Newspaper Page Text
FUrDJ T. DECEMBER 10. 1).
Bcmui for the week rt ba. been wmhit dull in
all boM. the turaal icemnt n 1 life of the holiday
season hTln not yet induced large purchase of good
f either fjreitfn or home manufacture, and dtakra
generally are not preyed with -nperabun-lance of
bnninrs. One cr two of our commercial hou w are busy
la receiving late contfmment from the Oa-t. and in
attempting to place them where they will be liable to
make quick return at a small profit. Bayers, however,
are not plentiful, and the market is well stocked at thi
writing with ail tlasaea of good. There i a scarcity iu
bay. and the price, lave a forward tendency. The ar
rival for the week pant were the barka Jane A. Falken
berg and D. -'. Mnrray. with a ttal valnation of $2ft.O.O
Incargoea. The departure were the Meaxuer Hocbuntr.
for the Coast, wnh a liht cargo, value.! at t'J : and the
schooner Excelsior, far the Sound, in ballast. The next
departure will be the trig Conlo. foe San Francisco,
on or aboat the 11th Intttol. with a mail.
The bi Buena Vita i about due. from the Souu 1 with
The bks Laly Lanijn and Eureka will noon due
from the C at with mail.
The bk Amy Turner I at Brewer a Wharf. ti!I di
The bktne Jane A Falkenberir 1 at I:r-wr' Wharf,
discharging the !at of her tar-.
The brl Bazar !, owned by CI Clan Spre.-keln. will
.a haul sionm ! t loal t-r San Franciaco.
The bk Jenny Pitt sail to-lay fr Port To wnieud.
the baa beea d tared in a lively manner. The brii
y w Lnc will pr-.hably fallow on Monday or Tne.lay.
alto for the Sound.
The bk Lkrr U at the f M S 8 Co'a wharf. She may
l,n. t r " lrt.o," the latter end of nut wwk.
The achr EareUior ha saih"! fr the Sound in balla-it.
The bk V C Murray U at the Esplanade, opr-.ite the
CuaUta H mite. dlachariflaK alowly.
port or hoijoi.ui.tj. h. i.
I Ek Lanker. Kaetnaca. Whampxa (a day). via
Yokohama l-U day).
1 bkt Jane A. t alkcbt-r. Uubbar-1. lila froia
7 Bk I. C. Murray. Haven, Zi day from San Fran
S Ck John M. Clerk. Conant. tr 3an Francisco.
C t)t ll K-hunK. rteren. for San I'rancisoj
lt h Excelsior. Kuta.f r 1'ort Townaend. W. T.
Veeaele fr Ilwawlalsi freaa ftarelgsj Perl.
Am bk Mohican. New York, doe
Br bk Linie lrlaie. Liverpool loading Aug 1
Br Vla. Liverpool loading Aug 1
Kali?, Bremen loading Au
Br kk C K Binp, Bremeo loading Aug 4
Ut bk F H-entlel. sajlM from Bremen. Anu 21
Hweiiiab bk Hertnine. Whampoa. loading hept 21
Hrt la C'a.anlra. I suton. v 7
An Hteam Whaler Bclvulere
VESSEL IN PORT.
8c h Honors
th-br Julia A Lrn. Gilley
Brirf Hazard. Miller
Bk Amy Turner. Newell
Bk Jenny Pitt. Heivert
Brlii T W Lara.
Bk I.aaker. Kaemana
Bkt Jane A Falkenberg. Ilulbe-d
B's l C Murray, luven
Beport of bk D I Mnrray, 1'aptain lUvena. Left San
Franrlaco, November II. Ftrtt thrfe day, wind frenh
from N. then light S and SW. Got trade for about ft-ur
day, then actually weather, heavy thuuilrr. vlvi.l light
ning accompanied with heavy rain. December 'J, nibtrd
Uahn. and remained in night fr four daya, liht bead
wiml and calm prevailing. Arrived at Honolulu, in
tow. November 7.
Report of brig T W Lnca. Captain Wentworth Passed
Cape Flattery on the way from Port Townretid to Hono
lulu on the 4th November ; waa twelve day to lat 30- N,
long l:il- W ; from thence t. port light 8 and W air ;
aighted land four day before rrriving In port ; arrived
In port Iec 8.
Keport of brlgantioe Jane A Falkenberg, Captain Hub
bard eiatled from San Francisco Nov 19, bad Ii'ht NE
breeze for firtt few day, then to the outhward, then
NE b E to Ut 22-4. long 132-J ; alghted Maui Lec 4. and
after cal.-n ancl bead wind, wa towel to port on the
Report of bark Laker, Capt Kaemana. Ift WLatnpoa
Sept 9, with 301 ateerage and 4 cabin paneDer, wind
HW and weather pleasant, anil ocniiuued to Sept 19.
On thia date wind ablfting f rora N to E. blowing atrong.
and heavy croa aea running. Indication of a typhoon
approaching and therefore made all preparation to meet
it. Oj the 20tb. wind frexhrniDg from the N E with
heavy high aea. On the 22d.ln aboat lat 2i , 24' N, long
121 s E. .truck by typhoon, heavy mountainou rem
breaking clean over vessel, wind blowing a burricaue
Stove In few water caka ana carried avay paMenger
gallery. Storm laated to the 24th. On the 20th Kept, en
countered another typhoon but tht latter one w.h not
a fierce a the ftrt. Finding it neceary to obtain pn-
vi.tlon and water for paengrr. kept up on the l.'th
October for Yokohama, arrived there on the 3irtu and
after refitting, sailed for Honolulu on the 2d Nov. From
Yokohama to tbi port had freah breeze and pleaant
weather, and arrived In Honolulu harbor Pec 4. All on
From Wbampoa, per Lacker, Dec f M) male and 2
From Man Francicr, p-r Jane A Falkenberg. Dec 7 E
Well Petrrson. W ; Crook. M Chamberlain, Jas Krrnan.
Thoa Philbrlck, S Uowe. J a Noor.
From San Francix-o. per D C Mnmr. D c H Mr and
Mr T Lack. J K Milen.O C Potter. )nn. Mr II lioxley and
J children, E D Hawe. J Riixell. V A King. Lawreuce
Miller. Geo I'h.pln. Peter llovever, J Jl Join-, J Jtntey,
John Ford. Tboe H ren. and II laborer.
For San Francisco, per Uochung, Dec K Ja ob Walter.
W R Lawreuce.
For Port Town e nil. per ExctNior, Dec 9 J F Smith.
From San Franrtci, per Jane A Falkenbrsj. Dec 7
2K74 redwootl poet. H-J).l)l nhingle. 'i514 ft lumljer. UM)
pkg grocerte. HDD sack flour. 'J'i pk salmon. 70 pkwr
provisions. 1 pkga canne.1 good. 17) sack potatoes.
mat rice, 5) plit. ID ca-w lry goaxl. 1 pkx carriage
materiaia. 7 keg nails. 17 pk paint and oil. 25 pkt;
hardware. 1 bates bay. lx a ks grain, 8 pkg furni
ture. 21 pkg leather and saddlery. 4t.0)o bricks, 9 pkg
stationery, lot mle nidse.
From San Frnr1co. per V C Mnrray. Dec 8 fi4 pkx
"ead. 27 pkg hardware. J pkg dry good. '-J a ks
P01"-, 377 ska grain. XX) sk flour, J71 pkg groceries,
11 casei, aewDg .niai-hine. 75 aack charcoal. bales
bay. Jt)0JOv brick. J-Jf.7 redwood poet. 300 bbl lime, 10
Conaignee per Ja.n A Falkenberg. Dec 7-Lewer Jk
rf f?;7"' Jtn ham Ac Co. Macfarlane Co. W E
iTlJLZ7 C- " E M lntyre k Brother. Depart
ment Interior, Supreme I -uurt, U Macfarlane k Co.
nJ!fl.,!!,BCMl,pr, D T Spencer, jun.
Ai r": M" L W hitcomb. W Ci Irwin i lo.
?JZ lC.f lt W Bu u L Smitb. Convent of
Hatred Heart. B.n-t Co. g ? f ong. Mr Rowley.
Tar bin Franci.-wo. nrU.whnM rw r. nn .-,
4Jksbnna.T0pkgs.,lg,rcmlle. Dom. vaihe. .i,4. '
XcKuoct-At Ueeta. Oehu nn , i. .it .,
,,K ,.." - . - t
ws v uuu jtc&rsifar, a uanfcbter.
In this rlty, n the 7U inxt
native, of Kentucky.
Di O. T. Shipley.
On December 4th. Waiohino. Kau. Hawaii
Cooke aed 45.
T".V, r .
k- ., rich uica snu dot ana one
womn, werahippea per Warwick yeeterdaj after
iiuua ui inn xcpcr ieiuemeoi. a sad spectacle.
A curious dispute between the Chief Justice
and the lately appointed Registrar of the Supreme
Court, at Hongkong, brought the adnainistraiioo
of bankruptcy Uw and probate nutters to
standstill there. The custom ol the Judges has
oeeo u uu an oasines tnej posaibiv could in
Chambers. Tbe Registrar, a man of iJng expt-ri-ence.
bat short temper protested against the
aouse ana naallj refused to attend the Cbief
jusuce, woea be proposed to take some bank
raptcy Dusioess r an important character in
Chambers. The parties to the case waited in the
Court, the Juflge waited in his own room an. 1
finally went off to tiffin, the Registrar retirina: in a
We have read with Interest in the Friend
rTOL t rank s Uescriptioti of the
Passion Play, at Ober-Ammer-(au. The
oung, generous enthusiastic writer is
Llghly Imnressed with the simplicity and
true religious spirit of the rfwivs and
TyroIe mountaineers. This spirit was,
do doubt, truer and simpler Ufore the
days of railroads. But now the omni
present tourist, with plentiful cash in
hand, eauses.the patriarchal Bedouin to
beg backsheesh on the top of the pyramids ;
And the Swiss mountaineer, who once
toiled for love, or to fulfil a vow, is now
touched with a mercenary taint in his re
hearsal of the Passion Play.
We hope that we are mistaken in this
Impression, and that Professor Damon is
correct in his appreciation of the interest
Jqjj Ober-Ammer-Oau decennial celebra
tion as the simple, loving Illustration of
Ihe Ue and suffering " of a still living and
ftympathlzing Friend and Savior."
We are w rxrcsitiai; Jb Printing wsrk,
at rxerrdlnlj lvr rnlre. Our atraus fMcil
iliee rasblr msj ! srll lOOneal Visiting
Card fmr ll.oO, r.rnrr price, 2.50.
lOOO oral Bill llriai fr 5.00. former
SO Posters for twmm 2.Z(J te io.OO, former
price, Z.oO to tO.OOJ aad other jobo at
SATVRDA Y, DECEMBER 11, 18S0.
We comuieml tlie .i-c-ch of His Majesty
at Halawa, to our realers, as the words of
an enlightened statesman, and Father of
We feel that we express the wish of the
Hawaiian People, native and foreign,
when we say, we hojie that His Majesty will
continue hi interisland tour, so that the
lioj-al Progress shall he extended to all the
people of the Archipelago.
The Rotumans employed on some of our
plantations are Uritish subjects. AVe men
tion this, merely for the sake of observing,
that the presence in Hawaii of a number
of IJriti-h Hindu immigrants, would call
for no more Jlritish governmental inter
vention, than would these Ilotumans :
they all, Hindus, Itotumans, as well as
Hritish subjects from all parts of the
world in our ArehiieIago, having their
.sufficient counsel, and diplomatic protec
tion, in the jerson of the present worthy
representative of (Jreat Britain, Major
The appearance of small-pox in 'the
streets of Honolulu awakens the gravet
alarm. We have expressed, and entertain,
a high opinion of the vigilance and public
spirit of our Board of Health, and it is in
harmony with this appreciation that we
would iiKjuire if stringent Instructions were
not issued to the medical officers of the
Board to exercise a careful medical scru
tiny of passengers of a crowded steamer
coming from a suspected port and further
more, to carry out a vigilant surveillance
of passengers liable to infection who had
landed on our shores? If there has been
any neglect, let us know where the respon
The combination among the Chinese to
keep up the rate of wages deserves atten
tion not because the Chinese laborer gets
so much, but because he does not get the
full advantage of the liberal outlay and
advance of the planter.
A combination is not an honest union to
achieve a great public good, but is in some
sense a conspiracy to promote greed or
spite. We remember a combination formed
for the purise of ruining a respectable
auction house in this city. An important
class of cutomers were kept away by a
combination ; but public feeling ultimately
condemned the illiberal policy, and it could
not be sustained. And we have heard of
combinations formed against newspapers
here ami elsewhere that had their day,
until the common sense and fair-minded
nessofa community began to reflect that
men mut not maintain the spirit of chil
dren, who would not play marbles with a
comrade because perhaps he played better,
or won too often.
But In respect to this Chinese combina
tion, we have heard for some time past
that one has been organized to control the
labor market, to keep up the rate of wages,
regulate the amount of advances, the fees
of runners ; and has ojM-rated injuriously
to the interest of both planter and laborer,
ami helped to sustain an idle horde of mis
We are made aware that our leading
resectable Chinese firms and business men
take no part in such combination, but it has
been entered into by the class of small
traders prone to illicit traffic, and by some
house servants, who can provide a small
fund to pay for passages and passenger-tax,
and keep their new friends for a time till
the planter or agent agrees to pay the high
rate of wages, the large advance, and the
extortionate fees. The so-called shipper is
the comrade Of the Coolie who ofl'ers his
service, ami the go-between receives a
$10 shipping fee, and as much out of his
friend's advance as the high rate will war
rant. We have heard it stated by respon
sible Chinamen that one of this parasitical
class of the combination can get enough
for a year's subsistence out of the ship
ments or contractings of four or five of his
countrymen on a plantation. And thus
large advances, and the consequent fees,
help to sustain a large sponging class
among our Chinese population.
But every combination has its day, and
we understand that a counter combination
of planters is at last aroused, to break up
this labor monopoly, by agreeing upon a
uniform rate of wages, advances, and fees ;
by getting rid of the large class of irrespon
sible go-betweens, and establishing in their
place two or three responsible, disinterested
shipping agents to the common advantage
of employer and employee.
This maf be easier said than done ; but
we consider that the possibilities of such
reform in labor supply are in the hands of
employers of la 'nr, aided by the action of
the Privy Council anu the Board of Immi
gration. One reform or improvement at
lea3t is clearly feasible uml reasonable,
that all who take acknowledgements of
labor-contracts should require of the party
to be shipped a certificate from L'is last
employer that he had fulfilled his contact,
such certificate to be properly filed. This
plain and proper precaution would do
much, we believe, to check the growing
evil of "bounty jumping," and running
away ; and of reshipping before a term of
service had expired. We urge a due con
sideration, and early action in this matter,
in the interest of both employer and
A law approved 23d June, 1S68, provides
that "the Minister of the Interior, with the
assistance of the Committee of Privy Coun
cil, constituting the Board of Immigration,
as soon as con veinent after the passage of
this Act, to devise and recommend for the
adoption of His Majesty the King in Privy
Concil, such rules and regulations as may
be deemed necessary for the good govern
ment and control of immigrants that have
been brought or admitted, or that may be
brought or admitted into this Kingdom as
servants or laborers, under license or per
mission from the Bureau of Immigration,
or contract with the Minister of the Iu-
E7 An ounce of aanit&rj pre-ention is wotth a
cf mull-pox care.
THE KINO AMONG HIS PEOPLE OH
King Kalakaca received a cordial greeting on
landing at Mdhukona on the afternoon of the let
instant. Many official and foreign resident) bad
assembled to meet His Majesty, and tbey formed
an escort to accompany the royal party inland to
Kobala, distant aboat twelve miles. As the
party passed dwellings and hamlets on the way,
the people of the vicinity - ad assembled on tbe
roadside to welcome the King with cheer upon
cbeer. And as the shades of night set in, torches
gamed along tbe highway and lighted tbe King's
steps to tbe abode of Judge Hookano, who had
provided a generous and characteristic Hawaiian
entertainment for His Majesty and suite.
Tbe presence of tbe King in Kobala, the " old
Dominion " of tbe Founder of tbe Monarchy,
called forth everywhere the warmest demonstra
tions of love and loyalty to our chief and
proffers of hospitality and entertainment from
foreigners as well as natives were tendered to an
extent that it was impossible to accept. How
ever, His Majesty, acceding to a general wish,
accepted an invitation to meet an assemblage of
tbe people at Halava oo tbe 3rd instant, and
spoke substantially as follows, in both languages,
standing on tbe verandah of the Kobala Post
office (Dr. Wight's store) :
THE KIXQ'S BFEXCH.
Before undertaking a contemplated trip abroad,
I felt it my duty to visit the chief districts of my
islands, observe tbe condition of my people, and
note tbe advancement of industries that has been
made throughout my dominions since tbe opera
tion of tbe Reciprocity Treaty with tbe United
States of America. So far as I have observed in
tbe rich district of Kobala, I am happy to say
that its prospects and condition are excellent.
Comparing my visit of 1874 with tbe present,
where I observed then one or two plantations,
there are six now in successful operation, with,
1 may say, plenty of room for more.
I feel a deep interest in our absorbing ques
tions of labor, and more people ; and it would be
my endeavor when abroad to promote in any prop
er way tbe migration of otber peoples to help
supply our wants, and replenish our land.
I hope that due representations to tbe Govern
ment of Great Britain, of our industrial con
dition, and especially or our national need of
recuperation with cognate races, along with a
faithful exhibit of tbe character of our laws,
which assure a strict administration of justice to
all alike, and grant to every individual subject
within our realm tbe enjoyment of free and en
lightened institutions ; will satisly that great and
enlightened Power, and remove all difficulties
that may be in tbe way of procuring people from
India, as well as otber countries.
It gives me great pleasure to express my satis
faction at tbe evident general prosperity prevail
ing in your district. By no one can tbis pros
perity be appreciated more than by myself.
I thank you for tbe manifestation loyal feeling
and good-will to my person, and for tbe kind and
hospitable manner with which you have enter
tained me dnring my stay in Kobala.
I bail tbis as a most pleasant occasion to meet
you, my friends and people, and to assure you of
my earnest desire to promote tbe happiness of all
my people, and further tbe progress of our com
His Majesty's remarks were received ii.h most
enthusiastic demonstrations of cordial acceptance
and good will.
Tbe Hon. D. S. Hookano replied to tbe royal
speech, substantially as follows, in tbe Hawaiian
May it please your Majesty, I bare tbe honor,
on the part of your people at North Kohala, to
receive your Majesty's fatherly remarks. We
accept your words with joy, and place tbem in
the inmost recess of our hearts as tokens of your
lore for your people. It is true you bave taken
your stand on the deck of the ship of State to be
tbe steersman, and to navigate her into tbe sea of
prosperity and happiness, and of plenty and
health for your people. Your Majesty has striven
to perpetuate the independence of our beloved
land, inviting commerce and industry to come
io, enriching her soil and acquainting her with
otber civilized nations of the world under friendly
treaties and laws of tbe land.
Let me add another matter. May it please
your Majesty, Let us remember tbe Conqueror,
Kainebameba 1., be who merged these once
politically divided islands into one. It is good
that we should here raise a monument for him,
as this is bis birth-place the spot called Kokoiki
in tbis our Kobala. Your Majosty has ob
served tbe prosperity of tbe people in tbis dis
trict ; so much the more should we who live here
raise a monument to tbe honor of tbe great hero
and conqueror of Hawaii nei : I therefore sub
scribe towards a monument in Kobala one hun
Otber speeches were made, and tbe spirit of
the occasion prompted a variety of loyal mani
festations of goodwill to tbe King. But our
limited space will not enable us to report all the
events of tbe royal progress in Kobala in full
Tbe Kobala band was in attendance, and en
tertained tbe well-pleased assemblage with a pot
pourri of melodies.
Afterwards His Majesty accepted tbe invita
tion of Mr. Williams, tbe manager of the Kobala
Plantation, and the royal party being conveyed
by three traction engines, visited tbe chief points
of interest of this flourishing plantation. And
wherever His Majesty appeared, his presence was
bailed with a cordial vociferation of cheers that
satisfied every observer that the King has the
lsve and loyal support of the prosperous and
populous district of Kobala.
The LikelUce in Great Danger.
The history of these islands has happilj not yet
to record any great marine disaster, attended with
serious loss of life ; bat chapter of such experience
came yery near, on Tuesday morning, being added
to car chronicles.
Ihe Likelike left port on Monday afternoon with
Ln unusual crowd of passengers some 70 cabin, and
160 o7 deck, with crew 10 making a total of 240 aonla
on boari'- The night waa blastry, and heary masses
of cloud, ith bob ahot oat of view tbe usual
landmarks. Aboat 2 p.m., when the steamer waa
supposed to be wel1 across the Molokai Channel, the
Captain having oirectea tbe coarse, went below.
Some lights were o" J the steersman, which
he felt assured were t be Labaina lights, and headed
for them, and the whist'6 Marted, whilst the steamer
still kept on her way rigi1 on to the breakers of
Ilonokowai. lion. A. Ka.kau, who Uvea at thia
point, was astonished to hear tb steamer's whistle,
roused up from bis couch, L'a""ied to tbe beach,
jumped into bis canoe and pnl1 for tbe steamer,
and ebouted a warning when slie WM three to
four fathoms water, and rushing (o the rocks.
The Teasel's coarse was checked in lime thanks to
the timely action of Mr. Kaukau aa.4 steamer
made her anchorage at Lahaina, sote teQ tmlea
farther ao the coast. Had aha struck, a greet die
aster must hare ensoed. owing to the (Ifkneaa of
the night, and the heavy swell setting in shore at
tne time from tbe southward and westward..
fc" Steerage passenger, that lately arrl Jr
Australia are now in quarantine. Where a'- "
cabin passenger ?
Premonitory Indications of Small-pox and
Its Later Development lne Jiest
Treatment of the Disease.
As considerable inquiry has been made as to
the first symptoms ot email-p. ix and ira general
treatment, it will not be out oTplnce to give a
brief description of the sympiouis and what tn do.
The period of incubation that is. the time that
elapses from the moment the patient receive the
contagion until it begins to uiamieui its effect in
the initiatory fever is usually fourteen days,
though it sometimes varies. During tbis time
there is usually no disturbance of tbe ordinary
health. The invasion of the disease is announc
ed by chills, followed by fever. Tbis is apt to
be attended with pain in the back, particularly
in tbe loins, and with nausea and vomiting. If
tbe fever runs high, with violent pain in the
back, and much delirium, tbe disease commonly
assumes a severe form. In children the disease
is often announced by an attack of convulsions.
The eruption begins to show itself on the third
day of the fever. As a rule, it appears first on
the face, then on the neck and wrists, then on
the trunk, and finally on tbe extremities. On
the fifth day the eruption is complete, and after
this few or no new spots appear. It at first con
sists of minute rounded papules or pimples, of a
characteristic solid consistency, feeling like small
shot beneath the skin. It is by this peculiar
solidity of the spots that small-jox, at tbis period,
is distinguished from other papular eruptions.
With tbe appearance of tbe eruption on the sur
face, more or less sore throat is complained of ;
the fauces and tonsils are red and swollen, and
pustules make tbeir appearance upon them, upon
tbe roof of the mouth and the inside of the
cheeks ; tbe patient at the same time is common
ly troubled with salivation.
For a long time tbe dangers of small-pox were
aggravated by the means used for its cure. In
accordance with the theories of the time, which
still bave their influence on the vulgar, the erup
tion was looked upon as an effort made by nature
to free the system of morbid matter; the more
abundant it was tbe better for the patient. The
eruption was accordingly encouraged by warm
drinks and a heated atmosphere. Sydenham was
tbe firet to inculcate the necessity of f ree ventil
ation and a cooling regimen. Mild cases require
little attention, except as to hygienic measures.
The disease is attended with little danger, and
should run its course uninfluenced by art. When
it is severe, attention should be early directed to
supporting the strength of the patient. The diet
should be as nutritious as he can bear, and, when
indicated by the pulse, wine and stimulants
should be freely administered. Tbe troublesome
itching, which causes great suffering, may be
alleviated by the application of sweet oil, cold
cream, or lard. Opiates may be useful to pro
cure sleep, and tbe bowels should be moved by
mild laxatives. S. F, Evening Post.
The above article on Small-pox, we have pub
lished in the Hawaiian language in the Elele
Poakolu or Exphess.J
8. MACAULKY, Pianoforte Maker, Tuner and Repairer,
begs leave to state that he intends to make a professional visit
to the Islands oi Maul and Hawaii, on Monday, Dec. 13, 1680.
AU persons requiriug his services will please address in care
ol Mr. 7ord, Freemason' Hall, Wailuku. Orders will be
punctually attended to. It
DR. E. W. MAKREN,
0Qoo OO Port Stroot,
FRENCH LESSONS and BOOK
KEEPING by Single and L'ouble Kutry.
Apply, No. 146 Muunnu street, between
10 and 12 m. kll 4t
rrHG ABOVE REWARD WILL BE PAID
M by the undersigned to any one returning to the Adver
tiser Office, a SILVER WATCii with Chain attached, lost on
the 7th lost., on King street, between the bridge and Fort
street. (dl!A:151tj JOSEPH CRUZ.
THUS IS TO CERTIFV THAT An LIN
and Apuna, residing at Ewa, Oahu, constitute Ihe firm
known as Toog Sing, doing business as Rice Planters at Ewa,
Oahu. TONG SING CO.
Kwa, Oahu. Pec. 9, 1880. dll 3t
riMIIS IS TO CERTIFY THAT T. ASSEE,
JL residing at Honolulu, Akiau, Afat, Pakana Ahong and
Pakaee. residing at llanalel. Kauai, constitute the firm
known as Tong Sing, doing business as Rice Planters at 11a- i
nalei, Kauai. TONG oING CO. .
Hanalei. Kauai. Dec. 9. 1880. dll 3t I
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE, '
mile UNDERSIGNED HAVING BEEN
JL appointed by the Hon. C. C, Harris, Chief Ju4ticeof !
the Supreme Court of the Hawaiian Kingdom, as adininiktra-
torof the Estate of Makakoa (k) of Waiahoie. Koolaupoko,
Oahu, deceased, intestate; therefore, all persons naviug claims
against the estate of deceased aforesaid I, are hereby requested
to present tbe same within six months from this date, or they
will be forever barred; and all persons having in possession
any property belonging to said estate or owing to name, are
hereby requested to forthwith return same to nie.
3. L. KAULUKOU.
Administrator of Estate of Makakoa (k), deceased
Honolulu. Nov. 29, 1880. dll 4t
Afy( Kaelepulu, I
xl tl 18, at 13 m., I
THERE WILL BE SOLD AT PI7B-
UCTION, at the Goverument Pound, at
Koolaupoko; on SATURDAY, Dec.
tbe following estrays:
1 bar horse, white forehead and 3 white feet, brand on lea
bind leg WR; 1 bay mare, white forehead and 1 white hind
leg, brand on left hind leg I.
M. KUMALAK, Pound Master.
Kaelepulu, Koolaupoko, Dec. 8. 1880. It
ANCIENT ORDER OF FORESTERS.
'IIE RfCGULA R
MEETING WILL BE
1 held on TUESDAY KVEN1NG.
14th inst., at 7t o'clocd.
Knights of Pyc'aias' Hall, Hotel street Business Nomina
tion of Officers.
It R. G. 8CRIMGK0UR, Serretury.
A WALNUT MARBLE-TOP BEDROOM
( SKT, nearly new.
11 Apply at 4G Punchbowl street.
EXTRA E 1 SPRING S4L3I0X !
Barrels and Half Barrels.
lO R SLE LOW
JT. II BRUNS',
No. 30 and 32 Fort street, Honolulu,
CHRISTMAS IS COMING!
AS BEEN FOR SOME TIME HAST
taking some (jains, and pending some cash to supply
All Home-Fed and in Prime Condition.
Choice Itoasts & Steaks,
from the Fins Herds of Sinclair, Dovsett, Mc Bride and
others; and last but not least
The Sweet Mutton of Lanai.
Between the two shop. Closed from 11 a. m. to 2 p. a.
dally. At night close at P- n.
A DV hRTISKK bef-re the 30ih dj of Aognat, 1880, accounta
ol which hare been usually readeel quarterly or jrearly, are
payable to the PiCIFIC COMMERCIAL A D-
VtKThGR. CO. ON'I.V. Billa lor the amoanti due
will ihoruy be rendered, and paymenta abwld be made to the
F. H. HAY8KLDEN, Agent P C. A. Co.
Furnished Room to Let.
A NICE LARGE FORK I SUED FRONT
Room to let.. at No. 144, Nauanit 8 tree t, near first
Apply L" pa la ira oo premiaea.
OUSE SUITABLE FOR A KAMI Li ,
wanted. Apply, A. B. or umee or tne r. v. advuti.
8SB. 00 "
wmrA N'TED FOR SIX MONTHS FURNISHED
T House, six or more roomi
Honolulu or Waikiki.
Apply, .W., Office of thia paper.
Hawaiian Planters' Association
WE ARE REQUESTED TO STATE Ibal
in the Hon, Secretary's absence, MR. RHODES has
placed bia services and office at tbe disposal of the Associa
tion, and has consented to receive all communications, and to
afford all such information as may be desired on the part of
OFFICE 13 KAAHUMAXU STREET.
1 Anin, Taing Yip. Chung Keow and Yeung Tui. all of
Honolulu, constitute the co-partnership of the firm of Anin &
Co., dting business at No. 32 Hotel street, Honolulu, as Coffee
House Keepers. ANIN & CO.
Honolulu, Nor. 20, 1880. n27 4t
flMIIS IS TO CERTIFY THAT SUN WO
M. Chong. Kon Deck, Qoo Kaa Young, Cha Lung and Wee
Hop, all of Honolulu, are co-partners in the firm of Lock Hop
Wai A- Co., doing business as Planters of Rice at Kapaakea,
Waikiki. Island of Oahu. LOCK HOP WAl dc CO.
Honolulu, Not. 26, 1880. n27 4t
PASTURAGE FOE, HORSES.
PERSON'S HAVING Vil.UA
V" able horses, aud wishing good and safe
A-frfl paturage for the same, can procure it J
" by applying to the undersigned, who has mikr
fine, well grassed paddocks, enclosed with high fences, and
under lock and key.
n27 1 m J. 8. LEMON.
ALL KINDS OF HIDES, WET AND DRY.
Also, Sheep and Goat Skins, for which the Higheat Cash
Price will be paid.
P. O. BOX 49. HUGH MACK AY,
iy3 Proprietor Honolulu Tannery, Kobololoa.
NEW LAW OFFICE.
I T C. JONES. (Aeka) Attorney asid Ciaa-
i sellor at Law and General Land Agent and Collector,
I will practice in all Courts or the several Islands in the King
j dom. Office first room over the store of Dillingham b Co.,
' Fort Street, Honolulu. oc9
REXT OR PURCHASE HOUSE OF
Wi Ave or more Rooms, furnished or unfurnished, posses
sion October. Apply (sell) W. this Office.
j REMOVAL !
j HR. THATCHER HAS REMOVED
giiemg bia Dental Office to 101 Fort Street, next above
bickaon'a Photographic tiallery. Prices reasonable and satis-
j faction guaranteed. No charge for examining the Teeth.
; nl3 f
OWING TO Til E PRESENT HIGH PRICKS
of materials in our line, we, the undersigned, have been
compelled to raise the price lor horseshoeing. Oo and after
the 1st day of eo., isu, our prices win ue as ioiiows:
Heel and Toe Phoes
Machine Made Shoes....
S. M. WHITMAN,
CHA8. B. WILSON.
Honolulu, Jan. 28tb, 1880
Notice of Dissolution of Co-Partnership.
rasHE CO-PARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE KX
I istinrf between J. 8. Walker, Z. 8. tpalding and Wm. G.
Irwin, under tbe firm name cf WM. G. IRWIN A Co., is this
day dissolved by mutual consent. All liabilities will be as
sumed and Indebtedness collected by lYm. G. Irwin, who
alone is authorixed to sign the firm name in settlement of its
affairs. J 8. WALKKR,
Z S. SPALDING,
WM. G. IRWIN.
Honolulu , H . I ., July 1st, 1880.
LOVEJOY & CO.
Wholesale Dealers io
FINE WINES. BRANDIES, GIN. ETC..
Nos. 8 & 10 Merchant Street.
(Old stand of the late Chas. Long.)
Have a complete stock of New and Desirable Goods, and are
now prepared to supply purchasers at
LOWEST CASH PRICES.
Orders From the Other Inlands Carefully and
Promptly Attended to.
' de4 lm
SO FORT STREET.
Importer and Dealer in
. - , , p-tiii I o i
kefuS . LcldieS & UN 011 S OllOeSs
I u ulluuul
A GREAT VARIETY OF
Boots, Shoes & Slippers.
Ladies' White Kid Button Boots.
LARCE CLEARING SALE OF
CHINESE FANCY GOODS I
IT GREATLY RED ICED PRICES.
Sale Will Commence on Dec. 1st
and continue until the 18th.
The rnderslgned will Close Oit his
Large and Varied Stock
Chinese Merchandise I
Silks, Ivory and Sandal Wood Goods,
Japanese and Chinese Lacqnered Ware,
Porcelain and Bronze Vases, Etc.
C. A FONG.
C0NCHEE & ACHAT, PROPRIETORS,
; NO. 84. HOTEL 8TREKT, HONOLULU.
I IV THE CITY.
-ari , , - , . I
Meals served at all Hours and no Pains
nor Expense Spared to Keep the Table
Supplied With the Best the Market
a ff J -
Table Board $5 to $6 per Week.
. T5 HOTEL. STREET.
MA XUFACTL'RERER AND importer
of Feather Dusters. Brooxs and Brushes of All De
scriptions. Paint, Shoe. Clothes, and all other Brushes,
At Very Low Prices !
07 Island Orders Promptly Attended to ol6 tf
Fisher's Champagne Cider.
TIIIM BEVERAGE, SO WE Li Li KNOWN
in this aommnnitv. ean alwar. be found ON ICS at
Jacob Weia's, No. 01, King street, near the Bethel Church.
Call In during the hot weather ana cool yourselves.
fyl7 1 J 3m
ri'O THE RESIDENTS OF HONOLULU
X and the other Islands, before purchasing or ordering else,
where, call at our Store corner Fort and King St., and exam,
ine our stock of
Dry Goods !
Fancy Goods ! !
Cutlery, Vases, Accordeons,
Pianos and Organs, Socks,
Underclothing. Towels, Bedspreads,
Solid & Plated Jewelry, Tobaccos,
Cigars, Pipes, Soda Waters,
lm Fact, (bo Gr rat rat Varlrly ia Haaalala.
Hours 6 30 a. m to II p. m. Saturdays fir tbe accommoda
tion of all, open until 11 p. m. Orders solicited.
PICKERING A. CO.
Premiums for 1880-81 !
5 LARCE 5
ft s A W a
Ifnnilflllll I fl PATTY AH
Being determined not only to keep up with the times, but to
keep ahead of all competitors, I hare had gotten up PI V IS
It A RG K OH ROM OS. 13 by 18 inches in aixe, and
shall gire THK HVK PKCKlo erery subscriber to
theKlRKSIDK VISITOR I In addition to this, I
shall not only keep the VISITOR up to its present stand
ard, but shall materially improve it during the year. Our
Chromos are made In pure Oil Colora, and are printed in 20
colors, and any description I might attempt to (ire of them
would not do tbem justice, yet I will give our readers a partial
description of them, in order that they can get some idea of
their loveliness :
No. 1 is a fine Chrotno done in pure Oil Colors, in 20 print
ings, sice 13 by 18 inches, entitled:
Beware ! Beware ! for
" She is fooling thee,
She is fooling thee,
Trust her not
Oh, trust her not ! "
This subject is represented by a beautiful young lady silting
in a rustic chair, beneath the overhanging branches of a One
old elm tree ; she is faultlessly dressed, with her lung, golden
ringlets hanging down over her shoulders; in her lap is a show
er of beautiful flowers. Near by is a beautiful waterfall, while
in the distance tower mountain peaks. Taken as a whole. It
is a lorely picture the beautiful lady in the rustic chair in a
thoughtful mood, luxuriant foliage all around, tbe beautiful
flowers, the landscape, with the blue canopy of heaven o'er
all combine to form an enchanting scene, and one that can
not fail to satisfy all.
No. 2 ia a fine Oil Chromo, in 20 colors, site 13 by IS in
ches, entitled :
A beautiful girl of eight years is out gathering terns she is
barefooted, with no hat on her bead, the wind playing with
her golden locks. She has her apron lull of ferns. It is a
beautiful picture of childish beauty and innocence, and cannot
fail to find favor in the eyes of all. The coloring of the land
scape is very fine. In the distance is seen Ihe little one's
home. The picture, as a whole, is very beautiful and true to
nature. It is well worth the price of a year's subscription to
the FIR K SIDE VISITOR, yet every subscriber gets
the VISITOR a year, and the five chromos for the small
sum of One Dollar.
No. 3 is a fine Oil Chromo in 20 colors, size 13 by IS inch
Happy Dreams of Childhood.
- This Beautiful Chromo represents a sleeping child, a beauti
ful girl of three years of age. 8he is sweetly sleeping with
her doll clasped in her hands. Over and above her are seen
aDgel forms scattering flowers and blessings on the head of
the dear one. Beside her couch is sitting her mother intently
watching her child, while her hands have paused in ihe lancy
needle-work on which she ia engaged. It is a beautifully
sweet picture, aud will find a warm place in every mother's
heart in the land. The child sleeping so sweetly with a smile
hovering around its lips, the angel forms o'er head. Ihe mother
watching her dear one, the rich draperies and furniture of
the room mske a rare picture of loveliness. It is taken from
a rare painting by one of the old masters, and cannot fail to he
appreciated by all.
No. 4 is a fine Oil Chromo in 20 colors, size 13 by 18 inch
The Mute Appeal.
This subject represents a beautiful Italian girl, dressed in
her native coetume. She is what is known as a tftreet Music
ian, and earns her livelihood by her violin and voice. She
has played and sang 10 the crowd, and has quietly folded her
right arm over and around her violin, while her left arm is
outstreched, thus mutely appealing to ihe public to give her
what they may. It is a lovely picture. The girl, though nnly
a strolling player, it rarely beautiful the sweet, beseeching
expression of the face could but make the most sordid find the
way into tbeir pockets, and give her a few pennies. It is one
of ihe richest pictures we have seen for many a day. It is
brouftht out in Oil Colors, and ia equal in every respect, to
any oil painting, and few can tell whether it ia an Oil Chromo
or an Oil Painting, ao faithfully it is reproduced. To see it is
to fall in love with it at once, and every one who sees it, will
No. 6 is a One Oil Chromo in 20 colors, size 13 by 18 inch
es, entitled i
Til Re-vawaTl V
This is a companion piece to No. 4. It represents a beauti
ful Italian girl (entirely unlike the other.) She is also a
Street Musician, earning her livelihood with her voice and
violin; she has played to her audience, and baa received her
reward in the share ot a shining silver piece which she is
holding in her hand, while a smile of delight, at her success,
hovers on her Hps, snd her face is radiant. It is a very lovely
picture. This Chromo alone is worth twice the cost of a
year's subscription Io the KIR ICS I lK VINlTOR.yet
subscribers will receive Ihe FIVK foregoing large Chromos
FREE, and the VISITOR, a year for a single dollar.
That each subscriber receives the foregoing FIVE
Li A KG 10 BEAUTIFUL. CHROMOS, and Ihe
FIRKSIDK VISITOR a year lor a single dollar, and
both papers and chromos are send postpaid In every case. No
publisher in this country ever offered so much for a single
dollar and fulfilled it. 1 promise only what I know I can
The undersigned. Sole Aget'ts for the Hawaiian Islands,
would respectfully notify the Inhabitants of this Kingdom that
the above only covers postage throughout tbe United States,
that the Hawaiian postage is EXTRA for Chromos and Pa
pers. Subscription covering all expenses. . 25 a year in advance.
(T7 Subscription List now open. XX
Agents wanted all arer tbe Kingdom ; Write for
PICKERING & CO., Honolulu, H. I.
THE BIBLE LOOKIIIG-GLASS !
Reflector, Companion, and Guide to the Oreat Truths of the
And Illustrating: the diversities of human character and the
qualities of tbe human heart. Consisting ot Six
Books iu One Volume,
Profusely Illustrated by Object-Teaching
Showing the pain and misery resulting from vice.
peace and bsppiness arising from virtue.
BY JOHN W. BARBER, and Others.
This is the most original work, without question, in re
ligious literature ever produced in our country as uoique
and quaint in its way as Bunyan's famous allegory.-
Among the world of books. It is the only ooe that instructs
In Christianity and human nature oo the principle oi object
teaching. People who would seldom open ibe Bible Itself are
attracted to this work, for it is a big picture-book in religion.
Kvery picture, too, enforces a principle. No book extant ao
InsUDtly represents the Gospel no, not even tbe Bible lieeir
as this, by its appes Is through tbe eye. ....
r nj. hundred and thirtv tonics are Introduced and en
larged upon with illustrative pictures, such as Repentance,
Faith, Hope. Love, Justice. Time brings up Truth, Tbe Mem
ory of Righteousness. Th-! Memory of Wickedness. Brotherly
Kindness, The Selfish Man. The Christian Church, Tbe Syna
gogue ofBatan, The Safe Bridge. The Lnsafe Bridge True
and False Principles, Carnal Security. Faith and Works The
Heavenly Shepherd. The Joys ol SalvaUoo. The End of
HtED. un?r old man. HI. life ha. been filled and
rounded out with good works. He was born In the I a years
cTlhltast century. In the admin strat.on of George Wash
ington, In 1812 he was apprenticed to learo the art of en-a-ravini.
More than a half a century ago he began, io a
small way. as an author. A book about that time was pro
ki nnder the title of the -Looklng-Glaas." con
taining ihe essential features of this volume. His earliest
. . ....klAsnallo s-asliarannai anaTrft vlntFH Alt
if -hieh. in the bands of our missionaries fifty year. agilwaa
?L instrumentality m the conversion of u ttueeaof
DubHcatioM mere iahjc tuiu-w "
Bib Lookin-G.aM-. an bom hi.
drawings, and many of tbem eraved bl -Vm - They show
great ingenuity in design. They are not meant to be artistic,
but to convey al a glsnce some principle of truth vital to
human welfare. The costumes are those of the American
are now oia-iasBiou- . T '
lleve. Is not considered new-ntniuw-
The work has great popularity, over 100,000 enplea having
already passed from tbe hnds of Caovassing A genu into
ihnu r.i iimii. where, lying upon Ihe tables of thousand
of families, it has acted as a continual teacher of the Gospel.
The Bible Loofcing-Glaes" being In quarto form, is a com
panion in shape and character to the Family Bible, which It
reflects and explsine. While the work is thoroughly evangel
b-.i wi mIixIki. no oeenhar denominational doctrines are
advocated; only the great cardinal principle, ot Christianity,
in which good people every wuctj .. t
Tbe mechanical execution of this work U worthy of lis
litenn Mmticnee. while the low price at which It ia offered
places It within the reach of all.
Bold exclusively by so bscripuon.
SAMPLE BX& CAN BE SEEN.
It hi printed oo fine Koee-Tint Paper, contains nearly 000
page., and I. bound in the most durable binding, and will b
furnished to subscriber, at tbe following price, i
Fine English Cloth. (Green). Paneled Bides, Gilt Centra, f 160
French Morocco, Full Gilt and Paneled, 4.60
PICKERING 6 CO.,
" FORT 4 INQ STREETS, UQSOLULV . n-T
THE J, JL BRDMUK 4 Mill
THE LARGEST BILLIARD MANUFAC
TURER'S IN THE WORLD,
ibliahed In Chicago. St. Louis. New York and Ciocinr..
having betides branches in all the principal Cities ofu
Our object in these Islands. Is for the purpose of lutmiri
all who may leel the necrssi
ty of ornamenting the sal. 2 ,
substituting with billiards.
TABLKH WHICH ARK THK
Non Plus Ultra of the Trade
Our Table are undoubtedly tbe bent ever "uufacturtd I
anil our Cunhioot ar hlRhty ppreclatrd, bavin WHv-d tt i
fnrlAraaH.ar.1 nf at... a..... , . .a . . 'T
throughout the world. Our goods are admitted b. neu '
. ..u.) v.u.! . w uc uuequaiieti iu utrauiy. quality ifv
finish, and we hare the most extensive establishment of u.
We can fill orders with greater facility, and alTonl l-ti.
satisfaction than any o her Billiard Table manufsoturrrs
The umlers fned would moat respectfully ask the aitrMi,,
of the citisens ol the islands to the
FIVE BILLIARD TABLES,
Now in use and lmiMrted from the a bore tnsMufariurm
A mit I - . - .. ... . .
wuuiu ,rniurr u mi urn Hiese tables cauniit l i .
any way excelled. All Champion I'layers and experts unJ
nounre them r
No. 1. & the Best Tables Manufactured'
All Clmmnlnn k. .; . . i
theae Msaurrk Taklra throughout the Tolled bu.J
T ou ""ope
A II Iftfnrmal n ( a.t a. . i ..
dersiitowl, who will lie most happy to receive orders for ant v
tbe Tables, such as '
" aaasa ".'ii S UUIItll LBII UC 1 1MU w sa 1(111 V I n sr in I na H. ,
ECLIPSE CAROM & POOL,
ECLIPSE POOL & CAROM TABLES!
Which are the Tables of the Day.
Orders solicited lor any part of or full outfits in the billit,
Clotbs, Sails, Cues, Racks. Marker,
Bridges, Maces, Chalk, Tips. &c. j
I would also call to notice, the Beautiful
Revolving Parlor Billiard Table, wit;
Monarch Cushions. t
Stationery Parlor Billiard Table, wit'
the Monarch Cushions.
ml. T T All -r T
me jrarepa, uagaieue ana rigeon no.
Which are of superior quality anil flnlnh.
The last but not least comes the
A beautiful Table, much suited for saloon purposes. TL
Tables are both useful and ornamental and moat aultsMr f
parlies having small parlors ami rooms.
The above Tables, outfits, Ac, and everything in Ihe If
liard Line, will be put down to Ihe Lowest Figure and tJ
ranted in every particular, or no slr. Tables in use grn-r.
oo tne uoai are xb and 4)xw.
For full particulars please address
S. I.E.MOX.f ! I
Honolulu, n. I. JAM KM
Agrai for Ibe J. M. Hraiaswlrk sV Unlit (
THE GREAT MONARCH'S
Prize Standard Nonpareil Novelty Tablf
Are in daily use and can be seen at the Commercial Billit i
Parlors, corner of Nuuanu Avenue and lioretauia Klreew
der the superior manngement of C. II. Fox, fcsq , whoa '
Lovers or the Cl'K.
JAN. S. LKMIIX,
uo27 Cm I'rwprlelar
Is soon to leave for
California and Eastern State
To Buy a
And that bis present
Large & Varied Assorlmes
Ladies' Costumes, Children's Suits. Gee
Furnishing Goods. Boots, Shoes, Hati,
Will be sold at less than Auction rates.
XT Island Customers especially are invited to loin
immense Slock of
It is impossible f -r any one here In Ibe retail trad, is '
pete with M A U K I N as regards
QUALITY OP GOODS
THE 1 11 PRIOES,
It would be absurd Io stats price.
That the statement would hardly he believed. A MA
IN asks Is for the public to f
COME ANU SEE HIM
Rio. 103 Fort Strccj
And if he cannot convince buyer, of Ihe advanlsr!
of buying rrom him. be win close out bl. bust- I
ness. This I. a I
Bona Fido Closing Out Salt
Make Room for New Sloe;
L. V7. HOPP,
CABINET MAKE plen
NO. 18 KINO STREET.
o f f i n h ,
Co f f i n h ,
Trimmed and Untrli imodJ
AT LOWEST RATF;
Funerals Promptly Attended
HOP JAN & C s.
Elanufacturers of all KiM
NO. NDUANU STREETt
L NOTICE. I
otTE a:;d owinj
A the PACIFIC COMMEHCIAL ADVKHT18EB Ot .
m. m m r sr f vavT W j til
to and Including the 30th day of August, most be srtu?
J. H. Black only
AIV1 ft II ltufDLCUD6BB UD U WW -
will he settled by
S. II. M
li jcioIuJu, August M, li5t.