Newspaper Page Text
PACIPin r n t m t.w t
PACIFIC COMMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, APRIL, 22. 1882.
. S. S- Co.' Time Table for 1832.
FulDlDItltlD C ILiJt.
OS OB It'll t
- oa moc r
2Jan.ti. w Vor"--,an" S; Australia June n
Ctt, , -July 3, CltjrofXfwV.,rk..Julr o
lt. ,ulr 3i '"'Ha .4..M A
Clh., ,7 2 CUT of .Hy.Iu-y Mil J
ZiUad-r,r or--!WI' " Autralie o. t 1
tltr or JV "' City ew York I -jo
litr J?L a" ?' N-
" la tit, r rtj.lo-y D.e il
- - I IIT l TUUIT Mil IK
ooryinxEiici al. i
rttio.tr. avkilh.i: i
VCTn; - i. irwi . , . . . . - t
Cirri mm v 41-...-.4 in citiuoifrruu ;
la loa4iar rreirfaUr t r th C-.a t with i-.tmiti-a '
W or chief prlt. rtir. th. fre. arnl of win. '
nooiwindwwi porta ku .o.Wri th ri,,,.4 r.:,4un '
ajaiiclsa, to ftU p awaiUn car bc.iVi tit :
tmatasaa attendant oa oar ip.rt Umi--. tb moimin car-
o broatflkl ty the Almy. Custufk I.ory -i l tu '
,hw ZaaJanJla, from th t'nitl Mate. hT aN- '
oceaplJ tha tima an! sttsnt..,o of binmMp,,i,i,,iii !
la tha holal and retail line of tra.1. sn.1 M l:u- ;
portearfiMa rabrict lototTrythiD xtrdful f.,r , -tick
iPU In fel u.rk-t.tba wk ft hMi.fT-r l ..1
opportanity f j Importrr t mmka tatn triple
rpn oar Ccwl ichon clip tb ttiu-tit tut
th "Hawallaa CotumcrcUl stxt Sarfr -...;,ut bu iu
carporataa with cspiUl Uxk of $lu.OiJ.(j.jij. JtTi.lM j
iVJ0,OW "br th par Jaof JlDDftk h. Tho ,
airaclora Jam ! Frury 0f ,n,l. an .tb.in
fortl. (iaorgo a. Low, WiDtato F. Hab.H-k. an.l I
torne oi1 an rranr4a'x K.arb lir..l,.r nbl
crtbM for Sva ihMM of m,K k. Tbe corporation la
lorma.1 for tta arataltloo. omatracttoo aul toaluf naor
J arTOf. ditrbaa. plpa. D'lnin, ainnlui-ta an 1
otAar worka aaraaary or r,rop-r f r tbe j.nrjMx., of irrl---
V. , n ba a--n aula of th llawailao
Kingdom, sad ealtlvattoo. parrbaaa an.l aJ of
aoga r ma-l Iba maonfartnre. parchaa of
aaViH' lUtr??" v"" J""!1 or.t
Dn. V.. TT"U t',"n P't of the
llrlr? OU"r "'rt-" Th na.n of th
Ll ML fonPny B.an bnalne-a. In ror.jn-t,on
C i oppoaltloo t. tb lately formed i fir
'iTT! .J Con,Pn' mproTeiurnt will be notice
V' eommercaof tbla KJtxr.lom. an.l r long theae
.k . kow,n beyond he Ca-t Htat.. will be
TtboV the1'' "P prodncU all or tbe Araerl. an
, ,VaU taken by theckpltaliata abrol. In tbee
.f n lneentT to our Ooyernment
' Placaa to An all In their power to further
T-Jal IntereaU of Hawaii nei ; but the apathy
Jw-r1 tnaUnce.tha placinc of m llghtlionae on
Iri tl'n ony tor which was lmt l ace aptr-
tha lantern now Ilea n-teleaaly D the Cuitoiu
."V na to conjecture that "great IxKllea move
ti. W' I re aomewhat healatrong. The placing of
g 1 l4ka.l for light in position woul.l not alone
coaat i t,la '' Pee' ntI comfort of our own
Jfola J"bBl wool', ,n ennectioo with the light on
00a?"o op a new markej path of travel for vessels
apTr ttoia China or Japan. It i to be bopeil that
ir m"n uk,Q ,n thi matter, a it la a aU-p lu the
i nV1' lncing a till farther the commercial irn
'J! ikSffvt tha Ilawaiian Ialanda, an.l eHperially of our
8 CO A aV San franciaco alrlcea atati that "the Xew
Ijrk aogar market had reacted ami latest telegrapic al
Ticaa quota cube 10c. powdered 9'ic, granulated 0c. In
uonaeqneuce of that advance local refluera niaIe an a.
vanceof Ifeper pound oa the 6th lnatand which affects
all gradea. Hawaiian aagara were coming iu quite freely
and reflnera were well anpplied. From Xew Vork. in
fbrmaiioa ia received that tbe market wa ateady but busi
aeaa la rawa waa very light, refiner being well anpplied
for tha praaent and not looking to future requirement.
Tha recetpta at thia port aince latt writing amount to
1&S1J10 Iba. an Increaae of 005,810 Ibover the amount
laat reported. Tbe amount forwarded during the week,
foota up S,9T9,!M5 Iba, another large ahipment. and iu
clodinf tha XfyMKO Iba taken by the Amy Turner to New
Tork. tha third ahipment in that direction.
RICE from San Franciaco. nn Ir date of otb in.st, we
laara that aalea of liMO bag Hawaiian had been made at
I1, a caab and XMJ baga at 5c Since then unit 10.000
kaga. moatly to arrive have been aold upon term wit li
ke Id- A large proportion of tbia laat la mentioned aa
aVatinad for Xew York to make good the deficiency in tbe
Carolina crop. New Vork quotation are that rice ia iu
active demand at fall quotation. There ia very little
BKivemeal la tbe article In tbia market the abipmcnta for
ta Wee. paat amoanting to 144.300 Iba.
i j Tha import for tbe week conaiat of the cargoes of
y gsnaral merchandise brought by the Consuelo, II. W.
; Almy. Discovery, and steamer Z-alandia from San Kran
i elaco, and lumber by tbe Amelia from I'ort Townsead,
1 anaoanting la total valuation to ITu.OOO
The ax porta consist of tha heavy cargo, the largest
both aa regards augar and amount of valuation, that ever
left thia port, takso by the Amy Turner to Xew York, and
thoae taken by tha Lady Lampaon and Earl Dlhousie t
SanraAeisco. a ad ainoanta la total valuation to
Ta aezt veaael to arrive from the Coast will probably
i tlther th Kalakaua or Eureka. Th Atalauta and
' it 4 Qoaea sail hence for Kaa Franclsc-o to-day.
! srawlta we present oar nana! Monthly Circular.
9a 'BAaciaro, April loth, Ivii.
C ar last advtcea were dated 11th nit., per City of Xew
V -i t, aloe which, Una our state has been visited with
s4 raias and th prospect of a rood harvest la very
t right at thia time.
' 8 UG A ItThe local reflnera ainca our last, advanced
Wkitasa fee., and Yellowa lc. And again a few days since
aa advance of Vt ail round waa made, liawa lan grM-ery
grade ar la good demand, but only bright baudsome
s igars are wanted for tbla trail. Cub in Xew York are
better, and there baa been another advance in Manila.
) BICE Tha receipt of over Sots) bags on the 3rd Inst.,
: by various vessels gave a moderate tone to the market,
j sail aithoaga amall quantity bad been sold prior to
I tax arrivals, at W time, no more conld be sold at that
I fignre. Bttvce then a lot of MJU bags Very choice ha been
: Bold front second bands at 4V les 1 per rent for cah. to
go East. Th beat offer from the East Is for extra choice
only, aa I've The recent receipt are near I v all of
s-cood aad third grade, and not of tha draa-nption whl.-h
the Eastern market la aeekiDg.
FLOt'sV Wr quota Oolden Gate Ex Family, i'., Starr
UATi Are held at tl SO fur So. L
BARLET Fsd caa be quoted at ft OX
ERAS tl U Pr too f. X b.
HAY II SO per toa for amall eomprtasel bale.
TALLOW W qwote crude S ?v.. Hertned at 95 &
WOOL uotaUona nomiaaL
CHARTE Market ateady. Ijtst w.len 37. Tl.
Cork for Liverpool. Havre. Antwerp. Iron Mm., Cork l .k-
EXCHAXOE London. J day sight. 43', d. Xew York
Bight. 1-lOth premium. Yonra irnlr,
WILLI Md. MMOXU a C.
fout or noiJJLJLU. n. z.
Aprl 15 tmr C R Bishop, from Ka'lai
14 8tmr LlkeUke. from Uilo
14 ttmr Lehua. from Maui ami Molokat
1 bVhr Uen'l aiegel. from W alalua
15 rtchr XetUe Merrill, front Labaina
IU rtchr Haleakaht. from Preekeo
IT tk-hr Marton, front Hanalel
IT. chr Lake, from Uukala
IT Ac br Jennie Walker, from K. bala
IT 8chr Kekauluobl. from Hanalel
J echr kauikesouli. from Kukuiha-le
1 V-atmr Watmanalo. from Waimanalo
Id-e-achr Jennie, from tltlo
lWchr Pauabi. from Ookala
U Schr Knlamann. from Kobalalele
Aprl 15 Am bvtne Consuelo. ilowar.L 13 days from S F
1 Am bk M W Almy. Freeman. 1 dsjs from S F
IT Asa bkte Discovery, fern man. lt days from S F
1 B MSB Zeaiaadia, Webber. 6 , das from S F
- art 13 8 tmr James Mak . for Kauai
. 17 Htmr C R Bishop, fo - Kauai
C, ri7 Hruxr Mokolii. for Kodau
'Najiaf Ukellke. f.j Uilo
aXllsaea Hou. for Kabulul
1 Sca5l' tux M.dokal and Maul
1-Hcbr fiivSK'. W.i.lua
1 rt. hr -kiV4i.!ri'eke.
14 urkti iik. f., K wTT-Lhaina
Aprl to Br bk Earl Dalhouate, Jarrta. fj?
la R IIdH aUalatvtla. W ebbrr. for tbe Ccs
Mil. - - - -
FOKKIU.Y VtMKLS IN PO.iT.
Aaa bk Amy Tomer. Xswell
Ant sc ar Ida twhuauer. ttpencrr
Missionary bg MoniiOK btar. bray
tor bk Lixai Belle. Muignard
lier bk Atalanta. Mobrmsnn
Am bk Forest vjuren. V id. ting
Aaa bbtn Amelia, Nswball
Axa bk W U Almy, I rwmu
Ant bgtn l.'onauaio, Howard
Am bktaa iMscovvry. rtrnuia
V ! ICareaileat trmmm 'relgat I'aat
fk Ceyloa. B-yan. Franc, d.i.
be Edward May, Liverpool. April, tl W Macfarlaue X Co
bk Fames Abbey. Botio. April, to Rrewer A Co.
U B M s Trtumpn, Chile, dbtrl
Aw gnnboet Iroouoi. F- -- , dbtfl
Bk Stella. Xw York. April. Castl C. ke
bk Adol pa. Bremen. June. II lisckfrld A Co
Bk Parados. Bremen. Jon-. It lieckf-ld A t o
Bran Fiona. Xewcastle. X.- W. rt'ie. IW M f arlan- A fo
Br bk pnecille, Xewcastle. X H W. May. llder A Co
Am whig bk Europe. cruise. doubtful
Ana whig bk Haatsr. crute
Aaa wbl bk Josephine. cruiss
Am whig bk Ktasaa. cruisat
Am whig bk a Kacgr. crula
Am whig bk taaahoBi. ernlee
Tera Em axa Clsudlns. ban r raucso I Uilo. April
Bk kalaksua. Saa Frsa. iseo. April. Scbeefer A C
Batn Eureka, Saa trto. Is-.s Apul
Bk t'aibansn. 8a Franclacu. April. Castle k Co..ke
Bg W U Irwin. Saa rtvlaru. April
Bktne J A Falkjnberg. Aaja l'ro.i i. April
Brig W 11 Mayer, Sao Fran-i-". April
Bk fcvale. Bretuea. July. II Uarkfeld A o
Html Monarch. Liverpwl. via Ajors. June
s-r Jails, outb Sea. May. A F Cooke
f at j Ausrralis, Colonies. May nth. lisckfrld k Co
Bk Joaephr. Cardiff. July. Hackfrld k Co
ALU Mi Tat WIUKVfcV
Jarur Mak.e. ..,,... .
. .' 1 1 n xineo.
Tli" Li:.- !;...! u .. . .
i i a.; :
'--ry U At th :
I.ik-like Wharf dia.-h.rit.
n" i-l. da-, li-r'ier.el. ! i r, . .. r.
I ii. r. a -arly l
ui.l tiar quick tilkpatcb
. . . .- .-.at. a.4'l.iig i,it til? J)X
. ae .1 m Ai ur I. ,t llu
I; j!iinou' wharf, and
nul'll of the coming
-i" Mil i .ri:;.! ,,,,! ,
ta!:ita lravea th- I'. M ).., ..
th , , . ' ' ' :1 1 ''' y i-n mil 1
it irumri afj-ut ' !,
t-i tz.u- i.rt. ll ,tu luili 1 ale 1.
i- K-at.-.. an I S,rb ami on a crm.r to
irl Kir-r ..a t- i ,th l:.-t . Laving .,u board a invited
!--. rc,,,. -.:fit of t!if lirur. Pi and btrrti-
, ."r.': . A 1 r " cr,i:-M- '3 " river, the party
in I- J at 1 r : i :n j..rt.u a b-.uutif al 1 um h
1. i.J .II.,. M . m ,
-lc i:. t:.- c.ty at 4 p. . I'.tv t:at t
yt.t.. 1 . i. -t v ir i itn.-i.
e ya. Ltig
Td-f V :..a arr.ri-1 f r ,.u t . i.,nal ou f.e iWt lt
hi-.... u.n. a ; j ,.. Jtl t wLarf Ji. L
i kjI I l.aw r
' Ml KINK (HK.
X fiew ! u iii ti.e uiii.iiig tiot a crew of the bnru
1 r-.:ii.-r .-,rvl
Jh - l;r bk oir
fr..iu A-t -r; ,,u
llj-v.y. arr.ved o:it at Vueeuatown
'"lull, au.l the fcr bk Suflola fcv.
l -r I. ar.ne l at i ttr Jam on the atith ult from San Krau-
i o l-k l-.l.-I ,U.
froiu X-wrat. X. S. W..
t -r tiiia p.,rt icvt-r:j,l
out. provided Ue aalled on
tne ili-e t f.,r h-r d-r,m, lur.
Th Kr .tmr Mary Tatham. Gorier, arrived at Hong
ivoi.g on the ..th nit. a .la. j,aaie from this port.
1!ir i.r ,t.nr M U. chart-red to convey I'ortngueae
inuiii ;ra;;t. fro,,, t',e A r- to tr.- llauU. sailed trom
(.Iverl fr .t M-ti, April 2.
The arrival lu -,a i if , of v-.-U from thia port.
b-twe th- -..t!, 'I,..., A pr.l 411, w-re numerous,
r .ri.j.ri.ii.,. t, f ,:,r.-. Kilaka.la . V .11. .Meyer W li
'"-k -" 4. I .lb.n.n and Al.ua. TheJ.
i " t aik.m.ir to I ti.na tiia-l-t e qaii k-at pasaae 1J
! an I I i , .1,,,. ti,., Kalakaus a i l the alLarian
the I'.iur.l : il ,. , and 21 Uaja.
The tr ..C K. i Ur. Lar u. arrived out on the
Ivlu lll-t. Is data
Th- Haw l.tn- mare afriv-d oU ou the 2fith ult. il
Ua pa.-sa-. I h- -.,iu-ir- la r. ;jrted to I.,sd f..r t allao
') n-xt tri;.. with liiu.lN-r. and had cleared from San
l-ram-iavo f.,r tu.'-ka, A;,ril C. to commence loading.
The u-w tern K.iima lail !ina. Mataon frn ...
t r Mil ou the lutn lust.
The .-r hk Tara I
lith f.,r Honolulu.
x, ULirs'.lof. sailed from Lisbon Men
Th- Ha bk K-al-r ssil-d frjm Uelfaat Mch -Jfi tor
15reiii.-:i. At this l:.tn-r port the Kale will la 1 for Houo
iiiiii. The old wr--kii! xteaiui-r Oeorge Harl-y employed for
a nuiiilwr of y-ara about tin- p.rl of San Krauc:sco is now
iiiakiu a tr!. 1 1 liil . fr.iin .Sa i Franciaco under the name
of th- W. II J:-rd Sau brm,' a amall cargj ol general
lud'- valued al ail.o ..
Thu Haw bk Kaiakaut arrived out at dan Fnancis.ro ou
the :rd rustint. day a-ua,'-. CajK Ui'gs reporU that
trisu M.in li litlitolTth had one continuous gale aecuiu.
panic 1 witu very heavy sea; hsd deck load waab-d away
and two ui-ii lit lly nij ire l. one of whom. Jose J.jl- a
native of i.'hile a ; 1 i y-r. died fro.u tne efle.-ts of In
juries received. T-r; Kal ii, i- ,,ili return hither with
It. S Zvalau lii Web er. arrived iu port on the
t. n ilata 1 1 hours ii miuute from San Francisco
tiM .nil' l i;i.u I.iriiie Coloniea at noou ou the same
date. Tus.ika are tea i-re I to Pur-ier McU uald for new
The (' mauelo. l. days fr ui Sail Fran.-Jsco, the II. AV.
Almy !. and tn- His :overy also 10 days .from thence,
have arrived In t ort since laat writing. Capt Howard of
me couau-io in pieane accept thanica for news favors.
The Br bk E irl D ilhoun- sailed from this port for San
rranciaco o:i the lijth iust. with a cargo valued at $165,-
iui as. ic oi tne lar.'; ca."g ies ot the season
1 IOl(i l t.
Report of K il S Zealauilia. Henry Webber. Coinmander
Left PMS3 wharf. San Francisco. April 11th, 3.10 p.tu.
discharged pilot at 3.15 p m. Stopped for Honolulu
pilot ut 6.: a.m.. ou the ISth; received pilot 6.40 a.m
Time pilot to pilot, days 23 hours 20 minutes. Light
an 1 moderate XNW niuiU until 1 4 th ; afterwards fresh
easterly winds to port. R. McUomau. Puraer.
, IUiMirt of limine Cotsuelo, Capt. Howard. Sailed from
San Francisco March 31st. Ligbt winds from S. W. till
April 2nd. From tbe 2ml to the 4th moderate galea from
the westward, t rom then-e to latitude 21 3 53' X. lougi-
tiuie 1 I'J 31' t. li;;ht and luodtrate winds from X.W. to
X. E.. Stb A: "th very liKht airs from E. to X. E.fe-'ine
weather 'luring the passage: 13 days passage.
From Sau franciaco, per II W Almy. April IB 33 pkgs
salmon. 11 mscaerel, 103 tins and 4 c bread. Co3
rtis r.arl. T. -i rti oats. 7 ctls wheat. 3fl tons bay. 300 lbs
bops. 3l tu bricks, I m r w mts. 200 m shingles. 30 bndla
win. lows. 4J Du lls doors. H budls blinds, loo bbls lime.
ft lki;a wagon materials, C'2 tkif furniture, t''5 aks bran.
1.4 rolls leather, 3 ra b. ctsand shoes, 220 kgs nails, 17 bales
oakum. '.2 pkgs provisions. 73 bgs potatoes. 9 ca sewing
niachines. 40 .kt,'s spirits. 2MHU lbs tea, 24(1 bbls flour, 14
pks -addlery, ld inisc m.lse.
From San Francisco, per lliscovery, April 17 pkg
wagon mat' rial. l r lbs tea. 34 aks and 15 bids salt. 137
bbls flour. M Ions bay. 1 l'J m bricks. J05Ji aks bran. 258
pa,; or-a.i.j4, pes irou ple. 30 rolls leather, 240 bbla
lime. I jI ska u.. al. 3J blls and 1 cse printing paper, 5 pkgs
printing mat-rials. 1J crate potatoes. 200 m shingle.
2HIO r w iMmts. 174 dixirs. 10 budls windows. 32 cs boots
aud shoe. I'jj kgs groceries and provisions, small lot
Fro:i, Pan rancisa-o, per Consuelo. April 13 175 pkg
bread. M c blskey, 25 pkg tobacco. 2H wagons. 610 bbl
nour. i i.i pkg canned g-otls, lOi ctla barley. 2M m bricks,
I'aiO r w posts. 75 I.km foruiture. 2o ton hav. 2.SJ bbla
lime, 1.1 bora-s. IW ska meal. 3'J pkg machinery, 10 bbla
sjwriu oil. li3 ctla oats. H3 pkgs gr.icerie and provisions.
JO Iu4 potabK-s. small lot misc mdse.
From San Francisco, per R M S Zealanjia. April 1(
I.ij pkga isolators. j ra cntous. 65 pki; groceries. 104
c iu Is-, i ce oysters. Hi cs photo goods. 53 ca machinery,
1') cs hops. I rae cigars. 1 cse cigarettes, 1 whale boat. 5
pkgs tree. 1 flask quicksilver. It pes pipe. 134 pkgs pro
visions. 7 c dry goods. 20.111 pkgs in tranatt to the
From Port Town-eiid, per Amelia, April 31 141.273 ft
rou-h lumber. 3... 12 ft surfaced lumber, 2i m shingle.
For Cruise. ier Young Pbcetux. April 20 Store. Fgu
val. Si I.
For Cruise, per Ohio. April 20 Stores. Fgu vat. 41
For San Frswli",". pvr Lvly Lampton. April 2110.242
pkga sugar. 2.a4pwrie. loiu val. f 2.32n 5o.
For Xew York, p-r Amy Turner, April 21 2H.IWJ bag
Us'ir 7 k-a anyar. :a bale wool. 5 bag conee lot misc
in is-. lo.n vsl, SlVi.91-) 34; tit al, f ii.
For Tort Towns-nd. er Camden. April 15 Stores.
Fgn val. I TJ .VX
For San Franciaco. per Earl Dal hon-le. April 13 14.133
lkv'4 augar. 12.IH gallon molasses, 1 Jjcj ska rice, 24.. W
gallons sperm oil. lot bnebs bananas. Horn val. $122,91G.-fk-n
val. 112.211 2i.
Vr.., Win.lwar-1 Ports, per Likelike. April l-llis Ex
fi.iT I). .minis. S H 1'srk-r. Ilr T P Tlsdale. L Asen. Miss
I. Wilde-. W II Mal.v. I. Wright. J C Kirkwisxl aud
ilancliter. Mrs J R Mills. C L Uopklus, wife aud children
For Windward ports per Likelike. April 1 S T Alex-and-r.
Esq. W Clan 1- Joues. L Severance, Mrs A Frank
C'iK.ke. Miss-s Afouif. Mrs I.eong. C 1. Wicht, Mrs Shep
hard. Mr Wight, Mrs Richardson. Mrs Alexander, aud
a'oji bO deck. m
For Maul and M doksl. pt rl.elina. April H His Majes
ty the Kiiir. Hi Y.x I. .v Domini. Hou H E Whitney. U r"
I. lies. A J Sproule, M Iiuissou.
t niei. Sat, Kran. is.-o. oer Consuelo. Anril 13 Wm Coul.
r, A filib.-ns. E Duuu. Uis W T Conner.
i Froin Sin Fram lsco. per Zealandla. April IX Claua
aire. k-l and wif-. daughter and servant. Count Ie Lou
v it res and wife, luv Uallldsv. E C Macfarlaue. Hon C R
I'.Uh .;. lieo W .Ma. farlalie. V. W Towiisend. H Duuoud.
Mr lu lu,'-. II W Auld.Mr McWslty and wife. H J Crandell
Mrs A I.vell and child. Mr Fuller and daughter. Miss
Foster. C William aud wife. Jirs Hopper and two
dx.i, 'htcrs. w It Litis. Tho I. Kills, H Allen. K It Lapham
Miss I, M . re. Oliver Stillman. John Winter, W E
Fost-r. Mrs McKu.lec. Kills tlart, A C I'aliuer. J R Holt,
junr. I T H'tncaa. Miss II Fleming. Mauley Forbes, Dr F
K Itsil-v. Mrs I. Swan. 4 H Taylor. Dr Muith. Mr Spencer.
It J ll i .n. van. Ed W hlbbr. W E Jewell. Thoa Spence.
Iiolial I Wel- h. H l lienn. r. M llreunan A Kileu. J llallcts.
James Villia:!is. Ja I'tiraal. A McDonald, C 11 Purdy. J
I- lis. Ja iirrv. Al-xsn.ler l urry, tieo Black. l
Wood. "W A Wilbar.lt Mofut. V ' Vehlliur, Johu Roberts, T
Alf- rd.H ."uittli. is W Uil-v. Mr Carter A- 4 tbilJreu.
A Wenn r. John Buckley. Ja T WhiU-. A t.'aah. P Sweeney
J Mel ee. Joseph I.ef nre. an. 1 11 Chinese, li saloon and
37 ate-rae pa-s.ners iu transit for Colouie.
From Sin Fra:icis.-o. per H W Aliuy. t- pril 1J Mr W
Turner. Mr an I Mrs D M.-Corniick. J Brown, T 1-ewts.
For San Franciwo. i:r Lady I. am t. son. April 21 5lr
j -Miepherd. Dr V Spalding, W X lioyhton. J Ooiizales. 2
f.-r Australia, v r Z. alsnlis. April 1-D fff Xeiache,
II Arnuta.'e. P Kitt-uiu. Mrs R Askew, (teo Keedle. Dr
Jenkiii. wife and daughters.
PUBLICATIONS ! CHINESE AND OTHER
CHARACTERS, A.10 OESIGNS
OF ALL KINDS.
nlete -OfTii. rccoircJ per ZealanJiaa com
sions u.i sto..hk. ,,,ant fof akjn? impres.
licdtions of all kinuny JesigneJ for pub.
l lit. necu oi sucri mea
tion with our large Chinese jxp rj,,,,,;
Ion? been felt ; ari'.l the Advertiser
ageinent, anxious to upply this important
dtsiil'Tatum, hive imported a very complete
pltnt for publishing notices, reports, posters,
or ;tny other kind of publication in Chinese,
Sanscrit, Arabic, Javan, or any other written
character or script, and for designs of all
Aiming to accommodate the facilities of
th? offl-'e to t!e requirements of the public,
the chanres will be moderate.
F. H. IIAYSELDEN,
.Manager P. C. Advertiser Co.
v li o s r e c r ii s
Pacific Ccminercial Advertiser.
The scheme of a tlailv issue nf news
from the -re.is has lonr been enter
tainel in Iloi.oliilu. In Mr.
Ay res formerly .is-iociatctl with the San
Franci-co OtU. tried the exierimeiit
of a tluily j-aj-i-r in this city, and is
;ied the IIoiiolulil I)ilj ILraU. T:it
the business interests of the country
were too much depressed ut the time;
there was nt then established that
frequency of communication with the
outer world, to warrant the suevrt
of a daily in the islands: and the pn
jirietor and editor being an entire stran
ger in the country, the Hon dulu Diilj
Herald had but a short and sickly ex
istence, and soon died out.
' The former Proprietors of the 1. C
Advertiser which was established in
I80G as a weekly sheet, issued a .small
5emi-we"ekTy"shett-itis 1S72; and the
present management have felt the ne
cessity from time to time of making,
through extras and supplements, a
more frequent communication of news
to their patrons than through the me
dium of their regular weekly issue;
and it has been in' contemplation for
some time past, that in the event of
cable communication with the conti
nent, and of . increased stearn commu
nications with all parts of the world,
that there would then arise an oppor
tunity for a daily newspaper in Hono
lulu which might be remunerative.
However, it happens, that before the
laying of a cable, or the accomplish
ment of other notable events, that were
to have a bearing upon newspaper en
terprise, that this spirit of enterprise
as represented by the present manage
ment of the Pacific Commercial Ad
vertiser, feels that there is a demand
for more frequent communication of
news to the public, to which the'
The present management of this
journal contemplated a daily issue at
the beginning of this 3'ear; but for
want of stock and compositors, was
compelled to defer action, on a proper
scale of journalism, to meet the re
quirements of the public.
At this time, it will be difficult to
show, in considering the small Eng
lish speaking population of this city,
and that a subscription list for a daily
issue of a full newspaper sheet of
more than 800 subscribers can hardly
be expected, that a daily paper can at
this time be made a remunerative en
terprise. It is not expected that it
will be remunerative for some time to
come; but there are now some especial ,
claims upon the attention of faithful
news-men; there is an increased busi- ;
ness activity, owing to increasing pro- I
frequent communica- !
tions with the outer world, bringing
news of moment to our islands; and
there is about to assemble the Leg. 3-
hitiirenf the Iviiiiriloiii. whose nroceed-
ings are expected to have some excep-1
tioual interest for the community; j
therefore the L. C. Advertiser Man
agement as faithful newsmen are de
termined to risk a sacrifice of time,
effort and means, in order to meet the
occasion, and to satisfy an expectant
public, with the hope of deserving a
The 1 C. Advertiser Management
now propose to issue tlailv except Sun
day, 011 and after May 1 next, a full
sheet 24x36 inches, of four pages con
taining 24 columns, to be styled the
Daily Pacific Commercial Advertiser.
For one year, cash in advance. ..8 00
For six months, cash in advance. 5 00
For one week, six copies
The subscription of our regular
weekly will be reduced for cash
iu advance after the 1st of May
F. H. HAYSELDEN,
Manager P. C Advertiser Co.
APRIL 22, 1882.
The Kin, accompanied by His Excellen
cy the Governor of Oahti, and attended b '
His Majesty's Acting Chamberlain, took
departure per steamer Lehua on Tuesda; r
afternoon for the island of Molokai. The
royal party are expected to return to the
city on Sunday morning next.
Pacific Coast Secession.
We copy from the Argonaut of San Fran
cisco in another column, some lugubrious
political animadversions anent the veto by
President Arthur of the Chinese Bill ; and
some rather startling political doctrine in
resiect to States' rights thereupon. We
say startling, because the editor of the
Argonaut, and the party with which he
has been associated, have mocked at what
they regarded as the pretensions of State
sovereignty, and maintained that the na
tional will should be paramount iu every
State aud territory of the Union.
It is but a few years ago, when the party
of the Argonaut, placed by the help of the
bayonet, the freed slaves of the Southern
States in their State Councils. In 1S70, in
a Senate of .South Carolina, seven-tenths of
the law makers were black, whilst the
poulatioii was eiually divided between
dominad white : but a political party in
the intelligeirtiat national politics should
represented by ttorolina ; and, although
party purposes that theMi ofJ State was
should rule. Here surely was suited
fr the assertion of State sovegity-orant
hail alreadi' been asserted with rHsion
hand, and in vain ami so the represel.it
lives of the wealth and intelligence of the
State, in tin ir unrepresented condition,
made a virtue of necessity, bore the op
pression with patience, until the ignorance
aud mismanagement of the creatures in
power became so glaring, that the natural
govenilug element of the State was permlt-
ted the opportunity to resume its wonted
an-1 legitimate sway. National po'iey in
si.teJ that the negro shouM rule in South
Carolina. It insists that lUe Chinese shall
dwell in California. And if Carolinians
were unwise i provoking secession on ac
count of interference with negroes ; surely
Californians would at this day be still more
unwise to provoke secession, or even the
sentiment of secession on account of na
tional Interference in hehalf of the Chinese.
If intelligence and wealth asserted their
supremacy over .Africau ignorance and
superstition, where the populations were
half aud half; surely intelligence and wealth
in California ought to Je able lo hold its
own aud more than its own, against Chi
nese vice ainl competition, where it re
presents seveu-eightht of the people.
Must tiie great national Government of
the Union, adapt its policy to the views or
wauts of a section ? Surely this would be
.State sovereignty, and result iu measures
of uuliitication, to an extent that would
soothe and console the shade of Calhoun
The anti-Chinese movement of the Pacific
coast is on a par witii the Know Nothing
movement of some years ago, in which Mr.
1'ixley, the present editor of the Argonaut,
took so prominent a part. The two parties
are identical, with the difference that one
was anti-Irish, and the other anti-Chinese-One
wanted to send the Irish back to Ire
land, ami tiie other wants to send the Chi
nese back to Cliia 1. Hut the Africans stay,
the Irish stay, the Hermans stay, and other
races including the Chinese will, no doubt,
to stay ; and the virtue, intelligence and
courage of the Caucasian race will dominate,
educate, and assimilate all, despite the pre
judices and selfishness of an ignorant por
tion ; anil despite the vaporing of politi
cians who would pander to this ignorance
We remember the hopeful aud jubilant
views expressed in Sau Francisco when
Hon. Anson Burlingame, waa dined as a
Chinese mandarin in that city. He was
hailed as a national benefactor, who had
brought labor and trade and a valuable im
migration to the Pacific coast. Mr. Bur
lingame was the champion of the public
sentiment, that denounced Preston Brooks
for his assault upon Senator Sumner; as he
engaged to fight the assaulter with rifles at
a short distance ; and after his diplomatic
triumphs in China, when he visited San
Francisco, the present editor of the Argo
naut who was then an exponent of that
public sentiment, was among the foremost
to tlo honor to the world renowned Amer
ican Mandarin, who would join the great
East aud the great West; the oldest and
the newest of the uations in the bonds of
reciprocal commerce, and of fraternal union
But how will the shade of Burlingame feel
over the recent lucubrations of the Argo
naut? The hero worship which had
warmed him on earth, on account of bis
Chinese diplomatic triumphs, will be ex
changed in that other world for the cooling
blasts of the Argonaut, that now regards
Chinese immigration a curse, and the Amer
ican Mandarin's diplomacy a political blun
der and a misfortune.
Tiik Legislature being about to meet, the
, time is opportune for recurring to a subject
, which we have often discussed in these col-
. umns-tne necessity lor some more em
: cient City Government. It is difficult to un
derstand how that considerable section of
the population of Honolulu, who are ac
quainted with the manner in which muni
cipal affairs are regulated in the United
States, in Europe, and in the dependencies
of European States, has so long tolerated
the condition of things by which this town
is disgraced, and through it is threatened
with so many dangers. We believe and
are thankful that we have reason to believe
that of late some little public interest in
this matter has been awakened. But pub
lie opinon here seems to need some sharp
pressure of circumstances to force it into
definite f irm and induce an outspoken ex
pression of it. Supineness even to their own
Interests is the primary characteristic of
the white residents of Honolulu. Has a
iiormal temperature of eighty and odd de
. grees dried the marrow in their backbones?
Perhaps if a Minister, or oue of our princi
pal citizens, were to be mortally injured by
a capsize occasioned by the obstructions
that are allowed in our streets, the sensa
tional occurrence would arouse some agita
tion in favor of a more civilized state of
things. Or if the expectations of our medi
cal men are realized, and the spring devel
opes for them a profitable epidemic of death
dealing fever, perhaps something may be
done. Without some such spur we do not
venture to rely on public opiuiott to enforce
any reform, and therefore we turn to the Gov
ernment and to our Legislators. We appeal
to the former as the proper leaders of pro
gressive movement, We appeal to the lat
ter to see to it, that if Ministers do not do
their duty in this matter, the coming ses
sion be not allowed to lapse without some
thing being done. We expect that the re
presentatives of Honolulu will move in the
matter of devising some plan for the better
government of the city, and to secure an ap
propriation adequate to the requirements of
We are very sensible that many difficul
ties stand in the way of securing for Hono
lulu such a municipal organization as is
common iu other civilized countries. The
mass of the populatioTi is ignorant as to
what is needed and as to how our needs
may be wisely satisfied. It seems to be
clear that iu the first instance thecit must
be put into leading strings. It is only
among the educated portion of the popula
tion that men are to be found who have
any antecedent knowledge of how to set
things in better order. It is men with some
experience who are needed. No system of
popular municipal government could be de
vised, that could be reckoned on to bring
such men to the front, Longer reflection
does not lead us to modify the suggestion
made in these columns some considerable
time ago, that a Commission selected from
among the ranks of our Privy C uuoiliors
would be the m ist suitable body to whom
to entrust the regulation of city alFiirs un
til the time shall be ripe for some more ad
vanced organization. Such a commission
should not be merely a committee of the
Privy Council exercicing si ne delegated
authority. We indicate the Privy Council
lors as the proper persons from whom a se
lection should be made because they are
men who have already been recognized as
competent to deal with public affairs, and
rs such have become the chosen advisers of
Ieaeues iVtSe they would be able to use j
" - a J i
T I1D1 a
sW(j also think they are to be
sluence with their col-
came before thetTTouncil whenever any
But as Cominissioneiiifs of the city
thority should be iu, for sideratlon.
Iiv,.t rir au-
Their authority too should be wide and full.
So far a-t it would not be inconsistent with
our existing national ix!itv even- thtn.r
which the governing bo iy of an incorpora
ted muicipality elsewhere can d aud r
dain, they should have the power to do aud
ordain here. An exception miirht nossihlv
be made in regard to the pwer of 'Kal tax
ation which usually rests in the riilin -
bodies of towns and cities. But in regard
to other matters there should be no stint of
Probably the legislation by which munici
pal institutions have been created ia the
British Colonies South, and in mauy terri
torial towus of America, would be the most
suitable examples to be followed in our own
case, iu respect to the lutiei aud authorities
of City Commissioners. There neither the
Police and Prison administrations nor tbe
management of Harbors has been delegat
ed to the municipalities. Similarly the
Hospitals and Lunatic Asylums still remain
iu the care of the central government. The
reasons which have led to this departure
from old-world customs have as much force
here as there. Moreover there is quite enough
for any body of men to do if they have
the task imposed on them of regenerating
this city, and converting it into one of the
modern civilized type. The construction
and repair of our roadways and bridges, the
adeqaate lighting of the town, the regula
tion of our streets, foot-ways and water
channels, the imposing and enforcing of
proper building regulations. Here is work
enough ami to spare. It is work that must
no longer be neglected as it has been and as
it always will and must be so long as the
Minister of the Interior is expected to per
form it during the odd moments he can
spare from other duties.
One of the charges against the Chinese is
their close, nay, mean economy. But it
would be well for the European race to take
a lesson from this economy. The French
have a saying that no economies are too
small in order to live largely. A good deal
of our enterprise in the islands is defeated
upon a rich soil, and with favorable oppor
tunity, for want of a reasonable economy.
The frequent cause of disorder in many of
our industrial enterprises js not sterility of
soil, or inclemency of weather, or failure ol
labor; but more usually want of economy.
A man who is already embarrassed with
debt, will continue to increase his burthen
with new bills for supplies that are not es
sential. Surely the happiness or dignity,
or independence of a man who is struggling
in a new venture, is not dependent on the
style of his house, admitting that it has es
sential comforts and conveniences, or that
he should hAye in it an elegant style of fur
niture ; or tTGrand piano for his family, or
winea, or canned dainties, or fashionable
costume, or other luxury ? In a struggle
with fortune, all men of sense would appre
ciate a very close, if not mean exercise of
economy. Then let us imitate the Chinese
virtue of economy, and their other thrifty
virtues ; and as for their vices, let us com
bat them and strive to root them out with
all the vigilance and energy that, can be
brought to bear In the administration of the
Immigration to the United States
During the year 1SS0, emigration to the
United States was as follows:
From Europe direct
By way of Canada and other Countries
Total Europeun Immigration.
From Africa and Pacific Islands
. . . 7,098
Total Asiatics and Polynesians. . .
IMMIGRATION TO HAWAII IX 1881.
Polynesians . .
Now if a nation of fifty millions, govern
ed by the European race, and that receives
over half a million Europeans within its
borders in a year, feels alarmed at an annu
al influx of about 7,000 Asiatics ; how should
a little nation of 00,000 people of mixed
races feel, .that receives nearly four thou
sand Chinese within its borders, to about
half the amount ot other races? "The Chi
nese Question," is one of politics in Amer
ica; but it is one of life and death in Ha
Honolulu as a Coal Depot-
Our port, it is generally conceded, is most
favorably situated to be an entrepot, and a
recruiting station in this great Ocean. And
among the desiderata to render it attractive
to the shipping traversing the Pacific, must
be an ample depot of coal at a reasonably
low rate to supply the needs of ocean steam.
The sum of 15 ier ton is now charged in
this port, which strikes us very high in
view of the cost of 8s to lis, or $2 to $2 7o
per ton in Sydney. Surely the charges of
freight cannot cause such a large enhance
ment of value as is now charged in this
port. Oui own demand for fuel increases,
we have no home supply, no mines, nor for
ests to cut down; and our men of enterprise;
or perhaps even our Government should aid
in providing our Port with a depot of coal,
on a scale and at a rate, to attract, and to
meet the wants of steam navigation in our
We commend to tin attention of our
readers an article in another column on tae
" Public Health," from the San Francisco
jrewa Letter. The remark that " whilst all
American citizens have been educated to
take a deep interest in jolicical questions,
nothing has been done Jto teach them
the economy of health," is mo-d. pertinent
and applicable to our Ilawaiian community
of all races. And we will quote these other
pertinent words. ' Without the wide dif
fusion of sanitary Information, charters are
useless, and laws will fail." We trust that
provision will be made ere long for very
thorough sanitary instruction and admin
istration in this Kingdom.
The "Assam Emigration Bill," which
will be found in another column, is well
deserving the attention of our planters who
are looking to British India for a supply of
laborers. The Supreme Council of India,
according to this bill, permits contracts for
five vears with Indian coolies.
H. P. Hubbard of New Haven Connecti
cut, the eminent newspaper agent is a mar
vel of enterprise. His activity and organ
ized system of news agencies reaches out to
the uttermost corners of the world, civilized
or uncivilized. He has just issued'a great
work in two large volumes of 1,228 pages
each, entitled Hubbard's Newspapej and
W? A. .t a- 1 . aO as,.ns. . I 1 Haa
mns uirectory, wmi
1 Combined ;" which is the most valuable re-
I : 4. rif IrnnnrllullTa ill I-0irAet tO (1PWS-
uu.nwijr ui ivnw ..v- ... .i" - - -- ------
fn YTVlc simicopies of leading journals of
-wo w- -j ann nana in r tli wnnu. inc unvc;
irwirs ana naiiKS in me woriu. hc uo.tc
universal newspaperdom. such as tne &nen-
pao of Shanghai; the &himbun of Tokio,
Japan, the laW of Constantinople, the
Andalibi Hi ml of Bombay, the Hartirol
Heraiopolis. the 7ri of Teheran, Persia,
the Uolot of St. Petersburg!!, and the " t
tcaii lte Aiua" of Honolulu. This illus
tration of the polyglot of universal news is
marvellous and highly interesting to study.
There are numerous maps ; and the list or
the banks of the world is verv complete and
valuable. This work of Hubbard's i a no
ble enterprise, and deserves a rich re warn.
The New Steamship Line.
We learn from Colonel Claus Sprockets,
that his new Steamship Line will commence
operations about July 1st. The Special
Agent of the Company, now in London has
exjerieueed great difficulty in tindiug suit
able boats for the service, as regards tp'fd
and jmsxenger accomodation, but a Cable
gram received from him, by Col. Spreckels
just before leaving San Francisco, reports
the chartering of the steamship Suez, 2,800
tons register, now at Hongkong, for 1 year.
She is to leave that port for San Francisco
in the latter part of this mouth, and it is
expected she will be ready for service about
the end of June or beginning of July, mak
ing the initial trip of the new line. A sec
ond steamer is being negotiated for, but no
definite advices have been received regard
ing her up to the sailing of the Zealandla.
It is Col. Spreckels' and the company's in
tention to build, either in the Eastern States
or England, two or three steamers of unusu
al speed, and with passenger accommoda
tion especially suited to a tropical voyage.
but as it will require a year or so for their
e a vear or so ior men
ed boats, (the best oh- j
tainaoie) win te empioyeti 111 me eriee,
meanwhile. The management of the com- .
panv's affairs, will be entrusted to Mr. E. !
l. g. Steele, President, and Mr. c. a.
Spreckels, Treasurer, and their combined ;
. . ' a . - .. L ! I K.. 1
enterprise, juugment, ana ousuiess noiuiy,
give firm assurance of the service being j
first class iu every resjvet. We understand j
that Messrs. Johu D. Spreckels & Bros, will j
represent the Agency of the line In San j
Francisco, and Messrs. Wm. G. Irwin k
Co. at this port. I
The Paeitic Mail Steamship Company aro now
having built by Juhii Koach, four now ktt-aniera,
two of which are iutt-iult'tl for the Hawaiian trade.
They will lie of 22H) tons bur then ami have a guar
anteed Kjieed of 1 1 miles an hour. The cabins will
le on thefti rwartl part of the vessel and particu
lar attention will be paid to thorough ventilation,
and the appointments throughout will lie especially
adapted to our tropical climate. Perfect arrmiiKe
: incuts will also lie provided for the carrvinir of ba
nanas and other tropical fruits, after tho stylo of J
the West India steamers. The P. M. S. S. Co., roc- -'.ognize
the importance of keepiug tip their Hawaii
an and Australian line of steamers, and the line
has now all the freight they can carry to the Col-
onies. The statement is made that it does not pay j
.1 1 rM.:..1.4 4.. If ..!.. 1.. 4 '
llltrilt 11! Ill UIK a JTdllll tl lltlllt t" I4tl14lllt4 4
$S per ton, w hen in order to do so they have to re
. fuse freight to the Colonies, that they get from $12
to $15 a ton for; hence tho necessity of putting
on additional steamers for the Hawaiian Islands.
; The mail contract with the Colonies will expire
' in about eighteen months, but we are assured that
: the line will lie continued after that time, as it is
expected that the American Government will assist
I the lino with a subsidy. Sir Henry Parkes lias
1 assured the management that New Zealand, at
least, will continue to pay a liberal Hum towards
its continuance. Tho lirst of the new boats for
Honolulu will arrive here about the end of June,
to be followed by the second one in July.
X7 This is the day on w hich is to take place'
the long talked of picnic at Kahakaaulana, in which
those who had to undergo quarantine or hospital
treatment there, are all to take part. The Royal
Hawaiian Band will lo there and will remain on
tho ground from noon to four o'clock, returning in jj$
time to keep faith with the public who may bo
looking for them at Emma Square. " The " luau "
is to come off at 1p.m., in the quarters used by
the Chinese who were quarantined ou the island,
where seats have been provided for nearly six
hundred guests. It is expected that tho number
of those present will considerably exceed that just
mentioned. His Majesty the King, intends to be
present if the Kilauea Hou can call for him and
bring him back to Oahu in time. Queen Kapiolani
and memliers of the Royal family, Qneen Emma,
TT TT "Prinwa Until ilia Afslositv's Miniwtara ?Hm
j Jujj0janjtpther Vifticial personages have been in-
j vited to be present. After the " luau " an address
j will be delivered by Rev. H. II. Parker. After this
j and any impromptu speaking that may develop it
; self, the time will be given up to sundry moles,
' which will be sung in honor of chiefs both dead
j and living. A special niele will also lie iung
! which lias ls;en comjiosed for this occasion, in
j honor of the dead who lie sleeping in the Kaha
kaaulana cemetery. Those who want a dance will
' find ample room for it in the building known as
No. 1 winch was occupied throughout the epitlennc
bv healthv iiersons onlv
All the buildings which
were liscil as kiiiuIi-dok liosmtals will lie locked nn. i-
They have leen cleansed and fumigated, but an
excess of precaution is in such case lietter than the I
smallest risk. For the benefit of those who may 3
desire an inexpensive method of attending the I
"luau we may mention that Mr. l)Mld a omni
btisses will run from Mossnian's corner to the reef
at a fare for the round trip of fifty cents.
The Hawaiian and British Commissioners
Hon. A. S. Cleghorn and Major J. Hay Wodchouse
left town on 11th inst., to investigate the condition
of laborers and laborers puarters on this island.
They proceeded first Ut Waimanalo examining there
the condition of the laborers employed by tributary
planters as well as by the Company. 8ome of them
are Chinese; and here, and in other places, the Com
missioners found that as a rule tho Chinese who
work for their con trymen do not huddle together
as some planters profess to believe they are fond of
doing. At Kaneohc, however, they found a Chinese
employer, planting on land mauka of the mill, whoso
quarters were both inferior and crowded, and who
was reported to be largely engaged in an illicit
traffic m liquor and opium. This man had re
ceived as much as 30 cases of liquor in a single
shipment. The Commissioners went round by the
coast to Waialua and thence to Waianae, visiting
all sugar plantations and many rice plantations on
the way. The general result of their examination
is that the laborers' quarters on this island are on
the average Ix-tter than those on Kauai.
CC7"" Mr. Wray Taylor will give his third free
organ recital on Tuesday evening April 25th, at
7:45 o'clock in Kt. Andrews Cathedral, assisted by
Miss Ponti. Soprano, Mr. F. M. Swanzy, baritone,
and Mr. Myron Jones, organist. The recital of
Tuesday evening last was highly successful. Mr.
Taylor was assisted on the occasion by Miss Flor
ence Luce and Mr. T. It. Walker. Mr. Atkinson
was prevented by indisposition from giving his pro
nounced contribution to the programme of the
evening. This stood as follows:
1. Festival March
2 Miuuettoin F -Major
3 Air" i'ro I'eccatis" (Stabat Mater)
a. Introduction ami I'riere
5. Offertoire de St. Cecile
6. Pastorale in V
7. Solo " Come unto Hiiu"
8. Variations on a Hymn Tunc ,
9. Swedish Wedding -March
Mb. It. H. Fow lek, representing the firm of John
Fowler & Co., of Leeds, England, returned from
his Australian trip by the City of Sydney, and will
remain with us a few months in order to complete
his large contracts for jiortable tramwavs, made
with several of our planters during his first visit
Most of thematerial has arrived, or is nearly due,
and Mr. Fowler, before leaving, will ticrsonafly in
spect the construction and working of the different
lines of tramway sold by him. Mr. Fowler before
leaving will give an exhibition of the working of one
of their large patent steam plows, which is expect
ed to arrive by the barque Edward May, now near
ly due from Glasgow. We congranlate Mr. Fowler
on the successful result of his Australian and Fiji
trip, he having sold and negotiated for tJ.o ut
l"ere oi no less than twenty-one sets of steam plows
ail fiFf Ai : I . .a "
----- - " x nuiu
1'"'.;' ' B,lt- muK OI Pa'"e wJ . Lo-
CCr The stinging Frisco " Wasp d? not ad
mire Oscar Wilde; has mH him np in a cartoon on
a donkey with a sunflower sceptre, aud followed by
an amusing entourage of sunflower servility; and
thus prattles" about him: That sovere gn of
insufferables Oscar Wilde, has ensued with his
opulence of twaddle and his penury of sense. He
lias mounted his hind leg and ,)lon
ties through tho bowel of his neck, to the capital
ffSHZl 0ircumjacentf001 and foolesses, fool
ing w ith their foolers. He has tossed off the tovot
of Sly fish"6 rtl, in ,CPion"
or ghastly bosh. The ineffable dunce had nothing
to say and says ltsay8 it with a liberal emUIIUh?
men. of bad delivery, embroidering it with reason-
gA"l1!8 of ttitnde. gesture and "tire.
. " i . " : , " lmPter so hateful, a block-
i.n.j.ALinn.i . 1
reu the LUI
feel of his tongue in her ear to tickle her nnrW
6undiug." Me ,,er nnder"
CAMfAGE MAKER !
AVXOUNCK Til AT
Opened a Shop on Fort street
iLre Hole, (in .h O d iu.er..ent hui-J.-fa). hrr
ha is prepared lo HuiU
; LATEST and BEST DESIGNS !
First-Class Mechanics Employed
And JN Otilll
. . ii-j
Carefullv Selected materials Uoea
jr Particular and lovqt Attention
giveix to All Kinds of Iiepairing.
O HOICKS I KU.M TIIK OTI1KH IM.AXDS
wu.ia uk fo i urri.i.v
A TTKSDKI) TO.
ii. aria din
JUNE 10th and 12th, 1882.
rilllE FOI.IaOWIKU IlKXTLE.MK X OOM
1 PRtrtK TIIK
Committee of Arrangements :
wm. a. finvix,
nn. ma cfahlaxj:,
capt. a. x. ti:pp,
i JAMKS DOJW.
f' Leah.i Cup, $40.
MULE RACE Mile Vh-
Free to all Calcli arel.lils.
jf aUUUVr, f .
jXapioiani Plate, $100.
' FOR HAWAIIAN BKKII H0KXM-
-Mile tla.h Cstch
weights, fc-nirance, $10.
tKing'a Plate, $125.
ij FOK TIIKKK YKAIl OLDS Opeu tu all Ileal 8 lu S.
3 carry 100 Ida.
Park Cup, $75.
Three-quarter of a unle iee far all TWO V KAll OI.DS
f- bred Id the Kingdom Caicli weights, kutrsiice, f 10.
Reciprocity Plate, 100.
TROTrINO RACK Mile heats, beat 3 In 6 to harneas
Free to all Horses that have not a better record Hun 2 40
in any m'lllc race la this Kingdom, fcutrance, $li.
-Queen Emma Plate, 100.
Rt'NNINQ RACE Three quarters of a mile daahFrea
lo all, to carry 100 lla Lntiance, JIO
rxpress Cup, $75.
FREE TO ALL IIOHSKS that have lieen driven hi a pub
lic hack, ex mo:itlla i.reriiiua to this lltb June, t.u
Kamehameha Plate, $200
TROTTING RACE Mile heats, best J in 6 lo harness
Free to all. Nnlrance $10. a
Lunamakaainana Plate, $100
ON K AND A HALF MILK
100 lbs. fctilrance,
Regent's Plate, $100.
ON It AND A HALF MILK DASH Free lo all, to carry
100 lbs. Kntrance, $li.
FKKK 1 0 ALL IIORSKS b
8 Catch weight!. Entraii
Pony Race Cup, $50
FKKK 1 0 ALL IIORSKS bred In the Rli.gdcm But 2 lu
8 Catch weight!. Entrance, $10. '
ONKMILE DASH Open to a'.l I'onies l.rel in the King,
dom, not over 13 hands high -Catch weight. Kn
Kaiulani Cup $75
HLDDLK RACE One Mile dash, 4 hurdl-s-lree lu all
Catch weiKhtf. K.ntrance, $10.
Donkey Race Cup. $25.
FREE FOR ALL Kach man to ride his neighln.r's Don
key. The laat one under the wire wioi.
and. Foot Race.
I0U 200 YABI1S. I0U SILD1I.S AM) A III.
fx All HOKSKS entered for thesa Races will Imj under tha
control or the Judges, and their decision WI LL UK UNA I..
All Runninf Races will lie under the Kuleiof ibe lilood horea
Association executing as to weights.
All Trottinit Races will he under the Rules of the National
Tr. Iting- Association. All Horses to carry a Rider.
KT No Pool "clllnj ou the Park Gr. un.ls. All Horses thai
ara told lu Pools will be ruled out. JCX
In order to secure or maintain ordr, no one will be allowed
on the track without the Association lla.lge, which can be ab.
lained on the U round a.
VT Permits, to tr.in Horses on the I'aik Trai k can he ob
tained from Mr. II. K. M AC r A R LA N K. JoCKKY COLOltS
must accompany Entrance Ee-s
SATURDAY, JUNE 3rd, 1882.
It is also planned to have an
Exhibition of Stoclt !
II. A. WIDK.MINV. fhalrmau.
apKtf 1 E. A. I'lERL'K. Feoretarv.
Royal Shooting Gallery !
64 KINO STREET.
Nexl door to Hop Vka'a)
Fitted up in First-Class Style.
Long and Short Ranges
YOU RIFLF.S, REVOMTaBS AI PISTOLS.
LARGE, AIRY HALL.
mm. mm mm all i
Mlm BEHCET at TRjtGKMKK.rropV
TO CONTRIBUTORS TO THE
'UIE U.N-DKIIHIOSEI) IIAVINCi BKRK
aniJL. PP'n,ted C. inmlttee to proe.de for the security of
articles loaned for the abore exhibition, hereby rle notice that
Coui!fi Kllh Ci"n; nl Trea.urer'of .beuer.!
Committee will he gvtn t all articles loaned and that the Li
brary and Readin Room A.sociatioo will be re.".' b h. far
the .afe keepinc ad ntara of ,u rtlcle.. l-wn.iuia r
tit.?- iW"! J'Vo'Uied Id wh eh wdl be depoallej, earl,
mlnU.m he 2V'iclr, ,,DU bulk " J-5"1"- W .ten
bluZ fiPop.lyed d'' Dd n'"nl nd ' Propwty will I e
JL- 'UV bT Bre- Vat lh - Prpo.. contrlbtil
tors are tequested to place a ralustlon on .rttcleiTlo.ned
aD22-3t . 8 8 DULK, Chairman.
P II-r. POOR. Secretary.
. aiTl'' -la . an '