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title: 'Saturday press. (Honolulu, H.I.) 1880-1885, January 27, 1883, Image 2',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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HoNutLLl. January ;. 1883.
l!u.nes. mUer. for the svreU have not atsunwd any
noticeable degree of activity, prrhapt In I he for
wardanre of goods to windward portt the early part of
the V Ow inn to the Urge amount of freight whkh
the Left has rn unaWe to taVe while occupying the
t.llnhW route, the schooner MM was laid on this
weelt for K oh a La, and loaded rapid'r ,n fMX ln d'"'
age activity to convey goods to the e..erf on Tuesday
last began h-fore daylight The amount of merchandise
eM out Indicated quite moTement In liable go-Ms,
(if ot luce and supplies.
Impels for the week hai leen much larger than In
the petce-MIng weelt, for rarity of goods ami comlgneet
list. Imports hyrhe Tif are deferred till net
Out e sports trt the weeV per Arttfa to Tort Town
tend and . and H G tnvi to San Francisco are
valued at Jij,i4i.6j. The A mtrafia en route to the
Oloni.M tor.k no freUht from here. The KaUkmuA got
ulT yesterday w Uh a good cako anil owing to the non
arrival of the Sun the sailing pad Hi will load rapidly.
C HMidaraM anxiety prevails In the community owlnif
tolhe nonarrivat of the Snt$ now tSttays out from
hot framiMu, with a large passenger Hit and full
rargo It is now generally Mieved that she ha put
Lucie and if from Injury to machinery the can not readily
male the pmt she at least will Le more In the route of
passing veisels so at to ahtaln assistance.
Advices l;y the Anttrai'a do not ihow treaty matter
At favorably a formerly, full particulars of which are
ernlwdied In our torrefi-ondent Ken-woori letter.
Anuthrr matter of no little moment to the Interests of
these Islands will no iIouU result from the N. V. Herald
editorial'. the 3d Inst., on awalUn affair., at, from
the weight which its views carries, we may safely con
aider that the chances of any portion of the Two Million
loan Ulng taVcn up in the United State I now entirely
nut of the question. In this we feel that it has done us
an eiicetlonaIly kind action,
11.e nest arrival from the Coast will he the U S S.
M'tuhuittlt with advices to the vBih Inst.
We give herewith our regular San Francisco Com'
San Francisco, Jan 16, 1883.
With the opening of the new year the commercial
rid InduMriit prorctt of the state are considered very
Night, The season has len so far favorable to the
agriculturist, Immigration continues to pour Into the
atate, manufacturing establishments are springing up
ahuut us on every hand, money is cheap, tares are be
ing reduced, the last spike uniting the Pacific to the
Atlantic by Another railroad has Just been driven, large
randies are l-eing divlled up Into smatl farms, the
profits of the vineyard and orchard continue to Invite
new as well ns old net tiers to engage In this Industry,
tocl- culatlti, and all forms of mining stock gam
Ming Is on the decline, resulting In making money more
plentiful and more generally distributed among the
Altogether the outlook Is hopeful. The administra
tion of the state government has tasted from the con
trol of officer elected by the Kepuhlican party Into the
hands of those elected by the Democratic party, and
economy seems to be the policy of the new Governor
elect General St one man. The last day of 1883 pre
aented a most wonderful scene In this city and vicinity ;
nothing less than a regular frigid rone snowstorm which
Usted most of the day and covered the face of Nature
with a white mantle of snow three Inchesdeep, This
was the first visit of this kind of a norm In the recol
lection of the oldest inhabitant, and the first experience
of the San Francisco youth with snow.balling.
THK TRKATV AND SUGAR.
The prlncijul Item of Interest to your readers must be
the Treaty and the attitude of the jeopte and govern
ment toward that measure.
The Castcrn jiapers, cseclally those in Chicago and
New York have sjkAcii their minds pretty freely and
disclose 11 variety of views, and a va&t amount of ignor
ance. The most sensible and apparently best Informed
of all the (wirc appears to be the H'crlJot New York,
'J be most savage and abusive towards Hawaii is the
AV?i Vptk HtraU, San Francisco papers have gen
crally been ipite silent on the subject. A little money
thrown around among them could proltably have
brought out some very strong pro treaty views. 'Die
Ccwmtnuti HtraU of this city in its prices current
under the head of sugar says, 'ii will be a dark day
for the United States should Congress decide to abro
gate the treaty."
We may add it will tea "cold day for Hawaii
when the Islands get "left" on this treaty business.
r!j far as I can learn, the principal opiol(ton to the
treaty among the common jeop!e comes from the opio
kliEoii to the so called monopolist Claus Spree k els. This
tsan age of opositlon to all kinds of monopolies, and
of all measure lending to produce or encourage mono
polies. The Islands liave to suffer therefore through
the enmity thai the business of Mr. Sprcckels lias
Tlie common people do not Inform themselves fully
And deeply un any such questions as those affecting the
treat); they are sw)cd by appeals to their passions
and prejudices. Again 1 find that many people have
leen prejudiced against the treaty un account ofihc ap
Iarent extravagance of )our government In the matter
of the approaching coronation. If the tendency of the
treaty Is to build up an extravagant monarchy in the
little kingdom (which Issomewlut drjcndcnt on the
treat ) and to lead you to Indulge In thrones and crowns
and such undemocratic pla things, the joplc of the
United Slates will not feel like continuing the ad van
tages the treaty gives to vour tw-ople and government.
flt Is unfortunate that this coronation business comes In
jutt at this time while the treaty Is uitder consideration.
Kxaggerated accounts of the preparations for this event
are telegraphed across the country, and between Claus
Spicskels and King Kalakaua, treaty rospects are
suffering somewhat just now. The. "Crown and
Coriiutlon Is a departure from the old time simple
sljle, and If the "seven )eari of plenty under the
treaty lead to this, the next seven years of plenty, If
continued, might lead the government even further
awa) from the democratic simplicity which Is the boast
and pride of this government. If the benefits resulting
to the Islands from the treaty arc misused by the eopte
and government, the United States may cut them 01T.
r" The pressure which Is being brought to bear against
' the treaty was never stronger than U Is to-day. The
The strongest document which has come out In favor of
continuing the treaty U Claus Spreckcls tetter to the
Chicago Tribunt refuting the statements of M. II, l)e
-. Young 10 the TVi'Jwi reporter. This letter shows up
ithe opposition of the Cktvnich In Its true light. On the
ylh instant, the Senate took a vote on the reference of
the treaty resolution. The contest was between the
Finance Coin mi lie, which is known to I opposed to
the treaty and the Foreign Affairs Committee which Is
supiused to favor It. The Finance Committee was sue
cessful by a vote of 31 lo so. Mr. Mm rill lu advocating
the passage of his resolution to terminate t lie treaty
said, " the Unefiis of the treaty are being received, not
by native llawailans, but by speculators, who have
gone there since the negotiation of the treaty, and who
do not even employ the natives, but Import their labor
en from China and Japan." He did not favor the Idea
of ever attempting lo establish a sort of "jingo" empire
In the racific In case of war, the Hawaiian Islands
would go to the power having the wrongest naval force
our hating a "foothold wvuld make no difference.
Miller of California argued In favor of referring the
resolution to the Committee on Foreign kelattons as t lie
political ipjcuion was far more Iiriiottant than the finan
cial, "forth! Is a proposal to put an end to a condition
of things which makes Hawaii a dejMeiuUncy of the
"Umied States. It Is known tlial lhvdi.imU ration U
ipued to the abrogailon of I he treaty for political rea
sons. The Secretary uf State lays sticts upon that
thai of the treaty that binds the Hawaiian Govern
ment so tang as the treaty Is In force not to lease or
otherwise dispute or create any lien upon any of Its
Out, bailors or other territory, or to grant any special
WUtge or tight to Use said ports, harbors or tciritory
to any other iocr or government, or to make any
treaty whetcbyany otker power mayaculie the same
prlsllcget as the United Stales. The Secretary suggests
a iiHhlwVailon of the tieaty. Hereconimcndj that tests
U applied to the sugar brought from the Sandwich
Islands, and that a duly be levied on all grades accord
ing to Its strength, so as to Wily admit free those classes
known when the treaty was made. In the San Francisco
uuiket as Sandwich Island sugar,
Here 'It now before Congress Grant's treaty with
Mcslai, and the general question of ievleociiy treaties
wdl leave a full cwudderatloa.
'UrtlUUUu llantatloa hat declared Its third ditt
dead of $ i.eo er share pa) able on the e;th of J amur y,
Arrirtd ul Vmri mf iMlufu.
Monitor, Aw bktne. Knacks, from Humboldt Jan. so
WakJi, sch, from KakaUu ... . si
Ixhua, btui,l4Meiueu(fM Hikiand way poitst ' si
HakrakaU. ssh. Crane, from I'vpeekcu, 11
Ualolo. ash, fivm HakaUu. , , it
Wainulu, ss,b, fiow Laupahoshoe. k,. M n
WadeU, ta.h.truus Mahko. t(
Wuchu. s.h. frotu lido
Maiiou. ash, from Kukuihacle,
KuLlulsau. ftth. from Ookala
laly liiace, Abu bk, Hughe, 44 ds fw Ii)uuc
s.tnoino, hsn, (hvhiwu, irswn 1101
, V M a , Lr
. CareilL frota Svuuev
SftfJ111) " MtUSUf . Ufl iw a
Wamuruki. stw, NUo, frosa Walwanalo..
Luka. h-iroAS KulkaLk.. A .
lUsverun, Aja btoe, W induif. it dfs fw S F
II. W Aluy, Am U. Freeman, is dys fw S. k
laiues Makee, stm, McDouald, trom Kauai,
KckaulttutU, wh, from liauaki.
K W.Aluiy.Ambk Freeman, i) daysfot S, F,
feila. Am liu, llrown, si days, from S. F.
LatWanj,U S b, WiUun. 41 day from CalLw
Mondiiit Star, AwWiai, (Way, from Pusiate.
Net tie MeriUl, ssiu Crane, frsMQ l.shsiiA .
Mauuviawai, kkh, from Kauai ., ,, M ti
KssuXsmlLiJiufirlloooUa, ,. ,,, ..MJan. to
w" A. Hel lWYl fowuieud
MoVotit, sim, M'-ftreg r furMolokaland I Una.
r.va, .m terrr, w i k man, ior nan r rancit j
Australia, P M S , Carghill.for S)-lney
lulu. Maw sthr, Holland, r
lehua, stm, Irenrn, lor
lllo anu way prnis
KhiiLit. tth.tur Waialua
kilauea llou, itm, bart, In search of S S Suet
C R Hishop, Mm, Cameron, cruise and San
Francisco in search of S S Suef
Llhohho, sch , for Koloa
Watmanalo, stm. Nelson, for Watmanalo
Kaluna, sch, for Kahulul and Malik o
MaMrt, sch, for Mahukona and Hakalau
Wai h, sch , for I'aauhau.
Waimalu, sch, for Onomea.
Waithti, vh, for I'aukaa.. .
Mary h Foster, sch. for Nawtllwtli.
Kulamanu, sch, for (kaU. , .
Haleakala, sch. Crane, f.jr 1'epeekeo,
l.uka, sch, for Keawaeli
Marion, sch, for Kukuthaele
fames Maker, MclHnald, for Kauai
W. ( Irwin, Am htiw. Turner, for S, F.
Kalakaua, Haw bk, Miller, for San Francisco
t'rtitt tttnr In I'ort
J. A. Falkinbuso, Goodman
W. H, Mitvs-K, llnwe
Hitrman, Hanson (lu distrees)
H V Almv, F'reman
f t LA, Urown
HrsrKftiAN, Winding . . ..
Mornino Star, Ilray . . ..
.. ..Am. ship
. . .Am. bglne
.... Hon. bk
tifprtnl from I'nrrltfn Port
IIoston, Am. bk. Astv Turnrr Newell
Iue fr eb. tS'M. C Hrewcr A Lo . arts.
llRRMPH.Ger bk C. R. Hishop Walter
Due Feb. 90-15, '' Hackfel-i k Co , ajrts.
Olaviw, Ilru shipAaRRAMAN Chapman
Due. G W Mat far lane ft Co.. ants.
I.IVRRPool. Ilrii bk, UurKK Swktoslawskl
Due I II Daves ft Co.. Aits.
NrwYork,Ahi bktne. F.llNfiR Vrrnon Humphrey
Due March yt Castle A Coke, agts.
LiVKKi-ooi , llrit ship Janpt Court . . Jackson
Due April i-j. ( W Macfarlane A Co, Agents
Port IlLAKriv, Am. tern Dakota. Wendt
Due. Allen ft Robertson, airts.
Hrrmpn. Ger. bk, Canomjs, . . Ixwe
Ijoadinff Nov. it, llarkfeld A Co.. Aeents.
San Jrancisco, o.i s. Sura. .Dodd
Overdue. Wm G Irwin A Co, Agents.
LlVRRffKH Uril. fthtp GirNRRRVIR ... .. . , -..-
IjOadinffNov. 30. 'I, H Davies ft Co , Aeents.
Manaimo, Am. bk, Forkst QuRRN . . N anal mo
For liana. Due.
Port Gambi r, Am. tern M II Smith. Johnson
Due. Hackfeld ft Co , agts.
Port GAMnir, Am. bk. Kmkrald Gaiter
Due. Hackfeld ft Co., agis.
Port GAMnLR.Am. bk. Lizir Marshall .Itergmann
Due Jan. 1530. I -ewers ft Cooke, afrts.
HuMKOLiJf. Am.ncli. Anna McCutloch
For KaliuIuL Due Jan. 10-75.
Niwcastif, N. S. W,( Juihlhi -
Due Feb. h-to. Wilder A Co.. aeents.
Sam Francisoj, Am. bjrtne J. D. SrttKCxrLS Frlls
Due Feb. 5io, W. G. Irwin & Co., Agents,
San Francisco, Am. bk. D. C Murray. Jenks
Due Feb. 310, F. A. Schaefer ft Ca, Agents.
San Francisco, Am. tern I, C Ford, . .GrlfTiths
Due Feb. 15, W, G Irwin A Co., Agents.
San Fran ni sco, Am. bktne, Kurrka.., I'enhallow
i;ue ten. 15. 11 iiackiem x l.o., Agents.
Port Gambi b. Am. sch. J, F Milikk Hanson
Due FeK 15-90.
Hoston, Am. bk. S. II. Alikn .
To sail about Feb. 1st. C, Ilrewer A Co., Agents.
IIrksis-N, Ger, S. h. KMKFNrhiJi .
Due April 10-13. H. Hackfeld A Co , Agents.
San Fhahcisco, Anu bktne. Discovrrv... .1'erriman
Due Feb 15.90. H. Hackfeld ft Ca, Agents.
Svdnky, P. M, S. S. ZflAlANhiA Webber
Due Feb 11. It, Hackfeld ft Co., Agents.
San Francisco, r.si.s. City or Nrw York. . .Cobb
Due Feb. it. H. Hackfeld ft Ca.agts.
Fannin(s Is , Haw sch Jennik WALkKR..Underwood
CALLAO, II. II. M. S, Mt'TINR
Guayaquil, French war ship I.imiir -
Sun Francisco Arrived, Ian Bih, Am bgtne North
Star, hence Dec 19th; 14th, Am bginc I D Spreckels,
Fiiis, hence Dec 98lh, and Haw bgthc roiiLtre, Drew,
94 dap from Kahulul: 15th, Am Tark D C Murray,
Jenks, hence Dec ejth.
The American lark Lily Grace arrived from IquiquI
on Monday Ust, In ballast, seeking.
The American schooner Anna, McCutloch, sailed from
Kurckd January nth, for Kahulul, Maui,
The Morning Star arrived on Thursday from her
cruise to westward somewhat eather thaueipvctcd.
The American brlgantlne W. H. Meverlsat l M.
S. S, dock loading for San Francisco, to sail Monday,
The W. G, Irwin sailed Thursday for San Francisco
with a full cargo. She will cruise along in search of
The American liarkentlne Monitor has discharged a
cargo of lumlicr at the foot of Fort street. She returns
to Humboldt t onlay.
The schooner John F. Miller, Captain Hansen, tailed
from b.in Francisco January 5th for Fort Gamble, to
load lumlier for this imjM.
IheAinerican brlgantine Hesperian arrived from San
Francisco on Tuesday last with afeueral cargo. She
Is at the llsplanade discliarging.
The American batkentine Illla nrrivetl from San
Francisco ThuruUy. She dockeil at Ilrewer A Co. '1
wharf, where she is now discharging.
Captain Mclntre, of the Uirk Kevere, now at Na
tuim, fell do 11 the hdd of that seasel on the 7th Inst,
and Is slated to be Uidly injured, Alt.
The U. S. S. Lackawana, Captain Wilson, arrived
from Callao on Thursday after a passage of forty-two
days. For list of officers, etc, see another column.
The Hawaiian schooner Julia. Captain Holland,
salted for JMuit on 'I uehlay Ust with 166 adults and 36
children South Sea Islanders reluming totheir homes,
also 4 other passengers. She wiU recruit with laborers
for the I.ihue and Koloa Plantations, and ma) be cx
tiectad back the Utter part of April.
Tlei American bark II. W, Altny arrived from San
Francisco on Wednesday last and docked at the old
lustom house wharf, where she is now disc hare inc.
She reports fine weather the down trii
Tlie third day
out from ban M-ancisco Mr. J. . Crowcll, a passen
ger, Htll known here, dieJ and was buried at tea.
Die I1. M, S. S. Autral!a arrited last Tuesday
nuwuiuK iiuiu oui rrancisco, a nitie uemml time, nav
inz been detained in San Krancitco for the Kni?tish
madk ltv her we learned tliat the O. S. S. Suez had
left San Francisco, as adtcrtUcdt on the oth instant,
mating her a week overdue for this port. Immediately
on receipt of the news steps were taken to send vessels
out in search of the missinc steamer : accordingly early
Wednesday morning the Kilauea llou started out to
searcn setcrai nunurcu milcstowiiiriwaraotthe Islands.
She was followed later Lv the C. U. Hi&hon. whu will
cruise along the line generally taken by the steamer
and, if not successful in finding her, will keep on to San
franclsco, rcorting there, and then return.
Front Kaliului. tier Kilauea llou. Ian
sieau, a niam, .sir anu .Mrs llatchelor, lion I V
Kalua wife and child. W C Akana. A N Prait. I)r lien.
, 4 r-.-.i ml . . ... 1".
Hon J W
Iietl, J Halttead, Chinamen and 30 deck.
From windward Irts, tier Lchua. Ian at V Mc.
Candless, J Mulr, I II Mabv, Mrs llinijliam and child,
I Cllfillen, W l Lawrence. J K Mills, C Williams,
Misses K ami A Kenton, Miss Hinds, Mr Mclnerny,
W llurrell, II Cornwell, A Knos, J C Kirkv.oo.1.
From isan Francisco, jier Australia, Ian f 3 Japan.
ee hmbassy(X Hon J M Kaiena, Hon J I. Kaulu
kou, II Wiseserance, Miss Severance, C F. Williams,
K A Jones, C C Mcrriman, S Cohen, C W Hitchcock,
Mrs and Miss Toler, Mrs W I Callinghan, C F Last,
man, (i I. Mathews, N Ohlandt, J II Wooster, A W
Kitlland. W T Ke nobis. II S lKidce. S Knutie. I. A
lliurston, K T I'olk, Miss M Walker, MLss F Allen,
Sugl MaiOshkhlu, Isheoashi H.gasak. Kaki.uchi,
K Sucll, Mrs John 1 ClillfiUen, Mrs Kobson, Mrs
CW Hart, Win Veckham, J I. 1'utsii, 11 C Thompson,
las Smith. Tlios Houliliau, I' llarrey, II I. Laay, II F
Holmes, E Oandberg, J lletkcnshaw. Wm Kusscll,
Win F.vans, V S Sauntes, J Uvrre, S K Gregory, F U
Giannis. I V Scarinsen. las Williston. Geo Kdwar.1..
N Oliver, 11 HarilLJ Delaney, John Foley, Charles
1, I) rrc, I). Uigelow, A S Kirk. F g
lliomison, S Cliinese.
From San Francisco, r H W Almy, Jan ,4 Mr
Delta llowslicr and two children, Mrs Ann Cassidy
Mrs S I, I'ralt, C A Morrison, Maik Shorman, Kobet
von Ochlhoffcn and wife, lohn W Cruwtlf.liMl iKrM
I rom San Francisco, r I-ala, Jan 1 j C W Ashfoid,
J 11 Kvans, Wm Kdwards.
From Micronesia, per Morning Star, Jan tj Rev A
S Houston and wife. Ah Sam, Kcv S W Kckuewa, wife
and three children, Airs W Mahoc
For windward pont,,r Uhua, Jan tj I)r Seeley,
Ft. Uslle, 1 15 IrrTress, W II Fleming, Mr, Need,
ham, N OhUnd, 1 Gray, Mrs Chilllngwoith, wlf. and
thrr children, if W llell, T Undsay, U UnJm.11, I.
As.u,TJ llayselden, Mrs lUtihelor,
For San Francisco, tier F.sn, Jan 13 A SanJergten
and wife, t Mchnery, J W Young.
For South Sea Islands, per Julia, Jan tj Ninety,
(wo men, 76 women, 19 children.
. !5 .i,""Jr Auckland, tr Australia, Jan ,j
L SiHUt,rtc,J FsaJy.R k UvenderTj Hay, l)
For San Francisco, wr Wm O Irwin, Jan ,5 Miss
Lllrie Murtha, Uiailes Hull, MLss Augur, W llUhou.
C Helm, I)r I! Olino, W llurrell, M Mase, Mrs M hi
anl, I M Davidson.
. Fue San Francisco, r Kalakaua, Jan ,6 -Mis
Walter slates, Wm dies., John llisbey.
tier bat Monitor. Ian tMs-.ibl.. k
S.O. III, is) It lumber, ss l shutgles, 11 ls apiJes.
Fruw San Francisco, per Australia, Jan auJ M Oat
Jl Co, 1 c isrinlesl matter, bdl Hags; The ( Thrum,
5 ca stationery; His Majesty, 7 cs wall Isir atkl m
turcs; S M Damon, , c. suds,; J U lne. 6 slabs mar.
U; (3 F Wells, , cs stationery, etc! II F Glade j cs
plants, etc; J W llabry. , truuks; M Mclneruy, ictt
jwl fancy guoils; i. Holfscklager & Co, bbls whuky;
l' r. Wilbatus, , pkgs furniture; Hollsster ft Co. 6 ca
diugs; C J t isstvel, is cs fancy goods; A M Mettis. 1 c
fancy goods, 1 b, Lyons ,. Uvey, a cs notions; 8 Mag.
nin, tss dry goods; Hart llros. a cs eggs. , c butter;
F A Ssbaefer 4 Co, 40 J sks lUir; J W Robertson 4
Co, 6 c, ttalwYiery; S J Uvey 4 Co, 1 cs candy; I, U
Sr.soskh, uliu SIHI, ba tin; Rev Father Ctesuent,
Ics Uuksl llieoll Dsu.se. Co, aj pkisnsachinery;
lishop Lo, Jl pkgs Bvdse: Coserrunenl Library, 6 bas
books; II S IN.rre, 10 cs tobacco; HO Hall Son, 1 c
hardware: IHlTiugham 4 Co. ai pkgs bard.ar,: sundrv
naruwar, lowers ioac, IJ pkgs
duties, nrsns. jt.
41' ISs: a6 pkgs to various .ddreartt.
t Auskland, (lot pkgs mde; for Sydney,
In transit foe Auv
o, so pkgs suds
1 rom San Fra
rout San Francnco, per llespeiian, Ian s- Wilder
. . .k..u . ....fi ...ir. 1-. ...
Co, 1 c show .: Im Lucas, o M Uwks, ISO bbl.
bate, 1 1 b". hay, so bg, fees), to. un lumbar: Uaire. K
W ells, j cs nre.uk,; liollca 4 Co. loo X sks dour; V
A Sttueftf 4 Co, 400 bdU shingles. So bits lime, 6,
bg fed, ,00 H sks flour, Jl cs ilrwd fruit, lot Us
sks tour; Hutlisier
:. sains; Uifjo&a
s ,W pkgs groceries; Leweis 4 Cooke. ,.u bdls
shingles; R Crelo, ig pkg, napar-, C WUliaiaH l
pkgs fuiiutur,, 1 wagon; Caul. 4 Cooke, 11 ca powder;
sundry CnuMs. ftnua. loog l4a-s
troui San Franciseo, ;r II W Almy, Jan U-1U-b-aer
4 Co, 1 cs abuanass; UcCrsuney 4 Son, sil
pkgs sundry aborted grocerUa and feed; A Cook., so,
pkgs tour and gruornaa, m bgs m; lis man Uroa, ,,
14 boou and shoe, caslnr goods; C F Wolfe. o bis
nay, aoa sks bran jo sks lautey, N ska cvaul W C
touer, 1 c uddtary, bale collars, 1 roll Ualner; (J
Wc, 1 so ban trust, a bdJa Iron; A SnysLcr, 41 pkjttfur.
niturt; O N Uaar'a.iaa. & Co. c books, 4 c brus.au,
a c shot. I c Aisv. f c sanal: II I Aanew. was lacs oai
I) bale bay; Mtt IkjM Ul4.) pi Klug inrltlini;
Wilder A Co, t
ps per. t c moulding' is kdl sash
, ic hardware t rkg dvr 7$
:g bhnde 1 bs fasts s (i Wilder A I
weight t gua Re
to nt ndi sumirT assotieii naraware. erocenes. leeu.
'-.-1.'1:" . 1 r-
dry gools, drugs, Allen ARoMnson, tag door isobdts
sninKis, 3 inK(wuiuuwi,7pii imnusanu insis, iwni
ft Looke, 6o posts, 95 doors, 3 pkes doors, 6 pat
Minds, bis fasts, t be seetls, J S Watker, to Ml
bass. I bull
If r. Mac Inure rtc liros, loftj psrs as.
s and feed: F. W WinsiiHi. sj hzs: Lain
sorteu groceries ami leetlj r.
A Co, m bis Itay, IHMinehtm A Co, w We hay; M S
Grinlwom A I o, 8 c dry goods, t cs rublier goods, 10
cs blacking, f cs notions, 1 cs mdse, t c c4ton K""ds;
Castle A Cooke, 50 bbls lime, 10 cs Unl, 1 cs powder,
it Ids iKikum, 1 pkg bolts, t cs oil clothing, Jo,otjO
brkkjsirhiry Chinese firms, jlj pkgs mdse.
For Port Townsend. Amftican bark end ne Amelia.
Nemh.ill master, Jan j -130 pkgs sugar, i6,-y Jt
For San Francisco, American Khooner Hva, Wick.
man master, Jan t 7,73? pkgs sugar, 791,310 lbs;
401 bnchs1ananas; value, $49,031 tt.
For Auckland, V M S S Australia, Cargtll master,
Jan ft- Store and ballast.
Foe a cruise or San Francisco, HawiLin steamer C U
Itidion. Cameron master, fan si Stores and ballast.
For San Francisco, per Kalakaua, Jan 96 Sugar
5&),fjj lbs, rice j,oro ft, molasses 4,711 gait, coltee
yjry n, molasses 1,943 gal; value. $49,148.83.
For San rianclsco, 1 Win (I Irwin, Jan 5 Sugar
1,171,718 ITfs, 6w hides, 750 sheep sktns, 1,020 B tab
low, 316 bnchs bananas; value, $61,558.51,
Kev. S C Damon,
onolulu. lanuarv attl. bv
onn 11 ftchi
. . ' . i l..
Dora Ilrandt- both of Honolulu.
llAfriST-pFRRY In Honolulu, January at, Manuel
l!atist and IsaTwIU Perry,
SATURDAY, JANUARY ;, t8j.
All matter for the Saturday Preti ihould be
addressed to the "SATURDAY PRESS."
EUSIIA 11. ALLEN.
The latest mall from the Statci hrinRi llie
unwelcome Intelligence of the death of Klislia
II. Allen, II.ns.lil.in Minister at Washington,
which took place suiMcnly at the White House
uhile President Arthur was holding his New
Year reception. A fuil nccount will lie found
elsewhere In to-day's Issue. Mr. Allen seised
this country long and faithfully and his loss is
He was liorn at New Salem, Mass., January
28, 1S0.1. His father, Hon. S. C. Allen, was
an eminent law) cr of Massachusetts, a mem.
1k.t of the legislature of the snmc state and also
a member of Congress. Mr, Allen graduated
with distinction from William's College in
1823, after which he studied law in his father's
off.ee at llrattlclioro, Vt., and in 1S2O removed
to llangor, Maine, and began the practice of
lasv. He was a member of the state legisla
ture from 183G lo lS.it, and in 183S was
speaker of the House. He took a prominent
part in the settlement of the north-eastern
boundary question at that time. He was
elected to the twcnty.sccnth congress taking
his scat in March, 184 1. He failed of election
tolhe succeeding term, the successful competitor
lcing Hannibal Hamlin, afterward Vice-President
of the United States, and who was one of
the pall bearers at Mr. Allen's funeral at
llangor. He was on the foreign affairs com
mittee while in Congress, and was further
concerned in the settlement of the north-eastern
Imundary question. In 1846 Mr. Allen
look up his residence in lloston and there
practised law. In 1S49 he was elected to the
legislature of Massachusetts, and in 1850 was
appointed U. S. Minister to the Hawaiian
Islands, and left shortly after for this country.
He decided to remain in the islands and gasc
up his office to accept a place in the Hawaiian
cabinet as Minister ofl'mancc. He was sent
as Envoy to the United States in 185G, and
was appointed Chief Justice and Chancellor in
1S57, which office he held for the long term of
twenty )cars. He was sent to the United
States on diplomatic missions in 18C4, and in
1870 was again accredited to the government
and has held the position ever since. He ta
ilored long and earnestly in lichalf of a treaty
of reciprocity between the two governments
and it was largely due to his clients that the
present treaty was negotiated in 1S76.
Notwithstanding his advanced age, within n
few weeks of sescnty-nine )ears, he was still
engaged in active work in favor of the treaty at
the time of his death. He was the dean of the
diplomatic corps at Washington and fell dead
shortly after paying his respects to the Presi
dent with his colleagues. He was a trusted
and honored servant of this kingdom, whose
gratitude he has richly earned, and was held in
tlie highest regard by his large circle of official
and personal acquaintances in Washington and
elsewhere in the East. His death is a great
loss and is much to lc regretted by the iveoplc
of these islands, who all unite in sending to the
bereaved relatives their most sincere sympathy!
and warmest aloha.
When the Auitralia arrived on Tuesday
morning she, as usual, brought files of ex
changes, among others a San Erancisco Hulle.
t!u of January loth, containing 'an extract
from an editorial of the New York HtraU of
January 2d. This article, licsldes calling at
tention to some matters hcic which necessarily
attracts and require the attention of the Ameri
can press, contained some remarks too grossly
personal and derogatory tb King Kalakaua to
be reproduced here with any beneficial results.
Two of our contemporaries reproduced the ar
ticle, In whole or in part. The Catttli care
fully eliminates! the offensive phrases and sent
the rest of the article to press. It so hapcns
that the proprietor of one and the part pro
piietor and editor of the other of the two
papers are principals of educational establish
merits, under the control of the Hoard of Edu
cation. That the King and Ministry were
annoyed by this article, Is only natural, but the
course taken by them was wholly unjustifiable,
A note was immediately sent by the Attorney'
General to the President of the Hoard of Ed
cation requesting, not an Investigation, nor a
reprimand, nor a caution, but instant dismissal
of the two peccant official!. Now, the sup
posed crime, It should lie noted, was reproduc
ing In a modified form an article from a foreign
paper keenly condemnatory of recent earn int;s
on hcie. The article In its entirety was on the
counter of every news vender and in the hands
of every news-reader in the city. Therefore
the worst done was forwarding to other Islands
an expurgated copy of the officnsUc article,
Any lptr issued first after the receipt of the
news omitting to do so would be noted, not for
special delicacy, but simply for backwardness,
No law of this or any oilier free country was
broken by to doing; on the other hand, the ac
tion of the Ministry was distinctly unjustifiable.
The Hoard of Education is entitles! to, and Is
caub!c of, managing its own affairs, and of
maintaining or removing its own officials with
out interference from the Ministers, and the
action of these taller is especially rcprchensl
ble as only another instance of their struggling
for ovcr-ccntralitation, Indeed for absolute, un
constitutional rule. As it it, the Hoard of
Education has vindicated it honor, and its
keen sensibility to the important trusts inqioscsl
This affair is a diatinct attempt to overawe
and inflict the liberties of the press. The
district judiciary, and, by a recent trial, It ap
pears that the whole constabulary of the king
dom, base fallen into lhcnct of ccntraluatioa.
Hid this attempt against the Independence of
the press succeeded, another might follow, and
a sort of vat a"tUt accomplished.
In an avowed dcaputiun, as Russia, or a
disguised despotism, as France duilrur the Sec
ond Empire, newspapers received a first and a
second ironing Wore suppression, or action
taken Bcainst proprietors ami editors. Here
.. 4. . . . . ...
tlistinct ciiort lias lccn made to terrorize
portion of the press. What next may be es
sayed it Is difficult to conjecture.
The relative positions of the Ministry and
press reminds one of the Interview between the
iniquitous King and the Prophet t "Art thou
he that trnubleth Iracl? I have not troubled
Israel, but thou I" tt is not the press of Hono
lulu, but the vagaries of the present Ministry,
that cill down the reprobation of the American
We thill watch with much interest, and
comment upon without fear, the net move In
the game of "Autocracy vs. l'rce Press,"
Meanwhile let us congratulate ourselves on the
ascertained fact that the Hoard of Education
knows its duty antt is going to do It.
" tt Is the curse nf ktnat to he attended
Ily slaves that lake their humors for A warrant."
The article In question was published by our
contemporaries as an extract of news, showing
how affairs here ate looked upon from abroad,
and tells what naturally might lie expected
where the will and interests of the people are
The voice of the people has protested loud
and long against the policy pursued by the
King and the present administration. It wants
reform, thorough and absolute, and the spirit
of the constitution obscned for the conduction
of the government for the good of the people
instead of. for the vanities of the King. It
wants the government conducted in accordance
with the spirit of the age Instead of rctrograd.
Ing Into absolutism of the dark ages. Alt this
change Kalakaua can have this very day If he
feels so disposed. All tendency lo unrest
ceases with a change of policy. Opposition
that has not come from any organization, but
has grown spontaneously from the icopIe, will
continue to assert itself until it is felt. At
tempts to "murrlc the press" will not divert
the mind of the jieple. The attempt this week
to inllucncc tlie Hoard of Education to remove
Messrs. Atkinson and Hill from their schools,
for admitting into the columns of their papers
the aiticla above referred to, not only resulted
in a miserable failure, but aroused strong pro
tests at this aim at the public's rights. Liberty
of speech they will have. We may lie struck
down at our osts, but the interests of the pub
lic will put others in our places with force and
Wc are just beginning to feci the near ap
proach of the troubles that might have been
expected to come from such silly, wasteful and
provoking torn-foolery as the Coronation has
been shown to be. Wc hear from the other
side'ofthe water the talk it has occasioned
against the continuance of the reciprocity
treaty. "If the Hawaiian government can af
ford to squander money in that stjlc, the treaty
will do harm rather than good : and the Ha-
waiians will be no liettcr off for the three mil
lions of dollars that the United States govern
ment has let them have in the Customs revenue
that the treaty has remitted. If the American
residents cannot prevent such silliness and
wastefulness, the three millions of dollars the
United States government has let them have,
has lcn money throw n away ; the people of the
United States could hac put it to a better use."
Some of our people have been altogether too
content to let this Coronation scheme go on
and on, without a word of remonstrance.
What's the use of talking so much and talk-
ing so hard aliout this absurd and ridiculous
extravagance?' Such people do not forecast the
future, they do not think of the far-reaching
consequences of human actions. When busi
ness is demoralized, when the good repute 'of
this little kingdom for morality, thrift, careful
ness is destroyed, when financial disasters
threaten with their accumulating burtlens of
distresses anil sorrows, then such people will
be the first to say, 'Why was not something
tlone to prevent all this trouble?'
Hut what was needed was, first of all, some
proper appreciation of the evils incident to
wasteful, extravagant and ridiculous adminis
tration of public affairs. No public opinion
can lie formed without the intelligent discus
sions of state policy, without personal and
general interest in politics, and it will not an
swer to push this aside with the foolish dislike
or cool contempt of those who say, "I don't
want anything to do with politics. People
get excited when they talk politics. Why
don't you attend to business and let politics
bThc fact is, too many of our good people
have kept out ol political questions altogether,
Some few have held government positions and
lost them ; a few others perhaps have wanted
office and failed to get it. Hut there has been
no general movement towards securing the
adoption of a wise governmental policy, and
proper methods of official administration. One
reason why Gibson and his set have captured
the government and run it in the interests of a
petty clique, is because there has lecn no op
jxisition party as such. The palace party have
had things all their own way, because they
have had certain objects to accomplish, and
been united in their purpose to accomplish
Has not the time come for some definite po
litical organisation? Have we not lost perhaps
even now, the golden opportunity, because we
)ia c had no such organisation hitherto I The
hour is fast approaching, when Gibson and his
set must ingloriously leave the official positions
.1 I L.M 1-1 I A 1
imy iiasc iiciu anu miuscii. nic wc icwiy ts a.
meet the obligations of the coining crisis hour?
"Agnate, agitate," was l?antcl O'Connella
famous political watch-word. "In Union is
Strength " is a recogniied political maxim.
Hut neither agitation nor association, arc of
much value apart from organization. Has noil
the time come for concentration of public
thought and public Interest on someofthc ilal
topics, 'the burning issues' of the hour? What
ought to be the policy of the government in re
gard to internal Improvements, foreign rela
tions, commercial union, public expenditure,
official responsibility, and other like matters?
Has not the time come for the formation of a
Hawaiian National League? Everyone
who lias a voice in the choice of members of
the legislature, foreign or native, should be
urged to unite on a definite platform of objects
to be accomplished. In every district there
should be 'councils' held for public discussion
in regard to men and measures. Delegates
from distiicts and islands ihould devise and
adopt in 'Exccutise Council' the measures
needed to carry out the objects of the League.
With some such political organization, oixn to
all, on a definite platform of sensible and prac
ticable reforms, wc might hope to see the way
marked out fur a development of the manhood
and resources of the kingdom such as is bopc
leu to anticipate under the mercenary, narrow
minded, unprincipled set of men who now con-
tnsl ill.. iwi.tnm-nl
THE IMPENDING CRISIS,
The New York Wirtft special Waahinston
correspondent says, in referring to the demise
of the late Hawaiian Minister Allen 1 "Ilk
decease leave the question of the abrogation
of the tieaty practically without icpf escalation
and rcducis it to little mote than a squabble
between the sugar refiners."
So long as Mr. J. Mott Smith, the commit.
sioncr teat by the Hawaiian Government to
Washington for the special purpose of working
against the proposed abrogation, rcuuiniat
work in Washington, Vt cannot lac said tnat'tne
education of itarftswwtly U fsncticaUy irrlfc-it
representation. The interesting fact remains,
however, that for a long time the Itcaly ques
tion has been little more than a squabble be
tween sugar refiners. Those who have profited
most by reciprocity, whose chief aim should
have been to prove Its mutual licncfits and by
a judicious course to have secured its renewal,
nre likely, by a shortsighted policy Iwrn of
jealousy and greed, to effect Its abrogation.
ict they, the refiners, will, notwithstanding,
suffer less than the planters though they can
lietter afford lo suffer.
(5 real is monopoly I It can purchisc the un
principled press and trumpet its praises In every
quarter of the lands it can assail with Impunity
its victim", and with fictitious evidenced!) last
ing injury to the innocent and helpless.
Perhaps wc should think with pity, rather
than with Indignation, of the result of a late
senatorial contest in which the Finance Com
mittee, who seem to favor abrpgition, defeated
the Committee on Koteign Affairs by a sotc of
31 to 20. How is it Hib!c for these gentle
men who ate debating ten thousand different
questions, to sift from the mess of unreliable
and abusive evidence, the whole truth concern-
ing our relations with them? Wc arc feeble
and far removed, i A kingdom whose entire
Imputation will scarcely fill a fifth-rate cit) ami
whose ruler grows vain and portcntiouscven in
the midst of an Impending crisis, is not likely
to awaken much interest abroad, and certainly
not in a republic like the United States of
America. When the New York HtraU, In its
editorial columns, does not hesitate to pro
nounce against the "absurdities and extrava
gance of this ridiculons king" whose pomp and
fuss make him not ruler but a tiresome and
costly nuisance," wc can sec one reason w hy
the kingdom Is falling In the estimation of the
world, and so long as the present state ofafiairs
exists it must continue lo fall.
We may jet have cause to bitterly regret
that a decisive step was not taken long since.
We may endure for a time a seemingly neces
sary evil, even though at the cost of self-re-spec!,
but when the predicament makes us the
laughing-stock of the civilized world and threat,
ens us with serious losses ami Kssille nation
at bankruptcy nt no distant tlay, it is time to
consider well what step must next be taken.
We arc just now being looked upon as if wc
were a lot of bad boys; our case having been
taken with consideration wc are amiably en
couraged and for a time all goes well enoughs
but like most lioys there is one at least, who
wishes to be "Hoss," and sooner or later, by
hook or by crook, he accomplishes his purtnsc.
He has his rivals and there is certain to bedis
cord and then, while the innocent arc going
their ways, suspicions have been aroused by
the guilty and by and by the whole coimuinity
is turned adrift, and the experiment Is looked
upon ns a liad job altogether.
Perhaps it is for this reason that Congress
has lost interest in Hawaii, is ready to consider
all scurrilous reports concerning her and is
waiting and witholding a verdict which con
cerns tlie future prosjwrity of the King. "The
senator from Vermont (Morrill) proposed to
abrogate the treaty liecause the production of
sugar in Hawaii has increased." If the treaty
is abrogated the production of sugar in I lawaii
may materially dimmish. What would the
senator fiom Vermont propose in such a case?
as, if it docs not diminish, the small plantations
will probably lie absorbed by the very specula
tors who arc now causing so much scandal.
Wc arc in the tropics but the freeze-out game
can be played here and with peculiar advan
tages. "It is-reported" says the N. Y. ll'orU, "in
diplomatic circles that shoultl the treaty be ab
rogated by the United States, the Hawaiian
government will at once accept the terms of
reciprocity offered by England and Japan, be
cause it is impossible for the kingdom to stand
alone without the support of some powerful
nation." A.station between Hritish Columbia
and the colonics would no doubt prove con
venient, but when it comes to a question of
necessary and inevitable dependence, those who
have lieen the making of the kingdom, and
to whose enterprise it owes the present pros
perity and on whose wealth, energy and tact
its future salvation largely depends surely
these should have a voice in the question and
the antics of His Majesty ought not to weigh
one jot or little against them, neither should the
spats of the refiners do them ill.
Advices from Washington show that action
3Jupon the treaty has been deferred until this
Government shall have had opportunity to op-
point a successor to the late E. II. Allen. The
unfavorable turn which seems to threaten our
interests calls for wise councils and sound judg
ment to guide in the selection of the person to
fill this imjiortant and responsible osition,
and it is one in which party spirit and political
strife should lc sunk entirely in securing the
most experienced and best qualified man we
can command. The subject is one of much
moment to this country, and we believe the
mind of the community, if it expressed itself in
the man of its choice, would !c strongly in fa
vor of Mr. II. A. 1'. Carter, whom wc take the
liberty of nominating, The many diplomatic
missions Mr. Carter has been engaged in, and
the success which has crowned his labors in be
half of this goverment, together with his in
timate acquaintance with many mcmlicrx of the
Cabinet, Senators and Representatives, as also
a eaumtier ol the Diplomatic Corps at Wash-
Lincton, eminently oualify him for the position,
THINGS WISE AND OTHERWISE.
Hula rehearsals for the coronation arc the
order of the day,
All of the foreign ambassadors that have ar
rived to attend the coronation are from Japan.
"Primacy in the Pacific " is developing, as
the King of Uutarilari is reported to lie
favorabtsalnclined to a Hawaiian Protectorate.
If the King's genealogy is impugned it would
be: more in keeping for the Cabinet to stir up
the genealogy committee than to vent its spleen
on the newspapers.
The expression of the community on Thurs
day last were justly indignant at the Govern
incnt's attempt to use the Iktard of Education
In "muuling the press."
The members of the Japanese Embassy
was being provided with meat from a certain
market in town but by the direction of the
Son-in-law the patronage was transferred to
the market that buys its mutton from Lanal.
The skill of the A'.VifV F1 in executing the
Wj iui was diiplasol in Ihe ranks the
other night while the soldiers were doing their
moonlight parade. The fool is a commiuioned
officer ami carricy a handle to hit name,
If the the Coronation Committee had only
had $100,000 toMevule in obtaining Embas
sadors from abroad to witness the dread cere
mony we might have had ten icprcacnlativct
of foreign potentate, where as, having but
$10,000, wc nave but one,
1 The P. C, A, nibs Its little stomach with
joy and froth at the mouth in its glory over
tnc "marked lavoc snosm to IU country by
tne Empctof of Japan" in the cordial reception
atsVwaisasKsvoy, Mr. Kaptna, which,
it declares is no "barren couttesy." If this
was not an expensive and entirety useless Hip
and a "liarrcn Courtesy," will the oracle tie
kind cnongh to tell ui what good Is to be de
rived from it?
On the makai side of King street, at Lclco,
has lieen erected a large stable and carriage
house, fitted with stalls to accommodate aliout
thirty horses and several wagons. iThis is
generally known as "the King's stables." Ex
actly why they are so called, we arc notaware,
unless it be that His Majesty is In some way
connected with the business lo lie carried on
Ihcic. Possibly these may lie the " Palace
stables," for which an appropriation of $15,003
was made by the last legislature. Who
Rumor says there has lieen some difficulty
at the Palace in settling the question of who
shall impose the Crown at the grand ceremony.
Tlie friends rtf Gibson declare him to be ths
tight man, and entitled by his rank to prece
dence in the matter. Others hold it to lielong
properly to the Chief Justice, Wc are fot
Gibson, and think the Hench would be more
honored by .1 concession in the matter than in
participating prominently In an act so extra
In shaking of leprosy, the '. C. AJvtitlitr
with its characteristic disregard of truth, when
falsehood will lietter suit its purpose, makes
the asscition, "Experience has demonstrated
the fact that the white race is not liable to that
disease." The disease is more common In
Norway than In any other part of the world,
the Hawaiian Islands, only, excepted and we
would like lo know what color the Norwegian
people are, If not "white"? Ilul wppming
the disease prefers subjects of tlark races, Is
that any reason why no alarm at lis spread
should be felt? Arc the lives of natives worth
less in the eyes of the Premier ; or is his organ
prating without his knowledge?
If the Hoard of Health is convinced of the
truth of what Is uttcrctl in the I'. C. Advtrtiter
in regard to contagion of sjf;rosy it must be
acting .1 most brutal pail in bestowing, just
now, so much attention to hunting down
harmless, and, if harmless already, sufficiently
THE HAWAIIAN EVANGELICAL
The annual report of the Hawaiian Hoard,
presented last June, has just come from the
printers. Various reasons account for the long
delay. The news in regard to the churches,
the schools and the missions has been anticipa
ted in newspaper statements long ago. Some
facts may be called of general interest to the
public. 5S church organizations are retailed;
21 on Hawaii; 15 on Maui; 4 on Molokai; 1
on Kanai ; 1 1 on Qahu ; 6 on Kauai. 8 of
these churches make no repoit. Among the
delinquent arc the two churches in Honolulu,
Kawaiahaoaml Kaumakapili. Thcsochurchcs
reporting claim a membership of 6,203, f
whom 215 were received the previous year. 33
Young People's Christian Associations have
lieen formed in the various parishes, and are
proving valuable auxiliaries in diffusing and
upholding christian principles. One new
church building is mentioned, that at Kilauea,
Kauai, to which Mr. E. P. Adams and Mrs.
J. G. Dickson largely contributed. The vari
ous schools under the patronage of the lioard
arc reported. It is mentioned, incidently, that
a boys' boardinujpehool is a lack yet to bcsu(
plied. A full account is given of the various
lines of work among the Chinese now under
the special superintendence of Mr. Frank V.
Damon. The necessity for work among the
Portuguese immigrants is another call on the
christian activities of our Evangelical Churches
whose principles and methods of woik and
worship arc new to these immigrants and yet
to some of them seem desirable and true. The
total amount of contributions from the fifty
churches reporting was $20,421,09. Of this,
$6,359.37 was for supixirt of pastors. Only
clcv en pastors report salaries of $200, the larg
est reported (not the largest paid, $1,000) be
ing $510. 23 pastors have less than $200
each. 24 churches have parsonages. $6,6So.
3 1 was the amount rqwrtcd spent for church
building, (and this, it will be noticed, docs not.
include the Kaumakapili church.) The con
tributions to the Hawaiian Hoard from Hawaii
an churches and donations from individual
Hawaiians amounted to $3,556.97, a decrease
of $612.11. The resident foreigners, individu
als and churches, gave $1,171.91, The
amount contributed by the Hawaiian was only
$83.47 more than the salaries paid to the Ha
waiian missionaries. In the matter of publi
cations, Hawaiian Ixxiks sold amounted to
$934.74; Gilbert Island books, $231.56; in
Micronesia $276.10. 7,757 books were for
warded by the Morning Star; 2,550 In the
Mortlock language; 3,856 Puuapean. 2611a
waiian Missionaries, 15 of them men, arc at
present on the roll of the Hawaiian Hoard, six
on tlie Marquesas Islands, ten on the Gilbert
Islands. On the whole, the report makes a
creditable showing of the work attempted and
accomplished in the home and foreign fields.
Office of Superintendent of Water Work,
Honulvlu, Julys, 1B81,
All tenons hating Water Privileges are notified that
their Watkk Rat its are liable .veml-annuAlly, tn ad
vance, at the office xA the Superintendent of Water
Works,, foot of Nuuanuu fctrctt, ujwn the ut day of
January and July of each) ear, C II. WILSON,
US If Superintendent Water Works.
VTartCK.-Tli1rt!iers!.l,.of J. M. OAT. Jr., &
l Company, Is this slay dissolved. J. M. Oat,
Jr. will settle its affairs. W. 1. tiaisra,
, Honolulu, Jan'y .5th, iHj. J, M. Oat, Jr.
TT0N0LULU ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Tk. Amautsl MtMjtlaaj
uflhU Association ssitl be be I J on FRIDAY not,
FKIIKUAKY aJ, al 7.-0 r. .,
n ih. G) mnasjum, Kurt street. Th. business ssitl In
cltul. Irs. election of officers forth, emuinir )car,
i-6-ll J. S. WEIIII. jsettclary.
PLACS I FLAGS 1 1
In several sires, AMKKICAN and HAWAIIAN,
foe sale at T O. TIIKUM'S Curt slieet Store.
POR PRIME CORNED BBBP
SPICED ROUNDS OF !,
THE IIOTr.I,.S. RF.KT MARKET.
isrVif C.irnS.UlU CO.
NE OR TWO SUPERIOR
LAWN TENNIS IETI
IOR SALE IIY
u. HAeurieio cu.
Th. uuual su.llof U tb. StvcUsoUert of lb. Ko
kaU ru-ar Coast-any will laa. Uac. at lb. ostV. of lb.
Asaata, Mesarv CaasU Cook., at 9 o'clock a. m.,
fSmsarys.li.t- J. H-A.HkklON,
lac-a. ' Sietary K. 3. Co.
UURNISHEU KOOIIS-la sou, tsoj ttafh. (i
-MIARLES BREWER A CO.'S
Boston nnil Honolulu Lines of Pnclscta.
Thr ll.irk- .1. II. .tt.UlX
Will a!l from lloston en or alwsit r F.IIRITAKY 1st.
Orders filled promptly, and freight taken at the lowest
rales. Atplylo LIIAKI.I.M IIKI.n r.K .1 LU.,
1.6 (Jueen street
POR SAN FRANCISCO.
The Clipper Ilgtne
r. .. ME YKIt,
Will sail on MONDAY nest, foe the alve (art. For
freight or passage apply to
ito C I1RF.WKR ft Co., Agents.
pt)R SAN FRANCISCO.
The American llktne
to.tolnthV. H. MVyer.J
Will have Quick tiu.tch for tli A.-ove Pott. For
Frtlght or !-t4v.ge apply lo C HKr.W'r.K St Co.
tt6 A Kent.
POR SAN FRANCISCO.
The American llrgtne
Winiiino, , Master.
Wilt have quick diipatcli for abose port. 1)6
For further paiticuLirs, apply In
i6 F. A. SCIlAr.FI.I A Co., Aeents.
POR SAN FRANCISCO,
The Clipper llaik
QUICK DISPAICII FOR THK AUOVI. PORT
For freight or passage apply tu
! F. A. SUIAF.FKR k Co., Agents.
AORNT FOR THK roLLOWINO COASTRRS!
WA I El I If.
KI.AC-. :-Red wilh White Hall.
Queen and Nutiinu Street.
OlTice corner t,f
ftCKANIC SIKMSHII' COMPANY.
The At Hritish Steamer
Will leave Siin Francisco for Honolulu llie
9th Day of each Month,
Kc turning from Honolulu on I lie ajml day of racli
month. San Francisco A Rents,
J I). SI'KKCKKLSft HRO.S.,
Honolulu A cent s 317 Market St.,
Wm. G.IRWIN ft Co. 04
PLANTER'S MNK FOR SAN FRANCISCO.
Merthandi'te receKed Storage Free, ami liberal ca-.li
advance made on .hiin tents by lliii line.
Steamer t. tie like will leave Honolulu each Tuesday
nt 4 r. m., touchiui: at I-ahain.-., Maalaea Hay, Makena.
aMatiukoni, Rawaiuae, Laupahochoeaml liilo.
Keturnint will toucli at all the above iurt. arriving
at Honolulu each bumiay a. m.
105 WILDER & Co.
"KTOTICE. All billt up to Januar
y 7. iBoi, ore nay.
k. g. Waller,
j anient i.aenat;n. Agency.
Ute proprietor of Hotel-Street Market.
TO I.I.I' 'I wo lAttn
X minutes walk from I 'out office.
lOR SALE Fredi consignment of prime domestic
X ..UUC). UiXYKWAtiUS AUKiNUV. 13
TTOR SALE One oten top Ituggy. In cood order
JT (10 MatiX cheap for caih. CAVENAGH'S
CNG1NE FOR SALE. ONE NEW ao-HORSE
I if I'owcr Engine, in perfect order, rorsaleby
C I1KEWER ft CO.
ENGLISH PICKLES.ASSORTED. QUARTS.
for sale by Bolici ft Co. lit
NE FIRST-CLASS SET JEFFRVS LAWN
Tennis for ale at T. G. Thrum'i Fort St. Store
NOT ICE. All person having claims against the
EUte of M. J.(Roe, deceased, will plea.se lire
wnt them to the undersigned ; and all persons indebted
to the above estate will please tctlle their accounts by
payment to F. A. bCIIAEKER.
Honolulu. Jan. 11, i83 134 4t
Uy the Sutt and Kurt la we have received I.AKGE
AUDI I IONS to our Mock of '
FURNITURE IN EVERY LINE !
Alkl we are selling
W. also MANUFACIURE to order
(of every kind.)
' (jsJl ftUet,)
Lounges and Bed Lounges
maJ. to utter.
furtluutrt rw Ar ' cAofc.
COVERINGS IN SILK OK PLAIN Kt-TP
Tskobaav. No, ja.
This firm nf Pftlnior ct KUbonrn
IstMs thy dissolved hy mutusl consent.
ltonolatu, Jan. .5, is-.
I. A. Pat-Sim,
. A. PALMER and F.I.MF.R It. THACItr.R
hsre this dsy firrmesl a copartnership, tinder lh firm
nameof JOHN A. PALMER A to.
Honolulu, Jon. .5, i88
1. A. P.
K. II. I
THE ABOVE FIRM 'WILL OPEN
TO tVUMKlfe. AKOfT
Fchriitn'ii ltt .S.V.7,
At No. li:i Fort Stront, nrtrtr Hot.il,
WITH A TOIL I INK OP
ami FANCY GOODS.
TMRV WILL ALSO MANUPACTlfltK
Sod is Water, Olngar Al., Etc.
TELRriiONp, No. 97, 115.3m
House and Lot For Sale.
I nm tntnictI hy J. C. (1IMI)R. ESQ , to ortVr at
private natchU handtoine residence,
Currier of irrftf rind UtUtn Strj-ft
ThU i.rojwtty U In th healthiest part of the city. It
f.-tcititid for drainage are perfect, guaranteeing thereby
perfect freedom frum nialarii,
llie pn.ect comirumh a DDLKJII TIUL VIEW
of Ihe city ami harlor, M well a the coatt line, from
near Diamond Head tolhe Walanac Mount tinC
The main Iioumj larjje and com mod lout, faithfully
hull J three )ear ago, and is
FINISHED IN HANDSOME SITLE,
With every convenience. Hot anil ciM water are bid
on the Hath rcmnn in both Moric. (t,i, a!o, laid
on, with oter fifty lights, through the whole ltoue,
vrtth clegitst chantUliers in the prlncii-al routnv
On the main floor Hill he found a large Parlor and
Dining' nwm. Silting ruom. Hall, M(uito room.
Children's Dining room. IUth room, Two I led rooms,.
Closet, and a J'antry, Twu Store rooms and Kitchen,
attached to mein building, Imt under a separate roof.
On the second lloor. wnich is reached hya convenient
stairway from I ho hall, are Two Irgelledrooms, voxa,;
also, five cood-siicd Kedrooms, Verandah room, Hath
room and Closet.
The main house Is about 70 feet front and 48 feet
llie Kitchen Is conveniently arranged, uitlt r fine
cooking range, with hot water attachment.
On the grounds are Two Cottages, with verandah,
and a well-built Stable, with accommodation for three
horses and carriages, as well as three rooms fur servants,
'llicre Is, bImi, a small building for the Gas Machine.
Tlie lot Is 353 feet on Judd Mreet and about 350 feet
mh 1.11 111a micci, tviHia.miK -ah aicu 01 luur iu.ics.
Parties desiring to visit the property can do so ujvoti
application to Air. Adams.
A portion of the purchase money can remain upon
mortgage fur one or two )ears. Apply to
ii E. 1'. ADAMS, Auctioneer.
TTOLLISTER A Co.,
WllOLKSALK ANU RkTAIU
nncl manufacturer of AKRATIU) WATERS.
Iuiltorlcrsark! Dealers In
Ganulne PssUnt Mextloant-a,
FtsBtrjr and Tollot ArtioltM.
Sole Agent, fur tlie CclcUale.1
TOBACCO AND CIGARETTES
llctfuHt Gliifei- Ale,
59 Nuuanu St', ami Corner fori aa.1 Me reliant St
HONOLULU. II. 1
I'KOGKAMMK OK ,1111'.
To be held on
Thursday, Feb. 2, H3
Commencing at t f. m. Sharp,
i-Coronation Purse, Priza Sto
t iurltt Mr., i'reo lu ull.
a-KaUkaua Purw, - Prise S1J5
iturym Kin, V ! all,
3-KapJoUnl Purae, . Prix f IM
-Oure.l (UgJlHtt, V. I ail.
4-LlUuokaUnl Purse, . PriM t
t'uxve. u.'mi Ire ihsJJ.h, aW far aH,
5-DiTiflg Coottat, . PriM fig
Vr la aU.
J'artlea- iUmdlit to sfr fr
0H, rifi.as,4 (a Iras. Ut .
Uuir oH mmd tWar ay' a
rrrumrf, arts J. w, Jbttortaaa.
at Kale, ami uter Muss al ion -. -'--rj la lis,
lieotla May I .Uain.il on aQaksilun tu J, W. Mast
j. U. KAWAUMM,
CAPT, A PtEliR.
,,1 yr "