Newspaper Page Text
Co.'s Time Table for 1831.
Tan . Trnjueinrn.
tlty of feydney Jan IT
Australia ....Feb 14
Cftycf Nw Tork-.Marrh ll
z:a.!. ...Arm n
City of Sydney May 'j
Australia Jun e
City of Nw Tor' July .
City of bydcy A tig r
Australia Hept O'i.
City of w Tor .t 24
Zftluili Nor 2':
City of syWy Dec
Fob SlimmoAn nnri
Z'aiandta Jn '.d
City of Sydney Feb 1
AKtrtlit Mar'-b t
itycf wY.rk.. April 1
Zealandia Mar It
City iff ?-jilaey Jim II
Australia Jiilv .
City f .New York. ..An "
Zealan.lia t :
City f nylney Hit
Australia I VI
CitT r.( Nf York.. .Not
Zealau.ha Dec i:
runt a i . j ci r : Imi.
Ta. amount of ba-l&e -cl -a. La bea carried uii
wltJt on foreign relation has ba very aall. 'ipr
tndie'l to A meat extast by th tack of "bottom" to
which th local emiaL'alon Lon-e '.f this city are u
duty boanil to f irmsh carg-. anJ also t tb date of tl,
arrival of th. t . M. S. H. Zealao-l.a, mnirrtEg a it doe
oa tb, 1st pro.
Sugar, at the present writing, arriving slowly, but
Rice la arriving to fair qi-c titles, ari.l ltb are -Llj .1
At earliest cpportrmltle.
Tti. only foreign lej artar fr the week ist are tl.e
Cai Ilaywar'J, In ballast, an l the Hawaiian -Lr. Jnlta
wtth A llht cargo of doturstir prc-lur for Fur-k. al
la th. n'liitimt we hare ba t no entry of f .retn l!-n
" la tb aaneie.l table, wLi b tlie -Mi:.-t ! rie
present to the public, t wilt L seen that th export
fov th mnnta of Jaly bare amount.-! to .Trr -.
An.! the Import la WiM' M
The arrival, an. I departure f r th month sh..w a
largo percentage In favor of th departure-., but thH
depreciation la the im-orum? settl.r I hop. t b
temporary, and larrfe iorlm i expec ted before the tiiue
for ta. next report.
Tte R. IX. S. H. Zealandta 1.4 due from the w.utb n the
let prox.. aat the F.ureka from the Coat about the ane
time. Followlag are the table bef ore mentloneil. No. 1.
table Export. No. 3 Import :
VaLI'K or CU'.iici
! lK. )l'nxri.S.
Jalr i' Jenny Waller. Fannin a ' I
S koht.T Clayton Hong Kong 'Bait Pa-
6. Martha RirWnt P Tovnoend r!llat .
- Ctyof New Yrk S r I 5 . 1 .-A .irT
GUrupe .P Townend Iiallal .
9Ceder S F
II J A FaikiBbarg.' F
" 11 Auntraila lAnatralia
- 11 W O Irwin 'S K
1J Amle 'p Townnd
- U DC Murray IS F
It Jenny Pttte..
20 3adi F Caller.
Balla.it . .
I Eureka. ..
2rl Caenie Uayward -S F ...
July I DC Marrty S F
' l A Faiklnburg 8 F
- tWO Irwtn IS F
6(City of N York.u-tralia ...
6 Jenny PitU IP Townoend
8 Uooltor. Enreka
11 Aatralia. S F
21. Caaalc HaywarU1 Eureka
11 Kale. London
- 11 SadlA F Caller. S F
19 Ueury F bur k . .: Nanalnio
It C heshire New York...
" 2-J.Kalakaaa S F ..
FORT OF 2ZOZfOZ.X7I.X7. II. I.
I'llama, from KobaJa
Kilauea lloo, from Kahalui
Lebua from Maul and Molokal
MokoUi, from Koolati
W allele, from Maliko
Kekauluobi. from lianelet
iJkelike, from Hilo
Marlon, from Kakiubaele
Jttly 23 S. br
."3 8c hr
Man a, from Kona
Waieho, from Konlaa
Oen Heigel from WalaluA
C H bihop. from Kona and Kan
Jame Makre, from Kauai
July Hd bk Hazard, Man Fra.urtn.-o via Kabulnl
JT.V ( -S Lackawanna, Olllia. 13 days Irotu Samoa
DEPART UK KM.
July tl Stmr Jaa Makee, for Kanai
jr. Schr Warwick, for Kalaupapa
ii Statr Kilauea Hon for Kahnlul
tit Stmr Lebua for Molokal and Maul
1 stmr Mokolil, for Koolau
'13 fS-Ur Malolo. for Hilo
2t; S-br WaUele. for Maliko
2tt Schr Waimala. for Hapuu
j.vibr Kekanlaohl, for Hanalri
JO jStotr lake Like. Circuit Hawaii
2it .-hr Walehn. for Kalaupapa and Lanai
av hx 'inl Slegel for Hatanae and Waialua
'7 Mcht Manuokawai, for Uanauiaula
27 Hehr Muu, for Walana
2T h.-hr l iiama for hlar Mill Laudin
27 debr Catartna. I "T Kanat
27 btmr C K B.aUop for Maataea
27 Schr Kolaxnana. for Hamakua
Jaly 25Hwx echr Jnlta.
for Eureka. Cal
Vawawle rr II waal a t aa tfwm
VcaeaL. Rio. Carraix.
Cy of xlmby.Br hlp. Lowell
ulloik.... Br bk.. -By ford
Oeeroo Br bk...liarrey
it lengaber......br bk.McUee
lolaut Haw bk.
Triumph. ... HBM J.
Dot Uabargh.Ka cte..
Wanderer Br yht...
r lboaipeon.Am bk.. -Potter
Eureka Am bkte.Nordberg..
V it Meyer.. ..Am achr.Uow
Lady LampMB.Br bk....Marton....
Eva Jlffl a;b..Faul
Caibainao Ambk... -
B'tena Yiata Am bk... .Calhoun..
. .London ... ..A uxut
,.1'ew York. .Oct
... Iep By ..Aug
I Y ..Oct
..Pt Gamble lue
A louu Am bk..
Bllkita ....Am bktne
rOKElUX VESSELS IN POUT.
Hawnbk Kalakaoa. Jenka
Am bk Henry Bock. Dart
Au bk Cheihir. BaUbeldcr
Haw bk Kwle. Kotbfu
Oer stmr Heeperta, Peteraen
Am acbr Caaaie Uayward. La B.llt.Ur
. 8. Lackawanna. UlUia.
TiA KaIa la yet alongaida.
Tb Cheshire 1 nearly discharged and tAil next week
Tba Lackawanna awaits the arriTal of (e PMHS from
tie Coaat and then all for " Frlaco."
The8arpTie I in the treain near her old anchorage
awaiting future order.
Tha Iwalaal came oat of quarantine on the iJth iat.
The Heaperla come Into port to-day. She will dis
charge paaaenger and freight immediately and sail for
Hong Kong about the Sta prox.
Tb Kalakaua awaita tba arriTal of the Zealandia and
a a good U.t of persona hare already engaged paaeage
0ia akysalls " may get away by the 6th prox.
Capt Emeron auperaedea Capt Xordburg iuommaud
of tha Eurrka.
For Eureka. Cal per Julia, July 21 SO bneba banaua-,
100 bbl molae, li pkga sugar. Dam ralue tl,3T 2i.
HArs At WalUki. Honolaln. Jnly 2Sth.
rtiDni UiiU4. widow of the late hief
Harris, and daughter CX ex Cbief Justice Allen.
BcsarLb In thl citr. at tba Hawaiian Hotel, on the
24talnt. Ma. Gcbtecdk RctLL. wife of John Lu
Eesolatiom by the Privy Council
On tLe 2J of July instant died tlie Honorable
CsAHLts CorrTX ILt EEts a member ot this Conucil.
the Chief Jo-.tice of the Supreme Court and Chan
cellor of tLi Kingdom, Grand Cross of the Royal
Orders cf Kaiiw hamtha and Kalakana; and it i-
fitting that a minute be made in records of the
fMry Cunncil, expressing onr appreciation of his
character and services. It is tht rtfort'
RtAalrl: That by the death of thesnid Cheles
Corrw IJ ikem, His Majesty has lost a wise, faith
ful, eiperirnced and npright councillor and rticer.
For ruany years in the service of the Hawaiian
Govfrment, holding in turn thf tlll s of At-torney-Ge-nerat.
Minister of Finance and Minister
ul Foreign Afl'airs. and Associate Ju-t- of the
Supreme Court, and since the year ls?7 of Chief
Justice and Chancellor, he had approved himself
in all of them. At no time of his life were his
service and counsel to the King and the country
nior valuable than at the time when he was sud
denly removed by death. In the sentiment of this
Council, Lis Ions bereaves the Hawaiian King loin
of an emiuent public servant.
irArea. it has pleased Almighty God to remove
from this hfe Honorable HenktA. KaHANConthe
:1th of May. lssl, a Nobl of the Kingdom and a
member of His Majesty's Trivy connt il of State.
It is therefore
ResUvtd, that thiCouncil Joe hereby eij ress
it deep regret for the loss of a member, who was
esteemed a faithful councillor of His Majesty, a
loyal subject, and a worthy fellow-citizen; also
Kt.iolvf'l. that this Council does hereby let Jer
its condolence to the family of the deceased CcUn
illor; and also
Reattiwl, that thse resolutions be inu-nleJ ca
the records of the CCZSCil.
P. M. S. S.
JT'LY 30. 11.
Her Hoyal Ilihnenn the Princess Regent,
u . "inpaiii. ! l Hii Kxoc-llency Governor
J. O. Ifcjiuini-, :m-l Her Hxcellency Kekau-lik-,
irrri of Huwaii, will take
! partnrt- er it-ainer LIkelike on TueIay
aft r:n!i tli-A iiirnt for HIlo, Hawaii,
lf f,LT e tiif ruvui" ,f tlie volcano, anl
the cnKtim of the i.-or,!e. Her Royal
llishne- anI suite will remain at Hilo
nn-l vicinity, till the return of the
steamer, the following week ; leaving
Hilo about the 11th proximo, stopping
luring the progress of the 9teamer, at
loints along the Kona side of the island,
and leaving the steamer at Mahukoua; to
proceed thence to Kohala and Hamakua,
and returning ahout the ISth prox. to
Kawuihae, where Her Royal Highness
wKl embark on Iier return to the Capital.
Her Highness, the High Chiefess 11.
Keelikolaui, acoompaniel liy Hon. S. K.
Kaai and t-uite, left the city on Tuesday
Iat to proceed to Hilo, in order to visit the
wonderful display of the great lava flow.
The Privy Council has voted an addi
tional fifty thousand dollaw for the extraor
dinary expenses of small-pox making
altogether one hundred thousand dollars,
plocesl in the hands-of the President of the
Roard of Health in addition to the large
appropriations made by the Legislative
Assembly for sanitary purposes.
In our isue of 9tlt Inst, we expresseU our
conviction that the epidemic of small-pox
was ut an end here, and that, though it was
possibletlial isolated cases might occur,
Honolulu could no longer be looked upon
as an infected port. Writing now for
readers whom the Advkrtiser will reach
by our regular Mail .Steamer we are pleased
to he able to rejcat this assurance and to
say that it is corroborated by three weeks
experience. Only three cases have wince
occurred, the latest of wheh is now ten days
old, and prompt and very efficient measures
have been taken in each of these cases to
prevent any spread of Infection. The
period of quarantine, for those who might
have been subjected to infection in the first
case, is now passed without any further de
velopment of disease, and in the other in
stances, which were of a light character, the
authorities now feel no fear of any further
cases arising from them.
. The restrictions upon inter-island traffic
have been withdrawn since the 13th Inst.
Large numbers of residents have already
taken advantage of this removal of tabu
to visit other islands and especially the
island of Hawaii on which some of the
grandest displays of volcanic phenomena
ever accessible to the eye of man are now
to be seen.
We learn through the courtesy of Lieut,
Abbott of the Lackawanna some interesting
particulars in relation to the iolitical con
dition of the Samoan Archipelago. The
Chief Malietoa whose name is identified
with the sovereignty of Samoa is dead, ami
his nephew and namesake has succeeded to
his political authority and state; but a
rival chief Kepua ToinIsa.su has been con
testing the succession, and previous to the
arrival of the Lackawanna, there had been
a seiies of desultory seml-harbarous war
campaigns, not resulting in any decisive
action, or notable slaughter of men; but
causing wide spread ruin, r.bbery, and
unre-t. The American Commander Gillis,
now presented his good offices, in the way
of reconciliation, and to establish Itetween
rival chief and peoples of the same land,
a more harmonious and patriotic spirit. And
we are happy to say, that after many
baffiing tliwusslons, a iolitical unity, and
harmony on Samoa have been afTected:
Malietoa II being proclaimed King of Sa
moa; and his rival Kepua, the Premier of
Samoa, with an authority, on public ques
tions, somewhat like our former Kuhlna
The Samoan warriors have all dispersed,
and returned to eaceful pursuits. The
term of peace were drawn up and signed
on board the Lackawanna in the harbor of
Apia; and a Royal salute of 21 guns was
fired from the vessel in honor of the event.
We are glad to recognize that in this
instance the Commander of an Amer
ican Man of War intervenes solely as a
peacemaker; and to promote the best wel
fare of a Polynesian People.
We have a great many letters of enqui
ry from abroad; from Europe as well as
America, from parties desiring to migrate
to a new home for the sake of health, or to
improve their condition: and many seem
to have obtained a favorable impression in
regard to our islands, which they desire to
have confirmed by farther information. As
this journal has a very large part of its eir
culation abroad, it will endeavor to assist
enquiring parties to obtain through its
columns the information sought.
The sanitary character of the islands has
been recently affected by the introduction
of small-pox, as an epidemic, from abroad;
but owing to the generally improved sani
tary condition of the people, and a certain
amount of precaution on the part of the
Government, the epidemic has been limit
ed in its range to the island of Oahu, and
has resulted in 2SS deaths that have taken
place within a space of six months' Con
sidering the ordinary climatic changes, and
sanitary condition of these islands, the
world may be challenged to produce a
healthier country. Dr. Hillebrand writing
from the island of Madeira, one of the re
nowned sanitaria of the world, says that its
climate however excellent, Is far surpassed
in blandness and healthful equability by
many partsof our islands, especially Lahai
nn, which the Doctor considers one of the
most salubrious srots on the globe for
some of the worst phases of pulmonary dis
ease. We have been cognizant of some
most remarkable cures elTected in this
country, chiefly by soothing climatic in
fluences. In regard to the chances for any improve
ment of fortune, we mut remind any
intending emigrant, that th.s archipelago
has no broad prairie, and no Government
land sections to ofier for a small pecuniary
consideration. Our whole area is only
about 4.3-s),010 acres; and of this ter
ritory, Sin'V) acres favorable for cultivat
ion, and "sio.OiO acres for pasture; and aUut
all of this that is marketable is already in
private hands, and our Land Office can offer
no variety of sections of land to a new
comer, who may be seeking to establish a
homestead. This Is not a country to attract
the land-seeking emigrant; and yet It offers
some good chances to the hard working
agriculturist, with a little money In hand.
We have a few fine planting estates in
this little Kingdom, that are paying div
idends like mining bonanzas. For instance
one plantation of SO) acres under cultiva
tion by about 200 hands has netted on one
year's crop of sugarcane a dividend of
$150,000; aud sometimes over $200,000.
Another plantation with 240 acres under
cultivation has netted, during a series of
years, sums varying from $00,000 to $120,
000. And other plantations with areas of
cultivation under 300 acres are returning to
their owners annual diridenda of $30,000
$40,000 and $00,000. Such figure?, exhlbltlne
the net results of cultivation, must be an
evidence of the wonderful productive powers
of the soil under favorable circum
stance. Now we don't speak of failures;
although there are many failures among
planters here; because no evidence is fur
nished, in these cases of ill success in plant
ing, against the productive power of the
soil of the country. A man may purchase
injudiciously a plant of machinery, or
employ unprofitable a great many laborers;
or run up with agents enormous bills of
expenses for non-essential Improvements,
and fail with the richest soil in the world
under his feet. This happens here some
times. But we wish to say that our ruosr
notable planting successes have been won
by men, who brought into the country an
intelligent brain and a stout pair of hands,
without any capital, although there is a
splendid opening for judiciously applied
capital, which no doubt will win grand
results in the planting enterprise of
this country. But we want to say a word
of encouragement to the industrious man
abroad, with a few hundreds, or thousands
of dollars in hand, who seeks a country like
this, perhaps for the sake of Its climate,
that the liberal spirit of many land and
mill owners here offers an inducement to
industrious men of small means to cultivate
sugar cane on leased land on shares, on a
footing of liberality and fairness, that offers
a better return for agricultural labor, than
can be offered elsewhere. The great plant
ing enterprise of Mr. Claus Spreckels
on the island of Maui is based on a prin
ciple, wherein capital offers a generous op
portunity to labor and skill to reap a rich
reward out of a judicious and fair combin
ation of capital and labor.
I have felt anxious for some time past, about
our approaching elections, and the compoaition
of the next Legislature. Although I am not a
native born subject of the King, and have not
taken an oath of allegiance to His Majesty, and
to kupport the constitution ; yet feeling as an
independent Anglo Saxon ought to do in any
part of the world, whose destiny it is to intervene,
protect, or annex wherever he goes, I deem it
my duty to look out for the interests of this
Highwayan Kingdom, especially, as I consider
myself as well qualified as theciext man to fill a
subordinate billet, or help to run an administra
tion. And moreover 1 fee) that I have some rights
as a tax payer. I have paid $2.00 for the sup
port of a benevolent institution, -which would
charge me $1.50 a day; if I should want to go
1 there; which I do not want to do as I can get
better fare with my friends the Hart's, for much
less money. I have paid $2.00 chiefly for the
improvement of the roads, which our ministers
especial); use. I have paid $2 for schools,
which are nurseries for lawyers and scamps. And
I pay one dollar for my own proper self; and I
thank the Lord that I have got tome thing to pay
for; aud feel at the same time, that it is rather
hard on some to pay for their polls; not that
they are fronty" or worn out; but because they
are wooden, and green, and sappy. Well, I feel
anxious about the country. Ours is a great
country, stretching from the rice garnished bluffs
of Haualei to the lava washed shores of Hilo. I
am for economical expenditure, by a fair distri
bution of jobs; for the maintenance of public
integrity by a frequent rotation of office; and
for the untrammeled independence of those who
can run the country, one and indivisible, now
And Mr. Editor, I am for the largest welfare
of the most self interested parties, and demand
in ttumpet tones, that hence forth we shall have
" K.PHESF.NTATTVE Mr.S !"
Animated by this spirit and purpose, I called
a caucus of citizens at my eight by eight bark
shed corner on Alakea street, and beg to report
to you the proceedings of the following meeting.
Smith, and Peter, and handsome Joe, and old
Uncle Jimmy made up with your unworthy,
etc., the intelligent quiutette who .are striving
to save this nation.
Uncle Jimmy took the chair, being the only
one; whilst the meeting accomodated themselves
on the edges of my bunk and chist.
Smith moved that the planting interest be
represented ; and that a bill be prepared, pro
viding that every practical planter with a hoe in
his hand, shall dictate his own pay, rations and
allowances, with suitable leisure and pipes
Motion agreed to, and draft of bill referred to
mover, as committee of one.
Peter moved that planting agencies should be
fully represented. He, an enlightened citizen
from abroad, had come here on a spec; but
bio ated combinations had kept him on the seedy
edge of very short commons. There should be
a more enlarged opportunity for agencies. He
believed in agencies. It majutaiued the dignity
and refinement of a man, to gather without
l&ljor, the mint drops that oozed out of the
sweat of another man's brow. And he contended
for the right of not only regular commissions,
but of return commissions ; five or ten per cent,
as the case may be. In conclusion he exclaimed
in stentorian tones, " Let a free, irresponsible
and comprehensive agency be represented !"
It was moved aud carried, that Peter be placed
on the ticket, as the nominee of the agency
Handsome Joe who lets out a couple of drags
on hire, moved that the express busines be repre
sented. He said that there had been great injust
ice done to this important metropolitan interest.
He knew what a horse was; and what a man was
willing to pay in certain exigencies. Said he ;
as he raised one heel on the edge of fhe bunk,
and with clasped hands hugged his knee: "Is a
man going to stand on a quarter when in a hurry
er man be deuied the privilege of meeting the
liberal views of an enlightened cabbv who nnd- t
erstAuds the exigency ? I say, no. Then away
with your express, or cab regulations; and iet
the anxious traveller, and the controller of the
means of locomotion adjust the matter in a way
suited to the views of the one who at the time
being is master of the situation ? Let supply
and demand adjust themselves !" He moved
that the express interest should be represented.
Motion agreed to, and Handsome Joe the nom
inee. Other motions in reference to the represent
ation of other interests were made and discussed;
till at last Don (your unworthy etc.) arose from
his squat ou his chist lid; and after a slight
adjustment of his handsome curls, (which have
obtained for him the soubriquet of Adorn1 or
Don;) and after loosening up his suspender
straps with his thumbs from off his shoulders,
sKke as follows:
"Gentlemen, and Representatives of High
wayan interests, and of the Highwayan King
dom : I have listened with much edification to
the various presentations and discussion cf
many important interests of this Kingdom. But
I have felt surprised, that the omniscient, incor
ruptible, and irrepressible press of this country,
has not yet had a consideration at your hands!
Are smgar and taffy; or the makes and clipping.-,
off the cane fields; and our means of kiting over
the land to be our only, or paramount juAtioi.r
of interest ? And shall no voice be rais, .J t,i
the palladium of Highwayan dependence V
At this time, there arose a peneral murmur t
deprecation amid the assembled throng of free
and enlightened citizens; some saying: "O,
cheese it. Don, whenever you come out lively on
Street Talk, we are ready to come down with
Don continued: " Away with your dimes. I
stand Tip for principles, and for adequate rep
resentation. What are your planting and agency
interests, your facilities for transmission and
cotaaaunication, and your edticational and san
itary questions, that they shall be weighed along
side editorial omniscience, your only true guide
and political paiacea ? And the tVrt question
of the infallible press is 'nationality." We want
this nation. We who condescended to come all
the way here to pick up what we could find, have
a right to indicate and dictate the initiation and
organization of a national party. Let your nat
ive be satisfied with his nativity. Your true na
tionals are those lorn to the political manner
abroad. And I stand hero for a new national
" Hurrah for Douthe First!-' whispered Peter.
"No imperialism !" indignantly shouted Don.
I stand up for the largest liberty of the indiv
idual, and the irresponsibility of the press: irr
esponsibility in regard to the exercise of common
sense. And who else, and what else, but the
immaculate press d-mand " reform ?" We want
reform in the domestic circle: "Lodge nights to
be abolished; or he'.d in the day time."
"Good for Paddy Don." whispered Joe.
"We want reform in our schools: No kissing
of sweet girl pupns behind the door. We want
reform in our churches: Let there be recog
nized reserved seats for the uotably well to do,
well dressed, and good looking. We want reform
in the medical profession: That a doctor sh.ill
not prescribe or give medecine till he knows
something about a patient's cae. We want
reform in the legal profession. That a lawyer's
fee shall never be more than 100 per cent of the
amount involved: We want reform in our police
administrativn : We want some well approved
scholastic discipline there. Yes, the whole country
needs reform, and the irrepressible press is ready
to supply a lation's want."
" Don and reform ;" was murmured through
out the meeting.
"I speak m the present crisis, for full repres
entation by Kepreskntative Men !" And I claim
in particular that a representative of the press
should represent the foiemost interests of the
nation. He should be incorruptible and above
suspicion. He should not be affiliated with
planting, because he may try to raise cain in
the Assembly. He should not be a grazier or
shepherd, because he may try to cany his ends
by hook or by crook. Not desirable to have a
school-master; because he will be bothering with
newjrules, a ferule for instance. But let us have
one, who has not "nibbled at Privy Counciller
ships or decorations;" or sought even to take
charge of the Chamberly of the Palace, and who,
fulfilling his duties, as a patriot and a statesman,
will always be missed when away from the Coun
cil fire of the nation."
Them's my sentiments, and I don't care, who
don't know them. I'm for reform, and a new
deal. I'm with the Honorable Representative of
locomotion for unlicensed cabs. Then let us
have an unlicensed press. Let free thought
prevail, and let woodenheads flourish. Let the
welkin ring, and let the muffs meander. I
stand here for press rights; and the ladies, God
bless them, stand for them too. Let them be
pressed. Gentlemen, a nation awaits our action.
Let us organize.. Let us rally round the flag;
the eld flag and an appropriation.
For iu that is our trust.
And if a nation be just
It'll coin' down with the tliift.
At this point, Uncle Jimmy, who for some
time bad his back tilted against the wall of the
crib, had now gone dead asleep; and was snoring
the Buore of an easy stomach; when the vocifer
ous applause, and pounding of heels, that greeted
the close of Don's remarks waked him up.
Uncle Jimmy rubbing his eyes, cried out.
"Order, gentlemen, the meeting will come to
order. The motion last made, no one dissenting
will be considered as carried."
Uncle Jimmy then having invited Peter to ttike
the chair, the old mnn stood up, and offered the
"Whereas your true representative man, is
the man who represents a well tilled pocket,
Resolved, that the nominee of the Press, or
Express shall be the one, who can and will come
down; and who will give the necessary order for
the refreshment of this caucus, at the Union, the
Empire, or elsewhere." This resolution was
received with a perfect tempest of approval ; and
I have taken the pains to obtain from a repet
ition of Uncle Jimmy's own lips, an exact copy
of this resolution .-o strenuously and significantly
endorsed, which I send to your universally read
journal; so that an intelligent candidature may
be guided in the application of its means of
After some farther unimportant discussion,
this first meeting of the Highwayan people on
the in coming elections, adjourned.
Challenge Rifle Match. A goodly number
of folks assembled at Adams' Farm, Kalihi. on
Wednesday afternoon, to witness the Challenge
liiefl Match between the rivil teams of Messrs.
H. Corn well and T. MacClellan. The distance
agreed upon was 200 yards, and the target regu
lation size. Owing however to the boisterous
nature of the weather the scores were not up to
the usual mark, blinding squalls of rain occa
sionally almost obscured the target, preventing
anything like certainty of marksmanship. The
match, which was however well contested
throughout, was ultimately won by MaeClellan's
team by nine point;. Afterwards, a few sweep
stakes were contestel, Mr. Fisher winning one and
Mr.Freeman the othf r, with good average scores of
eleveu points in tbt-c shots. A special match
was then shot betweeu two teams, respectively
selected by Messrs. Shaw and MacClellan; Mr.
Shaw's team winning by ten points. But by far
the most interesting competition of the day was
a match between Messrs. II. Webb and Capt.
Tripp, at 200 yards, wherein after t bribe tyeing
each other with excellent scores, bullseyes and
centres being as regular and plentiful as black
berries in season, the match was won by a point
by Mr. Webb. The excellent luncheon was pro
vided by Mr. Joseph de Silva the late Hawaiian
Hotel Steward, and everybody was highly pleas
ed with the day's amusement.
A Masonic Ceremonial.
The funeral of Ir. A. G. Ma-key, a Free
mason of high rank iu the Fraternity, took
place at Washington ou the 2t'.th ultimo. The
ceremony was highly imposing. The body lay
in state attended b a guard of honor of Knights
Templar, from 10 a. m. till 2 m. The floral
offerings and emblems which surrounded the
coffin appear to have been unusually fine and
artistic; one, a representation of the " royal
arch," is thus described: "Two pillars, stand
ing three feet in height, of Marshal Neil roses
and other white flowers, were capped by an arch
similarly made, while the keystone stood out in
bold relief, bearing the symbolic letters set out
iu violets, "H. J. W. S. I. K. S." The base
and top of each column was encircled by gera
niums, and the keystone was fringed with the
same flower. Near the base of the right column
was a gavel, the mallet in roses and the handle
of violets. At the fnneral, after the usual ser
vice in All Soul's Church, a Lodge of Sorrow
of the eighteent;Vle?ree Rose Croix was opened.
The ritual proper tthe occasion was recited,
he Venerable Albert Tike officiating as Master.
This most solemn Mid impressive of all known
burial services concluded as follows: "The
Master of ceremonies passed a lighted torch to
the Master, who three times called, ' Brother,
we mourn for thee; we call upon thee to answer
us; dost thou hear our call ?' Aftrr the third
call there was sad, vailing music ind the torch
was extinguished. Then came the ceremony
with the Rose Croix cross, by the tbree officers,
in which in its name the wrongs committed by
the dead are abjured to be forgiven, memories
and examples of the goo.l. true Knight are
praised, and the promise made to protect and
cherish those left behind. The Master close
by stating the lessons that death repeated to the
living, and directed ti e brother Master of Cere
monies to let the Kuiihts prepare to convey the
body of their brothe. to its resting place." At
the grave the ordim-ry ceremonial used on the
burial of a Master Mason was used, and ibe
choir sang two impre ?sjve hymns.
WILL COME OFF THIS
1. RUNNING RACE.
Our Mile lli, fur a Pore of $1,000; eatb Lre
ta rarry 0S poinds.
Mr. Bi-b eutT 511RK. TVVAI.
Mr. Bros a entrrs BLACKTHORN.
2. RUNNING RACE.
Ttirrr-qsartrr Mile Iali, for a Pr of S0t:
eath horse to rarry llH poand.
Mr. il. B. Hairs eater ROMPING tIRL.
Mr. Tom lalker enter SALLY BLACK.
3 TROTTING MATCH.
Mile Heats Wt three In fhe, to harness for a
Parse of .'.
Mr. Ma Kirhea enters . g BISMARCK.
Mr. A. t. toartency enters g. g HAYMAKER.
4. RUNNING RACE.
Turee-qnarter Mile Dash, for a Pnrse of $200;
Mr. ton BUmark enters KATIE LEE.
Mr. Wbbs enters TRI E BLl'E.
. B.-TIIK FIRST RACK Wll.l. START
A T 2 P. M.
ADMISSION AS USUAL.
ON A COOL' NT OF DKHARPt'RK FOR
WILL SKI. I, AT A VF.RV
One Bay Family Carriage Horse,
One Buggy Horse,
One Bay Mare, suitable for a Lady to drive.
Two Canopy-top Phaetons,
One Open Buggy.
TO BE SERN AT THE HONV STABLES,
r' V AL K Y R I E PJ.' '
PUBLISHED ON THE PACIFIC COAST.
PARTIEH HAVING SCANDINAVIANS
Io their employ ebouM subscribe to the above paper for them
Copies ! it may Ir sr?n al the Bookatote ol
WniT.VEY & ROBERTSON.
ON MONDAV AFTERNOON AT
A FRIENDLY CONTEST wlil take place at ADA Ma'
GARDEN, Kalihi between Ibe Officers of the V. S. Man-of
War Lackawanna and the Honolulu Rifle Team. Shooting
at s largfl 200 yards, off-hind, with Springfield Rifles.
XT KVKUYB0DY WELCOME. julyriO.U
NOTICE OF FORECLOSrRE OF MORTGAGE.
NOTICE IS1IKREBV GIVEN that pursuant
to a Power of Sale, contained in a certain Deed of Mort
gage, dated the 'JGih day ol December. A. U , 1879, made toy
Georgr V. M.u vo Jakes I Dow sett, and recorded in
Liber 62, on fulios ITS and 179, in the office of the Registrar
or Conveyances in Honolulu aforesaid, the. said James I.
Dowsett intends to loreclose said mortgage, and after the
time limited by law to cause the said mortgaged property
described in said mortgage deed to be sold at Public Auction,
for a breach of the conditions contained in the said deed.
The said property consists ol a valuable tract of Land at
Makakupaiaiki, Island of Molakai.
JAMES M. MONSARK AT, Attorney for Mortgagee.
Dated Honolulu, July 29th, 1881. july30,4t
MORTGAGE F0RECL0SIRE SALE.
IN ACCORDANCE WITH A POWER OF
Sale contained in a certain Mortgage given by KiLCA
bive (W) to C. S. Bartow for Masters of Hawaiian Lodge
No. 2., F. A. M-, dated June 1st, 1878, recorded in Liber 65,
pages 87 and 68, the undersigned gives notice ol Intention to
foreclose said mortgage for conditiona broken, and will sell at
Public Auction the premises described in aaid mortgage, at
Public Auction in Honolulu, on Saturday the 27th of August,
1331, at 12 M. or said day, at the Auction Rooms of E. P.
Adams. The property to be sold consists of all those several
pieces of Land situated at Waikahalulu, Honolulu, and being
descri bed in a deed to said Kaluahine, recorded in Liber 42,
pages 395 and 396.
JOHN H. PATY.
Chairman of Board of Trustees of H. L. No. 21, W. A. M.
For further particulars apply Io Richard F. Bickerton,
Attorney lor Mortgapee.
Dated Honolulu, July 29th, 1881. july30,6t
MORTGAGE FORFtLOSfRE SALE.
IN ACCORDANCE WITH A POWER OF
Hale contained in a certain Mortgage given by KaanacNa
(k), Lik inula C), arid others to A. J. Cabtwriobt. dated
the 29th day of April, 1878, recorded in Liber 65. pages 61
and 62, tbe undersigned gives notice that he intends to fore
clone said mortgage fur conditions broken, and will sell at Pub
lic Auction the premises described in said mortgage, at
Public Auction in Honolulu, on Saturday the 27th of August,
11, at 12 M. of said day, at the Auction Room of K. P.
Adams. The premise to be sold consist of two pieces of
Lend situated at PiRamoo, Waikikl, Island of Oahu, being
part of the land described in Royal Patent No. 4932-
A. J. CARTWRIGHT.
For further particulars apply to Richard F, Bickerton,
Attorney for Mortgagee.
Dated Honolulu, July 23th, 1881. july30.it
ON THE NCITANC ROAD, NEAR MR,
Atkinson's Hchonl, ST. ALBANS, a Dice, roomy
Cottage. Water laid on. Just the thing for two young
bachelor?, or a young marr-ed couple. Rent moderate. Ad
dress J. P., This Office.
LEE ONG DESIRES TO INFORM THE
Public that he no longer acta aa an Authorized Shipping
Agent, having resigned his License on March 31st, last.
Honolulu, July 19tb, 1831. July 23,21
MISS BERRY'S SCHOOL
WILL RE-OPEN MOND. V.A lTG ITST 1ST.
Room for a few more Pupils.
urorr of Alakea And Berrlaala Strrela.
'l'lllS IS TO CERTIFY. THAT THE
I undersigned constitute the Partnership of GOO CHCN
A- CO.. doing businen at Eapaau, Kohala, Hawaii, as dealer
in General Merchandije :
GOO TAP. residing at Kohala, Hawaii,
OO'i CHCN, residing at Honolulu, Oahu,
SAN WO Clil'NG, redoing at Honolulu, Oahu,
GOO N IE, rraiding al Koti.la, Hawaii.
COO CUl-'S a CO.
Honolulu. July ISth, ls81. July23,3:'
BROWN & CO.,
JIsT KtCEIi:i, PER
H A It K (C 1 1 KS H I It K,'
FROM NJVVV YORK.
An Invoice of the Celebrated
GlLLOS, l'lYTS AND QI ARTS.
FOR SALE BY
BROWN &c CO.
)uly2J,lm 14 MERCHANT STREET.
HENRY FREE.M AXBECS TO EXPLAIN'
UillitD.fri.ii employed w-C. JoDes-that he
baa wihdrawn from O-Parlucrship with tht Individual, and
that he is prepared to give jwd snl va'.id reasons tor sucn
everaace. nESRY FREEMAN.
l?th July. 111. Conveyancer Accvuutanl.
MOUNTAIN SWIifcT, ICE CREAM. AND
From e-J Imported by tbe fadersigced. can be haJ oo appli
cation at his residence. 111 KINO ST RE ET.
junl8.!f CHARLES T. UH IIH.
STRATEMEYER & JAMES,
SIGN AND SHOW PAINTERS
!U HOTEL STREET.
Ap.2.3m. OPPOS1TK TAMILY MARKET
Just Received, Ex. "Ceylon,"
Fine Assortment of Oak Plank
For Sale in Lots to Suit,
By ALLK.V A. HOUINSO.
Tetl3LO INTotioe !
General Groceries and Provisions,
ALSO, A FrLL LINK OF
Smoker's fit or in Is.
I have now connected with my F.itablishmenl
IITX: DEPOT !
Where Fresh Milk from the wel-.knowu PAWAA DAIKY
may be obtained.
Qoods will be delivered io ay portion of the City, free of
Orders from the other Islands attended to promptly.
Je lm J. D. RAM9KY, 67 Hotel street .
WING W0 TAI & CO.,
Have Constant" on Hand.
At their Fireproof Store, opposite Mos.man's, Nuuaou street,
A FI'LL LIXKOF
JAPAN and CHINA TIOAS,
Both High aud Low Priced, according to Uuality.
Also-A fill asst. of Plantation Supplies, all UnJ.
Alwaysonhand a LARGE STOCK OF RICE,
they being Agent lor ihre plantation.
A few efthosf FANCY SILK PARLOR SCREENS Iff
jal'81 ly WINQ WO TAI St CO.
PASTURAGE ! PASTURAGE I
EXCELLENT PASTURAGE IS NOW
offered to owner of horses, where their stock w ill be
well protected In enclosed ground, and obtain the
Best of JYIaiiieiiie GrasH.
The pasture lands are only a short distance from the City,
and all stocks on the land are under the supervision of com
petent attendants, so that
O water a mf lb brat of atari may irud
(heir llwrara ta ihi. Paaturagr
without far mt INJI'ltY re
aulliujc duriwK Ihrlratay.
fO- MONK BUT GOOD STOCK TAKEN , and al reasons
Lie rates. .
Orders or horses left al No. Ill King Street, will be imme
diately attended to, and horses will be returned at any lim
desired, to the aame location.
ORDERS (only) may be lea at No. 1 Kaahumauu Street.
my 21 1 1 CHA8. T. GL'I.ICK
FIR ! !
Nacntalr &, I rban Safes,
Fire-proof, Fire &. Burglar Proof, & Burglar Proof,
smuller sizes constantly on haiid.
Order for Large Sizes Filled at Shortest Notlte.
Old Safes Taken Iu Exchange.
Babcock's Fire Extinguishers !
Platform, Dormant, aud Combination Beam Si-ales !
Qr For Prices and Circular, write io
C. O. BERGER,
General A cent for the Hawaiian Ialandn.
LADIES SAVE YOUR COMBINGS.
ALL KINDS OF
HAIR W O It Iv
Made from Cut Hair and Combing.
HilR DYEING, CLEANSING, CITTING,
SHAMPOOING and DRESSING.
Funicular attention paid to Cutting and Drttsimj '
Ladirn and Children's Hair.
A First-Clasa Shampooing: Mixture
Home made, free of acids, and reasonable in price.
MRS. N. F. BURGESS,
218 FORT 8TREBT,
Nearly opposite the Fort Street rk-hool.
MRS. BUROKSS will go to the Eastern Elate on a visit ou
the July .team, and will be pleased to fill any anj all orJers
for Qoods in her line, or anything else that she may be en.
trusted with. iny28 tf
IV EW STORE,
No. 71, Nuuinu Street, opposite McLean Bros.
Jr Ha now open for public inspection a large mix k of first
Brat and C'boic Goods, comprising -.
Dry & Fancy Goods
Gentlemen or Children's l'e, English, French aud
Chinese Silks of all Colors, Colored Satins,
Ladies' aud Gentletuens' I nderwear.
A splendid line of Sock and 8tocking, Bilk, Woolleon, Cot
tun in all color. Beit Balbrlggan for Ladle, Children and
Ribbons, Gloves, Jewelrj, Hats, Caps, Boots ft. Shoes.
J First Class Qoods at extremely low price, f tock con
tinually being added to by every Pteamer.
G-1-SCCJ TXa.O n. Call.
J. & C. LANE'S
BETUF.I. STREET, NEAR KINO.
MAN U FACTURF S
HEADSTONES, TO JIBS,
TABLETS, MARBLE MANTELS,
WASHSTAND TOPS, and
filing in White & Black Marble,
MARBLE WORK OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
MADE TO ORDKR A T TDK
Lowest "Possible Hate.!.
Monument and Headstones Cleaned and Retet.
g-jr Orders from tbe ether UUnJs promptly atttu Jed to
Jan 1 fl
i- $ 4k$ ' i
The Coiicirc of St. Louis
OAHU. H. I.
rasilld INS1ITITION. BEING BKMOTK FROM CITT
, I allurement,, u an acknowledged ..leg uard tor -fair
cZ, fubntv of climate is unrivalled The bulhl.ags ara
Uaad cZmodlou.; whil. the ,rnd. aflord tb apa
' "fclnlcgue'n'l'w'u? V.nt.,W,.al
irTlXrelf the POP'"'- Non-Catholic pupil will fcafrea
ITiVt"J ! elVgiou. exrrcie, of not. aecor.1.0,; a. their
..,(. 0r cutrdiau may desire.
P Punl?. a4 received at any tiro during the yer.
No' rl JctiTwill be mad. from regular charge., .tcept f"
'Snf'X r-r. escep, at
mX V.U. a., other necey " "g'XZ
a at moderate cost by the College, but aooa of the, will
f provided by the College unle. by special "nv,,',, . .
' Payment, are to be made quarterly . and luvarUhly la
HIE COI'RSE OF STCOV
!. t'LH41CAL, SCIENTIFIC. AND COMMERCIAL.
Latin, i)f-W, kieoch, derman, Spanish and Italian
i are lauaht Pnitit ular atleotioo wdl be paid tb. a'agl..h
tan'ftW " bram-he. literature. Mathematics pur.
' and miied. H..i..ry. ;er.,.,y, CheuiWry. and Nat.r.l
, Ph.lphy.Ac.Ac. TKKMSl
j board, l..is i.g. Tuiiim.ai.d Ws.hiog for SohotaaUc
Entrance Fee laaa
action at t'ollrg- "V" "
I Muic Vocal ami I n.irumeutal Urawiug, aod Motfera
I Langunge. I.ltrs
! IMI Pl'PILSl
I . ... . $M.0w
; mrnior t la
: Junior Cl aw.ww
The ?. hoU- ic Year consist of two sesaioUS. ch Compri.iug
a .enod of fl.e month. Th. Flr-t 8eioa commence 99 tb
Wh ot Augut Th Her.wid on in. n w '"7'
Kor all and lurther particular apply o .
REV W.J. I.AKHlK. I'rlean.
Nu. ;S bcretanla reet.
Evening School Department of
ST. LOUIS COLLEGE.
The President h decided Io Include thl branch la la.
Curriculum nf Hie College.
It. object Is to afl .rd all cla.r of Ihe community tb.
mean, ol acquiring a Theoretical and Practical knowledge f
all Commercial 'd Hu.inr transaction io dally ei M
also io give an insight into tbe workings and application of
the different trade, ahich I. soeenlial In the. Island.
TIIK TIIF.ORKTIO.4l. BRANCH
Will b. under the upervl.ion of th. Predeut and Professor,
of the Colleg. TlIK PRACTICAL, and m4 Imparl
brauch will be .pecially atteuded t. by representative Iram
th variou mater-anlsans among a, who bav. kindly a.d
generously promised their service Io Ibis uselul .nd valaabl.
They will alternately devot. an hour each eveolug la lb.
task ol Imparl. ok this practlcsl knowledice to th. Wadeal
All the implements necessary lo each trade, aad l agri
culture, will be furuished by the Colleg.
Each Maiier-Arllian, while conuecwd with lb College,
will b. entitled to nawu on Pre. Life-Scholarship U lb.
privileges of thL Kvrniug rk-hool Ueparimenl.
Ktt. h Sludr.il per Wrrlt 0 (''
The Kvening School will opeu at 7 o'clock P. M. Jal tl
IHtuO TO NOTIFY I'UXTK.H N
the public thai 1 am prepared Iu lurnlsh Plu an Mil
ST K K I . FOR I Alil.F. I IttMWttN with or
without far. and Iomotlve., especially adapted fr
STKAM I'LUI OIII.MJ sad O IT t.TI V AT I N U
M A Oil iS Kit V.
TRAOTION ENbllVKM Aud Hit A It LOCO
MOTIVES. I.OCOMOTI VF.N lor any gukge of Railway.
PORTA BLK K NO I N KN for all puri-o.es.
WIN DIM. K NO INKS for Incline.
Mos.ri. JOHN FOWLER ti CO. of Leeds, Knglaod, whom I
represent have supplied Portable Rallwrys for Hugar Planta
tion In Cuba, Trinidad, bemerara, Peru and Mexico, lor all
which places they have also supplied
STKAM PL.OUUIIINO TACKLE.
They have also during the last lb year manufactured Law
motive for Railway, in Orenl Britain and Ih. Colonie"., la
ilia Mesico, Ceylon, Kgypt aud Peru, 20 in. gauge up la 4 ft.
in. guage, and suil'il tor all kinds of Tracks and Traffic.
They have supplied the government f Great Britain, Uw
many. Russia, Italy with Traction Kugtnea, which liav givei.
every satisfaction, a well as larg numbers for private use.
Any t'oinu.unlcalion. to be addressed I o H. H. FUWI.KK
W. I.. ORKKN.Kmi , Mes.r. (I. W. M Al'F A KI.A N ti Ci ,
Honolulu, who will act a the Agents
Catalogues with IlluBtrationa, Models, and
Photographs of the above Plant
may he keen at the Oilh-e of W. L. OREKN, above th. UKc.
old W . Marlarlanr & Co.
U II. FOWL ICR,
lor John Fowler a Co
N. B. I Propose to Visit the Different It
lands Daring the Next Few Weeks,
and shall be glad Io glv. any information with regard la Ih.
application of the different style, of the aUv. Machinery I.
ja2 81 tf R. U. FOWLER.
New IVIacliixio Shop,
J. M. DAIGLE
A VINO PITT INTO II IS CHTABL!IH
MKNT, at No. 20 King rUreet, a fin new
Engine and Roller,
Is now prepared to
Execute Work in His Line,
With quick dispatch, al low tales.
Repaired, Ground or Filed.
NO JOB OF WORK REFUSED.
Cutlery and Surgical Instruments
-A. TEN CJSTSTT JOB
WMI receive a careful attention any other.
Heveral 3 to 24 Horse Power Engines, with er witboal Ball
er, new, and in perfect order. For sal. cheap for cash.
87 Order from Ihe oth r 1'iUrds carefully attended to.
mtl 3m No. 30 King Btreet, oppo.lt Station Houe.
" by a thorough knowledge of lb. natural law. which go,
ern the operation of dige.tioo and nutrition, and by a
careful application of tne fine properties of well-aeleot.A
cocoa, Mr. Fpp has provided our breakfast table with a
delicately. flavored beverage which may save u. many heavy
doctor' bill. It is by th judicious use of such article, of
diet that a constitution may be gradually ball! up anlll
troog enough to resist every tendency to disease. Iiundreda
of subtle maladies are floating around u ready to attack
wherever there is a weak point. W. may escape many m
fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well fortified with pur. blood .
and a properly nourished frame." See article io Ibe Cittl
Mad .imply with boiling water or milk.
Sold only io packets, labelled :
JAAtES 11?TK fc CO.-,
Jht EPrs'S CHOCOLATE ESSENCE, for Aftemm
e. " )uoll.ly
just "recei vedTi
J. it. 13 r n iv
IO. FORT STRfcKT,
A CHOICE LOT OF
1 FRESH SALMON ! !
EARLY, and .rear a Cwad