our dealer have referred to, but with the
Urg Indu of planter, and Ihe Implant imrtings H
inc for their cotntdfration, It f not it all strange that
supplying of orders for the other Islands shouM be held
ortrlUt After they adjourn. We therefore trust toff
the full l Me of busfne activity ft in now shortly
The arrival of the Mamttrnm Bremen, and the rt
rf from New Votk, both with full cargoes for this port,
places our Market in good full Muck of Maple swiff
while the fart from San I'ranctao brine anther large
assutted cargo It is evident that our rtwthants tm
pro e the cpprrtumtiV offered to keep themselse in
full stock of all requirement of the trade
IfetM from the Coast by the Jws It to the loth inst.,
the man Important changes In the matliet are noted in
our S. P. letter on the fourth sf,e.
Shipping timementi for the week have been lijlht,
but the Af rt nr fit oft lo-hy,lh Vwt to-morrow, and
the .tAfwrfc wilt not be far behtmL
lit bwalnevtthartKM we oalt attention to the cards in
a- .th onlarwn of Mr A W lluh and his tacteor
Mr J l.vy, who, welt known ni eerienced its the
grocery trade of the islands, claim the continuance of
patronage thfi hails1 hut long enjoyed
Ity vote of the Privy Council, yeterday, charter of
incorponHfon were granted the 1'aukaa and Onomea
Arrlrrit tit lnrt " Itnnnhitt,
lotant, Haw bk frarreU, from Hremen Oct. M
jamen Makee, Mm., Mrlhmakl, from S Fran ' IJ
l.tkehke, stm., King, from Hik) "
Cater tm, sth,, from llanalfl. "
Mim, tjch., from If Mo '
l-nka, sch., from Maitatel '!
Kelautuohi, h!l, from Manalei '
I.eah.(Kh.. from Kohala.. "
Marlon,riK.n.,from KuWuiltatle "
hva. Am 'tern, Wick man, from Humboldt " 16
I.ihohho, sen., from Kolm ' IJ
hue, Itrit. a, .. Ild, from San Francisco . ' is
Imat-os, Nor. bk., Neili, from New Vork "
Kulamanu, ach , from Ookata "
Kaala, sch., from Kauai "
Amelia, bktn., Newhall, (x Vott Townvnd Oct. t$
Iwalanl, aim., Hales, for Maabea. Konaft Kail. ' 1 6
I-ehtia, arm., Ijiwrer., for Molokal ami Maul "
Kltatiea Hou, stm.. Soar, fx Kahulul. '
Khiikat, Kh., for WaUIua "
Ukehke. stm., King, for Hilo. ... " i;
C R. llMtop. urn., Merry fx Kauai "
kaala, sell., for Waianae. . "
IV i Mo, bk., I.emcketi, from Hongkong., '
YVailelr, sell., f Maliko
lUIeakala, Kh , for Peiekeo .... "
Kkauluohit mIi., for llanalfl
Mana, ktIl, for llamakua " 18
lahl, acli., fur Kohala
l.uka, Kh., Kohala '
IJiLiina, Knr, for llanalel
I.lhohho, Kh.,for Kau "
Dakota, tern, ita'iley, for Port Townend
Vrmtrlm ttutr In I'ort
ADr I.AMrv)v, MarMon.
I. C MtntHAV, Jenk.
Clav SrapcKKLA, Coutina
( AlfiARiAN, Hublard
Horit, Curtli . ,
IWa, Wick man ,,,,
SlK, (1. H. Jk, IkKlJ..
. . .Am. bk
. .Am. bk
. . . Am. hn
. . Am. tern
. . Hrit. Mm
, . . . Nor. bk
. a s. s
vfierfcf frum h'urriyn I'nrtm,
Crmcknt Citv, Am. bVtne. Usclk John. ..Manon
Vur Kahulut.) Due Oct. Sjo,
ItRRMFN, (Jer, bk. C. R. lltM(ir Walter
Due Feb. 20-15. H. Hackfeld & Co., agts.
I!unkka, Ant. bktne W. H. Dimonu Houdlctt
(fur Kahulul,) now due,
(Suvii)W, Itrit, hip AnrwAMAN Chapman
Due Jan. 10-95. O W Macfartane ft. Co., act.
IttiMnoLiiTi Am. lem Jmitrit Rl. Henrique
Due Oct, so-25. Allen ftRolinon, agtt.
LlVKKrtHii, Itrit. bk, Viukk SwictoOawtM
Due Jan, ao-5, T II. Davie ft Co., at.
Nanaimo via liana, Ant. bk. FohmtQihin Nrlon
Due Nov. 30-35. HackfclJ & Co.. act.
Nrw Casus, w. NIc. bk.ReMtjio. Hoe
Port llLAktar. Am. bk. Rfvknk .
Due Oct. 15-30. Allen Jt Robin vn. sett.
PotT Oamulk, Am. bktne. Kit at, Robinson
Due Del. o-3. II. JlAckfcM ft Co., ftgti. Lum
ber la Wilder ft Co.
Pout Oamplt, Am. bk. Mukna ita.. . Calhoun
Due Oct. 15-J0. 11 Hackftld ft Co., ogt.
POKT O AM 111 IT, Am. bk, I.IJ21K MARSHALL
Due Nov. 5.10. Icwera ft Cooke, agt.
I'Okr CUmbik. Am, bktne. Ditcovrm . .Perriiiun
Oct. 30-15. H Hackfeld ft Co., agt. Lumber to
San Fkanciku, t.h.s. Citv ok Nkw Youk
Due Oct. 38. II Hackftld ft Ca.aett.
San Francwo, Am. bgine. Conwrlo Howard
Due Oct. t-x W. (. Irwin ft Co.. ilml
San I'hanciscd, Am. bktn. J. A. Falmnhuku. Forle
a .Mamuona.; liitetKt. 3530. CftMIe ft Cooke,
San Fmancisco, Anu bkine, F.lla
Due Oct. as-jo. llrewer ft Co., agi.
San Franciku. Am. kIl Koaamo ....
now due. (For Kahulul)
San pRAMAitco, Am. bktne. Kurrka.... Y
Due Oct. 53o.
San Fmanciscu, Am. lgtne. W. I, Ihvms,
Duo Nov, t'. V. ll. Irwin & Co.. artt.
San Fna-iciko, Haw, bk. Kaikala Miller
Due Nov. 5-to. Schaefcr & Co., agtt.
Smiskv, r. M.S. Zkalanpia, . Webler
Due Oct. 93, 11. Hackfeld ft Co., agt.
Iolani, Oarrelt, left Itrcmen June 9. June 13 saw the
loom of Lizard liyht, wind to that lime strong S.W, ;
thence leading wind until we fell in with the regular
trade, which was in lat. aS N., long, 30-30 W, Cro.etl
theniiutor uly 10, i8daK tut, from thence S K.
iraite to Cat-e rrio which we aighted July 30. Iown
the ctMkt had northerly wind and thick weather for a
week. Augutt 7, kightcd the Falkland Islands; thence
shaped our cour for CaSt John, which was sighted
August to, wtud from S.W. soon increased to a hurri
cane, during which the lower main I0-ai) (new) w
blown out of the bolt roe, and was blown off three
time from Augmt 14 to it, August 17 pawed Cape
St John, from thence lad p!caaM weather 10 the
Horn, which we sighted al noon on the 18; thence to
30S. had Cape Horn weather, was 3, days front 50 to
jo, Crovcdefiuator second time October 1, 131 days
out. Sighted .Maui Oct. 13. Arrival at Honolulu
Oct. 14. Had 180 passengers, all well; achildrendied
on thepasaget and a wrre turn. During the vuage
aw the following vessel: June 30. 8.46 N. 16-35 Wt
Itrit bk J P, H. Q, from New Zealand, for Falmouth.
June 18. 35-35 N. 16-35 W. bk 11. K. C. Q. from Car.
dill for Highlinghanv Juh 3, 8-38 N. 35-05 W.. Hrit
4 nusicd sliipQ. P. MS,lrom Lit crpuol, for Calcutta.
August 10, vicinity 01 uun ULand lint bk Cialhtto.
Sept. 3. 43-41 S. Bj.ji W (ioke Hrit. bk Q. M. P. S.
(Canton) wivhed to be repoited all well.
Svpnhv,, Sept. 33,
. M.S.S. Cit) ofS)dney,
Saw FKscin, St. a6, air.
MUUr. ittv from KahuIuL
Vm. bgtne. Ilarard,
Sept, , Am. lRtnc, Cutnuelo. Howard, hcm.c Sept. 4
Set. 38, Am. bktne, Kurckat Pcnhallow, hence Sept. 6.
Oct. 1. lhit, S.S.Suer, Dodd, hence Setx.13.
IM, 3. P.M.S.S. City of New York, Cobb, hence
Oct. 3 Am. bktne. Klta, llrown hence Sept. 5.
Oct. 8,BAm. bctne. W G. Irwtin, Turner, 16H dai
(Kt, o. Haw. bk, K.aUlaua, Milter, hence Sept. 16.
KVmkica, Sept. 38, air. Anu ter njas. lownsend, Kihn,
hetKe Aug. to,
YoicmiAUt, Sept, , arr. Italian Frigate Christofaro
PoktOambik, Ovt. 6, arr. Am. bk. Camden, Oat ter.
S. ivetTAIucralg, Urit. bk. Abannun, from Glas
gow, Ar Honolulu.
SP- J.l--37. 3N. ton 14.8, 50 W, Ger. bk,
Joefa, llartwitaitit, hence for Meaicu.
lite Claui Spcecket ft at Sorenson's wharf where rt
pairs oil her lave been commenced.
lite O. S S. Suc i at the P. M. S. S. dock loading
ft San Francisco, to sail to-morrow.
The wreck of the UntUh Shli Niagara was sold (ail
iesda. as she besun the reef &m 1m.
The American tern Eva it at the nktnade otuoiJie
Ibt custom houc diwJiargiug a cargo of lumber.
1 tie American baik D. U Murray it at the old
. C alurr.iv It At iK nJ.1 u.n..
ship whatf, sh tad to-tity fur San Francisco,
The UawalUn bark lolatn from Uremcusi at the es.
liie liiitiut twuk lady lJuupon ha comu
ivairtaikl Is now ready (or freight al h oU
mimu HiKiMikui. , MM4im r.urvitcan cargo,
1111 iwiiivn imik lauv iJUUpon ha cootulcl
Ih AmerbLan bark. Ciduricn. I t llrr t r.s.
wlfciif, her down cargo all out, and ready to mrt
Iteifht for San r rarxico. to sail neat week.
Fhe Nocveglutturk luuco, arrived on Wednesday
111! m .A .1 it r..m V-u, 11-11
" . iww iuk, anu umaru at lire'
ft Cos. j wharf where she U now diM.hanin.r.
Tht Urittsh lurk Abaranun. wiled Irout Glasgow,
of Ihl port Sept nth and th llruith bark UlUl.
llw I'. M. S. S. Z.iUnJu. .blf. il.J fIMM
S)Jiwy foe (hit h CXl yh, ikl nuy U kulnl fo i.
moiraw n rvul. ta San rutt.Ub
ITw Uiifuuln. W , lt in. Turret, uritnl .1 S.n
IruKlvu (Vlln i8 Oj)fro.i KttiuJul,uJ ..
vm .u. iimmuih ui in. igin.
A K RIVALS.
From Kauai, wt K lluW Oct rfl N WIU,
klwif., Mr llaldaln, WnCoulttr, Mr S-hmidi, Mr
Aokxnuu,.ir lununb ana a, liov 1' I' Kaixvi, A A
Montana, Mr llanis, Mrs M llanailt, Mis Kauaan.
and Ca tlil.
I'm Wlnd.arJ ISmm, i Ul.liW, Ou. tY I'
""". iui.no nu u, iM, i-1- KaiKvi, A A
no, Mr Hants Mrs M llanailt, Mis Kauaan.
i WinJ.it J ISmm, i UWIiW, Ou. V p
ft, IH Whiliuv. C A llrp.ti, W O Shat.i,
ith. (i SanJcroiui, A ShnuirJ, J Kaai. J
CI Wight, Mn Attn a. J thUJ,0 C WJ.
Mrs Clllnwc. V II Cvomt, II.Kuihilant. I
iiaMuus, in nmimt, - A itco.u, w u Shan
Monxairat. CarH 1). t.ra.ta. S Alcvandci. Ctu IK.,
too, S. llantauo.il J tUU.m, VV f A IU,., A
Nanus, V II Curamlnji, Mrs Escntl, II ZtU, C II
TWton, I1 T Ihontf oa.
I'rvu WfoJnni IVlts rs' Walani, Ovt li-vV
Goodalt, Mr llolmct. J Howk. C H MiIm, K K Mil...
AH .Wh. K It Alluo, Mr, M Kunuy, J DUik1.1I,
J O'N.dl. W Ui.tie. J ( lo(Ui aikl 6 dk,
Krum Kahutui. tr Ktlauu Hou, 01 i A S
Hood and tl", 11 lUdty, s children aaj atsnas.
Ha Vliu and boy, MUa Kd.anls, Miu Crty Mr.
rrom San I'ratHbco, rf lanw 1V, Ovt 14 T.'
K M. Mn Sa, Mm Watl, T, Jos J r K.
rro! lh?a I' ,lul, u-w !, jj
rwawmd.ardl-oni.iw Ukibke, Ovt is II M
TRJrvT? "t. " " 'M UVdut.. II
t J nmaLWk Lar.i. I) P.ie,
li . .aar. U.M Hiu:
.HMWhttMT. C C Km-
a4 .. A Tliiu and
" -1 - !-. W
n. It Setter, J Hi. knell. I IawU"
fong, Saml PaiVer And wife W K I utli
t, V Will
utMert M C
Feer Mm I
lolZS VnaMintf wife ant! 9 rhiMren and servant
SamlMaikai h I. RKhard. llerrdl. J WomK
wife and on, t T 1idale, tH WeIN r C IIothI, W H
KeM, I S lhompn. Mi8 I Small. J Kenton, C S
KinnerIer. t Not lev. I MoUer. W O Atwater. Mm
torp, t II Aleiander. Ir F.meron, F I. Stol. A N
I'Utt, w l Uueen II Lorn we n, W ll mrnweti, r r
Mafcee. J IhelUrg. C II fJIrWge, I) CrownmueT,
ami wife, , Amala, Mrw M Uhua, Mr t Powell,
F If llaytelden.
f rom San rancico, r S S Swc Oct ll -W It
Page. W McCheney, Mr. K Moore, It Mctntirre,
Mn Oito, manl anl cWM. W M Coffee, H T Wilbur,
S F. Ford, A Start. M Nefwr, S N llcndtey, J A
lrot. It K Ullanl. W ) Uwt, Win Irama, I) de
Cavera and wife. v I Fricta. wife ami children, K
Rolrton, F W Vrne4m, A Uigglm. V A Thompson,
If I Holflgara, S McKeague and S Chinec
For Kauai, jr C R Itithop. Oct o O Manti, Mr
and Mr A ( onradt. K Cerke, H II Smith, J It Smith.
( (nine, I. Kaltllaiim, I Kalaina, J II Itumett, C Car
ton. Mr Stranheeke. (J W Fowler and alvnit 4$ deck.
roe Maui ami Molokai, per Ilma, tkt 9 -Mr and
Mrt Rolert. Mr I Kaoa, ami atout 40 deck.
For Kahtilui, jier Kilanra Hou, Oct 0 W P A
Itrewrr, I Henry, Ilr I.metvm and about 40 dexk.
For Wimlwanl Port, per UMile, Oct lo-A F
CVe, Rev II Turion. Rev (, (rfower, A I Urn,
I ThelUrg, A, (Wn, it Weight, II llradley, C K Perry,
.Mr namnn, 1 j jreering, Mr A L-hpn, A Shep
herd, A II Houghton, A S Cleghnrn, .S ll V iWer, U
It Cummingt, ll Serl. W M l ornwell, W A i orter,
ami 85 deck
For Kauai, per f R HitJiop, Oct 1; Mim A Moore,
W If Deretlfl, L llurthgrevlnk, W (J fanel, Wrrt Phil
limand wife. Or Hammoml. Rev A O Forbea. lamei
HayIden, J II Rhead, W Srhmidl, A Ortfer. Mr
Ihngham, A Croj
I, and Joodeck
'Oft, per I iVelike,
0t io v
Utlfong. r W ManlMnt, M K Park, Rev MrVhalk),
W O Atwater, C It Aletamtcr ami wife, Mr I hurtion,
F I. Slot, W II Cornwell, t R Rngg. I) Porter,
OCOankill.W Ihirell, C llopkim, Mn L Dudoit. j
Nawahi, Ihonijwon, P N Makee, M Dickson, and
For Wimlward Porta, ier Iwalani, 0tt.i6--Mr I
I) Holt, Ji, and child, K Me Dude. I Kulhfonl, J C
HalMrad, J It O'Ned, W II Dan.ek Cap! Kaal,
W C Oueen, J W Kalua, W (;vodAle, C It Mile
and S3 neck.
4 For Kahulul, (er Kilauea Hou, Oct. jr$ C C Cole
nun, Mr Kennedy and J5 deck. B
For Maul ami MobAat mr lhim. fVf. tA I M
Colgan, S H.lle, J H liUcfc. Mr J Dwight an.
cnuu, u n i,iark anu wne, ami aixnit i ueck.
For Port 'luwntend, en Amelia, Oct. tl J (1 Feller.
From tealiidUtre, e tl Hope. Walter V. Al
Front New Vork, ei Sor bk InruccH, Ott 18 Hall A
Son, 98 pkg at fiarttware, 01U, igritulturai impli
ment. eUiware. dry (twxli, mint
levtet A Couke
4jt pkgi weight, paint, builder hardware, naiU, paper
hanging ; S
JS Not I, i56t)kgaaftt hardware; J Nott, 156
M hardware; J T Waterhoue, 303 pkg at
e, g!aware; CaMlo A CcAe, 38 av-t hard
ware.ary gooo, heroerte oil, water pipe, carriage
material, canned good, rope, claware, agricultural
impiementi, Mint, and iron, Mr J 11 LaMIe, 3 c ef
feet. 1 crate eael: I Gluckcr, 4 c domestic; D II
McCartre, w pkg f.oiiwIioM effect; Crtnhaurn Co,
iioi c oil, 4neV trunks, 3 c bags Rev (i Wallace,
35 pkg houteliold efiect: llolliter 4 Co., 74 b
medicine; 11 y man Itro., ; U-tle, 6 c it raw lag, 3 c
paper, a bbli Iwer, 34 c lie, 4 c luiuk; C, F Well,
1 bd organ, 584 cliairs; RevC LOroter, 1 bVtl organ;
(fH Macfarlane At Co., 400 caoil, 6oki whUkey,
1 cs stationery, 14 pkg bucgie. 7 c agricultural Im
plementa; A r Judd, 1 c hardware M Mclnerny, it
cratewooden ware; WKRowell, 4 c head Monet;
KoiTjchleage A Co., 38 c sewmj; machine, 7 e taper (
K5. y 1 1-! 3 C w c paer, 50 ntwol larled wire ;
(t K lleckwuh, scry gfUHU; Irwin X Co., 1500 a oil;
1 iiirum, 13 c nam ware. 13 cs ivuV. 1 cs tuier;
I H Davies&Co., 83 nkg hardware; 0 K Howe, 6c
beer; Honolulu Iron Work, ie piece pipe, 36 Ml
ripe, 39 ioncoai;i j kom, i c cabinet; Wilder A
Co., 58 kt ttove coal ; to order, 17 bbl lamp Koil,
5 catks mnej ti loxe ame.
From ea,tndiire, fierihip Hope.Oct. 11.-583 854
from ltremen,perIIawL.kIoIani. Oct. 14. Hackfeld
ft Co, t8iopc atecl rails, 73 UIU fih plate, 8 ck
KpiKe, 39 urum cauuic oua, 14 anchors, 3S0 btiL ce
ment, 175 fathom chain cable, 35c beer, 44 bale paper,
8corchetrian, 8ba1eail twine, 4 c earthenware, 101
bales bag. 3 c dry good, 1 pkg trcl wire, 1 c effect,
3jo ton coal, 58 pkg groceries; F l.ubecke. Mis Hob.
ron. Kit huhr, C llolte. E Muller and V Maetten, t
pkg each; Schaefcr ft Co, 71c liquid, ic private
effect; IlotTch!eagcr ft Co, or c wine, scdry good, 3
1 inutiuai 11111 ru mcni , 1 t laruwarc, joo q grocene.
From San r rancisco. tcr umr la. Makce. Oct. :
Minikter of Interior, ic books; Orlnhaum ft Co, 3c
dr couJi( 1 c Uwt, 35 pkg tobrn.co, 5 firk butter.
kg lard, $o( hx raiMru, 43 pkg crackers; Wing Wo
mi v-u. 70 uui kaiuion, 3s;3(kg ouuer, to itts viu
ftagea, 10 ui joiaioe, 5 yg onion; nyman liio, 4 ca
ciuiiimK. 1 c siraw tutis, 4 c nai, 1 c cotton, 1 c collars;
H A Wiilemann, 57bdlspipe; jno M Saw. lacfurni-
ture, j c marble slab, 3 c crockery, 1 c Move; Foster ft
Co, 354 ska feed, 4a fcks flour, 33 sk potatoe, 43 sks
""'i ! "., jj "r (Muiniuin, j 1K maciiineiy,
3 c curci, 1 incucui
9 ' if oY ' "UB ' 'hB
. 3 nuTkes, inline v. to. t5Skcoiiee, 4CT
canned good, 1 C chimneys, tK ks llour, toosk
bran, 50 sks oats 1 c shade; M. lclncrn), tio.kpo
tin cracKers. a uaies sa t. 1 naie mn. 9 e rho. t
tatoes, 30 ks onions, 30 hx apples
irwin cc co, too
From Kureka.ner xchr Kra. 303.toi ft redwnrwt Ittm.
ber, 75,010 shingle to lowers ft Lonke.
I- rom San Francivro, ex s Sue, M Phillip ft Co, t
C cirtrette. 3c cigar, 35C dry oods.-4 pkc croceries.
30 skt potatoes, 4 1 pkg furniture, 1 C print; A t. Smith,
3 c plated ware and optical goods, 8c sewing tnechines;
Hollister ft Co, 6 pkg glaware. 16 pkg medicine. 40
pkg drugs; I H DavicaftCo. 5 iron shafts, 4 bales
packing, 133 bar iron; J T Waterhoue. 3 c linens, 5
pkg dry goodi, 1 3 c glassware, 3 c woodenware; TG
Fhruin, 6 bsstirlntini;materials.iccards.6tikfrvtat'ifin.
cry, t c and 34 pkg paper, 8 IhIIs straw board: Macfar
lane ft Co, 50 ca whiskey; Holies ft Co, lou sks (Hour,
50 sks potatoe, 33 pkg butler. 106 pkg groceries, 740
nancy, 15a sk ocans, 35 k, wneat; 1 j .Mobsman,
23 pKg crockery; ,ici.rieney re ihhi, ic crackers, ic
candy, 1 bdl broom. coil rofic?, 1175 pkg groceries,
leather and feed; T Rollins, 46 pkg shuck; Mcln
tjreftllrcM, 301) pkg groceries; ll)man ltro, 10 c
cigar. 26 pkg dry good; Inline ft Co, 50 sks bran, 35
sks oats, 47kieeu, 4 sks icans, 50 nx potatecs, ic
bxs onions, 3 ska Hour; Oat jr. ft Co, 11 pkg stationery;
L (f Srevivich, 4Jpkgmnt, 60 has jxtatoe, asbs
onions; nan ttro, i7uvscggs; iioiivcmaecr Co,
8 c cotton, o ca glaw3re, 13 pkg cotton; Dillincham ft
Co, a wagons, 36 pkg paints; M S (mnluum. 617 asvt
groceries, 60 pkc; groceries; Honolulu Iron Works, 34
ntcg naruMare; uopp a. t, 7 pkg lunuture; L t, ii
dams, 35 pkg furniture; Mr. Wilkinson, tSpkg millin
ery, plumes, etc.; A W Peirce, 3 c furniture; K I1
uains, ocs itimiturc,
lcer. ti cs wine: R G
niture, 3 cs groceries; Jav Olds, 37 cs
; R Grieve, 16 pkg pacrj G W Mac
iCsks beer. 1 bale woolen coods. ks ukcr
fartane ft Co, ocsks beer, 1 bale woolen goods. 53 pkg
liquor, 1 pkg casting, 1 horse, 1 cart, 3 pkg harness;
turd ware; M Mclnerny, aoo bxs apples, 3cosktiota
itivnop v i-o. pkgi paiwr; i v est, 5 pkgs carriage
lurdwarel M Mclneniv. aoo bxsanoles. ano sk not..
toe, io pkg onions; Hall ft Son, 13 rl leather, ao
pkg turd arc and groceries Horner ft Son, 15 cs -
Hcrgcr, 18 pes casting; bxs lantern; Spencer, 3 pkg
j iiKii, 0 iti wniasaj v. u
pum, etc; rv .mcmodiu, 7 pkga urugs; vviiucr to,
35 c ammonia; i ott, 1 1 tkg ltanare, 57 pkg hard
ware and hollow.warc; C J i ishel, 5 cs dry goods; It A
turiiinn, ron iv, tar tuinpictcj irwintv LO. I
machinery, 1 c tv,pe, 55 pes pi;e( 100 cs Uead, 750 bal
straw, 158)3 bbls headings, an sks middling, 5 pkj
groceries, a ike fruit. 1 c class ware. 1 c beer. 3 tloi
packers, 3 pkg fixtures; Castle Jc Coukc, 97 sks barley,
wxj sks nour, 3 pg fcaiioiery, 3 pug casting; Kev,
Jones. 1 bx stalionerv. 3 horses: ax6 nke nule to Chi
neac iirtns; ( Order, 671 pkgs ofautmdve, and sundry
1K9 to vaiiuu iures
1IJ 1 L II""'
For Port Tow mend, per Amelia, Oct. 14.-13,138
iu uKr. tMin. vaiuet 005, 70.
-In thi, cilv. Oct. lSlh. Iiv Kev
S. C D.mon.
Khuh WooJnuth ftjtil Anna lUrton
both, of ban h rancuco.
Jannkhii.l-Coi.an -Inttiticitv. Oct. tuh. bv U.v.
S. C l).nionC1iailcft S. TannchiU, of Sn FranciuM,
.nu inc rM twruAn, 01 )-uncyt i, a, n
SATURDAY, OCTOBER it, .NU.
AU matter for the Saturday Press should be
addressed to the " SATURDAY PRESS."
KE.jf. w.w rsEiwo j'o'.siA'ry,
Laic issues of all the local paers have con
tained notices of the visit of Queen Dowager
Kmma to the Island of Hawaii ; and all alike,
have spoken of the warm feeling of aloha wilh
which she has been everywhere received. In
alt her travels, she has moved aliout in ait tin
ostentatious, quiet, ami modest manner, seek
ing no demonstration of any kind from the
people! and yet, wherever she has apiiearetl,
the natives ami foreigners alike have extended
to her a cordial and impressive welcome. She
is not at present, anil perhaps may never he, a
ruler in this kingdom, is able to command ty
virtue tftjite, the services of no public offi
ciak and would not, if she could but every
door from Hawaii to .Nuhau is oiiert to her.
and every 'home is hers to share, as long as she
might with to stay, Occupying the OMtion
sne does, it must be readily seen that the nun.
ner of her reception it the result of no forced
eftorl of popularity, but the natural outgrowth
of affection and good. will towards an eMimable
lady, who comports herself with a dignity and
bearing in keeping with her station i it is spon
taneous and not the result of any peculiarity in
How different when King KaUkaua travels
about his dominions. The houses of officials
ate generally used as stopping places and a
noisy demonstration of some kind b gotten Up;
but they would all act Ji. e so many wet blank
ets on a person of sensitive nature. Hut per
haps a forced demonstration is considered bet
ter than none at all, as a choice from the two
alternatives must be made. In these "pro
gresses " word is sent ahead along the line of
Iravcl to notify the people that ''His Majesty
is coming." The satellites Using at the public
crib, are necessitated to exert themselves in
creating a demonstration of aoste sort although,
in some instance, not ithatanJuig their efforts
scarcely more than a While It achio ej. Why
cannot the King make kuautflf to popular wilh
hi people as to coaimMiil their united re
b)ict.t ; ami lie atilc to ctll forth the genuine
.mil xntaneuu expicniutii that should meet
the Kojal presence at eery turn ? That xuch
i not the cae, hocer, U too plain lor con
tradiction when we contract the effect ofhi
nitj to the other htamW (a evinced y th?
comluct of the people,) with those of Queen
A very meet, editorial leatlx the columns of
the '. C. ,1. in its lue of the llilli instant,
where thesjmpathy of "a large and Influential
liody aliout to asscmlile" Is sought tnlie gained
in fa-or of the Ministry. I Icre this forgt aJ
tnjtiitiititi! hiljr are reminded that the present
ministry, having recognised the great imprtancc
of the sulijcct of immigration which vitally
concerns the planting interests of the islands,
are represented as the only available medium
through which "a large appropriation" for
that olijecl could live Iwen obtained. They
are also reminded that "a previous ministry
had, as Is well-known, tried to sicurc this ob
ject, but had failed," but that "by patient and
earnest work, the present ministry succeeded In
securing the nceted appropriation and author
ity to take the necessary measures to provide
The truth of Ibis allegation is not denied ; it
is true; but, when we examine into the merits
of the case, there is little that will favorably
recommend to any thinking man the comiati-
son sought to 1! established. 'I'heiiime "of
a previous Ministry" to secure a majority vole
In the I.egislaturc in favor of immigration ap
propriations, or other measures, and the great
antagonism displayed toward them by the Leg
islative lody was the direct result of the un
scrupulous efforts of the present Premier to lift
himself into office at any hazard, I'irst, by
playing toady and sycophant and exciting by
tccious, but dazzling representations, and ini
(Mmihlc promises, plausibly made, the natural
predclictions of the king toward pomp and
glitter, and exalting, by the most unworthy
and nlmird comparisons, the sovereign's Ideas
of his own importance and jMwer as a ruler,
and thereby reprccnting himself as the best
person to elevate to owcr in order to the
achievement ol those things for which he had
succeeded in creating a desire in the royal
mind, lie succeeded in accomplishing the
overthrow of the previous ministry and in
placing himself in xjwcr. The means used to
manipulate the last legislature were iwtoriom
ly of a most degrading nature, and the present
Premier was the prime mover in every scheme
to debauch their reason and capture their vote;
and that he succeeded in his nefarious work is
certainly no (rtJit to the man. It was not his
paramount skill or ability, as a few may claim,
that led to his great influence over the legisla
ture. The secret of the support vshich he acpiired
lay solely in the fact of the venality of the
Legislature and in the fact of his known sup
port by the King. Whatever the King asked
and by or through whom that Legislature
meant to give; and when it was authorita
tively signified to them that Gibson, and his
stripe, were lccome the royal choice, and that
the Ministers then in office, had ceased to
please Majtsty, it was no difficult matter
to guess what the transposition would be, or
that tiioii the Legislature would devolve the
allotted task of worrying out of office the
obnoxious cabinet, and welcoming in their
place the tools of a una orJtr.
The K)licy of the Gibson Ministry is too
well known, and their hand welt nigh played
out ; every trick has been used to gam some
sort of backing, even to the lowest of all that
of fostering inharinony among a heterogeneous
community, and encouraging follies that must
tletract from the dignity of the throne. Cen
tralization of power, and personal gain, have
been the objects to which, all other considera
tions have, as far as possible, been sulxndin
atcd, until society has quaked to think
what the result might be be. Hut beginning
now to realize themselves, the dangerous
nature of their own game, and the powerful
and universal opposition they have raised, they
would fain make a last attempt by fawning
approaches and insiduous speech to gain the
confidence of a body whom, though they have
before treated as worthy of little consideration,
they have now found to be an "influential and
powerful body." And we are not at all sur
prised, considering the present outlook, to find
the organ of the Premier assuming in the pre
sence ol trie planters organization, a very
anxious, if not submissive, attitude evidenced
by such declarations as the following:
" We shall be glad if in tht; deliberations of
the gentleman to whom this is so vital a nues
tion (immigration) any practical suggestions
develope themselves, which will assist them
in the course before them." Hut we are not
afraid of any sensible body of men ever being
captured by such cliaff, or being hood-winked
by a man who has U-en notorious through life
for nothing but as the originator of sclu!i
schemes whose transparency he has possessed
not even the ability to hide.
Here arc some suggestive facts in regard to
the first wcek-'s titration of the new liquor
law in this city. The principal seller of cheap
gin finds his sales very largely diminished
The poor white who would buy a bottle of this
vile stuff and sell it to a native for a profit of
twenty-five cents, finds his occupation gone.
The uttu dealer has had one hundred dollars
less of orders' from one district, fur the native
intoxicant, the Hawaiian not caring to be al
the trouble of preparing it when he can buy
alcoholic liquor ready for use. There hav e
been large numbers of cases of liquor shipped,
to the other islands, indicating that the natives
will club together and send to Honolulu for
their liquor, anil that the profits untler the
new law will now go directly to the city job.
hers rather than to local dealers. Hut what
profit is there to the nation if a few tradesmen
can more easily satisfy thci." greed for money?
W ould the country be the richer if there should
spring up a mania for fire crackers, and orders
Mioultl )ur in on the imturtcrs, and customs
duties be Increased, all to end in noise and
smoke? Can there possibly be any real gain
by increased revenue to individuals or the gov
eminent from the sale of liquor? The princi'
pal meal stall at the market finds the sale of
beef one hundred dollars less, and the proline
tor salted down six barrcU of meat last week
instead of one barrel as formerly. Its a bad
sign if this Hawaiian race, that needs good
food and plenty of it, should scnd their money
for that which will starve and not nourish
them. The worst feature of the law is the ah
sence of any restriction on talcs to minors.
One sad feature it the number of young people
wno will tic early ruined. The Chinese stores
have always had many such hanging aliout
them for any dunce job to be done or gift to
l receiv ed. Now Hut gov eminent las legal
ized the use of liquors they will use it more
largely and frequently, It sstu not to be ex
pectcj that there vuuld be any great change
witnessed when the new law went into opera
tion. Under ihe lax adnunutralion of the old
law the Hawaiian could eel liquor if he wanted
it when some white men could not. Hut the
sad thing it to see smart journj m:n doing
what they think it the fine thing lo do, step up
to bar, call for liquor to treat their ftWnOt
and loss off their glass in what they bsslicvt to
1 uvc proper style for nnvlhwuna (?) to do.
In the high-toned liquor saloons some of the
younger Hawaiian, from whom better things
were expected, have already begun this down
ward course of treating and licing treated.
Not all the young Hawaiian are carried away
with the foolish notion of becomtng gentlemen
by taking a drink. Some have adopted the
blue ribbon badge. Some have taken a new
pledge to use all wwible eflbrt to put an end
to the liquor traffic Some of these it was,
who full of forclxxlings of ossihle evil to the
Hawaiian people, lolled Kauaiahao Church
bell at midnight when the new law was to take
effect. There has lcen a marked change In
the prevailing sentiment of the community
within five years in regard to social usages.
It is to the credit of the llritish Benevolent So
ciety that they banished liquors from their an
nual dinner. It is a matter of regret that the
respectable minority of Americans who wished
to have liquor excluded from the dinner given
to General Comly, could not carry that point,
but however strongly intrenched in social cui
toms is the habit of drinking alcoholic lies cr
ages at weddings, or other festivities, it must
ultimately civc way to the increased
strength of conviction that it is an usage more
tionorctl in the lireach than in the observance.
The new law has to meet a pronounced and
tlcepening conviction of the "rightfulness and
necessity of total abstinence.
We have expressed our opinion In regard to
the law lately come into effect, and no one,
we think, can accuse us of bias upon this sub
ject. We aid what we lielicvcd, and we in
tend to do so right along. We had our theory,
but we would in no wise wish to square the
facts therewith, but will suliordinalc the theory
to facts, If neccsary. We said we did not
believe there would be a great increase of
drunkenness among natives under the new law,
but there ha been, although the contrary ha
been asserted, and the records of the station
house apiealcil to in amelioration of the state
ment. Let ns say that, according to our infor
mation and eronal observation, the records
of the station-house are but a xmr guide.
On Saturday night last, only four were
locked up when forty might have liecn.
If the law is not more strictly enforced than it
has been during the last week, it will lead to
serious trouble; and who will be responsible?
I.oud talk antl lximhast from officials arc not
so much needed as work at this particular
t'0 TAXATION WITHOUT KEl'KE.
One of the most significant utterances in the
reort of the Trustees to the Planters' Com
pany, is a most unquestionable truth. "A
loan of two millions of dollars folic
squandered in the payment of annuities and of
increased salaries for offices already sinecures,
and for the purchase of arms is but the
entering wedge to see how far the people
will submit without remonstrance or com
plaint." It is simply a monstrous crime against
good order and public welfare to say to allow
those who ay four-fifths of the taxes, shall
have no control of the disposal of the money
or accord to their opinions and wishes no
weight in the matter of public expenditures.
I low long the tax-payers here are going to
submit to any such squandering of their money
xs has been going "on for the last few months,
ought not to be a question. When arguments,
appeals, remonstrances arc all in vain, the
measures available for reform are not ex
hausted. George IV. of England was stupid
anil obstinate, when the American colonics
took the ground that if they paid taxes for
public purposes they proKsed to have a voice
and a hand in the management of public
expenditures. Hut he learned a costly lesson.
and the principle that there should be "no
taxation without representation " transferred
the American colonies of Great Ilritain into
the United States of America. There is no
need of any transformation of this Hawaiian
kingdom. Strict adherancc to present consti
tutional forms of government is all that is
needed. The King can quietly and without
legislation recognize the rights and acknowl
edge the importance of the liody that repre
sents so largely the material interests of the
country. The planters have .1 right to demand
that there should be such gracious and grateful
recognition of their Xfeitiou. If there be any
ungracious refusal, or any persistent obstinacy
in wasteful squandering of the money which
all represents some one's hard toil antl self
denying thrift, the day of reckoning must
come. It is bankruptcy and ruin to indivi
duals : what Is it to any kingdom ?
A WORD FOR THE MYNAIIS.
EtiiTOR 1'ress: Aliout twelve years ago I
first went out to live on the Makiki plains, as
they were called, although not much of the
plains are left, being all built over. In those
days we used to have rain, and such rain; the
whole plain would be a sheet of water. The
consequence was a profusion of uianicnie
grass, the delight of our stock and a pleasure
to the eye; everything verdant, fresh and
pleasing. This, after a severe dry spell would
delight us, and visions of keeping two or three
cows "have your own milk you know"
would arise. Dm, alasl ere twenty-four hours
had parsed, or even less, the grand army of
the J'tttuas appeared, a small black caterpillar,
and in a few hours our lots would lie as bare of
grass as the back of an elephant. Every rem
edy was tried, trenches dug two feet deep
all around the lot; salt strewn thickly every
where; turkeys bought by the fifties at a time
to cat them up, itc, but the number would
have supplied a zoological garden a year at
least, and all those who dared to think of veg
etable gardens and fresh corn, were doomed to
a grand despair. Any one then living out of
town knew these things to lie facts. Hut help
came to u by the then Minister of Interior (I
think, K. W. Hutchinson) imiiorting through
government agents the much abused my nahs.
A few only came, but they w ere liatdy and in
creased rapidly and soon covered the whole
island of Oahu, and some were sent from time
lo time to the other islands. Only lately Mr.
McColgan took some few (six reached,
there alive) to Molokat, and he says now they
nuiiilvr over six hundred, because not shot
down for their white feathers for kahilis and
Ms sa-l to cat. The reason I write this is that
1 AwnMhey are licing shot down by the hun
dreds, rvt only lo destroy them but for pur
poses statetl aliovc, and as we still have a law
anil a fine for doing so (shooting imported
bud), why is it not enforced?
llecause a few people keep pigeons, an aw ful
curse, (except in a pie) and the mynahs disturb
them, why forsooth they mujt be killed off
right aw ay. These pigeon people lis e in tow n
and don't see or like lo see grass, but we leo
ple In the country differ entirely. Ask any one
living out of town if they have seen any vthtas
for years past, and give the poor birds a chance.
Surely we luvc few birds enough on the&c is.
lands, (exccH lice birds) and we should guard
what we have. But when only some twelve
or fourteen licenses arc giantcd fur Oahu lo
shoot, it would be interesting to know how
many Jo shout, not one-quarter of whom pay
licenses. Why every school buy now carries a
breech-loader, and knows more about a gun
than his father ever did ; bcids, ducks and
plover pay to sell and make little pocket
money "you know," but Mill they should pay
license as well as anybody. MMklKt.
We would caH in mim "to ah "Ifrigation
MWStaf gge avow
avMowtd lo '"riftr fret ii
A VISIT TO A7XC7 A'AtA.tl'A.
r iik-isi mxueroxT
lit tn t rtmemWml that this ell ItnoiM, lrnch
man was .entencetl to penal vmtttul in the colony of
New Caledonia, lie ewaprd, howeer, ith several
others In 1874. and returned to huroi sla San Fran.
ct.eo, New s otk and tendon, nainr through Hono
lulu ntt hi, way He publithed an account of hi
journey, "V mtit tit JCmrvV" whkh has rnsed
throuth wverat edition. 1 Tie foUomlnj Is a Iran.Ution
of hi. stvit to Kin. Kalakana, a, narrated tn Chajiter
From the rooms of the legislative assembly
wc went to the parlors of a fine hotel, built in
.1 court full of algerobai, palms and mangoes.
We thanked our obliging guide fur his attention,
and ordered dinner. We had reached the
dessert, when a fine looking young man came
up and addressed us In Parisian Trench, "I
am a German, but I have lived a long while in
France. His Majesty, whose aidc-tlc-camp I
am, ha sent me to invite you to cnd the
evening with him.
Heretofore, no monarch had ever invited us
tn anything, except' tn go to prison. Such a
favor as thi vva something unique in our ex'
We dicuscd the matter several
excusing ourselves lecauc of the disordered
condition of our wardrobe and the lack of white
cravat) but the young aide-de-camp nurcd us
that it would lie a private reception, and the
exhilarating idea of passing several hours with
a royal family decided us to accept.
The parlor of Kalakana is like the residence
of a well-to-do citizen. The interior is ar
ranged and furnished in English style. We
should have liked better something more
Oceanic. A piano stood against the wall of
the room, not far from a mahogany bureau.
The l'rincc Koyal, brother of the King, re
ceived u. He was a young man, IS years
old, who mke neither English nor French.
We should have been obliged to communicate
by signs only, if the German who accompanied
its had not translated our salutation into (he
Kanaka ianguigc. Then the King matte hi
appearance, followed by three person, whom
he presented to us, in quite good English, as
hi responsible ministers.
Kalakana, although thirty years old and
more, has begun lo take on the bloated look
which comes from long continued use of chain
twgnc. Ilrown-skinnctl, yet not a tlark brown,
of easy and agreeable manners, he is certainly,
in appearance, far superior to many of the
crowned heads of Euroc.
Here is a comical incident: The ministers
had, all three, their pmfollos under their arms,
but this did not keep u from taking off our
We seated ourselves, without any ceremony.
The King entcretl into a long conversation
with me, the aide-de-camp "nterpreting. Every
now and then this young man, tlesirous of
making the most of the situation, would say lo
me, "Tell His Majesty that I have correctly
translated jour thought." And I took occa
sion to say so.
The first utterance of this eleventh-rate
King was a protestation, earnest and really
sincere, against the suggestion that I ought not
to have landed. "What could you be afraid
of? " he kept 011 saying; "would you not be in
my kingdom, thai is, under my protection?"
"Undoubtedly," I replied, "but a sovereign
is not always at liberty to follow out his gen
erous disposition. There are political consid
erations which strongly hinder him from ex
pressing his better feelings." "What, me !'
replied Kalakaua, with warmth, "sooner than
surrender you, I would have let my capital
and my palace lmmbardcd, till there was not a
vestige left." Then rising quickly, he went
and took hold of the hand of O. 1'. and M. II.
Then he sat down again, eager to begin an
exposition of his ideas of government. " I am
going to astonisn you," saw tie, "but you see
tn me the only republican in my kingdom
We have noticed that all monarchs make great
pretensions to be republicans, yet they arc
wonderfully surprised if their subjects turn
them out and establish a republican govern
ment. " I am an American in spirit," said he,
"and our political system is in fact founded on
that of the United States, with this diflerencc
in favor of the Sandwich Islands, that here
universal suffrage is exercised to the fullest ex
tent. I keep the title of King, so as not to
break too suddenly with old usages, but my
position is that of a president of a republic.
The legislature enacts the laws, as approved by
my ministers, and I am content to add my sig
nature. Like you in other things, I wish self
government in the territorial districts, educa
tion free of expense anil compulsory on all such
as I have established here, nncl which is care
fully superintended. Every child at nine years
of age ought lo know how to read and write,
under penalty of imprisonment for the parents
who may have neglected their duty. We ad'
vocate levying custom house duties for revenue,
A to Ihe separation of church and state, that
is already done. We tlo not contribute lo anv
form of worship. Religion ami what lielongs
to it is, in Honolulu, a matter of very little im
"Your theory is very fine," I interrupted,
but if j on went lo Paris, you would have to be
very careful aliout uttering the ideas which you
have enumerated. You would be brought im
mediately liefore a military tribunal. I had not
said as much before I was sentenced to penal
transportion to a military post.
During this conversation the champagne
circulated with alarming rapidity. There were
eight of us, counting the ministers, and already
more than fifteen bottles had been drank. This
adulterated liquor, for champagnels pot worth
anything if it is not the genuine French article,
would seem to lie the real god of the country.
Kamehameha IV, the predecessor of Kalakaua,
fell in his struggle with "la vtuiv .Ctitoiiot."
None the less did the present king give warm
welcome to this champage, which in such fash
ion had given him his throne. He was aston
ished at my alistinence.
"Hut, in France," he asked, "you would
have drank it every day?" "I," was my an
swer; "I have not swallowed, in all my life,
what would amount to four glasses. I can not
endure it.1' No assertion could have given
greater astonishment. The conversation be.
came general and quite animated. Kalakaua
led us around the room, showing u the por
traits that hung on the walls. The position
of highest honor was given to the photograph
ola large woman, with quite a pleasant face,
dressed in ballroom costume. This at once
attracted our attention. "That's Queen Em
ma;" and the pucker of his lips meant also,
"I keep it there, because I must lake care of
my popularity; Imt the picture hat no atlractien
lor me, '
Stopping al the piano, he opened it and
played for us a kanaka melody, which tfc ac
companied with our applause. Then he asked
us fur the MarteiMst. M. H. played it on
Ihe piano, but the King wanted us all to sing
it. Well, it was a strange spectacle,
to see us singing the ,lars(iUaise in Ihe palace
of the King of Ihe Sandwich Islands. The
echoes of these patriotic strains pierced , the
part of the palace rescrrrd for the seraglio, for
a plurality of wives it an institution of the
country. We noticed the curtains moving,
and the subdued whisperings which indicated
the ptesence of over-curious femininities es
caped from their own proper apartments.
The King was to set out the next
morning for a tour through the districts, in
cluding a vUit to Mauna Leu, and he wished
u to accompany bun. But the excursion
would have coanptHevI us to Ut the MiiaJ go
o without u. So we UA the King, wish a
THINGS WISE AND OTHERWISE.
Contrast the translation of Henri Rochforte's
visit tn King Kalakaua with the situation a
portrayed in Captain Mist's addrc. Com
ment I unnecessary.
Express driver are now being examined in
candidature for the necessary liadge under the
new law. Thl. is right if conducted tight ;
but may lie the means 'of Inflicting injustice,
and jieihaps actual loss upon many, unless
carefully antl conscientiously applied.
The l'rcmicr, in his answer to the letter of
the Committee of I'lanter, denies that the '.
C, A Is in any cne a ministerial organ, or
has any "connection whatever with the posi
tion or prerogative of the Sovereign. ' When
it peak, however, it speak a if with author
ity and i solely devoted to upholding the wis.
dam of government measures; the Premier is
known to lie the owner and proprietor of the
paper, and has always admitted, until now,
that such was the fact.
The scarcity of water in town which ha
been lately experienced, I aid to be largely
owing lo the fact that ihc water supply has
been tapped almve the reservoirs foHrrigatlng
certain land. Whose these land nre, or
from whom the privilege I derived to irri
gate them at the expense of is, suffering town,
is a question that needs investigation. Wc
understand the case to be one (among the
numerous cases) where those who arc ostensi
biy responsible have in step back for their
superior (?) in office.
The '. C. A. attempt lo give a lucid ex
planation to a rumor which was current during
the early part of the week in regard to ihe
escape of Wilkerson from a cell at the station
house. It's statement must have been tlrawn
from an clastic imagination, however, when
the assertion is made, that two officers were
detailed In watch the cell and "ee the pris
oner every half hour," through the night. We
doubt very much whether the officers named
would be willing lo swear by such india-rubber.
Nevertheless, we believe the rumor to have
been without foundation, other than as an infer
ential pni1rility from what had happened once
i i . i
THE ENGLISH CORONATION OATH.
Wc publish, as a matter of curiosity and for
the information of the general public, the cor
onation oath of the English sovereign. The
Archbishop of Canterbury asks: "Sir, (or
Madam,) is your Majesty willing to take the
oath?" On the King answering, "I am will
ing," the Archbishop ministcrcth these ques
tions, ami the King having a copy of the
printed form antl ortlcr of the coronation
served in his hands, answers each question
severally, as follows :
Archbishop. Will you solemnly promise
and swear lo govern the people of this United
Kingdom of Great Ilritain and Ireland, and
the dominions thereto belonging, according to
the statutes in parliament agreed upon, and
the respective laws antl customs of the same?
King, I solemnly promise so to tlo.
Arthbishop. Will you, to your power,
cause law and justice, in mercy, to be executed
in all your judgments?
King. I will.
Arthbishop. Will you. to the utmost of your
power, maintain the laws of God, the true pro
fession of the "Gospel antl the Protestant re
formed religion, established by law? Anil will
you maintain and preserve inviolably the set
llcmcntof the united Church of England and
Ireland, and the doctainc, worship, discipline
and government thereof, as by law established
within England and Ireland, antl the territories
thereunto belonging? And will you preserve
to the bishops and clergy of England antl Ire1
land, and to the churches those committed lo
their charge, all such rights and privileges as
tlo or shall appertain unto them ?
King. All this I promise to tlo.
The sovereign then goes to the altar, antl
lays his hand upon the Gospel. In the llritish
Museum is what is believed to be the identical
copy on which the Saxon Kings were sworn.
With his hand upon the Gosjicl, the King
take the following oath, "The things which
I have heretofore promised, I will perform and
keep, so help me God I" He then kisses the
book, nntl signs the oath. .
It will be noticed that in spite of this oath
the present Sovereign has consented to the dis'
establishmcnfof the Irish Church. Nothing is
said in the coronation oath of the established
kirks of Scotland. The canny Scotsmen ap
patently did not care a whiff forthe coronation,
but procured an act of parliament to the effect
that the English sovereigns, " at his or her ac
cession to the crown, shall swear and subscribe
that they will maintain and preserve the afore
said settlement." It is evident that in the
English coronation oath the chief stress is laid
upon maintaining the rights and privileges of
the Established Church. Recent events in
England show that the disestablishment of the
Episcopal Church of England is only 'a ques
lion of time, and tliat the time is probably not
very far off when the people will take into their
own hands the management of affairs of
Church as well as State.
OTICn. Th. Inieallon Privitee. suspended tin
til liinhrr notion tlocs not Include those dented
Inim toe Artesian VV cm oa Nine alreet.
CIIAS. II. WILSON.
Superintendent Water Works.
Office of Water Works, Ocr. ij, iSi. tit if
VfOriCE.! hereby elve notice that 1 liar. ills.
1 s iiosednf my Grocery business ret Fort street, to
air. .t. j. L.r.v ,. .vii accounts uue saui tnistnesi art
to be paid lo him. 'Ilunklnf ihe public for Ihe liberal
raroruvtfe they hate been pleated to bestow uport rue,
.ould reirWctfulty ask fur a continuance of the same
lo my successor. A. W. HUSH.
-Ordert for ihe UNION FEED, COMPANY
watt s5 i.;i.4. tsa llUJI, miiu JfUUlf llCI!Cry gUeareUV
NOTlCn.v-IUvineieurthaM'JfrmnA. W. (lUSH,
alt the fight, I lilts aim! lntna In ih Grocery
ihiuikm on Fori tttrerl. ti mv 1ittntWi to e&rrv on
lilt unie under the firm of S. I. l.KVV ft Pa. an., I
hope, by htrict Attention to Uitineu and the wnt of
my cuMcnicrt, to merit a Uiare of h liUral naironai
U Mowed iion my predeceuor. Mr A. W. HUSH.
iiMtn & J. LEW.
OTICK,- All Stock tnu U removed from th
WAIKA.'U COMMON'S, .dnid of ifu.. on
fbrNirmljcr lU. iUl All treutau fouiul
on uitl Coiumont, after thai di, ill b dealt with and
imiourMicq accoruuift' to taw, uuitrt wr.W lo.
TUUINO my absence from this Kingdom, Mr.
LJ JOSEPH O. CAK1 EK i)l ad for roe under
a iuu oer in aitorney. r. t;. JUNES, Jr.
October ao, iMl. II14W
SUKINR my absence fiom thlt Klnrdom, Mr,
(RANK M. IIAFCIUUI collect lite rents due
all ropeny belonging to Mn. Nannie R. Uiewer.
peny belonging to Mra. Nannie K. Hies.tr,
iak sales of Callle from Kaneoh estate.
and alo uul
P. C. JONES, -Jr.
Honolulu. Oct. eo, ill.
XTOIICF.-Dunng myaUenc front ihlt llngdom
ly Ma. Oaor.J,CsMrit l will act far m under
lull poer of attorney, W. HKKIIEKT PURVIS.
NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF CO-PART-ncrutlO.
lo. Co-oartnershlu 1t.lfmm UI..
brt.een th. ondersirnad, under lit. firm loaac J "KO
ten rauii rtsr-ar.rsniisu t,o.-, it in, day ills
tulved by mutual couttnc
me bsuinen .ill I contuiucd by Mr, J. I). ACK
ERS! AN, on hit own account.
AU oueu account, with the laic Ana will be tented bo
Mr. J. I). Acltcrmao. Signed by
I. D. ACKERMAN,
-, WALDE.VIAR MULLER.
kona, Hawaii, Oct. ti, iHa- Ill-la,
; J. LSVY CO.,
rs anesviM aad bfosIvW of aM Ueit oa hand aad
xwvxl raeiiLili Wt,m ul - - tlA
AT TIIK 01.1) STAND. NUMIIl'.R KAA-
SHEET IRON WORKER,
I'i.U.MllINO IN At.I. ITS IIKANCIins.
Artesian Well Pipe-all sizes.
Stoves and Ranges
Uncle 5am, Medallion, Richmond, lip top, 1'at.tce.
Flora, May, Contrst, llrand I'tlre, New Rival,
Opera, Derby, Wrrn, Dolly, (l)ps), (Jueen,
l'ansy, Army Ranges, Magna Charts,
Illicit, Superior, Magnet, Osceola, Ala
meda, Eclipse, Chatter Oal,
Nimble, Inuood and
OAI.VANIZF.D IRON and COITF.R I10II.F.RS
FOR RANr.F.S, 0RANI1T IRON WARE,
NICKF.I, PI.ATF.D AND l'lIN.
Galvanized iron water Pipe, all sizes, and
laid on at lowest rates, also .cast iron
Lead Soil Pipe.
Houas FurnUhing Oootta, all kind.
Ml sires and grades, Lift and Force Pumps. Cistern
Pumps, Galvanired Iron, Sheet Coper and
Sheet Lead, Lead Pipe, Tin Plate,
Water Closets, Marble slabs
and ImiwIs, enameled
CHANDELIERS, LAMPS AND LANTERNS
2ifi Jleretattiu Street 1'
On the Plaint, near Pllkol street.
Ity the Sure and Kurtka we hate receded IjNUGK
rtlJIJI llUaNft ID our fclbtKOI
FURNITURE IN EVERY LINE !
Am! we arc celling
AT THE LOWEST RATES.
We also MANUFACTURE lo order
(of every kind,)
Lounges and Bed Lounges
made to order,
I'lttrAiiaer ru hnefi Ihrlr choir of
COVERINGS IN SILK OR PLAIN. HKPP
Tclephon. No. ji,
Ittui 1 CHc
The undmifned hava on hand a large itocL of this
ft-ir Steini liprat)a lUUrs, whkh they 0HV1 for tale
lu qiuttt.iirt tuMiu iMirciutvcm
Circular!, with ian.4fl of the tmering, may Lc had by
cA.ui Wot. Q. IRWIN Co.
llaSavtag ft Ctvyy, aff SH"y,
Will leave by ihe net! p'J. cAVw )'rt
(down trtpjl Our tonuiiuentt art fcapectfuUy ra.
guesses, mi cu early.
UP STAIRS, NEXT Dr. Willi NEVS,
1 1 1 Caner Fort aad Hotel strait.
I CI CRBAM FESTIVAL.
A Ic. Cream Festival will U ien
COUMSXCINO AT 4 M.,
Bey"? lwrr 5TMFr.7'lu,l
foe daia leas natiiii 4 t4. Ooft Tav
tnf wnA tn tlata lilaaaY
pOR SAN FRANCISCO
The At favorite FlarV
Will have quick dltpalch for the above port. For freight
or passage apply 10
tlo I". .1. .Iftmrfrr X '".
A FRANK COOKE,
AtirNr for tii. roLLimiNti enssrsas.
OLN. SIEC1F.L, KAI.UNA,
' FLAO i-Red with White Hall. Office corner of
Queen ami Nutianu Slreer.
CEANIC STEMSHIP COMPANY
The Ar llritish Steamer
"S (I IJZ,"
Will lease San Francisco for Honolulu the
9th Day of each Month,
Returning from Honolulu on the ttnd day of each
month. San Francisco Agent,,
J II, SI'HKtNKI.9 K IllsUn,
Honolulu Agents, 3; Maiket St.,
VVM. U. IRWIN R LO. 0
RIO FOR SALE.
TIIK IIHW XIX1TO,
Having undergone extensile tenairs with A good in
ventor), and .ell found in Sails Riggings, etc., Is
now ottereu lor sale, rw rarticuiiri imiuire 01
A. J. CARIWRKllir
JLANIER'S LINK FOR SAN FRANCISCO.
JlltKtt'KIl tV Co., AiirntH,
Merth-indise receded Storage Free, and Mral cash
'adtances made on shipments by this line.
HTKA MJllt TJKEL I IC1J,
Sitvsmtr t.EWULa will -a.e Honolulu each TueiuUv
at 4 r. t., louchtiig nt Ijahalna, Maalaej Ihty. Malena,
tManukona, Nawainae, uuiianoenoe ami 11110.
RfUiintn will touch at alt the ahue port. anlWnit
at Honolulu each Sunday a. m, (
103 ii.ur.n k in.
When other trout and other hoei
Have not heen wearing well.
And by the lAnguage that uU ue
It'i pUin there Uen a melt
With worn out nolen, hucklM off
And l tit tot 11 too
"11 a shame to see.
In such a scene all we aOc
And strain or button too,
Tw-oufd be a ihame to see;
Then all I ask that von
.May go and growl no more
Hut buy your boot and Sho-M
At UKK'IVTS 114 Kort hlreel Store. 51. qr
ANT ED I
did opening for the right man For further Information
apply at this office. '08
NOTICEATTlin ANNUAL MEETING 01
the MoclhoMerft In the Pacific Suzar .Mill, held
thitday, the following were elected officers for the
I. rt. ntHAUFKii. iTewienu
Juuu II cm NO, Treasurer.
II. Kbnjm. Secretary.
I. II, Tat v, Auditor.
II. KENJES, Secretary.
Honolulu, Sept to, i83i. 100 il
Next door to Hackfeld & Co.'i.
Honolulu, II, 1.,
Of the Hawaiian Ulands. All Undt of Repairing aud
Wheel tnalving executed on the most scientific ptin
ciples. At this 'establishment liorset ate
III the I llaclv. smiths' department all work will 14 turned
a out in the future, as in l he past, by first -class
We do not confine our attention to Carriage and ltuggy
making exclusively. Orders for any kind of a
wheeled vehicle received and romptIy executed.
Our Usual Supply of requirements for the Ttade.
Orders from the other Islands will receive our best at
tent ion, 105-3'"
ONOLULU CLOTHING EM
porium. To male room for a NEW CONSIGNMENT of
on theuay from EUROPE, the rcsent Mock will t
toM rtgnrMen of t'atl.
A. M. MEI.LIS, 104 Fort Street,
toj - Honolulu, II, I.
TJ ONOLULU CLOTIIINO KMI-OKIUM,
No, 104 Fort Street, llonnU'Ll', II. I.
Millinery and Dressmaking
Connected with the itemises.
10 If A. M, MELI.1S, I'rofirtetor.
r MPORTANT NOTICE I
Having purrchaacil the Lanlmoi uotk
cf H, O. t'ceieU, I am now prepared to offer lu
' ladies', Uenl'a and Children's
BOOTS AND SHOES,
Suueriur Harfaint FOK CASH. Every descilultoi.
and iualily. Call early to obtain ihe Ihoict l-ull.
J. II. I.YJXVH,
No. SS King StrMt.
. II. J, NOLTE, NsOi'KIKTOK,
Beft lo annovuvrt lo hit filen.lt and ihe uiUic In en.
eral llul he hat opened Ik. atwo Kalowi wb
Fiun, ) a, u , liU 10 r. set
Clar, PlfkM aa4
staaaaeeaaaj rfsrsasn flaM SW TCeaWV ,
""-" 'J-Ir ' " ' - -riff
MILLIARD T A.
tStPWI'''WP MIBsVaHBI .SsWW WHM Jsr
'a ' I
atWets toAstM. ,. r aMtf
r :x .