Newspaper Page Text
I' A C I F '
1 M' v
P. M. 5. S- Co.'s Time Table for 1&S2.
fi I :t i.M t-. .
o or n. .rr
Zeal au-iia. .......... March It
ttr i.f Sy In- y pril 1"
'lty of . Y-r . .Jiuif .)
Ii R HTI'Wt !. I i .! M.
I.f i.k (MI T
-.ty.,f jr'l' irk Mr. Ii l:
- o!ari l: .. A nl l'
"ilyi.f 7-.ln. Mtv It
A-i-tral.a Jniir- II
Zn!i.l. July :i l ily i f
t'Uy i: .( I:y July S :., l.a
J- 'iy - f y in. y ... t -i
--J t "j.'f Au-trslia ..t 1
.... I 2- 'ty..f NV y..rk.... t
..V.v U .aiarilia Nov -'
...I I- .:? f Syl:,-y lit.- -J
c o :-r C Z iTi CI i. X. .
.;). MMi It M. vi
Tme iimr il'tl- i;-i h:l-.f r- P'jrteJ m u- ti able
iiuot bunbtm .-lr l.lni b.:u jr- vali-nt l irin xlp j
pait ck. ami trJe Lai not r-viTfl eujuil t i
aatllfy Uealeri that tvcu r mm s tiu.-f Lai T - '
Couiinrr ;al matt-. ali rr:.aia m x i .i-HiLt tt-.
the receipt of sufar.fr tL- trerk u.t aiuoui.t lLig in
quantity 1 1 tLat b- ; t j t arriT, U.: v tln-r to n in l
warU being ytt lu an un-ir' t J c u liliou. an I the J re-
aiJ tuf winil jravtnt.ri th iliiim ul of nr from
many of the plantations. TLrrr- i at i ri-.i-nt lu jort
Tt -I rejirKntini; a t"auwi- of nrly .nii tons, ail t
whom will rt t iro 1 ar.Ia n hiii .ur i.riin li al 4 -
uieatlc fip'.rt arnvt-H in freer ij'iantitiex.
With r-garil t i the il- rt irr " In tin- marketing
of oar ataVl" prmlact. ami of whli h the ! i rt if of th
bark A'lonia mi the initiave move, all that may at
irencut be aali n, that the o;itl-iok M i hrf:il o iiiiirh
au that the .'. K. lu-h .i au l Amy Turner will both 1 I
herj for New Vorn. Br the team.-r Zealau.lia. wlil h H
ipecteil t I-ave here f .r the Oiait 'jii the 1 all Itintalit,
about I") t i.'i of :i;r will be torwariU'l ; but. from in
formation r- iv l. it ! !o thrful if any ijuvntity of ri' e
will be shii;ii'.l. It is j..--..i.'ial.lr that the in it 'imita
tion for iiaa ailan ri , al l- r the arrival of the Ztalamlia
In San Frani:ifti.- Mill ti.-;ilay an uA-rl tiule:n-y.
The import f .r tne week fonmt of the i ar.;o a brought
by the Jere (i-oal) from Nanaimo, J. ;., an 1 Henry
Bin k (lumber) from fort To wum-ii-I, the total aln iti- u
tf btu cargoes bciu uearly .)IX.
The exrta t-oimint of the i ar tnkeu by tne Kalakans
jhXo San Fram iMi o. ami aiiiountit in 't uiii-tii: valuation to
w Th next a:lii:i; I from here to the t'oaj-t will be
the Caibairiau. leav in li re on the 1 ith i ii-1 . The
lanilia may arrive from the C-loni' -u the 1 Jth, although
Uot due nntil the I .th.
In thl.4 -.ii:e we prewnt the i 'ii.-toiu-lioii.-.e tatitli'A
for the year wl, a jirenareil liy I 'oloiiel Allen. Collei tor
of Cuntorut, an-1 lurul-.li.il to the Arvti-.r:.-l K Iy II n
J, S. Walker, Miuivter r;niM.-e.
Tbia rejirt bow in detail th.' t-ommerrial buxineiof of
the country durini; the year mentioned, one of the most
Important poiut.1 at the prener.t time beini; the amount
of goods a.liuitteil into thit t-oiintry from the I'uited
Stated "free by treaty, whii b item nliow-t that K'l,l' "
doiitteil represent is valuttio.i j,)Uii..''7 li, an im ri a.-ie
of $'Jl),010 22 over the j reviout year. lu the amount of
total luiport-t, we alio Iind that the I'uited Matu baa
been woil pitrouized by thi.a ciiiumuuity. The total
valuation of import from there for th- year under di-r-rwiion
aru..unt lo $ i,o.&,C7 1 w, an Im reae of $63jU-i
over the total of H-io.
The eij ort-t al- ) nhow a i;ratifin nu ri-ane In point of
figures, if not an it.crea.ie in variety of i rliK t-i. and the
total Ktven -;,71 ,l 37-rv.te U the liuiorta by JJ.nirt,
Other table preaeuted in the Statiatica -.how Imporu
free by law. duty pi.I. k , romitry from which im
ported ; cargoe. value aixve f , Liouirntic and
Forei(n EijiorSi, and countries to which exported ; Mer
chant aad whaling vetU ; spirit, drawn fori-i n
nmptiiiD ; t'uat urn rei-eii.t- ; Pa.ineuer btati-tica ; Ar"
rival and Departure of veaaela where from aud where V
to, c. Kf.
The returns ahow a remarkable inerease in the bunineai,
Connecteil with the u.-toms Department of the Kmiiduui,
ad arc indicative of the growing prosperity of this sea
girt i:xr country.
PORT OT nOIIOLULU, H. I.
.1 U III V I-S.
5 stmr I.ikelike, from windward port
5 Mnr Kilauea 11. iu. from Kahului
B S. hr kaala. from ianw
7 -S hr MiUUokawvi. from Hanauiaula
7 Stuir V.'aiiuaualo, trout Wamiaualo
1 stmr Iwalant, frmu Ma.tlaea and Kona
9 ni'Ur Milte Morra, from i.anal
' C Ant bk lioundint; liilh.w, Jerniaseu, from cruise
t Am bk Henry Uuck. Davis, from H. Towuw.-nd
8 Ant bk Krvtre, Si'lntyre, from Nauaimo, It C
I stuir Walmaualo, for W ttmanalo
Sobr Ka'iikeaouli, for Honokaa
hr Kekauluobi. for Uanalei
hr t'atarina. f. r Hanalei
6 S. hr l.eahi. fur Ilonoipn
stmr C K bishop, for Kauai
J htmr James Makee. for Kauai
e Miur Ihua. for Moiokai aud Maui
stmr Mokolii. for Koolaii
1 Scbr (teneral SetrL for Waialua
schr Marion, for 'Kukinhaele
7 -Stmr iJkelike. for Hilo
7 -stmr kilauea Hon. for Kahului
7 Schr llaleakala. for fepeekeo
1 s- hr Manm.kawai, for iiauaiuaula
9 stmr Iwalant, for Maalea
0 Schr ilaitnani, for Hoauapa
4 Haw'u bk Kalakana. iMu'k's. for San Francisco
Am bk Bounding billow. Jernasen. for cruise
FUKKIUN VKSNKIeS IS I'OuT.
A iu bk Amy Turner. Newell
Aut bk Cutiairiau, Hnbbard
Urr bk 1." ti lilshi.p. Walter
Ant bknte J A FaikiuLurg-. Forb.
Aiu achr Anna. McCull'M.U
Aru achr Ma s.-ituaner, ,
Am biitne W ti Irwin, Turner
Am t'lf W II Meyer. Ilowe
Missionary bi; M .ruini star. Uray
Ant hr Sadie V Caller. I.ar-tn
Ant tk Henry ISuck. Davi
Am bk Kev. re. M lutyre
Vr.sela tlxperlril Iran l-'arriKa lri.
Hk Ceylon, tlovan. France, due.
I'.k Martha hideout. Ft Towueeud, March. II Ilackfeld
hk Uuena Vita. I'ort Towtisend. March, 11 Ilackfeld
Pktne klla, San Fraucisi o, March. I atle & Cooke
bk Atalauta. Ltverpd, March, to 4 T Waterou-w.
Hk Karl Daihonaie. Lou. Ion via St Michaels, March,
4i W Ma. iar-tane
Bk Edward May. Liver.siol. April. H W Macfarlatie Jt Cl
bk Fumes Abbey, bot..n. April, to brewer & Co.
bk Lizzie Bell. l.lverpiMit. M nr.;au 1, t T li Daviis.
H b -M S Triumph. Chile, dbtil
Am ifiicboat Iroquois, F- dltfl
bk Stella. New York. April. Castle Cooke
bk Adolph. breruen. Jiiue, II ilackfeld Co
bk Paradox. Bremen. June, II Hackfi Id tt Co
Schr W L busbee, I'tsaiaily. March.
akim; TI1F. VVl! It V KS.
Wanted a lighthouse on barber- Point.
The Anna is in the stream, but will probably be alou
alie co the Hit instant to load for the 4 oast.
The W. II. Myer and l alkitibur are waiting turns to
load. The Falkiubur will pr-bahly commence on the
1.1th. and the Meyer alsmt the I ".th.
The C. B. bishop is at the wharf, entirely discharged,
and 1 loading .i.-r f- r New York. She will sail for that
port va or about the l.Hh instartl.
The Amy Tu'uer is In j' '' ;- iu the stream. butT
bavin a couple buii'lrcd tons of aln s.l v on In.ini.
ha wiil Sot be loll.; coiuplrt.ii loii.tm- wheu she hauls
The Caibarian will sail on t'ue 1 ;th in-t. f r the Coast
With a full raro of suifir.
Captain Turner, of the W. I. Irwin, hope to start
C'oaatward with his t' I ale.ut the l'tliiu-t , irrlim
a full toad ot our tai'le product.
The Hevere i dl. hariim nl tlllw Lit- like tvharf,
and the Ueury b'H i i.uter, at the L-pIauade.
The yacht Betlc.-. t:.tpt. Wall, will probably make
her trial trip thi aftr-i.siii. Sue is a nattyde kiin;
veascl. aa.l bid fair to mike a ij.ssl record.
The wreck of tha ILamier has come ashore at Westi- rt.
Tim I'.lia arrived in port h re this lii'-ruin
Ilt!i in t..
With date to the I'.itb, ltd.
The Coiisoelo sailed front Kahului, (or tn Fran i--- ,
tin the tlt instant. itlt a can;o value I at ".-. I ,1 1.
Tii r.rl l ilhoiiste. f rmi luid -n via St. Michael's, i
now fully tin-, she is etpn ted to I nn
Portuguese liuiui'rai.li. and come consign
number 1 1
4o M -sr.
4i. W. Mac far Ian- Co.
The following vessels are rep .ite 1 as having b eu
auok-u l.y the wlialiu bark B-.un l.nt: I ill-.w :
Fer. Ill latit id.; l i t '.. Ion.', tilde 11 . W.. le.arded
British bark I-rrin,. N .l.vi, leoin I to Svn Francisco.
Fer. lo. lit latitude ir 1 1 lon-itu. I,- 1.I .V) W.. apok j
British bark li st l;..iili. u-i-r, Ir. io San frau. for
The American bark lrn. rf. Th.mi.iB arrived at
Kahului. from Nanaimo. I;. l'..n 1,'n- llinl February.
The l Ui.nipsnti. alter lischar ;.:i n arc s.a ,,n of
coal will probably load for salt t ram is. o with mi;r.
A telegram reports the t..irn,n. - f the Pritish nhip
Roseilaiia. aptain Ha: tiie. .u . fr i.i Midi. I.iik'ian l.
for Sau Francis If is al-o I' l -rll tiat part of the
Crew were landed at fort st ii.;.? . in lu. 1 alklaud Islands,
nothltl,' I ai I of t'.e r i'i un.'.- "f the n,r,
The Italian Iron, la: I'a:i lolo. Finn he. I in July. I"-,
would be realy for m ab .ut the middle, r January.
Itunior has it that -he woul i visit t:e F . inc.
A boafa cr w f the I'. S frl.t- F-n-ac. la. In.i at
fallao, wa la-elv .-riall. n;rl ' ve..i.ie race by the
the crew of the litliau iron, la I V l.oir tl I s hran. for a
purse of o. The A.neri.aus I., at tl.e t Lll.ans by :
A recent reporti f the , rl. an N'aial Advisory Hoard
recommends tl.e ,.,(1rricti. i of t Uirl? - ifht uiiarmorrd
-uisinrf vessels a ii. I a ii i . i r . i iu;t . also I. .rpedo ttun
boat aud torpe.l.-!.. r. I.o- kiuy out f..r aniicaa.lou ?
The v.Ti tsry of t i. I . -t "r-ss.ir lias i-nn I a circu
lar letter I. the ' .1 1- s : t : en and i tkers. inform
In 4" them th tl In c ci. . i- ... . f t:i or-ter recently pro
mulgated by tiie Itiinuu ' .v.r-i..:- i.t -la copy of which
appeared lu lue A in k r i r .r Jt.. nrj .lii)-Viiirii. u
vessel will not be all.... I. ilu . it .pecia! permit or
license .roui the .vrni'.r -n-tal I List, in sil ria. t
carry on hunting, tral.n,- ti-hinrf X.-.. on the Kussiart
coast or Isisiids in tne llehriii;,'- seas, iron the uorth
weatvru tuaat of Aaia. or w.ihiu the ea bouudary line.
A n-w t Vu Lip company l.a-t l.t-en registered in F-P:;-lan
1. It lr:t I, I- tu carry ti the ! ati 1 coaatin,;
trade, and to i:ii-i rtak.- the -j n. k traii.-it of iuai.'l-ti'-t-:i
l'.nLi;.- an 1 r It .n in .-oii)ii:i. ti .ii with the IIriti.Li
I ri-Iu a t-1 in ,v iati ,ij uij any.
Ill-- f .'il .win' r prt i.f tii- 1 t Jiar::i'tt- I; a
ii r v 1 - Tin- J'tMntli- f:.trtil h- i:ir
! li-'sll I-I.ml r. i t. ml., r Mu. 1-7.'. r !;.!'. a an
j tun-t.-d. ar, ! tfjtu th- I -t ..f January w .:n.ii f -r 1 w
I if!.- 'I 1,1- v.-...,.-! .'-,-t. I 1 . Ill- in .t f 'i. u t f .li.rlfi-' !
! :..Miii. M.e t, .ru-I.el. an 1 oi:.k on Ji.:i- l-th in
t i-s;.-';e ..-! aii 1 li:i,'il 1 le 1 -.-Ji r. r-L.e ' i: rei
tli- J aiiin tl- IUi,n h. aii i I
ir nlf il i.vir t:.r : r t . !
tl,'li - 1:1 i..it- Ij Xu- !.:; ! :
I'-Iil.lt NIali N W- llii '.t
Ni-v tii-r:a !1imiiI,
i. Kut' in -r Mi lvill- ai
;. !i c I ar. - ot 11,1 l,.iat I.
l I. -.i ' I w.i l.iin 1. II-arty
a'. 1 u.t. l.li l.t l.i :,i fii'l' t bv til
I rj t hi :i;i j.o.-.l.;.- i. Initio il .'' Tin- :
t!:- I . . Navy liu i!-i,ii .t. I t.t :iai.t t 1 1,
ti.'l Urt.-r tt. Ii. n hii- ty..-. i f tin- Nvy. a.
ri Inrv of
4 li l:r:.. r
':ii- -i t-
a-!it l.j.ifirir Melvilie i:i tlie iar' h for I.u-iiteiiaLt
Inppa and bi crew : tr.- y vi- k pa--e i.i the -teaiuihip
er:i;anl'-. win. h et New York "u tne th i ebr.iary. in
tije, tati -ii uf rta hii. I:k-it-k ahoiit the lulJJle of
I I 'I llll M
M K l OKAM) .
l.r;. rt ol t..-- vi J.l:i. bark u-Ii.i; li.liow, t.'apfaiu
J'li'..aen. -st.le 1 Ir uxi N-w b- d: -r.1 Ail-Uit l' th. l--l.
AJIf r roiin d:ts Cape H j.-d ar.d ruiiiii. dr ppel an. L"r
jivl:, Pert, obt.iiel wel water, an 1 xsile.J
Main tiiecte f .r irui-e Dee. j. Have il.tei uhaieH
seven liirlereut tin. en, and have been fruc'.-ef ul iu ea;
t iring whaien ou mi of- thoe o oai 'ni. Arnte.l f ft
K alikekua I4.iv. Hawaii. Feb. Ji'.. au l from them e to
Konoiiilii. arm in ott the latter Je-rt '-n the 5th Mar. h. ;
I '.i.ne aloiiri,i le t-euiarf in liouolul i on the Otii, an 1
din harmed -ai lil oil. for traiinportrti-ui. Total i atch
to Feb. -j;th. 3To bbU.
I I I'uh I S.
r roiu 1'i.rt Tmiiv nd, r II: nry K ick. Mart h n IJ'.i.ijuo
ft ltimber, n -ipar. 7-o5 pn ki t.
rroiit Naiiaiiuo. li 4".. j r l:. v-re, Mr, h i-l 117s tons
I or uhalii. r:i.e. pr M ibil,
March .1 Stores,
i orein vaiui.-, r - "'.
F..r .San l-ran l-... per kal ikaua, March I
Mlar, lT.i.bal Ib i i n e. 1 bllU.'lien buiianai
value. 51.715 ! ; foreign illtto, -M'.M.
l K ti K KS.
r'or Sau f ram n-o. per Kalakaua. March 4 Mrs Ander
s..ii and '1 ch:i iren. J l.lack. tt'm .Myers.
From Wiu lwar l forts, per I.ik- lik-, March 5 II. n II
l l. i.ijiiii. Hon s ii tide,-, iloii H Stirling, It Mar.
keozie, I JoIiii-hiu. 4." Ilopkiu. I Miur. It .Ma. y. FM
llat. h. M i Albr nih. II t'oruwell. Kev Mr l.eii. r. Itev
iirllnles, I li Ham-Icui, M Sjlva. V." Sexton. K lial. Mrs
Duiiii. Mrs Ke, Ves. Mrs A J Cart wrilit. Mm Von lb.lt.
Fi- W I) mar l Forts, per Likelike. March H-IIUKx
..v I . iiiioo-. c.-ij.t Tripp. II Cornweli, K C lial. C liailcy,
' I. II . k:ns J Muir. in lulT. A A Montauo, F- A Morse,
Mrs Morse. Mrs 1;. e l. Mrs liatcln-lor, S Kotlt. II Webb, W
Jolm.-toue, J. N'uble, and ibout i;. deck.
IK l Tils.
AUjll l Aiii:. At HouoUan. Hawaii, on the 1st Marcp,
of typhoid fever, J.vmks W. Aumitai.k. aed years.
The deceased leaves a brother a-id a Itre circle of
friends to mourn hi., los".
I.ANF ln Sunday, March 5th, at th-.- residence, of his
father. Makao. Koolauloa. Oahtl, after a painful aiidlm
ileriiiK illue.-K. W. C. Lane. Jim. The funeral of deceased
took place on Mi-n lay afternoon at 2 p.m. Ilis parents
and relatives, together with a sreat number of bis friends,
were present to l ek for the last time upon the one tliey
loved so dearlv.
c r r x .
(Lommfrciai A iDrr ttscr.
MARCH 11, lsS.
i - iw in.li me oiaiuies t)i tne tiirv
Kvaiian Kingdom relating to Apprentice!:
"and Contract laborers, with a synopsis 4F..
t v . .. . 1T
tuning ami x'ecisious i me fNipreintE
Court thereon" has just been published byA
the proprietor of this journal. This useful
little work has been prepared for the press'!
by Hon. Ij. McCully, First Associate Jusj
lice of the Supreme Court 4f the Hawaiian I
Islands. Its contents may therefore be rtf- '
lied umii as being both accurate and com
plete. Chapter XXX. 4f the Civil Code,
which relates to Malers and Servants, was
a re-enactment of a measure passed in l$oO,
"for the government of Masters aud Ser
vants." From that date until 1SJS, no oc
casion arose for any amendment of this
law, and it should be said, that such amend
ments as have been made in it have been
altogether in the direction tf interpreting
and making more clear the original law,
ami not in that 4f change. The law of lSoO
was carefully prepared, and its provisions
are baseil tin the principle of justice between
man and man. They are moreover a very
close copy of the legislation o:i this subject
which has found favor iu other free etiun
tries. It is therefore not to be wondered at
that the Legislature has not found it neces
sary to modify them iu any Mi ut which
affects their principles.
The modifications of. and additions to the
code law have b'en as follows: In ISS it
was enacted that labor contracts between
Ilawaiians and all foreigners should be
written or printed iu both Knglish ami
Hawaiian. In IST'J, a provision was made
by law for the :ipiointmeiit of agents to
take ackiKiwIedgeinents 4f labor contracts,
and all contracts not certified by one of
such agents were declared to be 4id. The
law iu regard to these agents was amended
ia iSTtj and 1n, but only iu regard to tech
nical details the principle that an officer
appointed by the government, should be the
witness to all labor contracts, and should
see and certify that they are fully under
stood by those signing them, was rigidly
maintained. In 1ST-also an Interpretation
Act was passed defining the law iu certain
cases. After dealing with contracts with
married women, it goes on to declare that
"in case any woman .-hall contract mar
riage while under contract to serve another,
the marriage shall operate to annul said
contract 4f ser ice." This is an oppressive
law. but its oppression falls not on the ser
vant, but on the master. It is, we should
fancy, unique in the annals of the legisla
tion on this subject. The tithe.' two clauses
of this Interpretation Act are worthy tf
being pited in full; they demonstrate the
fact, which is patent to all who are ac
quainted with the aifiirsof t bis Kingdom,
but which appears to have been doubted
abroad, vi: that all legislative measures
that have been pacd here on this subject,
have had in view the protection of the
laborer, and wo lid appear on the faire of
them to have been framed on the principle
that his employer was a person who lii ed- d
to be kept in the strictcs-t trammels. The
claues we speak 4f run as follows:
'Sr lI"N -. In all i-as.-s whi-ii any i.rs.iu
tinder -intra. I i s. I ve uindin r tli.ill In- mcm
tence 1 by any C-n:t ! make to his tmisti r s.-tt-isf.ii-timi
f-r l.s o. ;i:u- Lv . s-i ii.,;it
ilr a pf-riod 1 1 tit bcolid that eolitra. ti d for.
he .shall - paid hi"- ttM;r-i fur sd- h etl.t time
woil.ed at the mte stij.ir.it-d fur in th.-c.iiitr. !."
" . : Tln' No pi rs..u .!:i.J .y .ntr.i.-t
i v rve allot!:'-:' -ii i'i li'-M ..r . : 1 1 i ! , I t . .
work fur niiy ri-t of lini-- b- yoiid the dat"
win ;i lie c-."ati...-t shall by its t-rni . pirf, in
li'pl.d.itloli oi any dcld ! advance in. id.- to said
labor, r dmia- th t- i :n an d f-r at the tiuu- of
his rnii meiit. slid any i-lmise inti.j.ldei d int-
the- contra -t wln- h -ha!i .mie!njil.it any u h
o rvicv fur :i!iy sa -ii a lv.itie.-s shall be hi Id
utt. rly void and of no Ib-ct."
The latter if these clau-es wi specially
eoioftlell I to tin- con-ideratioll 4)f thosf who
haves., ojii.Iy and igno:antly sjMiken f
the contract laborer in Hawaii :s a slave.
In IsTJauain clause lli' of the Civil Code
was - amended n- to provide sevcie penal-ti-son
the master who should illtreat his
4-oiitra4 t servant. 4r fail to carry out bis
4wii part tf tin agreement between tln ni.
In IsT'i a law was passed fixing the b ngtll
4fa'ilay s labor" atn'in- hours, and en
acting that for ad labor in excess f those
hours, at least a proportionate rati- of extra
Wages should be paid. In l-7, it was eii-act-d
that Contract laborers should have
freedom from service on all gfivernnient
C O M M M E
ho!i.Iays nnl on election days. And finally,
ut the l:i.-t ?ioii of the iA'gi-vature, (lvs))
a most iinwirt:tiit Act was pa-se-l entitled
An Act to provide fur the s:uiitary t-ondi-tiou
of dwelling hotie." This h--;l-.!Ati!i
was mainly In the interest of th; contract
! laliore-r. 1 1 J.rovMf.S that t he 1 1 1 i ugn for
laborers shall allord at least 30m cubic feet
i of space for each adult, and that the yards
I and grounds about all dwellings shall be
well drained, kept free from rubbish and
shall have a closet or privy for every six
adults. It will thus be Seen that the legis
lature of this Kingdom has throughout lis
played a cartful jealousy of the rights, com
forts and health of the contract laborers.
What elae indeed could be expected in a
4-ountry where something like universal
suffrage obtains, and where the contract
laborers of Hawaiian blood, their relatives
and friends form a very great majority 4f
The publication of Judge MeCulIy's com
pilation at the present moment is timely
and appropriate It ought to be circulated
amongst all their acquaintances in foreign
lands by every employer on the Inlands
and by every resident who cares for the
goixl fame of his adopted country. No
doubt the government will gladly take ad
vantage of the opportunity it affords of
placing before foreign powers and foreign
people, amongst whom we have been mal
igned so freely the truth of the case as to
the character tf the laws of this Kingdom
which relate to Masters and Servants, and
their mutual duties to one another.
The Custom House statistics of the king
lom fr the year lstfl, tell a story of rapid
material progress and of that activity of
business which is its natural result. Our
import-sand exports were both largely in
excess 4f those of former years, and at the
same time the accession to our iop:ilatinn
was very considerable. The most gratify
ing feature jf the whole, the great increas.'
in the exports 4f Hawaiian produce, was
manifest to every one as the year went by,
and was made known officially immediately
after the close of the year. The statistics
now before us disclose in addition the course
taken by this constantly increasing export
trade. From these it is pleasant to learn
that it was not, dining the past year, so
strictly continetl in one channel as it had
been. This leviatin fniu what was almost
a rule during the previous year was how
ever, only slight compaied with that which
the statistics of the current year are de
stined to show. One point must he noted
with regret. The article of coflee has almost
disappeared from the list of our exports,
thepiantity hipied being less than one-
fifth of that 4f the previous year. Increased
local consumption will account for only a
a small part of this tiilfereiice, and every
one must feel sorry to see that the cultiva
tion of so valuable a staple one of which
the value in the markets of the world has
been for yeais past so steady lias in some
way or other been so seriously discouraged,
These islands seem doomed to become
simply sugar-producing countries, aud to
have their prosperity varied by the rise or
fall of a single market. It is of no use to
repine at this, or to urge on our producers
that it is well that we should have more
than one string to our bow. I'rinluction ne
cessarily runs into tiuj ciiannei that is
found most profitable ; and whilst we cau
not but regret that the growth of coffee and
many other things for which the soil and
climate of the islands are well suited should
not have been found as profitable as that of
sugarcane, we can neither expect nor tie
sire that tur pniducers should busy them-
j selves with any industry but that which
. yields the maximum return. Handi-
capped in our competition with other
i countries by so many disadvantages, we
. cannot allord to waste eflort in any other
, direction. The day will howver, no loubt,
Ciime when a great variety of tropical pro
iluctswill be added to the list of our exports,
and become valuable adjuncts to the na
i tioual wealth.
Next to the record 4f our exptirts the im
port tables naturally attract most attention.
There was, tluring last year, a very large
increase in the imp4irts of the kingdom
amounting iu money value to ?S7l. 710.23,
an advance of nearly 25 per cent, on the
total of the previous year. This increase i9
not confined to any limited number of arti
cles, but represents the general expansion
of trade which has necessarily resulted from
the increase in population, and from the
high rate of wages prevailing here. The in
crease has shown itself iu almost all classes
of i in ports ; exceptions are few in number,
and only one of them is at all notable, viz :
the item machine', tf which the imports
in HSO were valued at $250,124.70 and In
IsSl only at 17S.721.27. A large increase
under the head of iron and steel is owing in
a considerable 4legrce to the arrival of rail
way plant, a feature in our imports, which
will, we hope, continue to mauifest itself
for many years to come. It is with regret
that we note that the importation of in
toxicating liquors shows an increa quite
tiut of proportion either to th-of the
population 4ir to the increase in.-er con
sumable articles. The increasein declared
values under the head of spirits, wines,
beer and cider is from $12S.l 1.U2, iu ISSO to
22:5 475.71 iu 1SS1. As however, the de
liveries out of bond for horde consumption
do not show anything likea similarly large
increase, wt-vrj't assume that importati u
has been ratheiT" i eculative scale, and
in excess f the actual drinking capacity of
the community. '
The passenger st:iti-ttics exhibit an addi
tion of 4. .")2 to insulation through excess
4f arrivals over departures. Of this number
2.!il are Chine.-e (including oi women);
172 adults and. 20 children are from the
s....i, sj..r r-.'aiids: of the remainder 282
adults and children are from European
lorls ; nearly all 4f whom are laborers from
Scandinavia. The number of those who
came here otherwise than as contract la
borers was only small a ud over balanced
by those who for various reasons left the
i-lan Is during the year. This fact may be
attributed iu a gr4-.it measure to the epi
demic 4if smalt-pox which attlicted us dur
ing the earlier mouthsof IsI. during which
period th- prevailing ilulness of trade and
a desire to 4-seajM' from a pest which at one
lime threatened to assume alarming ili
niensioiis led 111:1113' of the artizan class
with their wives and families to leave the
The marked feature of the Custom House
statistics of lXIf as if the year which pre
ceded it is the large excess 4f expirts 4vcr
iniiiorts. Colonel Allen in his r'port last
war called attention to this excess and pre
iiic'ed that it would "most probably e
considerably increased iu IsM," a prophecy
which has "been amply fulfilled. In the
statistics as published the importations of
sp.-4-ie ar.- excluded from the otals. If we
brin thse into account we nnd the excess
f exports over imiorts was in ISM I J7S5.-
ol5.2o and iu Issl l. M.12I.1S. rrom this
it is evident this country is either rapidly
accumulating a large balance in its favor
elsewhere, or a is more probable, has been
rapidly reducing liabilities formerly out
tandiug agiinst it in foreign countries.
R C I A L ADVERTISER,
Aboit these times our Hawaiian legisla
tors are receiving a great many suggestions
in respect to t ie work of legilstion. And
this is well, for lawmakers, above all men,
need information aud insti uction to guide
them in the great work of devising laws for
the common weal. But we desire to rej.eat
a former .statement, that this Kingdom has
more need of attention being given to the
better execution of laws, than the enact
ment of nt-w laws. Among our statutes
there is now accumulated a gnat deal of
what may be termed mere dead letter. "We
have an abundance of law, and our new leg
islators are ambitious of distinction as law
makers. We hear of over a hundred bills
in hand, to become laws, when we believe
that less than a dozen new laws would meet
all the essential needs of the country. What
is want-d ; nay what is imperatively need
ed at this time, is adminUtrafive reform ;
and the chief effort of legislation should be
directed to effect this reform. There is need
ed a thorough reform in all the executive
branches of the Government ; a reform in
Departments, requiring that Ministers shall
be held strictly responsible for appropria
tions in accordance with Legislative in
struction ; a reform in the Police service,
that shall enable a properly qualified and
responsible Chief of Department, to control
every branch of the service. that law
breakers shall not continue to make a mock
of the work of law makers ; and a reform in
sanitary administration, by organizing the
Hoard of Health as a. Bureau, independent
of departmental control, aud only responsi
ble to the Ki' g in Cabinet Council.
With effective administrative reform, this
little Kingdom could get along with very
little Legislation. But after all, what is
most needed, what else but men, the right
men to ! the work required ?
What constitute' a State!
Not Li i Mil rained battlement, or labored lii juml.
Thick wall, or luoated Kate ;
Not cities proud with spires and turrets crowned.
Not bays aud broad-arui'd porta.
Where laughing at the storm richjnavieg rido ;
Not starr'd and spangled courts.
Where low brow'd baseness wafts perfume to pride.
No : Men, hiu miuded men.
Men who their duties know.
Aud know their rights, aud kuowing dare luaiutaiu.
These constitute a Statu."
THE KING'S VISIT TO MAUI.
liKCKPTION AT Ma.VLAKA.
Very early bofnre daybreak on Tuesday morn
ing the 2Sth ult., an eager watchful crowd of peo
ple might have been seen at Maalaca Bay, look
ing seaward for the coming of the steamer Iwulani.
Soon, all anxiety was relieved as the steamer
with the lloyal Standard at the main came) in
rievr. There was a lively and loyal feeling niani"
fest on the event of the coming of His Mnjesty
after his long absence. Cheer after cheer greet
ed him as ho canie ashore, and was tweorted to
hi carriage. A. long line formed, His Majesty
in front escorted by Messrs. W. II. Coruwell nnd
others of the Reception Committer1, and driven
by that Prince of tlrivers Tom McClellau at a
whirling pace behind two good steppers. Then
followed several cavalcades of uniformed natives ;
the Ahahui, " Pookela o 1111 Wai Eha," tlressed
in red shirts and black pants ; the Ahahui
' Main he Kuawa," a cavalcade of women dressed
iu brown with pink pa-u (riding skirt) ; and
the Ahahui, "Aloha Alii," dressed in brown,
with green pa-u. Galloping on either side of
His Majesty's carriage were six outriders, two
bearing handsome Kahili's, two bearing Pulou
lou's (or symbols of chieftanship) and two torch
bearers, or Iwi Kauikaua.
- Keckctiox at AVailckc.
The cavalcade was very numerous and pro
duced a very animated aud imposing effect. As
it iitorol Wailuku, and when lfmr th. residence
of Hon. Noble Kuihelaui, His Majesty was met
by a society of native women called the " Wahi
ne, Kni l'ua," all tlresi.ed in blue, under the
direction of Mrs. Everett, who had strewn the
road for some distance with ferns and other ever
greens. Meanwhile lVrger and his Band were
filling the air with melody with the strains of
" Hail to the Chief." Mrs. Everett. Mrs. Norris,
and the Misses Kichardson catne forward with
bouquets to welcome His Majesty to Wailuku;
and ull Wailuku had pat on a gala appearance to
welcome the Xing.
The town of Wailuku was all alive with lla-is
and several fiue arches had been erected. Th e
arch over the front gate tif Hon. Kuihelaui's
residence, had a large crown in the centre and a
puloulou, on either side of the crown. Another
arch had on it the inscription " Aloha na Wai
Eha, Kalakaua " The Four Waters Greet Kala
kaua. Aud another bore the inscription " Aloha
i ka Moi " Welcome to the King. And another
arch was erected at Kahului where it was expect
ed at one timo the King would land. Some of
the Kahilis and puloulous were made by the
Chiefess Kapukini of Wailuku.
HOOKCPC LOYAL Ot'FKRlNOS TO THE KlXO.
His Majesty, on arrival, repaired to a royal
chamber provided, and spent the day in piiet
About 7 p.m. the band poured forth its nu-lo-tlies
on a sweet moonlit air. His Majesty, late
iu the evening, received numerous calls from
both foreigners and natives. Wednesday was
observed as a day of Hookupu or day of ofi'ering,
when natives iu large numbers came with their
offerings to the Alii. The socit-ties, " Main he
Kuawa." and Hui "Aloha Alii" lei the way in
the 4iffering. It was really pleasant t see the
kind regard and love which the natives mani
fest for their King.
Stkechks of Wm.comk to His Majkstv.
In the evening at 7 o'clock, His Majesty es
corted by the lleccption Committee, Messrs,
Endors, Kichardson, Bailey, Coruwell, Haole
and Makakoa, passed through the festooned
and "garlanded streets to the Lniou Sch j 1
House, where such a crowd had gathered as has
not been seen in Wailuku of late years. Cheer
after cheer made the "welkin ring" as His
Majesty passed through the surging crowd ; and
as His Majesty entered the building, the assem
blage rose to their feet, with cheers and demon
strations of loyalty, the band striking up the
strains of Hawaii Pouoi. Tke King being seated
on tho stage with the committee, the assem
blage was called to order, when Uev, M. Kahale
offered up a prayer. After which Dr. Enders
welcomed His Majesty, in English as follows :
" Iu behalf tif the people of Wailuku and the
Reception Committee, I welcome Your Majesty
once more. It ih witu no imic jthic, tuat we,
as your subjfets, recall the griiti.l rcc. iitiiiiis t.-n-(lorcil
you during your recent visit to some of the
(.ireat Nations f tho WorUl ; honors ronfeiroil
upon you are honor conferred ujnm ns. So we
wHconie you with iride iu our hc-arls, and joy
uusjieakabio that you are again with us, and
that peace and plenty reign throughout your
thrice blessed Kingdom. "
J. Ti. liieh.trdsou then followed iu a few words
of welcome in the native language. His Majt-stv
then gave a rcry pleasing account of hrs trip to
foreiu."! lands with some of his experiences.
The member elect from Wailuku, (V. L.
ISichardsou theu followed with some very sensi
ble remarks upon the past and future of the
country. Ho is -j. man iu whom Wailuku people
nil have great faith, and ft-el he wiil do honor tj
his district during the romitig session of the
Legislature. Next iu order. Was a speech from
Hon. J. W. Kalua, member elect from Lahaiua.
He, as uitial, swayed the crowd by his buists of
eloquence with his fine address and delivery.
Mr. James Humphreys also spoke. Afterwards,
prayer by the Kev. Kahale closed the exercises
M ARCH 11. 1882. p
of the evening, when all thronged the streets and
grounds of H..n. Kudu laid, to hear the music and
witness the peifvutaan-.-e of the Land.
At a late hour, all di.-;, rsd t .iw.uj the e
in of the m rrow to attend the grand feast
t.y the Societies or Hui of Waikupu.
I-rvrj and Fr-niviriKs AT Waikut.
Thursday at nuon. His Majesty pr e-. t lr-d
with fs.ort on horseback to Waikapu. where in '.
the ronr of Mr. Everett's Louse jH a 1.. antifnt
grove, the feast was- given. At the head of the
lengthened sprtad of d -unties s;U His Nfajistv. '
On his right sat Mrs. Everett, on his left Mrs. ;
Coruwell, next iu order on ither side wire Mrs.
Wid.lideld and Miss Everett. At the rear and
over the L-ad of His Majesty, Were Hawaiian
aul American flags very tastefully arranged,
lorming a canopy on which in large letters were !
the words " Kalaui Kuuhlua." ;
Tins was strictly a Waikaiu feast, none otheis '
being invited, but the long line of good things
spread upon the ground b.-tweeu two rows of
trees, at least 100 yards long, was closely besieged '
upon bjth sides Vy the Taunerites, for thev
surely ate as if all had been starving f,.r the
occasion ; but there was plenty of it, and the nice
t.i-.tc in which everything was gotten up reflects I
great credit upon thw lady managers. After ;
being surfeited with substautials, all adjourned !
t the nice arbor of Bougaiuvillca vine when !
music and dancing was the order for a portion of !
the afternoon. The native societies at Wailuku !
had provided an entcitainmeiit of dancing at the !
Hail, at a later hour iu the evening, which was j
very pleasantly and agreeably conducted. j
The Kino Visits thk Anoli ax Cui i:ch Si 110.01,.
On Friday, about 11 a.m., His Majesty uuds- ;
cort visited the Anglican Church School. 'As ;
His Majesty entered the School room, the boas j
sang the National Anthem, the Kamehanuia !
Hymn. Then one of the boys repeated the iil
Iowing little speech to the King :
"May it Plkask Yolk Majkstv, We the
teachers and scholars of the Anglican Mission
School, d sire to convey to Your Majesty our
assurances of loyalty and good will ; and also to
express our pleasure and gratification ut the
honor of Your Majesty's visit. Since your last
visit, you have travelled all around the world
and have seen children of all nations, und have
visited the great Educational institutes of the
great nations of the world, but we feel assured,
by Your Majesty's kind attentions to us, that
j-our interest in us and our small school-house is
thereby not lessened, but rather increased.
We ere glad to be able to tell ycu, that during
your absence, our school has greatly increased
both in numbers and popularity ; and as in this
school, the aim is to impart spiritual as well as
intellectual training, we venture fi hope that the
past year has made us la tter as well as wiser
children, and walking steadily the road to be
come in due time good faithful" Christian subjects
of Your Majesty with the Motto, " Fear God,
Honor the King," indelibly written in our hearts
and influencing our livrs. Fraying that God
may bless Y'our Majestj-, and thanking you for
the kind interest you evince in our welfare, we
have the honor to subscribe cm-selves Your
Majesty's faithful subjects, The Teachers and
Scholars of the Anglican Mission School.''
Some exercises und singing followed, with
which His Majesty was well pleased.
Thk Kino Dinks with Fathkh Lkonok.
About noon, His Majesty aud Suite, partook I
of early dinner, or lunch with Father Leonor at
the Catholic Mission, where the King was very
agreeably and cordially entertained. His Majes
ty returned to the Kuihelani residence about
The Gkanii Kkckption Ball.
On the evening of this day, the grand recep
tion ball took place. This was n signal success.
Over 300 invited guests were present on the occa
sion, who had respouded to the following card of
invitation : "Mr. yourself and ladies are
iuvited to attend a reception to His Majestj- the
King, at the Union School-house, Wailuku, Mar.
3, 1SS2. Dancing at ! p.m. Reception Com
mittee : W. H. Coruwell, W. H. Bailey, F. H.
Enders, J. K. Richardson, J. Haole, W. K. Ma
kakoa. Committee on Invitations : F. H. Euders,
J. Haole, J. W. Girvin."
The ball opened at 8 p.m., with a grand
March, which was followed by The Royal Quad
rille. His Majesty dancing with Mrs. Everett of
Waikapu. Dance after d.:...-.- caused the hours
to pass tpuickly away, win n at 12 m., supper was
announced and all fell into line aud followed in
order to the spacious hall up-stairs, where a
table forming thrre sides of a sipi ir. , -I'i feet long,
was loaded with good tilings sufficient to do
honor to the deit hands that prepared them.
The hall was handsomely decorated with flags
and lighted with chandeliers and innumerable
Chinese lanterns. All seeintd to do justice to the
occasion, and returning to the dancing hall
tripped the light fantastic until 3 a.m., when all
tlispersed to their homes seemingly glad they
The committees left nothing undone to make
the affair both pleasiug and a credit to Wailuku.
His Majesty proceeds to Makawao on Monday,
from thence to Hana.
13" A meeting cf the shareholders in the Ho
nolulu Music Hull Association was held on Mon
day evening at the Hall, Mr. S. G. Wilder in the
chair. The Secretary, Mr. Ilussiner, presented
it report and the Treasurer, Mr. Hiekertou, his
financial statement covering the period from
September 1st, 1SS1, to March, 3rd inst. The
latter showed a b-ilauc;; in hand tif 6!t,0'2, with
outstanding liabilities in addition to the mort
gage debt, of ubout 12, 00;), A motion was made
to petition the Government to lake over tht
buiidiug and pay the debts of tho Association.
The feeling of the meeting was decidedly against
taking such a course until an eft.irt had been
made to get over the difficulties-: under which the
Association labors, in some way which would uot
render it necessary to part with the property.
The motion dropped and the meeting proceeded
to elect a new Hoard of Tiustees. Messrs. Wil
der, Cleghorn, Preston, Itickerton, Hassinger,
Irwin, W. O. Smith, Widemann and Godfrey
Brown were then appointed a Committee of
Ways and Means, with instruetiions to endeavor
to raise money and interest the community gen
erally in the Music Hall. They are to report on
the first Monday in April. It was further re
solved that all unpaid calls on shares be forth
with got iu. The Trustees held a meeting on
Thursday aud elected Mr. Wilder, President; Mr,
Irwin, Vice-President; Mr. Godfrey Brown,
Treasurer and Mr. Hassinger, Secretary. Messrs.
Cleghorn, Hassinger and Bickrrton, were ap
pointed au Executive Committee.
g&iF A special meeting of the Honolulu Crick-
j efc Club was held on Monday evening, at the Ha
; wiiian Hotel. Major Wodehouse, l'resideut of
! the Club, was in the chair. The subject under
i discussion was the position which the Club
ought to take up iu regard to the Athletic Asso
i eiatiou, in whose hands the control of the ground
; hitherto used ly the Club, had been placed. A
, proposition was made that subscribing members
of the Athletic Association who were un-nib, -;s
' of the Club should be relieved from paying Club
subscriptions, the idea being to look to the Ath
; letic Association for any pecuniary assistance re
! quired. A number of the members present,
; however, were of the opinion that the Club
should keep an indepeu l iit p isitiou and if pos
sible, secure a ground of its own. Those who
were of a contrary opinion did not pass their
views but joined in a resolution appointing a
committee to euquire and report on the feasibili
ty of securing another ground. The meeting
then adjourned to Monday, March 20th, at the
same hour and place. i
A special Japanese Envoy to this country
will arrive here by the City of New York from j
San Francisco, due here next Saturday evening, j
HAVING EMPLOYED AIRST-CLASS TUNER
a ' V
ill Ull X UilU
th k k: li
IVE HAVE FAILED
Return the vlonev
i.' , v
W Rfttnrn the Monev in tveryuase!
W It! I I P O K T
BUT FIRST-CLASS PIANOS
Of wtifh we he al on hn I a LlliiE sroi'K.
We Must have the -Best of Workmen to take Charge of Our
Tuning and Adjusting !
, . ,, 1 un ivcn wh0 has hd charge of lhi ll'fOn.'iit fur Hit! list yrar. li.ia ti.n u-ncral a.il.tn.i-.
o.n learn Paring Ihe yi-ar rnilinB March lt. 18Z, r l.atre lum-d K-r.-i.ly ll.n- V,..w,.; KW.unVI,
T w" 1 vi-; Re : t f. T o ; a "J nlp.i.e.1. One In all lhi tniount of work, .f we !,. laki-.i on.- d .,11:., f..r !,.!. .- ,iave n,t
civrn fu I vjluo. we ar n ir ready to return the s im'.
M II. L. ( IN. ha had many year. exiK-ri-i.ee in large ciUV in the Mile, wli re he I. ii l.-ir i- I
The Latest a Most Approved Method ofTuning& Repairing,
, . .,' , , , ,., and tnuc-h mure ..mgl.t afl-r thin the work o' anv ol lii jir.-.,-i-.-s.iira th . Vi. nml tin ir trade
e.r.: Ber.: w"" ,i,e wno.s i....H. Kis,. ,u...i
foar-fluhi of wt.i. h are under hi. care at the .rent time.
GEO. E WEZiLS,
To the Xaadics !
WILL K El I" UN I'KU
City of New York,
! A Large and well Selected Stock
Kiiibrni'iui,' lb Clioieral Sllr il
&c &c. &C, &c.
Together with a Full Supply of
Dress Goods Trimmings.
OT All or the above have been seloetid by MliS.
WILKINSON lo person, and way be relied on as
t'lrst-l'las In every respect, P1C ,f
SHOE ULAK STAND,
Hotel street, next Door to 11 ace Ice Cruuni galocn,
oiiHiBite the A. tor Houac,
IN Til K
Latest San Francisco Style !
The uuilefelrfiietl I), k to inf irm the public that he intrnil.
makiiiK permanent bu.iues in the above line, and hopes by
ao-d and S'taily work to merit a liberal support from a gener
ous public. . ...
marll lm West known a " Rocky Mountaia Johnny.'
NEW PAINT SIIOI
128. FOKT ST It E KT. OPPOSITE
TIIK KXTKUIMUSK .MII.U
MIEl'MIKKSIG.VF.I) BF.CSTU IXFOIl.M
the public that lie ha.
Opened for Himself a Paint Shop
at the above dilres, where he will alwaya be luund
and prepared to do work in lata line at reasonaoie
ATTEXUEl) TO AT SHORT
XT Work done by the D.iy or by the Job,
rr. LKASK TO SF.LL 0 FOIST STKKET.
B -'li I.arce d'.-t-n Lot with tbrt-e neat Cotlnaea bring Xili
in); in a rental niointily i t 45 00. $1,&(J0 will purchase it.
Kleven buniireil dolNr m.w on inortiiHjie payable in propor
tion 1, 2 -in I 3 years, casli to be piul u )n only K0. ltie
Lese rental ii only $5 per yi-ar on the whole premiae.
Buildings iti-urert lor fl.COO. This i fpbn.iid investment lo
realize lare profits. Would not be uiaposed of only party
4T M A K A W A O TO SELL. C'IIVT.1 I XS 45
ACKK4. Si-.ualed in tl.e heart t.f lb-? town. Splendid
dwelling houe on the preaiiae with VHri-u well appointed
out-hc-uaea. carriaiie bour, aia:e Ac. 3 la g- ciHt).rns on the
place with pip? connections. 300 shade a d fruit trees a ound,
most superior pa-iture lor 8tck.- M:mienie gram coveting the
lind. A splendid porlumly fir n firmer to trt a liry or
Sto-lt Ranch. I'remie nexily wie-fenceil and subdivided into
timall tola 1 itle c!t-ir V ill i.e.1 cn easy terms.
YT For full particulars apply to
JUskl'H V.. WIpKMAN.
ronrll tf Heal Kstate Itrokc-r.
II AS GOXK TO MAUI.
BE WILL It KT I II N TO II O NO LI' LI' O .
II the 27th of thi9 rnoii:h ( March j, ai.d on April 1st his
Office will be removed from the present quarters on Kukui
ftt cet to Ms new Olllee on Merchant street, a.lj .ininir Ur.
Stangetiwald'a rcsidei.ie will be as before, at .No. li Ku
kui street. marll 4
KICHAED F. BICKEKTON,
Attorney and Counselor at Law.
MOM i to I.I'M) on 3I0R1 G .K.KS of I UKKIIOLDS.
XT OFFICK. NO. 40 MKRCHANT STREET. f
my 25 80
JAMES M. M0NSARRAT,
ITTOIIXKI AM) llll VSKI.I.OK AT
1. I.AW. Special atienti .n pud lo the nejiotiatina- of I
ir and all matter appertaining to Keal
.NOT A KI
I'l lll.lC tuifl
(oinniissioiier of Deetl; for the States of .Vw York
OFFICK -. No. 27, Merchant St.
H lSOLCIX, H. I.
ENGINE COMPANY No. 2,
- MKMIiKKS ARK IIKKKItV IN-
foroied that at the lat Regul'r 1e--tinir of the
C'lmpany. motion was mHile requiring all active
memiiers (pursUint to ttie Hy UwD to suniilr
ineuiseives Willi me ri r.. r t i. r.u t.irnnil OI ine Ct'tn
pany within 3 m ntha fr in the dite hereof. Members not
furmf limi; tlK-n.seives will be liable to su-perinon or expulsion
Hals ami Belts are bow to be Lad Company's Rooms AT
J. V. HOLT, Ja., Secretary.
Honolulu. March 2d, 188J. marll 3m
BJL 1 T ATIO.V IJ R A FT XO. 3250, FAVOR
M Kl.u. dated heb lor f.Jl, rwti on Ca.'-tle &
Cook by Alexander . Hi hi win Also. Plaiution Uraft No.
fr674, favor W. K. .Maikai. dated Janlih, lsb2. for $145 60
dr.wn on Castle 4c Cooke by the Haiku 'lantation Co.
The above llralts were lost on Feb. 3rd, lss2, and paymtnt
of same has been stopped. CHOCK S-EE.
Makawao, Maui, Feb. 25th, ISsJ. marll 4c
ORGAN TU.MMG & REPAIRING
PKnrtK to un: to
-T , -N. Ill llll HR II1 11 I I III I f L II V
TTtr sn n I fPnrtiTTfTtl I T rt
HIT roll T sntKr.T. IKlMII.I I I'.
HOLLISTER & CO.,
DRUGGISTS & TOBACCONISTS !
WIIOI.Ksil.i: AM It K IM I I,.
3 Ni.u.inii Mrei t. Honolulu. inr4'HJ ly
Most Complete Assortm'nt
IN Til li
Hawaiian Islands; !
Aa the greater p'Uli.iii ol our Sli-W
Is Obtained from First Hands,
WK AKU K. A lll.KI) TO
Sell at Very Low Figures I
KEEP ONLY THEBEST QUALITY !
I-OWKLI,, Miss., a M TIIK
Crown I'oifuiiMry 4;.,
Parke, Davis dc Co.,
OKTKUir, M If II ttt AN.
Homoepathic Medicine Co.,
Gr. G. GREEN,
woo nut; iiv, x. j.
CELLULOID TRUSSES !
A SI'Kt l l LTV.
Warranted not to Break ! Rnst ! Or Wear Ont !
.... CAREFULLY I'll F.I' A It EI)
By an Experienced Pharmacist !
ANY HOUR of theDAY or NIGHT!
HOLLISTER &c Co's.
WHOLESALE Si. II ETA 1 1, II It VtUi lTS.
mr482 6S NL't'ANU ETHKFT. ilv
THE ROYAL ST. JOHN !
Only :M !iiii j.snlc
WLI . II
RUNS EITHER FORWARD or BACKWARD,
And continues to sew in i.e same direction.
IT O K S 10
NtVV F.1US 0 .qTilRP I
ft mm mmm sb a. . . .
- m V u aasl
107 FORT ST It K KT.
Iv II fj 1, fj i
Boarding & Lodging House, -
Restaurant a Billiards !
SEK "Ol' & CO. II ivk IN (IIVVMTIOV
Willi their anre ir l...i- -,i..!i .
Large, Airy m, nan mint
Dining-rooms.. Bed-rooms and
And are prepared to accommodate
And lurnUh them with
irst-uiass Faro and Cleaj
Rooms and Beds,
Vr5 Wash ine ilfjne un ih nr.fi.
A m otive
vua; aul ic iicvj .
T. AL AU. M
AND WMM !
DRUGS & ii
"rr-i.-v... .. .