Newspaper Page Text
Dpckmmk , 1881
The holUlayt of the wtcV hare had their fwrteptible
effect upon trade and bulntt in urnerst.
The ilmr ftalandta, through delay In her d'part-
vrc from Sari FrrKi"o did not nrrlTchere till Uie
Monday hirM, bringing date to the h ultimo, and a
large freight and rnger lUt.
In departure for the week we rvrte that of the F.lltt
and It'tH. O AW for San franc(v,andth?Af'fVi
for the col.!, taking etpirtt to the taliM ff $M,or,
principally t .Inhtettlc piMiKe, TM Mm foftk a
part cargo the of) from the Rtiitr amounting to
t$m Balloni, valued at .ow., Thi, A mm, which
whUh alw left ihu week for r urtVa, tailed In batlatt.
Cutom home retefj-U for the nvVlt.i ui closed
amount to about $J7,$co, quite a falling off from the
pre i.m month retcwted,
At the real estate sale nf hw Saturday the profrtf,
ol far order of Mr. n O Hall, In the rear of the
Stone Church, wat bought hy Mr. Ch. Oerti for the
sum of $3,790, The land In MaViki of Mr. Herring',
rompming fifty acre, wat withdrawn
On Saturday ht s,val parrel of .land will I
off-red ty Mr Adam tiniler furertomre, a alo lea
(l UnNin Mann M'mgtng to the Ch-ar.M (zing estate.
We give herewith our San I'tantlvo lorretiiortdent 's
commercial letter, whkh deal with tarimit matter of
interest to our readers te4dH marVet quotation;
Sam r Mncitto, NovemUr 4h.Stotk (nwaiktm
remain terfwmh a Ut reported. On the oth of
Norrinherhe llakaUii Plantation Con.iny dr-cjare it
linit fJittd'nd of J 1 per share.
The tDprietor of the Ameriran Sugir Refinery of
mi otymaiiearfiiiictioTi on the itth imtant of
cent j-er IT. on all grade of refined sugar and j tent
per gallon on jniji. 'I hi I the fint change In sugar
din August it.
CorrtRcnniinuH shiggUh In the market with a pm.
t e ownward tendency. The Iat St$ took to the
11 and 13,039 !U, an article that uted lo figure largely
Krcr-A fiill anil protroii gathering of crop in
the Smith i telling severely agalmt Hawutan tat le
grade. Hie Importi from the htand continue free
lltl'M, tklnl and tallow remain without change,
while wool may I said to I unrhrtiVed. Stock alt
large, and are 11114 auftlej to hy ately recent almmt
'Ine German bark AJfyh ha arrived alatVrom
Honolulu. Some fears had begun to I felt for her
safety, a she wa thirty four day In making the trin.
The tmtt 7tUJi,t rointJcted htr last trip aerois
the oreanln92da from Sydney and 6 days from
Honolulu, Such sliort trip front Honolulu do not give
the Iwtnana a fair chance to ripen. The Z,iUni:t
left ilonoluhi ten ).ar tehind lhe.Jiw.vbui jessed
her 36 hours out.
Mem. George I. Theobald & Co. announce that
they are authoriied hy the Hawaiian government to
receive autMuiptlom for $8c,ot of Hawaiian govern
men! ii percent horn!. Tlieir circular aiatet that the
price or hetie of theur bond U ioj per cent, (nteret
payable fceml annually, and aid lond are eiempt from
any government tax whatever, and are redeemable in
hot lea than five nor more than twenty five ear, A
ila.wuti t.t ln . I. ., I
... ,.,.. .... rr. 11 ir,uireii upon the ninounn
Hollcil, agalml which a wtipt ceillficale will L iviuf J
liy ll Ntvaila llankj tl uch certificate will l. e,
chang'tl willi Ihe hoMtn for I lie lion.lt a vn n re.
ral VJwt Tmnt t I f...l..1. . ...n . .. .1 a .
- " m. . i U-i payment 01 tnc balance ai
eireeil In Mich certificate The total pul.lic deU of
in Bovernmenl on April t, iJJj, U given at Sioo.Kn.
'Ilio ion.U are not bring talcen very rapiJIy, ami it U
believeil hy parlln interelei in the. soverninent here
that III. Bomnmeni liainrrf rtn f)rtnnale in the eleo
lionol ajtenlt to place theoe hondl on Ihil market,
ihey are entire Mrangtr. to the country.
1 he Antic whaling Deel hat licen very ucceiwful the
pan eaon, Juiljjing from the returntoflhose now hrrr.
llie American whaling Meamer ll,nvk,,,,l arrive.l in
rl on Sunday lal, thirty ilay from the Arctic Ocean,
arrival of thU ear'il whaling Heel of Iwenly-nlne vet.
ms. jn unngt a cargo of $1,750 larrelt of whale oil,
8,oto iu.,.lt of whalelune and 1,000 of ivory, con
aigned 16 (ioodall, rerlcfni & Co., her ownera. 11k
llmhtnd l the firtt tleam whaler built 'in thit tort,
an.l lu.If.rt f l,..l .n.l 1.1. ... . ....
... ,. ....r, mi me inp Juit enjel lieing
. nr., ami aiwaprolilahleone-ettimiled at about
950,010 no little intcrctt attaches to her.
1 11c cuuom houw valuallon of Arctic whale oil ii 45
.!., wuaieuone i.5, walrut ivory 75 emu.
lie weather linn far in November it all that could
U detired by the agrutiliurttt. A rainfall of K Inchet
lliut far Intheaeaton we teldom have, and thit hat
(liven a Healthy growth to the early own wheal and
Harled the gratt liuurianlly, o that jiatturage it now
Ki an.i came ana uieep are in thriving- condition.
iiewneai market lioldtlltown attonlthlngly well in
view ol the uitcouraging adticet from i;uroe.
oince my lau tne lollowiug have Wen the arrivals
iki uctarturea from and to our port.
Oct. iCth, Khooner Anna McCulloch, ai da).
Oct. jyth, ileamer Zealandia, 6K d.).
Oct. 9tll, bark Adolpli, 3( dayv
Oct. 19th, McanierSuej, 8 dayt.
Nov. 4lh, Utk 1). C Muirny, 17 dai.
No. l,lh, Inik Kale, 33 dayt.
Oct. 17th, bark Kalakaua.
Oct d, Meamer City of New V01L.
Oct. &!-, brig W, G. Iiwliu
Oct.Wth, bark Helen W. Aliny.
Nov. 5th, ichooner. Anna McCulkxh, for Kahului.
Nov. oth, tleauter Suejt.
Nov, ith, bark II. a Murray.
Nov. 1 Sib, bng y D. Spreckelt.
'".hi il ,, ,
.IrWrri il I'urt uf Honolulu.
Mpl Keill, Haw achr, Cck.rrom Chrllmat IvNnv.at
l.lkrliL. un L. In. fnu ll!l.. ..
Mana, ach., front Kaiwilahilahl
Malolo. Kh , from llakalau. ,i...,...,.. .,
Manuokawai, tch., from Kauai. ...
Zealarulia. r.lU I. . Webber, fm San Kran,'.
I'Mitce, tcli., from Koltw ,,,,,
Kaala, ach., from Koolau.
Ultama. tch. from Waianae
Mokolil, uni., McGregor, from Koolau ..." "
J,,u.M!",i '.. MclonU, from Kauai..! "
(n. Siegel, Mlu, from Koirau. ,f
Kckauluohi, tch., from HaiL-ileL ... "
llaleakala, nh., Craiie, from llllo..,,.,,...; '. Pec,
KUa. An Wta, Brown, for San Krandtca.
Wailele, tch., fur Mahko.
. Nov, s
Kaluru, tch., Tor Koolau i
Maiiuu, Kh,,fir Kukuihaele .1.....' 'I
Wairuarulo, Mm., Nciltun, for Waimanaio." "
lliua. Mm., Lorcliien, for Molokai and Maui.
JfTfi I"1' "" fur Maalaea, Kona & Kau.
U'K..Hlthop, Mm.. Uerry for Kauai. ..',...
Kh.kaJ, Kh., for WaUlua. . ' ..
WaJnalu, kIl, for KalwilahllahL ... ,..
Nettle Merrill, tch., ChrlalUit, for Lahaiiu "
KlUuea llou. miiu, Sean, for Kahului.. .'. "
Kaala, Kh., for krolau ,.
fcUdjR. riu.'t. ., Weblrfor Sydney.' r?f ''
iT'r fiU,S '" l,'?.,n' "V"1"' fur Humlwldt "
a a 1 U' w' .l.',WnJl,i for n rVanclw. .
Mvkolit, mm , 1 cOregoc or, Koolau.,. .... .
Ha,cn.rfvJUhaiiia; ' ' ' "
Kaama, ach., for Waianae.. , ""
WR. !. Irwin Am Iwn.. '!'.. r. l.'i. ..
Makee, aim., McIVmaUJ, for Kauai.. .
linn, Kh., for Kekaha.
I ca.ria mow In I'orl.
Ninitw., . ,
CuAi'r, bricuL, Coutint ..'..'.'...'
JtNNtit WAlktRt Underwood
II. W, Aluv, treenuu.,
LlJJIl Mauhali. IWrrnun
Am. wh. bk
Mittttl from h'oreltH Vorlt.
Uwt Ian. ,1.30. C. Ilrewer ft Co., agts '
MlUIH, (let, Ik. C K. Illtimr, ., .Waller
Pwtf.Uao.,,. II. HackfelJiCa.agtV.
GUAa.aiw.ltni.Aa.jAi.AM... . ' Chapman
PMjan.ao..t. 11 1. v MacfaiUM A CoTairT
Uvuiuou Buu U, Uliock ... .s.iitijiwtkl
UlMJta.f,, T II l)a.ie.cCo..s
'S """""d Ca, agtt.
iw XV "li! Mp 0"v.uo, lT.eotld
IJwelAt.i.j. Ship t account.
Nw York, Anu bktne, Hunor Vrnok llumtJireit
To tail about V..v . 1 '-..I a. ,r. ., . '","f,,T
J H.IItafUUi,,su, Umber l Wilder
"nxr&it&sx? '- ir
PM Pec. t-lo.
VlCTutlA, U, t, IhU. & S. Madras
iMc.10.1s. 11. iiatkfekl ft Co., ,,
AHiaiy liLAmYAuitn. W . fl.
" .j-ao. iirewer ct cn,
rMTm,Alll.l, achr Couat, fv I lib. Hawaii
n : --..-.. .. 4A, ninth
SM JAStuco. Haw. Uitua., Vuuarr D,
For Kahului, Iim Nov. tyy.
am lc i r. A- iilwiefer & Co., Agent.
bAH ,aw Im jap j. IV Sra.ui.La ,K,i,
iInUkil Wj"J.lTlA.C,Aewt.'"r "
.. tm Wt ,e. m. UUtUIVw, Agentw
M Co, Agent
.. 1 ""' MrtveJ tax Moodiv
rnniitca .iih foni,,, .!iH m,Muf
laluti;.-JuU u M
. Jwv 0 HtVx.v,
Maiiafcld CV, tut,.
Sthoonee RfMiarin arrivrd at San Fran, i n Movem
ber.ttih, tt dayt from Kahului, Maul
Hawaiian hH tan tine Pom are aited from San Fran
Ciko November itth, (or Kahului .Maui. ?
American tern Dakota. Wendthiwe Octoterioth,
arrived at Pot! TownemLNo?en.ter t?th. M
Amerk-an tern F.va, Wkkman, hen- October 14th,
armeii at I'ort tuakeiy r(ovemter tlth,
'Ihy ItntKh S SMadri,4Hradfef, bene Nove
7111, miiTtn i h.iwtit, i . , nuTimiieT loin,
Ameriran wrhnonef Ida Schnauer. Sonrre. arrival i
-tan rranctco novemneo 70, jdt a the aumlia wa
.. . a . . ' . 'J :. -
Ine Ameriran brlrantlne U'm fl. Irwin ka.ll rY.r
San Francico on 7tiurlay but, with u full freight and"
ITie American tchooner Oau nreckeU Nhoveilown
at Sorenaoni wharf. 'ITie CArpmlen are pinning
'I "he I). C Mnrrav !. (rtn Q11, rrMnlan M.aM
bt tth, and the John II, Spreckel November toth,
Capt. Curtli, of the thip Hot, return
rrancico on the Zrnlan-lia We leam that the veel
and carift will I aold here,
The Orrmin lark l-hmeMone I Mill dWhareimr at
Hrtwer&Lo.' wharf. She win return to llonckonit
.t-u.t .ld .1.1.11 j.r .. 1.
u.mi i.ic iiikiiiic 01 nrx wren.
Hie vhooner Mol Keiki, Cook, arrivrtl t latimlay
ct "y nun, .ii,iiii!at itianfi, Willi 3tontol litrr,
SI retnmt for amrther fishing etcursiun to day
'Hie Ameriun bark II, W. Almr It at the Httilana.b.
nt.pntitelhe Cutlotu llonv, hauling tlowly for San
I randtro, for whkh vt ihe will trtnm wnh dKuatch.
The Hawaiian rk Kale, Kollifut. arrivnl at San
r ranrltro November l, after a na"g of ii da)tfrwn
thit .4 She wat cktrtered to knd wheal for Lork at
'Ihe V. S. R. Alatka aih-.l f, San frar1rf l..t
luet.la momtng. bhe returned to .nt again in the
afternoon. Imping lo find tome of the crew who had
devitei her, Ian wat tintucrrttfnl. She proceeded
ani Mi. i- Tojri(e me tame evening.
From Kautl per C U llitboii, Nov at
wife. Kev Father Ktlee. ' ' 5
A Wilton aral
From Kahului r Kilauea llou, Nor ,7 Mrt Mar.
Im ami daughter, Mrt I, Cook, Mrt McCrotain.
Irom Kaliulul ir Kilauea, Nov ,j linn Mr II
Ku,h.l..,b Kev S r. Ilithop Mr Me.eraon, J Amlerton.
..f'".m. Kau' jrrjamea. Maker, NorS-Mn Mice.
MIm htcoinh, Mr rotter.
rrom i.iai 1 an.1 aioiokal -r lhua, Nov 11 - Mrt W
l.iOiman an.1 child, Mr Mettiter, Mr llowanl.
r rom windwant rnwrt i.r riklik- Mnu ; t:
.. . .. .. .. .i . 1. . ..., ... v ,
aaaee.ii 11 rreitli, A liripp, Mrt II I Tavlor. W
jjunn, J k Kynnertley, W Notley, C I.
u- 11 lO l" 1 MJU' IT' l"lwii. No si-C
ii V n 1 S il ,f ', J "ul"luru. 11 w lanlglau,
Metico 11.11. ( II KoUnton. C C Ul.,ntn ti, -l
I, Mitt M Hoick, I- II Piiir, A A Ford, j i,'!,,,,!,!,,
rrom San Fmnrlu'. r 7.1...:. kt.. -.
t (1 ,. .... . .'.-"-.-
and MmforbevT W llouron, 1 II ilobron imfwife,
MittOray, II W.Schmidt ami wife, Mra A W fierce
'. .. n! ' .. VfrS,.wT"' e. l--":riter and nurte,
lr U Oliver. M V nm I u fin ..ir- .
children and one tervant, W 'i'urner and wife. F
J Neary and Wife, Mittllinl, I Ual ami wife, k but-
T'iV ii ii '.. r"..... Il .A rarmlee, wife an.
.iniu, ii i'ii, r j rniiuii. Air fl s AihU
naneoern, .-.mm nanelTff, Sidney K IAlton. N A
jonntion, .tir eigler, u lltll ami wire, I' I'elerwn, A
I lirl. a.itt U lla.hih .l -- it- Ir " a . .-'
II "a r I i . .!. "-'"- a 1 Mil VI I, il
'iii e,T Jmnn, K v f,ra'
For Molokal and Maul, per Il.ut. Nov A T
uJt'.r' C"if-n c1,10" W c 'M'" ""'I wife,
Mrt II Mever. Mitt M annUlrr. '
For Kauai ,r(. R l!Uho(, Nov 6-Mrt Cotta and
tervant, Mont (Jrlpn, C. N Wilcot, 1 1 Kurte.
r or Nona ami Kau per Iwalani, Nov ; I' Mcln.
V. 11 !?H"C' .'"Mi, i rt iona,uval. I K CouL I
N Makee, W C (ueen, W Dunn.
For Auckland and hdneyir Zealandia. Nov a3
L ..u',5r'. W i ! owntend, J l.t cett, W Amlerton'.
i. ?'??." I'r,"i'.0,f0,r .Wm.! lrw!". Nov lo-Mit.
I eck Mitt J C Martin. Mexico 11,11, U C AldVidge, A
I.Adrmge and wife, Thomat lllainer, W II Tatlor. 1
OntbcrMr llamhn. '
ror rvaual jTr jamet Makee, Nov To-C, II Pole
ami ton. WW right, wife anil child, J Ci llaiielden
Mittwml Mt 'I i....l. til. j i,..J.rl n.cuieii,
i.' ' i i .,..... , urvit.
. . -........-u ,Hnl ,r i,ii.eiike, riov an
leno, Mr 1'ierce, I Moanruli
" r; oj iumrminei.ua, novas 1,530
goat tklnt, 1 ct pilot cloth, 6Sj dry hidet, 1 ctk and 1
c, tilet, 50 bncht lananat, 807,379 IM tugar. IXimeslic
,. ' Jo.ytu."
lorAuckUnd and Sjdneyr 7eland!a, Nov a8
100 bgt rice, io,no Ibt: value, $500.
orhan h raucitco r Win (i Irwin, Nov 30 Sugar,
j.., j. aw, moiattes 1,030 gout nee, 33,u ll;
Uh.ll HI lib., n.tl. 1 .1- - . i '
r .j..-., fc..,i ..uiiicMic value, ?i,7do 77,
roretffn tnln dn ' " '
From San Francitco per Zealandia, Nov 11 Dilling.
l-rncilt, 1 kg hardware, 1 bl leather,
liler K Co, 1 ct char, ao ct bottles
"-".," "-V. t l'K piaieu ware, 10 ca hardware, 1 ca
a ca bruthet; Hob
....., . v miiok., 10 pkgt louacco, 1 ct druggittt
materials 1 ca glattwarefs ct cigar.. TI rikgr tobacco;
Ixnelian A Cn. l.l.la ulilVv -A.. KL ..r . .'
:.. : " 1 "it '... "v r:"".- u"i c
. , , , , , l J'" i's' .iiiiicc mute.
I .kg laUI, 9 ca dry BM.li; l.hlert Hi Co, act ami
I OX drt"CrTHlt. 9 nklTt Wooden hnntM tr M-l., .
ct cioiiiiiig, 1 u jewelry; Williaun A Co, 3 pkgt photo
R! J ' rtanc, M pkgt glintmull looltj Wilder &
Lo, 33 i.gt grrxenetj flart llros 6 kgt butter, get eggi;
A .M lillt. as likirt atwtrtr,! .In. .ul. I.,-... ...,
fcfi !? ' "'"'. "Jrygoo.lt, 1 pkE bai'hing tu.lt;
.. , 1 '5 V ""aclnnery, in lurdware; Mot.
...,.. ..MueiMjn jptgt crockery; I lack lei J K. Co, a
btt applet; 1 kg mackerel, 1 kg jwrk, 1 ca plant, 3
pkgt etrectt, 1 pkgt wagon malenal, 33 ct dry good- 1
pkg tainples aj ca atet, 1 c elfeclt; T II Davit & Co.
loctatpnanum; A .M bproull, 3 cs machinert; 1: O
lall tv Son. r. riiltii. unH ,. . ..!. -1 .
.,.,. h.'.i: ?-- c'" '- -' "1 ' u." fnn cu
.... . v r rKK. ttorieu naruware, do
goojtarid notion.; vanoinarcelitoaddreat,andl,ooi
pkgt mdte for tariout Chlnete firmt.
ouiTII-In Honolulu, NoteinW 6, to the wife of
..si.ljr ,1111111, a KJII.
jA,?.,,fTT ," ,,h l'"r Notember 16, to the wife of
.....mm, .. jaricu, a ton.
At theretidenceof Hon. Wm. II. Rice. Lihue, Kauai,
by Kev, II, llingham, on Ihe atth of Notemlr, Ten
U.?..,.;c.i. Maniaiia: Te Uabawe tu Net RlUua-
ItUiult. Tlkoro-all from the Cilberl
1 ' 1 .
SATURDAY, DECEMBER a, tU,.
AU nutter for th Saturday Pre.. .i,ni.t i.
addrened to the " SATURDAY PRESS."
JiOAKV OF IIRALTJI AND
Tlic necessity of cxixisinn thu ctiminal ncj;.
Usenet: of the present health officers of Mono,
lulu is certainly very much to ! regretted, for
the expose iritis, necessarily carry vilih tt the
disclosure of Acewlingly unfortunate condi
lions hich no writer in Hawaii Jttirn to
make conspicuous. It has, nevertheless, Ire
come a ntitititjr ami a tluly which no writer
whuwoiks conscicntioualy for the public ikxk1
can well evade, lloweser distasteful the task
may be, it In plainly an allcrnatise made al.so-
miciy unavouianic liy ollictal incomixtcnce.
rymcarmice na ceascl to lc a Hue. To
ilcny or conceal the alarming proportions u hich
leprosy has leached in tmr, widst, for no oilier
reason than to ptolect lUefnltt to us of inter
national Intcrcoursj; or to refrain from crillcis
ing the incompetence or willful neglect of of-
nciais. wno apparently prefer to see death in
most repulsive foim sown liroadcast In the
land to risking the esMence or a ucsdionalilc
iwliikal' power which lhelV lK-itlstrnt' and
criminal negligence maintains for them among
the uninformed, masses, would Us reprehciuihle
in tne extreme. I Iiccople have been wonder
fully patient , ihey hac waited in anxious e.
H-ctancy for the fulfillment of the mciiiier.
prrsiilcnt'i lloweryproniisea. They hac waited
in sain, an their ,uiicnct has liccome ex.
luujte.1. Tlie l'Rtss was silent on this ul.
ject until silence U-came tieason to public in
terests. Journalists felt a proK-r hesitancy
alajut placing the responsibility for cwn so no
torious a public grievance, when in so doing
they must needs gise special publicity lo.a
national calamity! but an expression of public
feeling through, thewU,, longer ad
mit of delay, l'rotests deep and wrnest fit.,.,
all xaits of the country liad been met with in.
and the entry Vccoure lcftvwa'To airaign the
criminally negligent officials and thoroughly ra,
.km: their betra)al of the iiec-Vlc1. confidence !
ul fer doing their pbiti duly in this particular
tledin; papers in the Hawaiian kingjom
have iacuiMd the Impotent wrath of the
onfall. WUh csuractcriitic mendacity Ul
HftuJcf' laiw aitriUtcs leceot scatruW 3
xHtwisxai of tWe fwofle't Indignation vo14e
. lat avaa k . k. . , . a - W . .
HA 'y'wsfU aww .vow' isW'.or.
..... ,. ..,, ., ir,,nan, .inione r ranc. .Mitt Main.
? i ',i,,S,"n:', .b S,cl,' i '"!)'. M Knight,
li l. wii""l"i,?f'! Alherton, II Curtis k
each, V, llorton, 1) McCarthy, Thomat l!,tley, i:
Kedilen. I Swanlon. I I' k.n I llnii:. -.i A:
' J - ' - J ........ HMII IlllCCfl
...,-seiuen, airt anl itll.t Foilt, Cand T Afong, f)
ti. ,'?V,; W.hchute.T llerton. F Haiiton. W
rV,"1','' !J.,.'"",'1"r ','W. J u Kawainui, Mrt II
J, ',".' ..r'..C ''. W.' ''. "r' ""' 'WUr A ''.no, wife and
child R lleech l; j Phillip,, W Notley, t! Il'l.uce,j
I. II Delannu. W II I In met R f.i... i.. IS','
-- iiiiitti. Vj ,IIO
gan's frequent use of these epithets that they
comprise thai Kiper's entire stock- of logic and
arirument. It would, no doubt, be a pleasant
relief lo the (wtrnns of the organ If the erudite
autnor m tnese inreaiiiauc terms would dvscanl
Ihem for some new expressions, exhibiting less
badtemperandmoreargutnent! however, belief
logic would lie misplaced in a cause so incajia
ble of sinilication. The premier's ittper dc
dares that "Intelligent, patriotic cilircns ssould
not engage in the visld presentation of some
national curse f6r foreign oliscrs-ation and con
We hasten to assure the readers of Ihe organ
that Ihe "national curse" which we wish
"sividly to present" exists entirely In Ihe nolo
nous incmcicncy and utter unwnrthiness of
those officials- who now hase Ihe direct ion anil
management i Hawaiian ail.tirs. A more
blighting curse, or one more destructive to the
present and future proscrlty and happiness of
Hawaii, cannot citiy be conceited.
The mcmlicrs of the Iloird of Health can
not lie tharged wilh Ignorance of their most
lm)ttant res)nnsibilily; neither can the)- plead
ignorance tn extenuation of their criminal nrg.
ligtiice. They arc fully conscious of their in
defensible position, and their continued inaction
amounts to contemptuous defiance of law and
the wishes of the coplc. They are Industri
ously preparing their own political funeral
The organ, in defending its owner, claims that
the health officers ore nlmut miking diligent
inquiry with a slew to ascertaining as near as
iossilile the exact number of lepers at large in
I lonolulu, preparatory, as il it (rtsumtd, tn
tlieir procr segregation. What astonishing
devotion to duty t Making Inquiry ujiori a
subject so notorious that tlicy could scarcely cs
cape the knowledge If they would. No doubt
the Cautte projierly estimates the organ's ob
ject in making the statement. I'or, If the
Hoard of Health really intended to listen to
the protests of the eoplc, and proceed lo a
tardy ntttiitft at Informing their duty in this
matter, Ihey would scarcely warn the lepers of
llictr intention, thus Inducing them lo secrete
themsches to avoid arrest. No! The plain
truth of the matter is, they do not Jau do
their duty I
Their principal physician has licen trying
lor weeks lo have at least fifty confirmed cases
removed to Kalawao, but without success: the
"powers that be" will not consent, and why?
The organ further expatiates upon the noble
efforts of the board in adding to the comforts
of the branch hospital, a place which common
report makes little belter than a place of as
signation for lepers and their friends, in that
the discipline and isolation is not complete.
There is no question but that the place js
cleanly and comfortable, and well-conducted,
but, with all that, its principal object is dc
icaim, ior 1101 oniy are extreme cases kept
there against the adsicc of the attendant phy
miiau, uui iiiu noes in rcierence in communi
cating with outside friends arc repeatedly trans
gressed, and in defiance of the wishes of tli
physician in charge. He is powerless to refuse
admission to an applicant armed with a permit
signed by the premier-president; besides, Ihe
place is not properly guarded, and there is
ample evidence that forbidden communications
are frequent, all of which has a tendency to
increase rather than diminish leprosy in Hono
lulu. Hut Honolulu is not Ihe only place af-
lliclcil. All over the kingdom this official in
competence is prcqiorlionately hurtful, and
leprosy is on Ihe increase. A reliable gentle
man from the vicinity of Waipio, Hawaii, es
timates the number of lepers in his district to le
one in every ten persons, and similar reports
come irom oilier districts throughout the coun
try. The mortify ingconfession has gone abroad,
and foreign journals arc busy criticising the
"Hawaiian plague." It is high time that some
decisive steps were taken.
It is not at all strange that Ihe responsible
ones deny with vehement mendacity the
charges that are rung from all directions
against hem, but it is decidedly- strange that
Ihey should so far lose their temper as to
make slurring remarks alwut our prominent
and well-tried physicians, especially when such
denunciations could give no possible force to
To some of Mr. Gibson's greatest friends
this willful inaction is unaccountable. Even
his enemies gave him credit for sincerity on
the health question. In his election campaign
he paraded this subject as a special issue. He
was constantly attacking the short-comings of
previous licalth-ndmiiustrations, and constantly
gtving.glovving descriptions of what he would
do if he had the wer. He has been in of-
lice for months, with three times, more money
appropriated 'for health-purposes than was at
the disposal of the health-officers whom he so
violently assailed, and he has iierformcd uvrsc
His inconsistency is mysterious to many, but
the reason is 'plain to others, lit is afraid to
to Ms duty. His eyes were oncned to the
political significance of the leprosy question
during the legislative session, when he sought
to play fast and loose with a physician whose
melliouof treatment had in a measure gained
the confidence of Ihe natives. An opposition
so liowerfuhiimneiliately developed against him
that he. found it very convenient to propitiate
the man he had tried to deceive, and to con
ciliate the natives with dangerous promises
which have now conic home lo roost, Fore
seeing the opposition that his venality could
not tan to develop against him amonc the in
telligent and wealthy, he determined to sacri
fice Ihe public well-lielng in serving his indi
vidua ends anil maintaining his political place.
11c sougnt to secure the support of the com-
parativcly uninformed masses and an iiiiiitn-
tiatftt", by pandering to (heir wishes in his
capacity as President of the Hoard of Health,
and ersistenlly violating law and recognised
public needs. How well he has succeeded the
eopIe can judge.
l'or this treason to public good, however,
the premier iias'carnrd Ihe pity as well as con
tempt of all intelligent Hawaiian and alien
residents, for he now finds himself between
Iwo fires, l'ublic opinion and the just tic
iiiands of the people will surely either force
him from office or Into an attempted per
formance of his duty. If he attempt to do
his duty thoroughly, he will find It next to im
iosible on account of his delay and duplicity.
ue must either lose Ins place or the "friends
01 a day whom his deceit has caincd him.
The indications are strong that he will lose
twill. A humiliating spectacle for the opl'.
consKicration, hut the rcspomibllily is prop,
cily placed, and the remedy will surely come,
A VOGNTfEAfAXGEA' POLICY,
It is a hard road this "treaty sugar" has tu
travel, as the goal Is a long way off. The
misrepresentations of the Chivniilt may or
may not have Influenced the Intelligent lmblic
In II..!. I...I. ... -I" .L- ..' J.
... ....... ju.i.ucm ..1 inc sugar question! in
any case the intelligent public must have its
sugar day by-day, as " treaty tugar" was and is
Ihe best and cheaist article that the rtuikvt
affoids, 'W will y' nothing of local tribuLv
lions such as insufficient help, an uncertain
water supply etc. for more or leas tribulation
is lo be looked for in all localities ; but the
attitude, of the Eastern refiners tad Jobbers
so remarkable thai we cannot refrain from osjb
fag ituottou tu it. Those tlnlcn who hive
ben sfwtvUUcg in, Maalb am) CU sugar,
ind have found ihtut ixofiuU. ue sorely
watian sugar, which must seriously Injure, by-
comparison, the Manila and Cuban article.
They will, therefore, If possible, drive "treaty
sugar" from the Eastern market and continue
their speculations In the products of Culia and
Manila. They attempt to prove thai the Ha
waiian sugar now in the market Is of a grade
superior to that which Is expressly stipulated in
the treaty. They assert that such is the case.
They have forwarded to San l-'ranclsco samples
of Island sugars, which are to lie. compared
wilh the sugars which were exported from these
Islands before the treaty. This is fortunate
for us, for the test, which surely must lc final,
will prove beyond doubt that there has been
no change in the color or strength of the Ha
waiian sugars admitted Into the port of San
Francisco during the past ten years. He who
laughs last laughs loudest. Our day will yet
come, and we can afford to bide our time.
The Kastcrn dealers state that previous to
1876 these Islands exported nn sugars that
graded alnivc No. lo. It Is a fact, and it has
been made public, that In I.S75 four-fifths of
the entire crop of Hawaiian sugar arriving at
San Francisco 15,000,000 ounds ranged
from No. ij lo No. G, and a jiortion of the
imputation from No. 18 lo No, 20.
The San Francisco Aftrthant, Nov ember
17th sayj- "Wchavc been fawned wilh a
transcript of the records of the Portland cus
tom house, an official record, which cannot
le gainsaid of disputed, which confirms what
we have already published from San Francisco
authorities. We give it below as a complete
rcfution and answer to the contrary statements
which have been so unbhishingly put forth by
unfriendly I'astcrn dealers. The Island plant
ers, if they' may not lie trusted over tlieir own
statements, may surely appeal, and not in
vain, to the corrolmrativc records of our own
Hawaiian sugars impoited through the Port
land, Or,, custom house from April I, 1875,
to August 115, 18751 Sugars not aliovc No. 7,
2IG.758 pounds; duty J and 25 per cent
aimed. Sugars, No. 7 to No. 10, 514,340
ixjunds; duty 2i and 25 per cent added.
Sugars, No. 10 to No. 13, 1,561,663 pounds,
duly 2j4and 25 per cent added. Sugars.No.13to
No. 16, 2,336,956 pounds; duty 2) and 25
per cent added. Sugarj, No. 16 to No. 20,
77,116 tiounds; tluly 3; and 25 per cent
added. Total, 4.706,832 rounds.
The proportion of low grades, as shown by
this record, is that Mow No. 10 there were
only 731,098 pounds; of the higher grades
there wcte 3.975.734 pounds. In the face of
official facts like the alwve we do not see how
the case can need any further proof."
THE HAWAIIAN LOAN.
The people of Honolulu were not a little
surprised to see announced in the San Fran
cisco papers that proposals for Hawaiian gov
ernment bonds at 2 per cent. premium are lieing
solicited in that city, the same to bear interest
at 6 per cent. The matter is being conducted
by Theobald & Co.t nn English firm compara
tively unknown on the Coast. There is an air
of mystery rervading the whole project. It
will surprise most people to know that this
business has not been negotiated through the
Hawaiian finance office, and that the first inti
mation received at that office of the attempt to
float any portion of the loan in San Francisco
through Theobald & Co. was from newspapers
received by the Stic.
Financiers no doubt smile at the presump
tion of this government In putting her bonds
on the market at a premium of 2 per cent, as
she has not yet earned the reputation for fur
nishing as sure investments as the United
Stales or Great llritain. The total amount,
$2,000,000, though in itself small, is equivalent
in proportion to imputation to a loan of
$1,450,000,000 by the United Slates govern
ment. And, although the great republic has
been tried and not found wanting, it is hardly
probable that an issue of such a large amount
ol new lionds would bring a larger premiu
than is asked for by Hawaii. It is proposed
to place lwnds to the amount of SSoo.ooo in
Ihe hands of Theobald Sc Co., which, with the
$500,000 to be floated in Hawaii will make the
sum of $1,300,000, or nearly two-thirds of the
total amount of the loan provided for by the
legislature. It is not true, as reported, that
lionds have already Wen issued in San Fran
cisco, for the certificates are being printed in
mew ork, and must first be broucht to Hono
lulu for the signatures of the proper officials.
in regard to the premium of 2 per cent, is it
true, as has been stated, that the profits de
rived therefrom arc to be divided between a
party in San Francisco and two persons hiuh in
authority in this kingdom? We would like to
think this untrue, but the information comes
from such a source that we cannot uttocether
discredit it. One other important thing in
connection with this is the statement that the
bonds are to lie disposed of to English capital
ists through Theobald & Co., and that this
roundabout way of doing it was agreed upon
to throw parties in Honolulu and San Fran
cisco off the scent. In view of our intimate
commercial relations with the United States,
and particularly the ort of San Francisco, the
negotiation of any considerable portion of the
loan in Europe would not be looked upon
favorably by our neighlwrs, and would, both
directly and indirectly, be detrimental to the
commercial interests of this country. Wc hope
iu sec mis matter dealt with fairly and in a
legitimate manner. Certain parties are dab
bling with this matter now who have no bus!
ncss to put a finger in the pie, any further than
lo advise. All matters relatinn to the finances
of the country should be transacted by the
itnancc oince, and not by any other depart
men or any ersons, whoevtr thty may tt, not
luiiimii-ii W ma! department.
TE OUTLOOK IN NOA'WA J
More than once we have alluded in out
columns to the litical situation in Norway
ami ine unconstitutional actions of Oscar II,
The King's stublurnncss and persistency has
sown Ihe wind, and should he continue in his
course against the wishes of the people, he
must soon reap the whirlwind. In many ways.
the situation in Norway resembles the situation
in little Hawaii, the causes of complaint being
much the same. The following paragraph
Irom Ihe Christian Uttlon of November Wh.
explains matters so tersely that wc reproduce
it entire, and in our next will give a longer ar
ticle on the same question, from the same
paper, written by lloyesen, one of the most
noted of living Norwegian writers!
"The elections in Norway which has jrut re
sulted in such an overwhelming defeat for Ihe
government are but an incident of the great
constitutional struggle which began shortly after
the present king, Oscar l oscended the
throne. The Norwegian conatitution (ol 1814)
was in the mot essential oinu modeled after
me ouicucan, ami is exucmiy democratic in
all Its provisions. Hut, like its model, it docs
nut require we government to be In accord
vUh Ihe puliiuenUry majority; and Oscar. 11,
has availed himself of the circunutance.and has
icrauieniiy surrounded Mmsclf w nh the rm.
resentatives of a blindly reactionary bureaucracy
who are detested by the great majority of the
people. The kins has abused hk veto power
to such an, eiletrt that it is well-nwh a foregone
conclusion that every vsie and progressive
measure passed by the liberal uajoiity in the
Storthing wiU feat la Imcomc lw, because of
hi UaatPMOVlL Tfc Utuaa at law lmiW,.
smwWj Hum Weawc a , aaockwy; aB
IcgltUwe pnarMt It not only WadercJ Ut
J-c4ja,ly,d.aJ th initMtd anil !
suited ofoptc mc uBpotttvt to Male thett (tvtW-l
"" " IMif own I
IMonl Th Mane tat. ill - aa.l. '
the King merely a suiftniht veto which was
intended as a restraint An royal usurpation and
olistinacy has been directly violated by Ihe
present King, who, when three successive
Storthings passed the bill giving Ihe ministers
of the crown seats in arliament, bluntly fc-
tutcu io promulgate tnc law, ami claimed tnat
In constitutional amendments he txwscjsed an
ahselutt veto. Oscar II, and his reactionary
ministers are thus the revolutionists in Nor
way; not the lltwral representatives of the
eOle. In his last sjxech from the thfone
the King cqwnly threatened the parliamentary
majority, and told them that it was his firm
conviction that they were In the wrong and he
in the right. In other words, his personal
conviction was to prevail against the legally
expressed will of Ihe representatives of Ihe
icoplc. That, of course, means a teturn to ab
solutism, nnd would dace Norway on a par
with Russia. Such language and such actions
the free Norwroian people will not tolerate.
nnd they have rescinded to the challenge of
uscar 11, ny returning a majority against the
ministry of helmer, which will amount lo four
fifths of the whole parliament. A government
which can survive such a defeat must be truly
THE NEW EKA IN MEXICO.
There is no Srvnlsh-Aniciican republic that
Is making such rapid progressive strides In-day
as Mexico. The dark cloud of revolution that
hovered so long over that land has disappeared,
It Is hocd, forever. An era of eacc lias licen
Inaugurated and prosperity follows close um
Its footsteps. An Industrious eoptc must le a
happy anil contented eople, and Mexico Is be
coming n veritable beehive of Industry. The
construction of railroads and telegraph lines
bring all parts of the country within easy com
munication of the capital anil sounds the
death-knell of Internecine strife. There are
now in operation In that country t,S64 miles of
railraad, the greater pait of which has been
built within the last two years. Several lines
are lieing extended into the rich mineral and
agricultural districts, whose resources, practi
cally cxhaustlcss, have never lwcn made to
contribute their quota to the country's produc
tions. The government has also 7,000 miles of
telegraph lines in operation, anil this is lieing
constantly added to.
American capital and enterprise is the prin
cijial factor in causing this great social and
commercial revolution. Manufactories arc
being constructed and operated, mines worked
with modern appliances, grazing and the culti
vation of the soil encouraged, and many old
statutes that were a check on enterprise have
been replaced by better ones. The completion
of the railroad system now grasping the repub
lic like an octopus, and its connection with the
American lines, will bring the two count lies
into closer relations commercially, socially and
Klitically. Millions of dollars of American"
capital are invested in Mexico, and efforts arc
being made on lioth sides of the Rio Grande
to have a treaty of reciprocity entered into by
the two countries. It is regarded favorably by
the government and prcs3 of lioth republics,
and, as it is becoming an absolute necessity, it
must be consumalcd. In this we sec v bright
gleam of hoie for Hawaiinei. The great re
public has found reciprocity with these islands
a profitable investment, and it would be incon
sistent for her to shut her doors on Hawaii ami
extend her hand to Mexico alone. It is far
more probable that the system will be extended
to embrace not only Hawaii and Mexico,, but
all of the Central American republics. America
is fast becoming a great manufacturing center,
and her policy must be to exchange her manu
factured products for the raw material of less
mature countries, and become rich In the same
manner that other countries have; and this can
lwst be done by reciprocal treaties.
THINGS WISE AND OTHERWISE.
The xjlicy of the present administration
seems to be "After us, the deluge."
"Whom the gods destroy they first make
mad," and the Advertiser is getting mad.
To be crowned in the affections of his sub
jects would be far the more to Kalakaua's
credit, beside which Ihe tinsel or bauble
crowns of earth would pale into insignificance,
however gratifying they might be to personal
The P. C. A, says, that there is not one
leprous express driver in Honolulu among
those having licenses. This may lie true, but
the same cannot lc said of the unlitensed dri
vers. ' This is an exemplification of tlieir usual
way of dodging a point.
With holes in all the roads, or roads all in
holes either way you may prefer to have it
it is certainly a disgrace to the city and the de
partment to whose care $60,000 was appropri
ated nt the last legislature sesssion, for Ihe
roads and bridges of Honolulu.
Mr. Cruran in his Thanksgiving sermon said
that the three great moral powers of America
are "the home, the press and the pulpit."
Those who listened to his discourse will know
that he believes In the power of the pulpit.
"l'roliablv little more than hnmlrnl mn.
firmed cases and suspects are to be found at
large within the limits of the district of Hono
lulu."'. C. A.
Quoting further, in substance, from the same
journal, we might add: "A nice statement"
for the pretentious government organ "to send
abroad by the next steamer. How many vis
itors ami how much capital will such state
ments attract to our shores?"
Hawaii is paying a hntvy penalty for her de
sire to lie on an equality with the "foreign, in
vaders" on the liquor question, since intoxica
tion among the natives Is growing on them so
rapidly, so much so, that former advocates of
"free liquor" are regretting the evil that has
lieen done the race by this false step towards
freeing Ihem from the restraints that so long
The organ seems to take special delight in
attacking ihe late Attorney General inhl.ab
sence, and each time it has done so its chames
lave simply been insinuations which have no
foundation in fact. The attempt lo elevate the
premier owner of said organ while drawiug Its
inference Irom such calumnies is not lost
tight of j but what, glory can be gained tu any-
one who stain his antagonist behind his Uck ?
The '-Tiser's method of conducting controversy
(we cannot call it argument) and personal
attack Is peculiar lo Itself.
The Tisir complains of Ihe " reckless in
discretion" of the statements lhal the "city It
full of leprosy," and nays that "prolably httle
more than one hundred confirmed cases and
usects arc to lie found at Urge within the
limits of Ihe dialrict of Honolulu." Thisihowt
the suprUing and lamentable ignorance of he
son-in-law, who is at the same line Ihe secre
tary of the Hoard of Health ruarug,, of
the 'riser. It is a well-known fact'that there
are In. the neighorhood of thrte'hundred In tJik
.11.1.1.. 1. I. Ll.i.r ..... .. . . ?
.......i,. i, a hh-h ilal IJU, lac (toam mould
"begin lo make laqrie.t
Chief Justice htd4 addrwsxi a vrty lavsoe
meeting 0f natives at KaumsktiJH Ckitrch kai
night, hit Hpuki bung tacit 11 h wtewlttj to
make at ttdftatttifatg aa the uk., the'aaa.-
"Wlf HmdUm HwtM tea.,
prW;. . ; " ,'
i - .
Thursday, the 30th alt., Americar) Thankt.
giVIng Day, was more generally 'observed In
Honolulu, than Ihe anniversary of the Hawal.
ian Independence which prcccdcdMt only two
dap. The greater numlicr of business houses
Were closed early Iii Ihe forenoon anil Ameri
can residents and their friends passed the day
at their homes in the usual manner after the
conclusion of the exeiciscs at Fort-street
Church where, n large numlicr of people
assembles! lo hear the thanksgiving sermon
preached by Mr. J. A, Cruran.
The service opened with a voluntary from
the third organ sonata by Mr. Myron Jones.
The I-ord's prayer was then said and a re
sxjnsc sung by tlic choir. U. S. Minister
Daggctj, the King and Queen, Minister of
Foreign Affairs and Governor Domtnis enter
ed during the singing of the song, the audience
rising until they were seated. Minister Dag
gett next read 1'rcsidcnt Arthur's proclama
tion prefacing It with a few Introductory words
describing the origin of Thanksgiving Day.
1 ne louowing is 111c suiisiancc ol his remarks 1
"The olrservance of a day of national
thanksgiving, although In vogue for more than
two and a half centuries, is strictly nn Amer
ican custom, the example lieing followed by
no other nation. And it is not surprising, for
no other nation has licen so blessed as Ihe
Great Republic Her scattered children,
many of whom arc assembled to-day under
the xtlm and tamarind, give thanks for all
that has lieen done nnd is lieing done for
them. The I'urltans originated the custom tn
New England in the dark days following their
arrival in the new world, apKlnttng n day of
fast and prayer. Years after when prosperity
smiled upon them they made It a day of
thanksgiving and praise, nnd the custom crept
wilh the tide of Immigration from New Eng
land to the distant west. It was not until
during the last rebellion that Abraham Lin
coln, the greatest of martyrs to the cause of
human liberty, first made Thanksgiving Day a
national holiday. The custom has continued
since, is olrservcil in every State and Territory,
and will lie so observed to the end 'of
After the .reading of the proclamation an
anthem was sung by the choir. A scripture
lesson was then read by Mr. Cruzan which
was followed by the singing of " America " by
the congregation. Prayer was offered by Kev.
Dr. Damon after which and a response by
the choir all united in singing to the tunc of
"From Greenland's Icy Mountains," the
hymn, " O Thou Who Kent the Waters,"
written for the occasion by Minister Daggett ;
O Thou who rent the'watcrs and set thy chil
dren free I
O Thou who calmed the tempest that swept
o'er Galilee 1
O Thou who blessed our fathers on bleak New
England's shore I
To Thee be our thanksgiving, now and forever
From sea to sea Thy praises, by freedom's mil
King through the land Thou gavest, and now
with heart and tongue
Wc catch the swelling anthem, and on,, the
Is lmrne our voices with it lieyond the Asian
Itesiile the palm, O see us I -Iteneath the uu
And set a sign within us to tell us Thou art
For at Thy feet, O Father 1 wc lay our hopes
As Thou vvcrt with our fathers, lie with us
through the years I
Mr. J. A. Cruzan then delivered the thanks
giving sermon, of which the following is a
brief synoisis. Wc regret that shortness of
space prevents us from publishing it entire
Text, l'salms 147:20, " He hath not dealt
so with any nation."
The theme of the discourse was, " God's
dealings with America a cause for devout
thanksgiving." God wonderfully prepared
and preserved America to be the home of a
great nation. Study a map of the world in
the light of history, and you will see that all
the great nations of the past and present have
been located between the 30th and 40th de
grees of north latitude. Here the Great Re
public is located, in a country of wonderful
capacities ; with agricultural resources suffi
cient to give a farm to every family on the
globe, and to feed the entire population of the
world. Oil to light her homes bubbles from
the center of the earth ; coal and iron for her
factories, and all the precious metals' she has
in abundance. She has a coast line exceeding
the circumference of the globe, and a river
navigation double even this vast measure. 'She
has a varied climate and some of the most
wonderful mountains and beautiful scenery.
How wonderful God preserved this rich land
for the right people, saving it from the North
men, the Catholic Spanish and French, and
the English adventurers, that the Puritans
might lay broad and solid foundations for the
America has had a wonderful develop
ment. The figures of her wonderful progress
seem like the calculations of astronomy. In
agriculture she is the world's granary. Her
manufactories arc producing untold wealth.
She has 100,000 miles of railroads, and is still
building at the rate of 10,000 miles each year,
llut vast as Is America's present, it is insignifi
cant as compared with her future. She has
one million square miles more of productive
soil than all the Old World. The New World
can sustain a greater population than the Old
World, and she ultimately will have It. The
' Encyclopedia llritannica" estimates that
five ccnturujs hence America will have 3,400,
000,000 people 1
llut will not her very greatness prove her
weakness ? Is she not losing her moral power?
Alarmists tell us so. Uut the American peo
ple never were to strong morally as today,
ti.- ... . 1 - . . . . 1.
.,,ii muat iiiecv anu. soivc great problem
and sustain great strains in Ihe near future.
The three great conservative moral powers,
the home, the rcss, and Ihe pulpit never
before so "worked for righteousness"
as in America to-day. So lonv as these
remain what they are we will have a sound,
vigorous moral life in America, and may
reasonably hope for her future. Should the
lose her moral power then she is doomed. It
is true of all nations that righteousnet extl(eth
a nation, but tin it 1 disgrace to any opIe,
In that nation in which law and the example
of those in high places make drunkenness and
Immorality easy, the "handwriting Is on the
wall," III dayt art; numbered.
The services were concluded by an anlhem
by the choir, ','0 Clap Yqr Ijaodt ,AUvVc
People," and Uncdidion offered by Mr. Cru
ran, after the roachkUoa of which the congre
gation remained ttand4ng until .he royal party
tail paiveU out.
Services were alto held at St. AnJuVt
Cathedral by Kevs. Meun, WaHtce. Mackfai
toth and Kww j the imm) WM'jicachol by
Mr, Mackbitotk. The church wm apfarotul
alcly d'ccoCTtjJiuriheorraitntiaad tjw auad
once wat very Urge. (
Thttaptxtfthlai cotttttv beta Maui that hsrort
wc ttvttctcd thwe fVotu Mwag a hindfal of
wa,(a4 Htt a ltwg buwuw tf tiyUt. (aw
wm customary km tttttil itytvrittW $mi tssxttxt a
ywwtarjwiiitritsinitat. Thit ks m ha.
Vm qiiri limit mU UmtvHki
invitt attention lo thtir hrgt and
varied ttock of gmis suitable for
They halt just received new and
very complete invoices of SILVER
PLATED WARE from, the cele
brated factories of the Meriden Co.
and the MiJdkttmm Plate Co., in
designs entirely nnv to this market.
Their stock of JTOUSE
FURNISHING GOODS is very
complete and comprises tunny Novel
tiesa large variety of ALCO
HOL LAMPS, KEROSENE
S7VVES, nett-patterns in Lamps
and Chandeliers ; a fine selection
of TABLE CUTLERY; Feather
Dusters for all purposes; Brushes
of all kinds; superior House
They make KEROSENE OLL
a specialty, and are prepared to
supply the best oil in color and test,
in quantities to suit, upon th( most
DILLINGHAM ft CO.,
IMrORTKRS ANU DKATRKS IN
Hitriiirttrr, Ayrteiilturnt lmiarmrHt;s
Paints, Oils, Varnittiet, Ftc,
FOKT STREET .'HONOLULU
-SAKESI CAKES I CAKES I
t " " t
'I Will Le for tale, of all iletcriptfons, both
: 1 :
: I'LAIN ANU ORNAMENTAL,
:...,. . ...I.,,.....,,, ;
Fruit, J'ounil, Sponyf, Citron, lite.
ALSO roR SALC
Horn's well known RICH MINCEMEAT, Cliristmat
anu new tears aiirtur rir.a.
ALSO A VKRY LAkCK ASSORTMENT OF
FANCY SUGAR TOYS
Of my own manufacture, and
Guaranteed to le Ei ee of all Poisonous Colors,
So extensively utetl in the manufacture of
imiiorteu Candies, -
THE LARGEST AND GREATEST STOCK OK
Consisting of pcveral thousand pounds, uf iny own
manufacture, and "
GUARANTEED TO HE STRICTLY PURE,
rOK SALK AT
Cavady Factory mad Baktry,
Hotel Strut (Lei. Nuuanu and Fort), Honolulu.
STEEL RAILS, iSiiunds. ' "
' HELVETIA LACES,
With or without India Rubber,
HARMED FENCE WIRE,
CANE KNI VF.S, with or without hooka.
aa4 Stalta MtuaaMrt,
Shovels, Axes, Jacktcrtvt,
Steant 11 Brushes,
Patent Steam pip Covering,
Sugar and Coil Bait.
MANILA HOPE, all Ores.
MEDIUM and PILOT BREAD.
C R. SALMON (in bUt.). new catch.
roit sair tv
K. MAOKFELB 4k GO,
Comae of QUEEN and fORTSTS., HONOLULU,
lie-IRa .. i
k 8TOR HOUSE PARLOUS.
ASTOR HOUSE DINING AND
Ifcuao tr tm Uav, Waur, o ituuMrj
WtUrOt, Claan, aru tad Tobacco, Soda Wat.
tiiilttlliwIwtJtVtnktv.' MeaUttwvtalit) . '
at all- itouatv
POR HONGKO.VO DIRECT,
The At Clipper Hark
WILL SAIL FOR
THE ABOVE, PORT ON DECKMHER
Taking patterigrrt ami frtigh:.
Forfiirlher parttcutartl apply td
llt . II. IIAlLkthl.il k CO., Agenlt.
POR SAN rRANCISCO.
'the At American Hatlentine
IT. If. ALMV,
LJU1CK IHSI'ATCII FOR THE ABOVE TORT
For freight or patsace, apply tit
H7 CASTLE COOKi:, Agentt.
DOSTON AND HONOLULU BACK E IS.
The rtatk ,
Will tail from llotion for tMt rl on or atimil Felmi
ary ttt, If MtfTicfcnt inducement olTera.
Onlert filled promiilly,and freight taken al the lowl
rates. iWly to Lhaifea Brewer A Co.. No. Kllhv
ttreet, ILotton, or to
IIKEWKK A CO.,
Queen Mreel, Honolulu
Ihe At llrillth Steamship
W, Hi llRAturv Commander
WILL SAIL FOR
HONGKONG ON OR ABOUT DECEMBER ijiii
For freight or p-ittage apply Id
113 II. HACKFKI,P.fcCO Aitenis.
A FRANK COOKE,
AC.GNT FOR Tim FOLIOWINO tllASTRRS
GEN SIEGEL, KALUNA,
AND . MANA.
FLAG :-Redwlth White lull. Office corner of
Queen ami Nuuanu Street.
-VCEANIC STEMSIIIB COMPANY.
The Al Britlth Steamer
Will leave Stn Francitco for Honolulu the
9th Day of each Month,
Returning from Honolulu on the iml day of each
month. San Francitro1 Agenlt,
, J D. SPRFCKELS ft BROS.,
Honolulu Agenti, 317 Market St.,
Wm. O. IRWIN & Cm. c,
)LANTEK'S LINE FOR SAN FRANCISCO.
HHKWmi .t Co., Atruts,
Merchandise received Storage Free,
advances made on thipinents hy this hi
aiid liberal cath
Steamer Likelike will leave Honolulu each Tuesday
at 4 r. u., touching at l-aluliu, Maalaea Bay, Makena,
Mahukona, Kawailiac, Laupahoeltoe and Hdo.
Reluming will touch at afl Ihe alve iortt, aniting
at Honolulu each Sunday A. M.
105 WILDER & Co.
P O. HALL ft SON,
CALL ATTENTION TO
A Splendid New Lot of Keed A Barton's
Silver Plated Ware
Just Oienbd anu now Kuk Saik.
ThU U ihe finest ftcIction of these kou1 ever offered
In this market. All of the litest aiul nix.. beautiful de
&igirtt. Alo a very choice lot of
Ftttuh Votcthin aiul Glass Vac ratal fates f
QlITK NhW IN THIS MaKKKT.
SOON TO 'AKMVK, A CHOICE Uil iif
GORHAM SOLID SILVER WARE,
IN OHEAT VARIETY,
All of which are nio&l vuitaM fur Cirititu. Weil
dui'; and Uirthday gifti. All are cordially invited tu
call and examine thce beautiful goudi, but don't buy
unlets you want to.
WK IIAVR AL&) FOX .Alt. THE NtW
Kalakaxia Washinr Machine
of Hawaiian invention and manufacture; a good article.
ALSO ON HAND THK UUST ASVJKTMKNT OK
IN THK MAKkkT.
TwkntV'Two DirrEKKNT Sues and Kini,
IUII'i Steel Hows, cult lint from 5 to 14 inches 1UU'
' Mi 5 "u 1vm1.11 iircjatcn, itfincn ivuia yuccn,
Sub-toil Plow. Hall's Furrow Pows, bide Hill
Mows, 10. it and 14 inches. i6-1ikIi Sulky
Plows, made tpevully for llamakua
Plantation, No. a liuckcye Mow
crs, Plow handles, extra points
and beams for all plows
that we keel,
of all lindt.
MECHANICS' TOOLS, SHELF HARDWARE
allVIndt, NAILS and SH KES, all kinds and
!et, KKKU & IIAKTON'S CEL-
In great yaxiety and tn
VERY BEAUTIFUL DESIGNS.
STOW Ml SUMfOBS
of puny kinds and sites.
W auk a yoUIty of
A1td.haviozot-tr4s.auaW of HUBHVCK'S WHITE
LMU and llrttJ or Jilmal qiulilica, tcildei
a full lint of aU DRY PAINI A teamed, and
UTerao.au.ialeonsur' HUUUUCK'S baa
pal. UOI1.KL) LINSF.EU Oil.,.
caa tell al ike otv4 Hgivret. Ov
I er a,uuu gaJJoua of
BBftT LVSaUCIATIlKI OILS,
lytUWrrel. rat. or niton. MAtJURVS IIOUHK
aw vuAi.11 V.UI.UKS, turn Isu Amemau
faints known, w. Kara now th.
Titurtft tttottk tf
lb. East and f ranee, er offered
In tills Market.
PUMPS, BOLTS, PACKING
thousand and om ailkUt that Inp, at k would
saner aaui. than a who!, pag. ol Ih. " Paut,"
W. Cur dlallr Uvit. our attends aod tuttaBiat-i Lm fail
tuatjaa ottr apleiuM law of (uod. -;:httaM.lr.
tad liny wul U totstacttd uf what w tax. la-ur
A WAIIAN rtKNIi
Kg wsa ci.nl, 1 1 lag HiitL itm&u wet tfmima
al Stlssl aaJ sWsi mh Qmtm ass aIm. my U.
A luti ku
wllaalUllaawta.wU.Mawlwltalatwte lawawataawrtlwtl' - -
rtauy. attUaai .rtVOSTii-OIHUtsVS fort .mm
j iw, tvr PMMR.ta.sittta, mtmjnmmmgm.
- mm m asHHa
-f r T
JiouLMd at the pc' M ( of ',.
" m IIK sWNMHllUQA mui
Eisii Awr a icru&m&ms'ABg;
- . V ..-
1 ,,-" . . ,l j M .
fit - ZSL. " 1 Jlli,T.tl F -