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The fourth volume of the Saturday
Press closed with last Saturday's issue.
The year just past has been an exciting
one in local newspaper annals. It his
seen the Advertiser change hands
twice, the Bulletin change editors three
tunes, and the Hawaiian bud and
Mobsom. The Press has prospered,
has had its share of public approval
and of public patronage, and now it
sneaks, as it did a year ago to-day, for .
that same approval, that same patronage 1
and as much more of each as it may I
diserve. At no time in this paper's
career has it made many promises ; but
we think all that have been made have
been kept except where some! modifi
cation ol an original plan was found to
be to the better advantage of the read
ing public. Whether the course of the
Press has met the approval of its read
ers cannot be fairly judged. There are
too few I-'nglhh readers on the islands to
give a weekly newspaper a large circu
lation. Divide that circulation among
four newspapers and no one of the four
makes a very extensive showing If we
have any right to quarrel with the
reading public it is that too hiany of
our renders are not subscribers ;-and
the only it-quest we have to make is
that every man who endorses the stand
of the Saturday Press for honest and
economical government and for the
use of newspaper English that
is vigorous without being inelegant
shall emphasize his endorsement by
sending a cheque for the amount of the
As we had occision to state last
Thursday through the medium of the
Morning Guide, there is before the
privv .council an application for n
charter of incorporation of the Bulletin-1
PrcbS Publishing Company. I here are
enough subscribers to the company to
Insure it a -good start in life if the
chariot be granted. In case it is
granted, the Press will become,
in part, the weekly edition of the
Bulletin and will he published
on life day found most advanta
geous in supplying other-island sub
scribers. In case the charter be not
obtained and no unforseen contin
gency ariie the Press will keep on
the even tenor of its way, content to be
read, appreciated and supported, by
the most intelligent in the community.
The gentle angler of the Court Jour
nal, in his desire to further advertize
Tort Street Church, in which body of
our citizens-he takes a lively and appa
rently perennial interest, says the ob
jixtion to Portuguese comes from the
Poit-Strcct congregation for no better
reason than that the Portuguese are Ro
man Catholics. Those of us who re
member when Truthful Waller drove
the editorial quill of the P. C. A. cannot
forget a paragraph that ran like this;
"We find a member of the 1'ort-ijtrcet
Church ioininc hands with a Jew to
import a Roman Catholic population."
This was when Walter considered tne
present - minister at 'Washington the
prime offender against Hawaii-nei. As to
Japanese immigration, .the fact is that
a. member of the Bethel Church took up
Japanese immigration where the astute
foreign minister laid it down, and by
persistent and well-directed effort suc
ceeded in getting the scheme into favor
with the assembly and secured $50,000
to start the enterprise. The inconsis
tencies of the Advertiser arc becoming
glaringaltogether destructive of that
continuity of thought and purpose
which ought to animate so fearless and
high-minded a journal. The fact is
that the employment of previously-un-instructed
Hessian labor does not pay.
Mr. Editor Webb knew his duty bet
ter. His copy went to the foreign of
fice for revision. Gentle Angler, go
thou and do likewise
Much has been and much may be
truthfully written, in favor of Portuguese
immigration." The best that-has been
Mid for it has been said in these
columns. But our support of Portu
guese immigration for plantation labor
was based upon the profitable condi
tion of the sugar industry then existing.
There were too many unmarried -Chinese
in the country for the country's
good. The planters recognized thin
lact and willingly paid more for Port
uguese than they had to pay for Chi
nese partly because good prices for
sugar enabled them to do so, and partly
because the general goodpl the conn
try was'conidercd of the highest im
portance. With Portuguese laborers at
$100 a" head and sugar at $130 a ton,
the Portuguese immigration was desira
ble lor population nnd may have been
nrofitablt: ns labor. Now, with Japanese
al $ss per head and sugar at only $90
per ton, the latter immigration is s.er
talnlv the more desirable, as labor.
"The Portuguese laborer at $100, su
gar at $t3o;the,Japancse laborer at$55,
sugar" $90." This is the question
in a nut shell. Possibly the econ
omy studied at the Tiscr office is
not of the sort to fit it to grapple with
.iny economic question. But the Tis
cr must remember that the wealthy
backing it enjoys is not enjoyed by all
Hawaiian plantations, anu mc uoiiar
andcent (trgument must have weight,
Portuguese immigration for popula
tion is as v desirable now as ever
ir mh kteji it hen. But so general
ts the movement of Portuguese laborers
to California, so soon as their contracts
expire, that a certain facetious plant.!
tion manager speaks of Hawaii
at "California's labor incubator."
No, we want Pottugucse immigration ,
but e cannot afford it, al its present
cost. When aty friend of Portuguese
immigration can show a reasonable
plan for bringing Portuguese here at a
cost the planters can Hand, and for set
tling them on the soil, we thall advo
cate that plan as earnestly as any one
and so will the planters. At for the
hostility of any one to Portuguese im
migration on religious groundt, the
statements to thai effect arc limply
Another of the gentle angler's pretty
little Inconsistencies saw the light this
week, "h it not population we want
but labor tayt the Titer, If that be
not treason to king andrcountiy, it is
because hta muciVraore consjiicu
cuily treason to common ieiuc.
shall 111: ru: mart .iir.iir
In the symposium of citizens who
imc been considering over their own.
signatures the important question1
"bhould, or Should Not the King be
I r-. .. n .. . I'
ijisciis'cj, .Mr. m. .m. uamon's ts so
. far the only negative voice. It is true
that one newspaper has come to his
support its principal argument being
that the Magna Charta incident in
English history Is not a sufficiently
good illustration to enforce the Bul
letin's argument because the illustra
tion is "threadbare." Hut Mr. Damon's
is supported by no other ally--not one
of the "many sober-minded and intelli
gent citizens of all nationalities, who
would in common with himself depre
cate all attempts to impeach the honor
of the sovereign," having stood beside
hint in the breach. c said last week
th.ii we rrititlrlrrcrl tlm Hirflctiti'i rmtv
10 j,r Damon unanswerable. We !
flunk so now. and. not withstanding
the ability of the others in the contro-.
vcrsy, we think that what has been
said since has been at best merely
plcmcntary. The essence of Doctor
Emerson's letter is found in the follow
ing paragraph ; "In this country where
wchavc got from the method of divine
appointment to election by the people
through their representatives, surely it
is out of date to deny to the elector the
right of discussing the one whom he
had appointed to office." Ex-Judge
Hartwell's letter contains the following
concise statement of the affirmative
position, from the standpoint of public
benefit ; " It would be a public mis
fortune, to the ruler as well as the
p?ople, to refrain from open and manly
discussion of his public course. If the
criticism is unfair, the ruler has plenty
of means at hand to show the unfair
ness, besides coming out with news
paper articles signed by himself. If it
is intemcraie in tone, it loses its
force. If it is libellous, the public law
can be enforced against its author. But
within its proper limits, such criticism
is a capital conservative of law and or
der and of popular rights ; a safety
valve too, which England would no
sooner dispense with than would
It h far to be preferred to
it, alternative as illustrated in
holding tic Russia." Mr. W. R. Castle
that Mr. Damon's letter raises two
questions, as to the right and as to the
advisability oftliscussing the king s acts
cannot agree with Mr. Damon in that
gentleman's view of cither question.
The Hawaiian discusses Mr. Damon's
position in the light of history and for
tifies its own agreement with the ma
jority opinion by citations from English
history, and hngliMi literature generally.
The Gazette alone among Mr. Da
mon's critics treats the question in a
vein of flippant personality which
would come with better grace from a
journal less truthfully characterized by
the adjectives it employs in stigmatizing
the letter criticised.
As we said last week the public is
indebted to Mr. Damon for stating the
king's side of the argument. And it
required some courage on his part to
write as he did in the teeth of public
opinion. But we consider Mr. Damon
unjust to himself in declining or at
least neglecting to re-state his posi
tion so that it shall not be misunder
stood. Mr. Damon's clear-headed
ness as a man ot business, and nis
knowledge of both the principles of law
and the outlines of history, must teach
him the folly or stilling free and mil
discussion of every department (and
every official of every department) of
government whenever may be ne
cessary. But Mr. Damon and in this
he has many supporters believe that-
the king's acts ought to be discussed in
a different tone, even in a different
spirit, from that employed in discuss
ing other men. Mr. Damon believes
in studied courtesy towards the king,
as much in the public prints as in the
interchange of official courtesies; and
he may very consistently.think so with
out having any absurd ideas about
"the divinity that doth hedge a king."
But certainly if Mr. Damon believed
merely what we think, he believed he
should have said so clearly; and should
not have sent to press a hastily-prepared
letter no matter how strongly
lie may have felt.
But while we consider Mr. Damon's
letter the manly utterance of a gentle
man whom we believe, in the language
of the Bulletin, "to honestly differ in
opinion with us as to the proper course
to be pursued concerning this matter,"
we disagree with him almost in toto,
whether his position is merely what we
have stated it to be, or what it has
been considered to be by others. We
do not believe that mere courteous dis
cussion of the kine's acts, unaccom
panied by strong denunciation, is going
to accomplish any thing in this clearly
outlined fight for good government.
Calm, cold, dispassionate, "courteous"
talk no longer jibes with popular opin
ion. Men are thinking earnestly, arc
talking outspo'tcnly and are feeling
deeply. The popular indignation no
longer contents itself with wishing the
king would reform and give us a safe
cabinet. The popular indignation uses
stronger language than any Hawaiian
newspaper has ever uttered. If the
king could know by actual hearing and
observation just what is being said by
his subjects of all nationalities, Ha-
waiians no less than haolcs, he would be a
belter informed perhaps a better man
for the knowledge. 1 he reeling against
the present government is more intense
than many ol those in power begin to
reilirc. The (resent government holds
office at the .'e.isnie of the king. So
long as that lact is, so long is tne king
ruling in defiance of public opinion ;
and that means whatever you please
to call it gentlemen : "An unfortunate
condition of affairs," say some ; "a
wrong that must be righted," say we.
There arc two hitherto-unsuspected
gentlemen In Honolulu who will bear
watching Hon. S. D. Dole and Rev.
J, A. Cruzan They have unluckily
fallen under the ban ot tne Lourt
Journal's appreciation each having
wen praised by it within the patt ten
days. Anxious menus await an ex
The morbid state ol the Dally Hawaiian It
to be pitied, if, in the selection of foreign
items cf lowiest, it can find nothing more
clcsaling to prcur.l to its leaden than was
done on the 41b. Instant, when, in a half col
uma of sixteen Pacific-Coast iem. fourteen
related 10 suicides, murders, ciltat, drownings,
and fatal or aarloui. accidents, one to death by
apoplexy ad the cthc related 10 ctatelitn RU
Colorado. EntWalnlnc retd'02 this for
Jowotl aspltusaj ! aUct la Um host
Ttnvirl MrCartttrj, ,r.
'Nvne knew him but ttf f-jve Mm,
s'one nam,,m t w-
So mote r-itzOreen Hallcck of John Rod.
mn Drake. So one might truthfully write of
Davit McCartney Jr. If one might fairly
write of any man'a part by the record of three
lirief ears. This much Is known to all of us.
He came here three jears ago with good rec
ommendations, not one of which was toostronfj,
and made himself a teput lion that needed no
recommendations. lint to few In Honolulu the
slory of poor Mr, McCartney's tempest-lost
life is known at least In part; and I beg lease
to tell it now as the hailing tribute of one
whose life hat known many friendships, yet
among then not one better wnrlh hating than
the friendship of David McCartney,
He was born In Allegany City, Pennsylva
nia, May 21st, 1857. lie was the second of
fire sons and before he was ten years old they
'... mii,..i,... a, .i. s,. !.., , ..
his own living and up to the time of his death
ktot on earning it. with vaivinc forcinr hut
unvarying persistence, honorably ambitious al
ways, prudent always, yet unswervinRin his con-
sup-j,c!entiousness, unflagging b his pursuit of duty,
undiscouracetl by the frown of fortune or tin
unkind cuts of malice. He educated himself
and well. He mastered his specialty, step ty
step, and five years aeo owned a drug store' In
PittsbutE. He was doing well, earning a good
living and accumulating a competence, until the
knife of an aisasln threw him on a bed of tin-
He arose in shattered health. It seemed
wise for his health's sake to sell out and "go
west at least for a season, His friends
thought so and he agreed with them. West he
went and came at last seeking the lountain of
youth to Hawaii. He travrlled to HHo and
the volcano, to Maul, and (I think) to Kauai.
The climate of Honolulu seemed to suit his
health and, obtaining employment with
Jno. A. Palmer & Co., and then with Hollls-
ler & Co., he settled down with his accustomed
energy to the exacting duties, the toilsome
round of his profession. Methodic, exact,
scrupulous to a nicety, he was oil that an
apothecary should be and more than many ate.
There were few weeks In which he did not burn
the midnight oil In studying his profession.
His own advancement, the Interests of his
employers, the better protection of the public,
held equal places in his thought. "One cannot
be unjust to one's employers, or to the public,
without being unjust to oneself," he told me
once. The remark was !t key to his nature
Socially, Mac as bis familiars dubbed him
was quiet to llic verge of reticence. Vet his
quiet had no touch of haughtiness, not the
ghost of a shadow of a suspicion of "airs." He
was grave beyond his years, quiet because his
experience had made him thoughtful, reserscil
because he had learned to weigh men before
he took them Into his inner confidence. IJnt.
when one knew him, there was no better com
panion than he in. all Honolulu. He had a
fund ol the sott of humor we call "dry" for
tack of a better word ; and some of the best
thing the Tress has published during the past
fouttecn months wrre suggested by that same
dry humor. He was an intense American, in
love of his country, in pride of its greatness,
In sorrow over its faults. He was an ardent
admit er of James C. Maine, and the only pro
nounced regret I ever heard him utter was
that circumstances presented him from being
at home to vote for president.
A little over a year ago he married Miss May
Fanning, recently of .Santa Roa, California
a congenial union. 1 heir little home was as
nearly an Eden as homes ever become in this
"Man mut work anj women must weep."
And there can be no more pathetic chapter In
any life than this the death knell sounding
from. a new-formed home like that : a good
husband, a good wife, a life of useful happiness
opening before them to be closed again in
the twinkling of an eye.
David McCartney died a victim of overwork
and a martyr to his own conscientiousness.
He had been in harness three years without a
vacation. A more robust man might have
stood It without danger. Not so he. Two
month:' vacation taken a year, six months, even
three months ago, might have renewed his
strength and fitted him to cope successfully
with the hard work he had to do. But there
was no 'one 10 fill his place while
he worked for Hollister & Co., and
alter he entered upon his duties as one of
the firm of Benson Smith 4 Co., there was no
time up to the week before his death with
the exception of three we:ks on Hawaii that
he felt he could be spared from his post. His
partners urged him to take a vacation on
many occasions during the past few months.
Had they realized, had they even sus
pected, his real condition they would
have forced him away at the point
of n physician's certificate. They ,did
not, could not know; and next to the chief
mourner and the father and three brothers who
survive him, theirs Is the ercatest loss.
The functal took place from St
Andrews pro-Cathedral on Bcrctania stieet,
street Wednesday. The exercises were accord
ing to the service of the Protestant Episcopal
Church, Uev. George Wallace officiating.
Many were present, and the hearse was fol
lowed to the-gravc by many sorrow ful and sym
pathiilni; friends. He wa-, buried in the cast
disislou of the Nuuanu Street Cemetery, in
Walklkl otner of the mauka side, next to the
grave of poor Le Fas or whom be had follow
ed to the grave only seven weeks before.
Many Hawaiians know that the de
struction of the sugar industry of these
islands would injure, directly or indi
rectly nine out of every ten Hawaiians.
It it true that if an Hawaiian tells a
member of the Imposition this, the
member replies: "What nonsense! is
not Mr, Spreckeis the biggest sugar
producer on these islands: and is not
he one of us?" "That is so" replies the
thoughtful Hawaiian,"but Mr. Spreckeis
is Tar less a producer than a purchaser.
He can altera to lose on his sugar in
vestments because he makes so much
on his purchases. And adds the
thoughtful Hawaiian, "I notice that
Mr. bpreckels is smart enough to let,
other people do most of his losing for
him." Spreckclsvillc was built largely
by other people's money, Spreckelt
ville is heavily in debt Sprcckelsville
is in debt partly to Spreckeis. By and
by Spreckeis will foreclose on Spreck
clsvillc and then Sprcckelsville will be
long to Spreckeis at about half its
cost on which investment it might
be made to pay something. So, if all
the plantations on the islands should
go to the wall, Mr. Spreckeis would
have a better opportunity than any one
else to play over again the pretty little
came of bnreckelsville a strictly legin
mate anu lawful little game, not tut
ject to the ret trictiont of the gaming
.1 ..... -
The band will play the following pfogrsBiBtt
at 4 1 P r, St., to-day at Emmroa Square.
Ovnt. VabuaU..... ..,,,,,,,..,.,,...jrvw
Cornet FoBt. Lav &&i froth ...Walakav
INnala, aVlxaac ,tf .,,, Hjialaa
waia. iu waaim.. ,.,.. 1
QiaaatoU, ft a law fair.
I I f ( Of
Til tree, that In W aipWs shady tale,
tn olde n-lime. there rNelt Hawaii a kings
Tor mil their glory to the valley ilinge
fa legends old, and oft repeated late;
And still the long pr-xetuonof the pale
O'to, warriortina;i hoM fame at til rmci
In weird old chaunts, is seen by omt wh.i
Ofdarknee brooj the land. And then a wr!
Is heard of waters, where the opn gates
orMiltTs realm, receive them to their fates.
We backward trace the stream of lime in ram,
For soon wt reach a wall, that towers high,
Whit o'er It falls the stream, at from the iky
And then It vantihes in mitt and rain.
S. E. MANN
Honolulu, August 30, tile.
Our tornl Jlontlittr.
The Hawaiian Monthly for September
opens with a paper entitled The Volcanic
Problem, taken from Captain Dutton's report
on Hawaiian volcanoes. Cyril the Sulpician
is pan. Night on the Praiiie is a taking bit
of verse wilh only one faulty line in it "again
plain." Madeline is pleasantly continued. I , .
,,. V. , ; KPn,"",:"P:'ve'ucn"al-" I
Idling UllB VI LllatIllCII.ttlUU III lUC JJICSCIH
instalment. So far. Madeline is a deal bcttei
than Mrs. Wymans' pre ious story, The Five
Dollar Gold Piece. Some Rtndom Notes on
the Hawaiian Language is an interestingly In.
structlve ankle. In the V. litoriat Comment
the following paragraph Is timely, the editor of
the monthly being an authority upon the new
library and its needs i
"The opening of the new building of the
Honolulu Library and Reading Room Associa
tion Is an event deserving more than passing
notice. The completion of a structure of th;t
kind, substantial, spscious, handsome, ar
ranged throughout with special reference to
the wants of the association and fully equipp?.!
In all respects for the carrying out of its Work,
Is something in which the people of Honolulu
can take an honorable pride. 1 he most satis
factory circumstance about the whole enter
prise is that the association have been able to
complete this structure entirety free from debt,
and to take possession of their new and beau
tiful home with a balance In the treasury. Of
the seiviccs of the officers and lrutees of the
Institution j the editor of the Monthly being one
of the number, does not tlc-cm It .fitting (to
speak at length. We may be permitted how
ever to say that the work that has been accom
plished hii only been rendered pos
sible bv the moit unswerving faith
and the most unflinching persistence
the part of those who had the enternrise
charnc. Tor the kindness and liberality of lit
public, by which the efforts of the officers
hive been supported and made elT.-ciivc, ao
praise is too high. The list of those who hafe
at different and in various ways aided the en
terprise, includes the names of nearly the
whole community. We feel, however, tltat
we should not be doing our duty were we rapt
to mention Hon. C. R. Bishop and Mr. J. T.
Waterhouse, Sr., the two largest contribuj
ots, and His Mijesty King Kalakaua and Mf.
A. J. Carlwriglit, the two next largest. These
four contributions together amounted toabotil
one-third of all the money raised by subscrip
tion; the balance of the funds having come
from two grand fairs and from the loan ex
hibition. Il was the liberal subscription of
the first few gentlemen to whom the Hit was
presented which acted as an encouragement
to others and made succcs certain. In speak
ing ot the fair we must make special note of
the services of Her Majesty Queen Kipmlani,
whese collection of goods was very large and
valuable and whose table rcalired consider
ably the largest sum of any at the fair. Tile
vjljableassiitance of Dowagir Queen Emma
should also be acknowledged. All who have
contributed many way, cither In monsy or in
work, to the erection of this beautilul and
appropriate structure, have a right to feel that
they have done an honor to the town In which
they dwell and that they deserve the thanks
of their fellow citizens. AH honor then to
those who have provided for Honolulu this
temple dedicated to ' the att preservative of all
In the Friend for September the Editorial
Jotiingi of Rev. S. C. Damon have something
to say of Peking. Among other things Mr.
Dimon says : "No one can, even In a limited
degree, understand and appreciate Chinas
greatness unless they come north , Pe
king Is the spot of all others In the empire to
read the history and study the peculiarities of
this most singular people." Writing from.
Shanghai, July 8th, Mr. Damon says ; "Our
plans now are for Mr. Damon and myself to
sail for Japan to-morrow, while Frank and
his wife return to Canton, and join us in Japan
August 18th, en route for San Francisco and
1 1 onolulu. I do not see how we shall be able to
reach Honolulu until about the 7th of October."
The address of the new secretary of the V.
M. C. A., Mr. C. S. Mason, Is printed in this
number of the Friend and ought to be generally
The Planters Monthly has, besides Mr, Jae
ger's thoughtful paper, articles on Diffusion
which are well worth the consideration of plan.
lets who are, It Is understood, devoting much
study and some experiment to this most Import
ant sugar topic. The annual meeting of the
Planter s Labor and Supply Company, on the
201I1 proximo, Is spoken of and a full atten
dance asked for, the following suggestive para
graph appearing : "The dangers which
threaten the chief industries and property
holders of the country, from the reckless ten
dency of the government, Is prominent before
the mind of every thinking man."
The Anglican Church Chronicle is out to
daytoo late for more extended notice.
The first anniversary of the Young People'
Temperance Union of Honolulu was celebrated
In the Fort-Street Church parlors last Thurs
day evening. The programme included music
and recitations, and an anniversary address by
Miss Breete, which gave a clear and concise,
yet full and very interesting review of the
year's wotk. Secretary Swain and Treasurer
Chapman read reports, showing a satisfactory
condition of affairs. The membership a year
ago was twelve, at present it is one hundred
and twenty-five. No more worthy wotk has
ever been undertaken here, and Miss Brecse
deserves much credit for carrying it out.
The "International Congress for the Location
of an Universal Meridian " will begin its de
liberations in Washington during the first week
of October. In common with other nations.
Hawaii has been Invited by the United States
government, which is holt of the occasion, to
send representatives so this congress, bach
country it limited to five representatives, each
ol whom will have the title "commissioner."
Hawaii will send two. It It understood that
Prof, W. D. Alexander and Judgi Luther
Aholo will bt our representatives 1 mmI Will
leave for Washington by the Mariposa on the
Rev. E. C. Oggcl, who hat been tunrif
the patt week froaa a acvert coU, has to far
lecovarcd aa to aaneuBct hit intention of cob-
ducting (be Bethel Miriest to-morrow, m
usual. Hia morning aubjact will bt, What do
Wt Know about Jttut CtwUt, and it ChiU
liiaity Tr? aad in ta tvtaiag a bible itad
lag oa Tlaf fufcM tad UM WatfOM.
if PtiKttr tpfirnr of th T.fffotrttttre
Al tsrvon ts-lldfittf Atiti-it'int INI. rtnaaonl.!
UWI miw,uii Wlillll V I'lV'VIHVU
an appearance of bustling expectation. The
mauka balcony was crowded with Hawaiian
ladies, and the mauka colonnade thronged
with newspaper men, ushers, islanders, mali
hlnis and local notables, Including Ministers
Gibson, Culick and Neumann in full liter)
and the Hawaiian Dandy In the new regula
tion uniform of an Hawaiian admiral, swallow,
tall coat of Turkey red, In graceful compli
ment to the new cabinet, blue trousers wilh
red stripes, gilt buttons and edging for coat,
gold-slashed waistcoat, and red cocked hat,
plumed m 1th flowers. The audience room
was pretty well filledby 1 1, 30. By that hour
the following four companies of the House
hold troop, commanded by Major Hopiili
Baker, aided by Adjutant John Baker, Ma
malohot Guard, Captain Kahioj Royal Guard,
Captain Kalolii; Prince's Own, Captain Kahl)
escorted by the King's Own, Capaln Know
The troops were preceded by the band,
who occupied the half circle mtkai the statute,
the troops being drawn up along the driveway
to the right and left. Among the distinguished
arrivals were the following gentlemen t
United Slates Consul Mc KInley, Peruvian
Consul Cattwrlght, Chinese Agents Alee
and Goo Kim, British Commissioner
Wodehuuse, British Vice Consul Davlcs,
Italian Consul Schacfcr, Spanish Vice-Con
sul and Mexican Consul Lane, Swedish Con
sul Schmidt, American Minister Resident
Daggett and Bishop Willis. Mrs. Daggett
And Mrs. Schmidt were the only lady represen
tatives of the diplomatic and consular corps.
About twenty other ladles were present. At
twelve the royal party left the palace. Rushes
were st row n from the palacesieps to the entrance
of Allioltnl I ate and strips of carpet w ere laid
across the colonnade from step to vestibule.
The party was proceeded by fourteen kahilis,
carried by retainers in black suits, high silk
hats and feather cloaks. Before the king and
queen was Chimbetlain Judd, following him
Brothers In Law Cleghorn and Dominls, ac
companied by Colonel Iaukea and Majors, Pur
vis, Rosa and Boyd. Intheaudienceroom tricking
and queen sat while prayer wasoffered by Rev, J.
II. Waiamau. The king then read the follo.v-
ing speech first In native and then In English.
Nobles and Representatives; I coneratulate
you at the close of the session of 1884, on the
completion of your legislative duties.
Vour legislative action for the promotion of
immigration and the regulation of the currency,
in the enactment of sundry laws, calculated 10
be of prcal benefit to the community, In voting
liberal supplies lor sanitary and educational
purposes, and for the encouragement of com
merce, have my hearty approval.
I thank sou for the e:ncrous vote in support
of the clvii list.
-I am happy In slate that my special .envoy
abroad, Hon Curtis P. Iaukea, whose mission
I announced at the opening ol the legislature,
has satisfactorily accomplished the object of
that mission in Europe, and was most success
ful at the Court of Japin In having obtained
from the government of the empire a liberal
concession to promote emigration from Japan
I am well pleased that the subject of ocean
telegraphy to unite the kingdom with the
Continent by cable, has been favorably con
sidered bv.vour bodv.
My relations with the United States of
America and with other powers, continue to
be ol the most satisfactory character.
Vou have voted supplies for the biennial
period largely in excess of the estimated
revenue of the kincdom, but mv government.
recognizing that your authorization is to a
large extent permissive, win not mane expen
ditures beyond the receipt of current revenue,
except for Immigration and important works
ol Internal improvement.
Nobles and Representatives : " On the
occasion of separating to return to your homes, I
trust thaL vou will, when amone vour consti
tuents, invite them to strive conjointly with
myself in the promotion of the peace, progress
ami weuare 01 my Kingdom..
I pray that the Almighty will have you in
His holy keening.
I now declare the legislative assembly of
The La it liuy'i Work.
On Saturday last, the enrollment commltee
reported the following bills as signed by the
An act to regulate proceedings in bank
An act to indemnify the minister of fi
An act to regulate the practice in suits for
the recovery of personal property.
An act relating to the powers of sheriffs.
An act to faciliate the acquiring and settle
ment of homesteads.
An act to amend section 11 37 of the Civil
Code, relating to costs In civil cases.
An act to amend the act to regulate the
sale of spirituous liquors.
An act forbidding the organizing or assem
bling of unlawful secret societies.
An act to establish the Hawaiian Postal
An act to amend section 1280 of the Civil
Code, relating to costs of court.
Ad act authoriziaR the minister of the interior
to purchase lands on Molokai.
An act appointing a deputy and second
deputy clerk to the supreme court and defin
ing their duties.
An act lo regulate the pay of laborers serv
ing under contracts.
An act fixing the compensation of pilots for
the port of Honolulu.
An act to regulate the remission and col
lrction of tuition fees In public schools.
An act to amend section 8, chapter 79, of
the Penal Code relating to the registry of births,
marriages and deaths.
An act granting permission for a steam
railway on Ihe Island of Oahu.
An act regulating the issue ol patents.
An act granting to W, R. Austin and as
soclatcs a franchise for a stieet railway in the
ciiy of Honolulu.
An act to encourage the production of ra
mie and other fibrous substances
The same committee also reported that his
mijesty had wlthcld his signature from the
following bills 1
A bill to consolidate and amend the law
relating to commissioners of private ways
and water rights.
A bill to amend sections 38 and $3 of chap
ter 4$ of Session Laws of 1 88a relating to
A bill to suppress lotteries and other games of
A bill to amend sections 56 and 59 of Ihe
Civil Code, relating to licenses.
A bill to amend section 18 of chapter 5 of
the Civil Code relating to the carrying of
passengers between the islands.
A bill to prevenl.tht roaming at night, of
minor children In the streets of Honolulu.
A bill lo repeal sections 6, 7 and 8, of
chapter jo, Laws of 1878, relating to the
carrying of passengers between the Islands.
A bill to create a board of prison Inspectors.
A bill to abolish th Intermediary court of
the Island of Oahu.
A friend noticing what yesterday'. Guide
aald of Mr. R. W, Laiaa's old copy of lha
Hallowell Guettc, loJcxrM tht Press that .Mr.
John Paly has a copy of th Ulster Couoty
Catena for January 4th, I Sax II la t four.
page paper, its pagea ease eclutan let than the
Guide peg 4 about m long. Tbe paper
aria yelleib oriftaally, end Is do yallow-,
brown Uh age. It coatalm aa eeceual ot
live death aad battel Mnleie al Waabingteei,
ai Met) poee la bi beset.
or n .; nr.ir.irr.
I .iitriitl Xmitlrnt itriilrytn n Shnri.
Tl-Nt On barJeftkt Artlhuta."
Come, all ye jolly Hessians bold,
Whose hearts are cast In a free lance mold,
Hawaiian glory I unfold,
Huzza to the KIpikona I ?
The dear old tub is a free lance brave
As ever stemm'd Ihe dashing wave,
Her men are staunch
In gullet and paunch
And when the grab gong sounds, ah, then
Come sec the valiant trencher men
On board of the Kipikona I
Tl'.Nt" Yht Minult Gun at Sta."
When, on Oshu's coral shore,
The bilious Kona maketh roar,
To fret the placid lea, m
We mark our war ship's dusky form,
And hear, above ihe howling storm.
The minute, gun at sea.
And oh 1 what rapture fills each heart
To know that Neptune's fiercest dart
May never harm our pride.
Because in Hades, long ago,
Lame Vulcan forgrd, for weal or woe,
The armor on lis side.
TUNE" IV Mariners cf Engtjiut," '
Ve mariner Hawaiians,
That guard our native seas,
Whose flag has braved so many )ears
The battle and the breeze 1
Vcur glorious standard flaunt again
To taunt another foe.
The traitorous opposition,
Stately and grim nnd slow, aaynf
Comes forth to do us battle.
Comes forth to work us woe.
The spirit of your leaders
Should breathe from every plank ;
This white deck was their field of famej
Here stood, tn serried rank,
Bridge builders and their ilk 1
Their manners fine as silk j
And honey-voiced place hunters,
With records white as milk.
The flag of Kipikona
Is floating at the fare
The free lance flag of public loot
Salute It, Jads, once more.
" For King and Constitution "
The traitors dare to fly.
Our guns are double-shotted j
Hurl back the dastard He,
In flame and smoke and leaden hall;
" Loot, loot I" our battle cry.
Tune" The Battle efthe Baltic.'"
Ninety-six days we fought
Each day fought hand to hand.
And the lesson we have taught
Belongs to all the land, a
And this the lesson true :
Maik well, nor fail its ken,
" One welt-drilled pirate crew
Is a match for more than two
Of honest men I"
TUNE" The Pirate's Reflection."
Kipikona is my name,
Peerless " primacy " gave me fame
Aha 1 ha ah 1 whal sound is that ?
Is ii the cat the nine-tailed cat ?
I hear It whistle down the wind,
It can't be very tit behind I
I hear can it be but the wind ?
I wish that Eve had never sinned 1
Had never marked the rosy dapple
Upon that golden Eden apple ;
Had never stooped, so frailly fair,
To bless the man and damn the pair.
For had she not I might have been
A little cherub without sin.
I might have been, I might have been
Outside this harsh world's horrid din,
A little cherub, plumply fair,
Withnild blue eyes and flaxen hair,
And lily brow and rosy cheek,
And dimpled mouth most sweetly meek.
And yet, and yet I might have been
So apt am I to spy out sin
I might have been lhat special cur
Who biles the heel of Lucifer.
Tune" The fognc's March."
Bag and baggsge he drums them out,
The lean and the lank and the stout.
John and Walter and Charley and Paul,
Satan watch tenderly over them all I
For full on each bulging brow
Their master has branded " Pau."
'Tis a long, long lane that knows no turning;
TL a mighty big log that's never done burning;
But he laughs beat who laughs the last,
When the fight is won and the peril is past
Honolulu, Scplcrulier 6, 1884.
Mom, Remknyi t
The undersigned officers of the "Strangers
rriend Society," desire to express to you, and
tbe members of your company, in behalf of the
Society, our grateful acknowledgements and
sincere thanks for the liberal aid you have
given us, by placing the entire avails of your
last grand concert in our treasury, for the re
lief of sick and destitute strangers.
ve cats,, poorly express in words, the great
pleasure, wc In common, with this whole
community, have enjoyed, in listening to the
rare and exquisite music you hate given us, on
every evening of your conceits. This, together
with the agreeable intercourse we have en
joyed with you socially, would have ensured
for you our lasting remembrance, but you have
added the crowning act to your beautiful ser
vice, by this graceful and generous gift to the
poor and sick it rangers,, or whose car and
comfort this society Is pledged.
May the memory of it add a pleasnre lo your
own reminiscences of your brief stay tn Hono
lulu as it surely will to ours.
ElRNtCE R. Bishop,
Mrs. L. Smith,
Mrs. ScRi.s-p Bisuor,
Officers of the "Strangers Filend Society."
Rettenyi's farewell concert, last evenlnc,
for the benefit of the Stranger's Friend Society,
scored another triumph for this master violinist,
He played throughout In excellent spirit and
took the prolonged demands for encores very
good naiurcdly. Ills accompanyist Mr, Luck
stone, as wcli as Miss Downing and Mr. Him
mer I'quitled themselves creditably also. All
were recipients of numerous floral tokens of
appreciation. The attendance was not ao
Urge as it should have been, though all tbe
lower part of the house waa full. The gallery
was spatsely occupied, while the absence of
tbe noisy, hoodlum element In the tear, al
lowed the audience the thorough enjoyment of
a full and varied programme without distrac
tion. Neiat ! MmMui.
iy the steamer Llkcllke, the Frew teavna
tUt Ml, M.,E. Xewtoa, Custom booae guard
and inspector at Xaaultl, Maul, iammkui
suicide oa Wedoeeday ftnaooon leer, by abet
laghttntelflo (belief arlsiiApietel Al (naan
waa bald ca tbe b4 by h4if CvateM,' m
takat -- "- tJ ik MahS dtfaJT. kill ' MA gasajlgba)
BBBBBaB BBBBBBJBBBBTBrBBBaBBBBJ BBBBJ B)BBBrBB; fBBBBBBBfBBB BBBBBBBV , fBPBBBBJ ffBBBB, VJepSBBBBB
laetory e-tplana'iin was obtained as ta th,;
causes which led him to commit the act,
though the evidence showed tliat his mind
was unbalanced, and thai he was partially In
sane, He was from Marlboro, Mass., 41 jcara
of age, had resided on these islands ome fif
teen vrrui, was married, and leaves a wife and
three children. Those who knew him, slate
lhat he was a quiet,; modest and (empeiate
man and greatly devoted to his family, who
deeply mourtThii sad death.
McCARTNUV. In this city, Sept. a, David
McCartney, Jr., nged abjut 27 years.
llointi-LV, Sept, r, lllf
Mr. H. R. HriDnrUir-ilinrd'ilit poiillenof Dp
uty.Collectcr cf Cuttftmi for tlia Port of Honolulu.
W r ALLEN, Collectot-GaneraL
TVR. N. FOLDI,
MESSRS. HOFFNUNG & CO.,
Of Sydner, N. S. W.
Has Arrived with a SpleadiJ Assortment of
Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry
AND will, orai at ,
.vn. loyy, ronr STitnr.T, ftrr htjius),
Rooms fotmrly occupied by lha Honolulu Library
anj Reading Room
TOR SAN FRANCISCO.
0. unr.nnii .t cajtrAxr, Aatnt:
Merchandise received Storage Free, and libaraJ cash f
advances made on slilprnpnti by tl.ls line. '
LDER'S STEAMSHIP CO'S
ROUTE AND TIME TABLE
Leaves avery Tuesday at 4 t. St., for Lahalna, Maa.
laea, Mlltena, Mahukona, Kawalhae, 'Laupahoclioe
and Hilo. Leaves Hllo IT.uridiji, tombing at the '
same ports on rtturn, arrivira back Saturdays iitr.N
Leaves Mondlvs at 3 r. M. for -Kaunalcakal, Kabu
lut, Keanae, Hueb, liana, Klpahulu and Nuu. Re
turning will stop al the above potts arriving back Satur.
-f or malls and patstngtrs only.
Leaves Mondays al 5 r. M. for Taauhau, Kontlalek,
OokiU, Kuktlau, Honohina. Lupahoehoe, Hakalau
and Onotnea. Returning; will arrive back each Satur
day. TUB Kit. A OB A HOP.
Wi'l teava each Wednesday for uma ports aslht Uhua.
Leaves each Wednesday br Kiunakakal Kamttoo,
Pukoo, Moanui, HaUwa. WVJau, Piltkumi end Ka
laupapa, returning each Monday evening!
-piME TABLE OF STEAMERS
INTER-ISLAND STEAM NAVIGA
Steamer Planter, ,;
Dates. -.i... Commander
Will run regulatly for KONA and KAU,
Leaves Honolulu at 4 P. M.t
rridety.t Aug 1
Friday M at
Returning:. Touching at MaJa
r riday, ,
Friday. . .. .. Artuuit &
Cameron, commandt r, leaves Honolulu every Tuet
day at s. p n. (or Nawillwili, Koloa, bleele, and Wai
roes, Kauai. Returning leaves NawilitvUl every
Steamer iTamea Sfakee,
Freeman, commander. leave, Honolulu everv Ttmrt-
day. at 3 p.m. for kapaa and Kilauea. Return
in leaves Nauat avers .Monday at 4 p.m., and touch
n at Walanaa both vavs.
Steamer C, It, Bishop,
Davis, commander, leaves Honolulu evenrTuevJav
ar 4 r.M. for Kukulhale. Honokaa, al r-'jlui. Re
turning arrives at Honolulu every Sunday rooming
CTOHItE or the Company. Tool of KUijca
Street, rear the r M. S. S. Wharf. .,.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
FOR SAM FRANCISCO.
The Splendid Steamship
will Icave'Honi lulu for San Francisco
G1TY OF SYpXEl'
Oa or about..
Taa Style adM Siaamahip v
Oaovkhemt IcFteHssto 6
The atrentt here are now Bienare-t ,a ntue tLkefa ta
San (rtneisco and retui a for In;, the round trip. '
Goods for shlpaseni per steamer can now Ve novel. .
fret of charge, In tht firt proof warthouM Mat the '
utauier wharf. j
For freight cr passage, apply so I
T H. HACKreLO as Ca, Aitals.
J. yOLTC PROFRIITOR.
(eft ta aanouac ta Us friends and the puMU U (tn
er-"fSt lha aVav Saloon provides
Fro j a. u., tOl tt r, M
cevvTAMtsv eat suns.
Oae af rVasa lak ts lekVe'i aalaeteaai
It eeaatcsW Ua
' k S'iayel?s4lte
at lUriasiai Faass
a Jef aeee tJaSf ,
aa. f. IfeafTC, jrtetajeeBf.
"5 '.. -( -,
O BREWER A CO.
Offtr for Sal the carfo of tVe Wit
"MAtintA, B Iris,"
i ' -'
Jmt arrlTtd, thi followfna tut of Mifthandlia t
' . '
Extrntlon Tip Carrlngt
"' , J., -KKHOSEXX
Curamoa Wood Ch'ui
VA -5r(n Barrel ShooVs.
x - '. ' Sosp,
let Caeiit, Not. t, ), and 1.
Lobittri, t-tb. Tina,
Boars, lb. Tint,
S nice Plankl,
Hay Cutlers, N'oi. t, and 1.
ja AaliGteaM, V- i
riitilankt' Seal ft, So: ?,$, W, It, ltl.9,
Iithtr DeUInf, '
Cntrifual Ltnta(i, 14 tnchw
Comr-M.ilon Nails i Inch wxl H nch
t- . tK
Manila Cordaft, Ataocted,
.t) Escaltlor Mutraaa-l,
Oalv. Feoc Staplat,
Farraar's Bottert, ta and as Coda
Siul Rope, Assorted
Ash l'lanlts, .
Ames' Shovels, Jjjp- , '
Xtllotv Metal ShHithlng,
Hair Mattresus, ' t
Hide Pot von; v
Refined Iron, .
" ,' -.5
Annealed Fw Wirt
Cl. Screw, and Wa.ba
be, c.', ..e." '
ILLINGHAM-& CO. .
Hawjuat rtccivtd sw
Iarrolo of Ncnr naA De-tlraU Good
Sulud to flu want of thli m-uk-at,
and ft food line- o-t
AGRICULTTJRAI. IMPLEM ENT8
Wt would call ihe special atwntlo-u
of riantcii to our
Patent DoubU Motittl Hoard Pftw,
which has Uen prono-unc-td lha bm of
the kind everutod In this country.
We have ftUo teoe.vad a
Mff lol Of tht
DILLINGHAM BREAK I NO PLOWS,
10, it, 14 tn,, which era living perfect
taiufactlon whtrtTtr they
Tlit end. Mi variety of foods which
we art now cootuntljr re
eel ring are nowbelm
OPENED TOR INSPECTION AND SALE
AT THE eLOWESTiPRICE.
Has Just received per Matiiwta and other lata arrivals!
Viukr Star llam, tirtakfast Cacon, CaKrorota
Cream Cheatr, Fairh. n't's Laid, Table Fruits, Me
Frutu, CronMrry buc. Anaear Sauet, Salad
Dressing. Jams and JalltBt, f-uklel OUv
OJ, Comtt and Oolong at, s Boxes;
r.nlii)i Breaklau lee, 5 lioaea 1
Japan 'lea. Honed Chkken
and Turkey, Curried
White Oats and Wheal,
Buck sheas Flour aad Maple
Syrup, Graham Flour. Oar Meal,
Cora Meal. Wheal.. (Son, Darter.
Potatoes, CU, rowdeiej and Crann
kued Sugar, Freeh Soicea, Fish Chawuer,
Clam Chowder, Atinores Mince Man, falaca
KarstaM Oil, Crackers ot all kiods, fee., ex., at, tcl
Freaea OressaA CtaW erreary amBkr
,LBAVZ YOUR ORDIM,, OR , RING UP
m GOODS DtUVtRip TO ANY
PART OF TMS CITY." FUMS OF
CsVARGS. , - , '
T' HI MMUINa'AeUtCLS--
COIVMSU MYX eVAlMOM
tjM. -a. -
VmiY i,rijuii T91
er- . '
P ". '