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title: 'Saturday press. (Honolulu, H.I.) 1880-1885, February 28, 1885, Image 6',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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The Press, with this Issue, lias the pleasure
of .ig-vin iirecnlinj; 111 readers (lie nnnual
statistical report of Hawtiian trade as shown
liy the custom house lalilfs for the year l8S,
ircimerl liy Lot I'. 1'. laukca, collector
general of customs The plan follnvieil liy the
I'rem titrHofure slll l nrriecl out, ami a
Succinct review of the rqioit it liereuithlvcn,
noting; the fluctuation ami ictvUnrv i,f our
trade ns compared vvilh previous V ' While
the report for the ycir 1883 slums a falling off
In the total value of ilotncslir find foreign ex
erts of $lol,2o.2J from 1I1.1I of l8Sl, it
will he seen liy Tahto J tint there hit teen an
increase In sonic cjf our prineipil exports for
the year I SS 1 ami an increase, in value of
$53,181.71 over the year ihSj Aetnrdini; to
nilviees rccilvul through the S111 l"rincico
rornmciclat reviews, our inijioits from lint
ort arc $.(81,014.04 less llttn for th viar
1X8 J. 'I his Is one of the mod encouraging
allow Iiirs, ftS it points out the fjH that the
people of these islands hue avtikcnctl to the
necessity of retrenchment in domestic expendi
tures. Notwithstanding tint diiruasc in our
imputations of miscellaneous merchandise
from San 1'r.tncisco, Hawaii still retains the
second jihce in the list with 1 total of $2, 729,.
722 China licing firm with a total of $2,980,
67), These amounts are, of cour ", exclusive
of the California wheat importations to
i'ligdand and Ireland. A glance at our cus
tom house tahlc (No. 2) will show the total
vilu c of out importations from nil countries
or the )car 8S to be $4,637,31 .n. This
amount dots not include specie imiHiriul from
the United States to the amount of $l,tSo,
jGl.5t, iimUingn grand total of $5,817,875.76,
which nuly cxCLLits our importations for 1883
liy $193,1115.61, Tnlilc No. 2 further shows
that we ilnw marly Ihrcc-fourths of our im
ports for 1 88 1 from the United States, which
is an increase of nearly one-fourth over the
year 1883 The per cintiim of our Imports by
countries now stands as follows: United
States, 72.59 j Great tlritiin, 16.59; (Wmnn),
4.85; Australia and New Zcalind, 1. 61; China,
3S6: l'rincc, 014; other countries, 0,03.
This showing offers a strong argument in favor
of the United Slates continuing our nciprocil)
treaty, under which we arc distributing the
majority of Hawaiian import trade among
the citizens of that republic. The more im
portant items exported from ban I'rancisco to
Hawaii, showing approximately the amount o(
our Inline consumption, arc git en below, vie:
Bonis and shoes, $75,436 ; bread, $36,967 ;
lmoks, $10,698 J bricks, $19,529: building
materials, $71,796; cereals (including flout),
$309,6SS ; cannut goods, $42,010 ; clothing,
$574"li 'I'y go""'', $2Jlt9S j furniture,
$45,623; groceries, $35,073 ; hardware, $66,-
771; In), $52,298 ; leather, '$37,919;
machinery, $91,224 ; live stock, $128,493 i
butter and provision, $152,461 ; salmon,
$45,508 ; sugar, $30,369 ; potatoes, $22,285 ;
cigars ami tobacco, $118,382; general tiicr
clnndisc, $233,053. Including these staple
articles the total exports from San Francisco
to Hawaii, git cub) the Commercial Herald,
foot up $2,723,762, In regard to articles of
luxur, while the tables show a decrease in
most cases, jet in the item of liquors the im
port value shows a steady gain over the two
Vrccccding jcars, as will be seen hv the
following resume :
Alt, Porter, etc
Total ..$111,780 $110,155 $136,59)
It will be seen by Table 5 that we liise
drawn out of IkiiiiI for consumption for Ihc
year 1SS4 an excess of 8.SSS gallons of spirits
and wine, and 2,S3f gallons of beer, ale and
porlcr more than were taVcn out for the )car
1&83, While a large jiorlion of the liquor im
ports still remain in Iwnd, jet a comparison of
the tables for 1883-1884 shows the increase
and decrease in different liquors to be as
Increase Gin, 1,478 gallons; alcohol,
1,267 gallons; pott, 70 gallons;
cordhls, 2S9gillon; beer, 2,734,S gallons :
Namshoo, 3,736 gallons ; light wines, 2,043
gallons ; sundries, 107 gallons.
Decrease Kum, 104 gallons ; brandy, 585
gallons; whiskey, 2,316 gallons ; sherry , 539
gallons ; beer (pints and quarts), lo3f gallons.
The alnnc comparison of tables shows an
increase of 11,826 gallons, anil a decrease of
3,6453 gallons, which gites a total increase
over the jear 1SS3 of 9,lbo gallons. Table
No. 1 shows Ihc aluc of our imports free by
treaty to be $2,629,75904, a loss of $548,.
395.96 since 1S83 ; of goods pa)ing dutj
$li497.3S-'J. a loss o( $ll5,5yo-S5i of
goods and spirits liondetl, $311,04962, a loss
,,f $J3'i9J-3' 1 f goods free by the civil
code $257,758.90, a loss of $9,521,48 ; specie
iinpoits for 1SS4 base been $1,180,361,54, a
gain of $528,022. Si, The above amount of
inqioits excluding bonded goods is distri
buted among Hawaiian ports and compared
svith our import trade for 1S83, as shown by
the following table 1
Ililo . .
'louli. $1,178,153 $1,011,043 $1,619,489 $1,491,300
The aliove table shows a falling off in im
ports at Honolulu, Kahului and Mahukona,
and an increase at Kanailiacaml Ililo.
Table No. 8, gives the number and ton
nage of all merchant vessels and steamers at
jiotls of the Hawaiian Islands. Of these, 191
were Ameiican, of 135,618 Ions burthen ; 29
liiitish, of 41,39s tons; II Hawaiian, of
3,672 ions 1 4 German, of 2,95910ns j 4 French,
of 3,215 tons ; I lkliian,nf 441 Ions ; I Nor
wegian, of 513 tons a total of 241
scssels of 187,826 Ions, not including
JJ American whalers, of 6,975 Ions.
This lepresrnlt the total tonnage against that
of 1SS3 of 267 vessels of 185,316 tons.
Table No. II, shows the numlxr of vessels
leaving the Hawaiian Islands during l&M lote
248, of 192,04) tons burthen.
One of the mo-,1 Important showings in tht
repent will lie found in the table (No. 3) of
Domestic 1.xhiiIs. Che comparative utile
presented below will show the fluctuations in
our chief ctpoilt from 1882 to 1S84. It will
Iw noticed I bat our sugai cxjmits have In
creased, notwithstanding a laigtr home con
mmplion ol 28,547,768 It, and e have ex
ported 1 3. 13S bundles of lunanas 11161c than for
18S3. Molasses lias declined steadily since
tWl, and lite Ublc shows a decline of 83,447
gallons since last vear. This falling off is ow.
ing o (he following causes, vis f 1 he. decline
in price commanded abroad Tiencc a closer
working up Into sugtr uilh improved ma-
chinery at the mills ; and, therefore, the pro
duction of an inferior riualit) of molasses.
Declines in the rxpottations of rice, paddy
and coffee will also be noted, but the filling
off In these exports Is doubtless owing to an
Increased home consumption, especially of rice
1 5,0 so
Parldv. Ihs, .
llananas, Itch e8,S4S
Table No 1, giving Hawaiian imports and
the country from which the goods were im
Kirled shows the preponderance of our Ameri
can import trade oser other countries, not
withstanding the fact It Ins decreased nearly
half a million dollars this v ear owing to the
hard times The following table prepared for
the Press give the compirativc value of our
imports from different countries j shows the
fluctuations of trade from 1875 to 8S( ; Slid
notes the rapid Incrcascof American trade since
the establishment of the reciprocity treaty in
.c a.K o.e &.r o.r o.c 7 O.C
t,i rrtut "
a m i wi i""
toil 5"2 - S m
S .o o
8SS 2" 3.3 2 yrS's'sasi
I OiiA rti h 0SM0 HA0IO h
I M s 4k .4. 4h H M &1W 4WI" "
; w New
I M M t W. O
I .is fn MO
' S 3 s'S'&o
trt NW f
J Ol M jj t
44) M u
M fc 4 H
i o a &o
y u la
4 0 W (OM
CM 0 -fc W 4
0 -j w w
y O nU CT0
, w w y j. up
U O M -"
tOn W- Ch O CO Ol
1 "UI - M
A (M W- ,M
QOU 4 , M
u , o. m oa
3 A hm . -
u. c . k. u. "
OM AM 0-,1m
2 "O CT. W M
j J"? yp 'P
Opf! Wl. W 7
Ot"lJ "fji eo4
OMW SO fi 4 i 4
VM1 OIX u u
y S S llS S51
1 J4 V Jr i3
50S 8 -
I tgt sJt jj o l i
SX OU H HU 47k
. com "0 S a
tAU OlNU m n
. UsO4 (
Our list of cxportations of pastoral pro
ducts shows a considerable decrease, except in
sheep skins, which hase increased 2,455 pack
ages and in wool which shows an incrcascof
89,352 pounds oser lSS3.
I 6. S J S
Go it blttns, s,,
4!l akin, pci.
Wuol, lbs.,.. .,
The minor exports for 1884, including the
new industry of dried bananas, areas follows :
fungus; 2,247 " i hetel leases 416 boxes ;
pulu,4(J5 llis; dried bAanas, 106 boxes. I!y a re
view of table No. 3) it will be seen.th.it our ex
ports for 18.84 amounts lo $7,977,908.82 which
is an increase ovcrthc exports for i883of $53,-
isi. 71 ; that ihc total value of domestic pro
dtice- cxorled, including supplies furnished
merchantmen and national vessels, amounts to
$8,076,618.82 ; and that the total nf all ex.
jxirts, including the value of foreign goods,
amounts to $8,184,922.63. This estimate
does not include the specie cximrtations for
lite year amounting to $671,687.67. Table
No. 4, fiiiig the country to which our pro
duce has been exported shows that the I'acific
ports of the United Stales still take almost
our entire productions, which is due in a great
manner to the fasorable working of the reci
procity treaty. Other countries receiving our
exports are i Australia and New Zealand, the
islands of the I'acific, and China, to which
list has been added during 18S4 South America.
Our custom receipts for 1884 show a total of
$53 '73"-59. a decrease In the roeitue since
18S3 of $256,59.28. The following table will
show the receipts alour seseral ports of entry
uuuii me me past tnree years ;
Honolulu ..$491,575 63
All other ports 885.85
Touts $505.39008 $377,111 Si st.?s.u
Our passenger and immigration .statistics
while showing a decrease of 4,643 souls since-
I0S3, still give us an Increase, over the
departutes for 1884, of 2,809. Of this number
1,528 were Chinese, The following tables
gives the arrivals and departures for the two
years past 1
roularrlsal. ,, J"j
I oral departure. 3.535 JlJjJ
Kicess of arrivals ;,ji "aliog
Considered as a whole, although we have had
hard limes, the review of our commercial Inter
ests lor 18S4 may be declared moi.isatIsfacoiy,
We have lessened our Imports in most things
cscept In the neccsaailrs of life, and, at Ihc
same lime, have increased our exports in the
main. We should vcaily be developing our
Island resources lo Ihc greatest extent I thus
furthering a continued increase in our exporta
lions, thereby becoming more self dependent.
We have already learned lo look twice at a
dollar before wc spend it or go Into debt,
Mis. W. II Wilkinson, the fashionable
Milliner and Dress-maker at No. 103, Fort
street, has one or the largest and most elegant
assortment of the lalest styles of millinery,
flowers, feathers, lionncu hats, etc, to be found
In this city and her stock of ladies underwear.
Infants and chlldrcns clothing, hats, etc, ol all
descriptions, tidies lund-bair., tucket-books.
jewelry, etc, Is adapted ,io the wants of all
uceding such artieles.
l83j 1883 1884
16,007 38.955 3t,Ol6
.... 11,340 4.798 10.115
-- 7" 190 til
4.1'S 6,585 8,038
....77,808 31,151 1,864
318,913 318,171 407,713
SaturiiaV, I'cbruary 21-
Stmr Kinau from Maui and Hawaii
Schr Ka Moi from faupahnehne
Stmr Kilauca Hou from llamakua
Ilklne M Winkelmsn from San Francisco
Sell I'ohoikl from Hamakua
Sell Malolo Irom Uaupahochoe
Sch Waimatu from tlonomu
Sunday, February 22-
Stmr l'lanter from Kauai
Stmr las Makce from Walitua tnd Kauai
Schr biimi from Koolau
Schr I'.hukal Irom alalua
Mondav, 1'ebrttary 23
OSS Alamcila Iroin San Francisco
1' M S S Australia from San I rancisct
Sch llaleakata from I'cpeekeo
Sch Kliukai from Wolalua,
TURStiAV, February 2J
Sch Nellie Mcrril from I.ahaina
Slmr Walmanalo from Waimanslo
WrtiNDsrAY February 25
Sch Wallcle from Maliko
Sch I-ealii from Kohalalcle
TlltlKSIivv, I ebruary 26
llotnc I. D. Siircckcls from San Francisco
Schr Knln How from Koolau
Sclir ttoli Hoy, from Koolau.
Friday, February 27
Ship Melrose from Nanaimo, via San Fran
cisco Stmr I.eliui from Hamakua
Schr Manuokawal from Koolau
Ilk C. O. Whitmore from Fort Townsend
Stmr C K. Ilishop from Waianae and Kauai
dtmr nimanalo Irom waimanaio.
Saturday, February 28.
Slmr W G Hall from Maul and Hawaii
Stmr Likchkc from Maui
Saturday February 21
Schr Waiole for Maliko
Schr Mary Foster for Kanai
Monday, February 23
l1 M S S Australia for the Colonics
Stmr I.ikcbke for Maui
Slmr V G Hall for Maul and Hawaii
Stmr C R Ilishop for aianae and Kauai
Schr Mana for Ililo
Schr Ka Moi for Laupahoehoe
Schr Waimalu for I'apaikou
Slmr Waimanalo for Waimanalo
Schr Manuokawai for Koolau
Tufsiiay, February 24
Stmr James Makce, for Waialua and Kauai
Stmr l'lanter for Kauai,
Stmr Kinau for Maui and Hawaii)
bell Mian anil i'.lira lor Koolau,
Sch F.hitkal for Waialua
Stmr Iwalani for Hamakua, Hawaii
Am bgtne Claus Spreckels, for San Francisco
WpiiMfsiiAY, February 25
Stmr Kilauea Hou for Hamakua, Hawaii
Sch Waichu for Waimea and Hanalei
Schr Nettie Merrill for Lahaina
Schr Fohoiki for Hamakua
Slmr AVaimanalo for AVaimanalo
Sell Kmma for Maui
Thursday, February 26
Sch Halcakala for I'epeekeo
Fkida, Februarj 27
Stmr Mokolii for Molokai
Sch Lcahi for Kohalalelc
Sch Wailele for Maliko
1'RO.rKCTJHt ItKVA HTVRKH.
Saiurdy February 28
OSS Alameda, for San Francisco.
Sch Liholiho for Waimea
Ilk ! orest Queen for San Francisco
Schr Kain How. for Koolau.
Schr Hob Hoy, for Koolau.
Ilklne Amelia lor rort lownsend
Vessels Expected from Foreign Ports
iIoston, Missionary stm bktne Morning SrAR..Hra
Due Feb. H-10. K. O. Hall k Son, Acenti.
LlvnitrooL. Nor ship iMreRATUR , Sorenvn
Due March 10-15. , Agents.
Nuw Vurk, Am bit Mendota .....Nash
Due April 10-15. Castle & Cooke, Agents
LlVBRrooe, lint, bl. Count ....Hughes
Due May i5 T. II. Dane! & Co. Agents.
New Castie, N- S. W Haw. bk. Tlios. R. Kostfr
leading Dec. a. C rlrcwrr&Co , Agcnr.
Glasgow, Prit bk IllKMAll Witt
i.oauing jan lotn. r j ocnaeier a to, agents.
IIoston, Am bkAMV Turner Newell
Loading Jan i8lh. C Hrewer & Co, Agents.
San Francisco, Am bktne, I)lscnvKRV.,...l,erritnan
Loadirg, Jeb md. Hackfeld 0; Co., Agents
San IVdro, Ilrit bk Jas. G. Bain Mockler
Due now, , Agents
San Francisco, Am bktne Furbics Lee
Loading, leb md. II. llacMeld ft Co., Agents.
Port HlAKBIV, Ambk Hors. .. . I'enhallow,
No due. lowers it Cooke. Ageots.
Fannincs IseANii. Haw. Schr. Jennie Walker. .
Holland, Duo. March 5-10. Pac. Nav. Co. Agents.
Merchant Vessels Now In Port.
Am slmr Alameda. ...... ... ...... ..Morse
Frbtii: Iaweka ... . .LaGuen
Am bk Forest Quken Neilson
e,er rik meteor . .
Am bktne Amelia . . ,...
Am bk Cevlon
Am Lktne M W'inkklman. ...
Am bgtne J. P SrRECKBLS
Am. bk, C O. Whitmork
Am ship Mblrosk
From San Francisco, per bgtnc J D Spreck
els, Thursday, February 26 Geo W mown
and Henry Helmcrs.
From San Francisco, per bktne Mary Win
kelnun, Saturday, February 21 G T Pierce,
W H Jacobs, Miss Symons.
From Maui and Hawaii, per stmr W G
Hall,aturday, February 28 W T Roy. I N
Robinson and wife, S S Smith, Mrs Thos
Lack, Miss Hoy, Miss Monoht and 68 deck.
From WaUnac and Kauai, per stmr C H
Ilishop, Friday. February 27 H A. Macfie, L
J Uonarons, A E H Swift. J Wickle, D II
imsnolm, Madame Coia, Mrs 1 L. Alwaler,
A S Pickering, M Mahelona, II Kahae and
25 deck. j
Front San h'tanciseo per O S S Alameda,
Monday February 23W T Homer, C II
Lehmann, C M Ilonth. Sam Colin. F MGreen
& wf, Capt W I Shoekly, O K Thaxter, Wm
.Maeomucr, U II Adams, Capt 11 Kelly, Geo
Woods, Chas Livingstone, Mrs U Wmthrop.
Mrs Chas Kruc & dauehter. II S Davidson. I
I) llrown, Mrs Hcwcelt, I Seelcy, H K lief
den.U J Crcighton.L M Mather.G Armstrong,
J II Nichols, U F Smith. K C Macfarlane, K
v-owen, A lleuk.ee-, i m Kenly, A Small, II
Mchncr, J Lanahan, M Mendes, T Wilson, C
anier, jonn i.nen, r uewau, v Miller and 15
For San Francisco, per bgtne Claus Spreck
els, Tuesda), February 24 C Hajel.
For Colonies jwr V M S S Australia, Mon
day February 24 Sir K W Cmnming, C A
Field. C A Johnson, II (J Nordoi, C Hotter,
W S Peckham, K I'asioe, W C Miller.
From San Francisco, per bctne I D Soreck.
els, Thurselay, February 2620 pkgs mdse,
300 sks flour, 752 pkgs croccdes. so bales hav.
2co bids Mine, 25 pkgs hardware, 3357 pkgs
grain and feed, 100 bogs, and 2 cows.
From San Francisco, per bktne Mary Win
kehnan, Saturday, February 21 96 pkgs mdse,
189 pkgs groceries, 1979 pigs flour, 3246 pkgs
grain and feed, 86 casks beer, 946 bales hay,
150,000 shingles, '150 b!Ji lime, 33 ex cham
pagne, and 60,240 bricks.
FrOm Kltl ttaitrfu, n Omr Alan,!
I Monday, Ftbruar) 241,844 pkgs mdtc,3,356
pkgs groceries, 4,471 pkgs grains feed, 2,404
sV flour, 230 bales hay, 231 pkgs hardware,
159 pkgs paints & oils, 50 cases IkmIs & shoes,
37 l"B 'I'T Booi''i '9 pkgs wines A liquors,
203 pkgs beer, 15 Ins soap, 18 bills leather,
149 bxs fruit, 18 pkgs drugs, 50 cases hand
grenades, 37 pkgs express matter, I bag gold
coin $135 and 2 pons.
For San Francisco, per liglne Claus Spreck
els, Tuesday, February 21 V G Irwin Ac Co,
3118 lugs sugar j C lircwcr i. Co, 321S bags
sugar ; M S Grinbium A Co, loco bags rice ,
C O llcrger, 13 empty gas tanks. Domestic
JfiMffnf, i'ehrutrf IfJth,
The bark 1". S. Thompson arrived at Ililo,
24 days from San Francisco.
Captain Hice, formerly captain of the lug
I'elc, has been given the command of the new
Thebktne M, Winkclmair arrived on Satur
day afternoon, 21 days from San Francisco.
The captain rcorti strong south winds most
of the passage.
Mcmoianda of O. S. S. Alameda. Sailed
from San Francisco with 46 pvsscngcrs and
1000 tons cargo. February 16th at 3:12 p. M.
at 6il2 passed I'. M. S. S. Australia
having gained six miles in three hours,
after passing her, reduced sn'ced. Had
S. W. winds to the 19th thence N. K.
with smooth sea. Arrived off Honolulu liar
bor, February 23rd at 1130 A. M., time, ftdavs
12 hours and 39 minutes.
Tvrflnii, Frbrunril SiOt
The schooner Anna sailetl from Port lllakcly
February loth, for Australia.
The llritish bark Ceylon sailed from Hong
Kong January 2nd, for Honolulu.
Thc German lik Centaur arrived at Hong
Kong December 29th, 37 days from this port.
The bark Caibarien arrived at San Fran
cisco, Sunday, Pcbruary 15th, 18 days from
The brigantine W. G. frwin arrived at San
Francisco Sunday, February Sth, II davs
from this port. .
Wednesday, Vrhrvnry 3th
The liglne Claus Spreckels, sailed for San
Francisco yesterdav afternoon, with a full
Matthew Turner has just contracted to build
a small steamer for Honolulu persons. She
will be 80 feet long, 20 feet beam and have 8
feet depth of hold.
Thumtlnti, yrbrytnrjf XOIH.
The bgtnc J. I). Spreckels arrived this morn
ing 14 daj 3 from San Francisco.
sThe foreign v esscls in po't had their flags
half-mast yesterday out of respect for the late
Capt. J. M. Oat, Sr.
h'riitnu, rebrimry !)lth
The whaling barks Gazelle, Harinan; Hun
ter, Green; Najiolcon, Sam Smith, Atlantic,
McGregor ; Flcttwing, Nye ; Josephine, Lap
ham ; Jacob A. How land, Shocklcy ; Mars,
Abraham Smith j Cape Horn Pigeon, B.
Kelly ; John Carver, Sherman! Andrew Hicks,
Adams ; Wanderer, Thurman ; Ohio, Kllis ;
Mary & Susan, Owen; Ocean, Koon; Abraham
llarker, Toby; F.. F. Herriinan, Hamilton;
and the steam-whaler Helvidere, Lapham, are
expected lo touch here before going north ;
and many others, names unknown.
Slnurday, February HHIIi.
The steamer Alameda sails at 12: M.
The steamer Kinau may be expected early
this morning in order to connect with the Ala
meda. The bark CO. Whitmore which arrived
yesterday afternoon, 25 days from Port Town
send reports calms and head winds most of the
The ship Melrose which arrived yesterday
morning, could not eater the harbor until she
was tightened, as she was drawing 23 feet of
water on an even keel.
The steamer W. G. Hall brought 4,343
bags sugar, 183 bags awa, 33 bags coffee 128
pkgs mdse and 1 1 hides. The C. K. Bishop
brought 635 bags and the Likehkc 2,558 bags
Skating Rink at 7:30 p. M.
I-and sale at Iv. P. Adams at 12; M,
Gospel Temperance Prayer Meeting at the
Bethel Church, at 7130 p. u.
The band w ill play at the Square as follows,
at 4.-30 1-. M. :
March Falka - - - - - - Kapney.
Overture The Parmer - - - - Auber.
llallad Reaper and Flowers - - Cowcn.
Wain Golden M) riles - - - Fahrhand.
Three Son,? - - - - Mendelssohn .
Wain Scented Flowers - - - Waldteufel
The following will be the services at
the Hethel-Union Church to-morrow :
Sunday-school nt 9:45 a, m. At 1 1
o clock, services, with preaching by
Rev, S. IS. Bishop on Christ in the
Soul. At 7:30, Rev, E. C, Oggel will
preach on the Third- Utterances from
the Cross'; or, Christ and the , Dying
Thief. AJJ cordially invited.
, , t. .. ,q,., .
I list Wednesday afternoon Mr. John
Sullivan was arrested by Hack-Inspect
tor Macey lor violating an ordinance in
leaving his horse and hack unhitched.
On trial before Judge Bickcrton yes
terday morning, Mr. Sullivan was fully
exnoneratea trom any blame in the
The ordinances of Baptism and the
l,orus supper will be administered,
and new members admitted at Fort-
Street Church, Sunday morning. The
School of Christ will be Mr. Cruzan's
theme for his evening sermon. All are
The lecture by Prof. Alexander
Agassi last evening was well attended
as the reputation and ability of the
lecturer Ue!erved that It should be.
It was, as anticipated, an intellectual
Mr. Tavernier and Strong exhibited
some of their pictures at the Hawaiian
Hotel parlor last night. The evening
was a social success and the exhibition
a creditable one. Particulars anon.
Tiw Lehua will leave on Monday,
noon, for Mahukona and Hamakua.
The Advertiser calls timely .attention
to tlie unlaw Ail action of certain per
sons who have cut timber on go em
inent land in Manoa Valley. We hope
the evil may be sta)cd.
The working of the new roller
coaster was exhibited to the nublic
yesterday afternoon. A detailed des
cription will be given in next Mon-
The proprietor of the skating rink
promises to do all in his power to pre
sent his masculine patrons from smok
ing to the annoyance of ladies.
The Hawaiian Carriage Manufactur
ing Co. will hold its annual meeting
this morning at 10 o'clock.
Judge McCtilly's residence is now
finished. Mr. George V. Lincoln has
been the contractor
Mission Children Society will meet
this evening at the residence of Rev.
li- C. Oggel;
Artillery practice is to be indulged in
by the army. A useless and expensive
The great Georg; Augustus has come and
gone. Hcprcscntativcs from two of the dallies
boarded the Australia before she reached the
wharf, last Munttay at about 2 p. Ml
and welcomed the distinguished journa
list to the city. Several other newspapaper
men were at the wharf. Mr. Sala whose name,
by the way, is pronounced .W-a and not .Vil
la or Sa-d brought from llaroness Durdett
Coutts llanlctt some presents for King Kala
kaua ; and from Lady Drassy a remembrance
gift for Queen Umma. From the ship, Mr,
Sala was driven to the palace, where he had
a brief Inlervjew with the king, whom
he had met in England. From the palace,
he was driven lo the residence of Queen
Emma, where he left his card. From there he
was driven over Smith's bridge, across by
the causeway, back along King street to the
office of G. W. Macfarlane &. Co. where he
had an appointment lo meet the newspaper
men. Mr. Miles, of the Hawaiian Hotel
Stables then arrived with a spanking team of
chestnuts, and the celebrated correspondent
and half a docn of the newspaper men were
whirled down King street to Waikiki, stop
ping a moment at Mr. George Macfarlanc's,
around Kapiolani Park and then back lo the
Mr. Sala was enthusiastic about the island
beauty. He had watched the waters with rare
delight and noted, wilh the appreciation of a
painter, the colors change as the vessel sped
up the channel shoreward, from emerald to
sapphire, from sapphire to amethyst, from
amethyst to lapis lazuli. He spoke of the won
derfully serrated sky line of the hills, the fas
cinating verdure of the distant vallcis, the
feathery grace of the cocoa palms. He would
like he said lay slay here for six months, buy
a big palm leaf hat and do nothing. But
Mrs. Sala had gone on to Melbourne and
would arrive there only a few days before he
did. He woultl return by way of the islands
in about a jear "perhaps I"
Mr. Sala received copies of the Honolulu
capers sent him several weeks ago, and ex
pressed himself as pleased with them taffy
which was pleasant to receive.
He will remain in Anstralian Colonies about
a year, will lecture in the principal cities, and
will write for'the London Telegraph a series
of letters on Australian affairs in which he
will endeavor to find out what causes (if any)
operate to prevent perfect cordiality between
the mother country and the great and growing
new Kngland of the antipodes.
'While in San Francisco, the Bohemian Club
gave a dinner in honor of George Augustus
Sala. One hundred and ten persons were
present. The floral decorations of the room
and tables were elaborate. A poem of welcome
by Daniel O'Connell was read, to which Mr.
Sala responded in a witty manner. The
regular toasts were as follows ; "America and
England," responded to by Judge Henry C.
Dibble ; "The Pioneer Press," Frank Pulcy !
"Our Glorious Climate," Judge J. II. Boalt :
Britons in America," Peter Robinson ;
"Things Dramatic," Archibald C. Guntcr
"Bohemians," II, . WDam. At the close
of the dinner Mr. Sala was presented with a
cartoon in commemoration of the occasion. It
was painted by Theodore Wores. The menu
of the dinner, which was a la A'usit, was pre
pared in a very tasteful manner.
While in San Francisco Mr. Sala had a
novel experience. At the Bohemian Club
dinner, before mentioned, Mr. I' rank Pixlcy
whose paper, the Argonaut, had previously
printed a highly appreciative article about the
great correspondent read Mr, Sala a lecture
whose language resembled the diction of a riot
act taking as a tax Mr. Sala's pro rebel sym
pathies in l86o-'4. Mr. Si la smiled but the
club men were wrathy. The incident suggests
the remark that i860 is a long time ago
comparatively. Many Englishmen took sides
wilh the south honestly. Gladstone did. If Sala
did, who cares ? lie knows better now and all
generous Unionists will forgive htm.
Mr. Sala looks very much like his pictures.
The Call says that the must noticeable of Mr.
Sala's lineaments Is a Ikardolphian norse,
which the caricaturists arc fond of touching up
when they pay their respects to him. Talking
of Thackeray's sensitiveness about his ungrc
clan nasal oiga'n, Mr. Sala said, laughingly :
"My nose has had a great deal of notoriety on
account of its shape and rather luminous
properties. I think a good deal of it, never
theless, and I ought to, for it brought me
$2,500 once, in this way 1 I had stood fl;ood
deal ol chaffing in print about my nose, and at
lasl a chap who wasit'l particularly fond of ine
gave me the benefit of a suib, in which he
distinctly said that the completion of my nose
proved me lo be a Bacchanalian. Now, it so
happens tint I am not a Bacchanalian, nor
had my nose acquired Its distinctive character
from ihe mellow Influence of wines or spirits.
Th fact was (hat in my rioiousand unchristian
youlh, when at college, I had a light with a
fellow who was tulle handy wilh his fists, and,
besides wore a heavy diamond ring when the
controversy began. The result was that lie
t ween, his natural hilling ability and the promi
nence of his jewelry, I eoi my nose in such a
condition that it required half a doscn stitched
to restore it 10 anything like its original beauty.
Conscious, therefore, of my Integrity, I re
sol rd to take my Itbeler on the hop, nd I
did so, I su hlin fur libel, and havlne
my nose was not the advertise
Uacchanshan, I go', judgment
1 men I of
against him lor $2,500, which assisted Jmc lo
make a very pleasant lour of Ihc south of
Euiope the same summer. So t tather hid
the laugh of him, and I cannot but have a qood
opinion of mv nose."
The following is taken Irom Ihc first lecture
deliverer! by Mr. Sih in San Hanciso !
" The subject matter of mj lecture, com
prises such shows and pageants as t have wit
nessed in a course of a journalistic experience
of thirty years in the pursuit ofm vocation
as a special correspondent of two journals, one
of them Household Words, conducted by my
lamented and ever dear friend, Charles Dick
ens, ami the Other The Dally Telegraph, which
still flourishes." The lecturer then pointed
out that a special eorrcsjondcnt In England
was not precisely the same peisonagc as on
ihe American press, ami in explanation of this
peculiar English character he rpiolcd n little
poem called "The Jackdaw, "and declared
that the special correspondent wns the Jack,
daw who, without hope of fee or reward be
ond his salary, stands on Ihc weathercock
and says "caw." He describes the throngs
he has seen from his lofty perch. Before he
became a special correspondent, so far bacK as
the )far 1S38, he had witnessed the coronation
procession, from Buckingham Palace to West
minister, of Queen Victoria. On his bovish
mind there was Imprinted a brilliant concourse
of Life Guardsmen and notables, but there
wits one prominent image ihc great stage
coach, a huge gildctl affair, all carving and
golden, its panels resplendent wilh fantastic
pictures, a carriage drawn by eight cream
colored long-tailed steeds, and In one of the
corners of lhal carriage, besides the mistress of
the robe, he beheld a shrinking, timid girl
wilh sofi brown ejes and rather wavy hair, so
young, so nervous, ihc eyes ml with weeping,
looking just like a little school miss at an ex
amination, albeit she wore the robes of state.
This was Victoria the Queen, so young, so
nervous, so inexperienced. He had seen her
many limes since, as a happy wife and mother
and as a bereaved widow, but still Victoria
the Queen, very much beloved and revered by
her millions of people.
This event Mr. Sala had often thought was
a kind of unconscious apprenticeship to the
calling he adopted. It was his luck to make
another such unconscious apprenticeship in
1840, when he saw the second of his great
shows in Paris. He, along wilh some other
students, went lo the Champs Eljscc, and
selecting a tree, waited for hours, watching the
enormous crowd when at noon the cannon be
gan to thunder and through I'Are de I'F.loile
they saw Ihe head of the procession coming,
infantry and cavalry by the thousands, parks
of artillery and many state carriages, and then
a gigantic- funeral car, draped to the very
wheels in purple velvet and powered with
golden beads' and drawn liy sixteen horses, all
equally draped in velvet and gold. Surmount
ing this bier was a wonderful catafalque, and
upon this bier a coffin, covered by no pall
save the glorious cloak of Marengo and the
and the sword of Jena. They were bringing
home from the. island of St. Helena all that
was mortol tif Napoleon the Great, to lay him
under the golden dome of the Invalidcs.
Kvcn the Russian lancuagc has not Ihe
pow er to describe the feelings of the man with
a mosquilo bite between llis shoulder liladts
No, nor the feelings of a mm who discovers,
when too late, that he has purchased for his
kitchen a stove that won't work, when, for
the same money, he might have had one
of those superior stoves, or ranges, at the store
of their predecessors, Messrs. Dillingham &
Co., No. 74 and 76 Fort street, where Mr.
Samuel Nott, also, will he found for the pres
ent, ready to give his personal attention to or
ders. This company, also, has succeeded to
the agency of the celebrated "Hall's Fire and
Ilurglar-prool Safe," which occupy the Iront
rank among all other makes of safes.
Messrs. Peter Saxe & Son hive received six more
"F.LMWOOU ' Uerkshire breeding pigs as fine as are
In the United States, or Kurooe. lhese are the last
they will Imporr this season, they have now only 10
"SaINT CLOUD" and "ELMWOODS" remaining.
Those who wish to purchase should apply promptI.
lKIliAV i ebruary 27
A CHOICE LOT OF MANILA CIGARS
100 In a bo.
For sale at ttvi
P P. GRAY, M. D.,
VilYHtVIAX AND HVnOKOlf,
Office, neftt door to the Honolulu Librar,
9 to 10 A. M,
a to 4 r. m,
7 lo Sr, m.
Sunda)s, 9 to it a. h,
KESIDKNCE.cor. Ktnau and iWacola l
MV.'t.J"l'!1ia.1..i,e1.,i"fi.. of " INTER.ISLANI)
S1KAM NAVIOArOIN CO., (Limned) will U held
March 3d, at 10 o'clock, a. M., at the office on KstJa"
""'' J. KfJA,
G lij 130 Secrctars,
'LbCTtON OF OFFICERS I
At the annual meeltng of VAST MAUI STOCK
Lo.,hld this day at Honolulu, Ihe following officers
were elected for the ensuing ) car I
vv.i-. A. Hrewer President
P.L. Jones, Jr.......... .....Secretary and 1
O. I. Rots..,.,..,.,.,
-"-'"' 1 v. v.iv,, ,. ,1. asooertson,
I . 1. "I- C. JO.NRSv,ll.,beci,i,ry.
Honolulu, Feb. 9. iMs. Oisis-Pijj-ij
pLECTlOW OF OPPICBRS.
At lha annual tnMtlnir nftK Arm fP ntivwrtifc
CO I held this day tl.eolloln person wr elected to
- 1,1 uuiief. 01 m corauiny lor in cntulPt
Mr. I', G Joik. Jr.... ...IWident and Manager
Mr. JownhO Carter ..Trcaurer and SecrcUrv
fV.1 V It AliAe . A a
Dime rots lion. (X K. UUhop,
hovue and Mr. Sam'IC Allen. ,
Mr. II. Water
Notice llherahv lvn tlut , n.Mln. ll.t . !.
?f haW' "Ms, of the subscribers lo the nock of the
I'ALIFIC HARDWARE Ct- (Uauied). il was voted
Zj "u i MU"",n vo. nonoiuiu, on tn run aa
to accept (be Charter cf Incorporation granted tM them
and their successors, under the corporate name and
style of the.' Pacific Hardware Co." (Limited) unthe
IiucUyof January, lUs. and the said coepualioit
Hwi-vpoa organised ,1111
' and elected th. following
vi uteri 1
j President and Manager .,, ....II. K DUIinnh;
ireaiurerauia Mcriury. ,..J4. li, spenccf
Audaor. , . . ..W, rAUea
Pixci-un lu. O. Suencet, IL f. Adanu.
Notice U further given thai pursuant to Ihe terms of
tiki charter, "no stockholder shall be UtUe fur the
debt, of In corporaium byoad the amount wbkh uuy
be due vyon the sfcare or shares held by bun or (hem.
JAS. O. SPENCfcR,' Secrelat,
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANT
FOR SAN FRANCISCO
The Spjendid Steamship
viry or hvhsky,
bF.AKWlKN . .Commlr
will leave Honolulu for San Franetscn
On or bnut Mssrols IlHfc
POR SYDNEY Via AUCKLAND.
TTi Splcrvilid Steamship'
VVr.Hnm , Oommstvln
Onornbnut-.- - ' March 21 art
171 II. IIACKFM.I) ft Co, Agents
FOR SAN FRANCISCO.
C. HltKtrKIt A COHfASV, .47iti.
Merchant!) received Storage Free, ami literal eisSi
advances made on shipments Lv Ills line.
PACIFIC NAVIGATION CO,
Cofittff rtiiff CtiMmtasfan Agtnta,
VCenfr QllM K.V V XVVAtfU Sttrtti, UtmtuU
K gular rtjMc.sj for the pott h
MftliVn on Maim,
Lnuphot..oe. Houomu. PaiuVaa and WM m
If 11 waill
Kolofti !lanapep and Wairaea on Kauai, at!
Waialua on Oahu,
And anyuther port. whn 'nrfuccmtntioifef.
reron having freight i for arty part of the Mandi af
he forwirded from San Francisco by way of Honolulu,
or direct ihtpmenti from Honolulu will do well to etif
quirt first of the Pacific Navigation Co hnUre malcinf
Goods intended for thtpment by ay of our rtmt&t
received and stored frr of charge ii our fira prt
build ins at any ttrnt Apply to the captains on board,
or to A. F. COOKE.
aUl Matter Pacific NavUatljn Co.
ILDER'S STEAMSHIP COS
ROUTE AND TIME TABLE
run KTHA XT
Kino...... ... Coumakixik
Leaves every Tuesday at 4 r. M.. foe Lahalna, Maa
laea, Maltena, Mahukona, Kawaihae, -Laupahoeho.
and Ililo Iavea Ililo Thursdays, touching at thi
same ports on return, arriving back Saturdays' at t p.m
Leaves Monday at 4 p. m for 'Kaunaltakal, Kali "
tui, Keanae, lluelo, liana, Kipahtilu and Nuu. K
turning will stop fct the above ports arriving back Satur
-For mails and pafsemren'oulv.
WEISBAXTII ,. CoMMAKrtllK
Leaves regularly for Paauhau, Kohalale Oolcala,
Kukaiau, Honohlna, Laupahoehoe, Hakalaitand Ono-
mea. Returning will arrive lack each Saturday.
TtlK KM LA VISA UOV.
Will leave for same pons as the Lehna.
Leaves each Wednesday for Kaunakakai, Kamalo.,
P11V00, Moanui, llalawa. Wailau,' Pelekunu and Ka
aupapa, returning each Mondav evening.
TIME TABLE OF STEAMERS
INTER-ISLAM) STEAM WAVIQA
TION COMPANT. -
Stmr. tr. O. Hall (Malulani)
Hatrs . ,,...,,, .,.,, ,., , ,. t, .Commander
Leaves Honolulu, for Maalaea, Korva and Km oa
luesday, January 13th, ..,
Friday, January j3rd ,
Monday, February md..,..
Wednesday, February nth,
Monda), February 13rd. ,
Tuesday, March 3rd, .
Friday, March I3UI. ,,
Mondav, March 13rd ....
...at 4 r.M
. .at 4 r.st
...at 4 r.M
..at 4 r.M
.at 4 r.M
.at 4 r.M
..at 4 r.M
at 4 r.M
Arriving at Hnaotnla on 1
Tuesda). January 4h . s..,.,..at 5 r M
Friday, lanuarv -lolh.
Sunday, February Bih, .
rhursilay, February roth
Saturday, February ilth,
'luesday. March iuh...
rriday, March 10th , .
Sunday, March 19th .
at j a M
at j a M
1. at 3AM
.at j rM
.at j r M
at r M
Steamer Planter (Ulinoti)
Cameron. commandrr. leaves Honolulu cveryTuea
daF atsp,ra. for Nawlliwtli, Koloa, Electa, and Wai
mea, Kauai. Returning leave Nawillwdl evry
Saturday evening, arminjbac,k ?vef j- bunday momint;
Freeman, comtnaiklir, leaves Honolulu for llamas.
kukuihaete, Jlonokaa and Paaphau on
Wednesday, January 7th .,
Friday, January r6th
Tuesday, January 37th,,, .......
luesday, r ebruary 17th.
Friday, (ebruary 17th ,
Tuesday, March loth ,,
Friday, March wmIi,.., ,,, .,
,! 4 T H
...at 4 rM
at 4 r if
. at 4 r -at
Arriving at Honolulu oa
Wednesday, January 14th
Saturday, January 34th ,
Wednetdw, r ebruary iih ,,
Saturday, reliruary 14th
WedncsdAy, I- ebruary 13U1. , , ,
Satin-Jay, March 71b.,..
Wednesday, March 1I1I1
Saturday, March lllh ,
.at 6 a M
...,...a6 A M
Simmer V, Ji. JUhop,
Macauley, comuuindir, leaves Honolulu every Sat
urday lino, for Waiaaae, llarulel, KlUuea and liana
maulu. KcluminK leavea llaiialc! eteiy Wednesday
at 3ru, touching at Walame every Thursday mon..
Ing, arriving hack lU same slay. J
Steamer .tnmem MrtKee,
Weir, commander, kitet Honolulu evtry Friday at
9. M for WaUlua and Kntwa. Uelorw leave,
Kapaa every Monday at 4 r M, touching at Walalea
every ruesday morning, arrlvirur back Ih, same day,
Hanolula, fanuary s. llty. Mr-lin
Tlie undcrudvit h n juu laceiveJ a fres coosige.
mentofVols. 1 and-, of JUIK5E FORNANnEK
workioflkaaboseluui, - '
Parlicl dtslring Scm or Copiea of Vol 1 to c
"II can now U (uppUwl at ,
THOS. O. THRUM'S , , t,
m Fol braaal Kroea,
aajsgiiaslii)i I ' Kill 'HFiawo
t " IK
Tp-riSwfcl 'mSSStSmSiiP frS&- .