Newspaper Page Text
PACIFIC COMMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, MAY 20,
PACIFIC CO M M MERC1AL ADVERTISE tt, MAY 27, 1882.
P. 31. S. 3- Coa Time Table for lb32.
City of TYrk..Jn.i. ?
lan.lia .. ...... .Ju1y i
City of y4aey J.ity
Auitr:i u.j 5
Cttyof New York Hr;.t
Zalau 1-a i) i i
City uf Sy iny X i 2
Anlral:a ...Dec 1-
F m S1 ..T I'D l vs:
Aiir! . ..
.t. .f . 1
tlv ' ( Ny in.
, Au-tr-iti-i ...
1'ity f' -w '
I tity f.f y-l:
. . . . 3 i
r.. J -;:y
i ... t
. . t .-
..!.-.- a I
c o ri rvr s n c i .v Li .
; i r. .v -i r 2'V . 1 1-1.
IcaiiLM, commn-lillt, La b-rfti rtb r 1 during :
tie latbtr part of the pat wtk. a natural rra ti ,u fro'u
th. activity diaplaye-,1 in shipping :rcl a:i I r.,nii- te i
With th large tmoooti f rwar.Jel per rlo:,a. F. irt ka id I
Caibarlrn. Tbe wttk kit og-taer fcai b--a n- t I oi. n.
commercial etfvle-, the Irj4t i-.r ar-o iKnr !.s -rtr
left this port, to araonnt an 1 valuation. Lt;-u tta f r
warded by the Fiona (M-ir. 'r. W. Mvw-lcrl.me A Co j
to-tan Iraociaco eoDit;n- cf s.71.1 sli lb , -ir vl :"1
at t1S.ii':l 73. BuIdm It g-acnl iin -f traie i f.r.
bat la lb hard-war.-, l iuiVr. su 1 baiMinj ciit-r-.i
trad, there l.e couiilrrMe a. tiv.: uti --ln.:i r I
undoubtedly by the faV'rall tru.n tri whii:ti l..t-i. Uj.
builders can now uLtila mon-y t f rvnrl t:iir p!.r..
Money at prevent writing. ar..I sla.-e th" lute '.up-f'ti
baa appeared more plentiful than f.-riu'-rly aoU M rir.-fl
at lower terniSou good re:i:t i.f a M.u.itry 1. i! r iu
power w do have th euandra:e of the j-; !.
SCGAR Since tbe 13tU ln-ti',1 t. .late, - 'J .
mngt hare be-n r'ive-l from thr f latitatiotn. a:i I
,M.1V lt al.lj pT riotia. ibrln ar. 1 ll'ir-a t
tbe Cat. Miliar 1 bw arrlrin lu lu i U )-ir.ti-tl
per Utrm but the rr:rlpt i.f tl. runm; "k
bow a f "! ttal.
KICE Tbere bat brru ti') lufpa) la t?ie amoiut "f
ablpmeote t tli Cat. the t .til ' lauttt; rxp--rt-1 I in:.
the wk anm'iutin t 1 '..' lb-
The) Iraiirta f.r tli k fju'lt .f tl.r rar.. ..f
general merrbandie bronl.t by td t C Mnrray f-'.:i
Tb exports cuiuprlM the car takru bv th- i n..
Caibarlea and i'.ureka to Stu Fru. i- o am uut.ii,; t
pout, or no.7 jlulu. ii.
May 21 Htiat Jamra Mak-e. frm Kauai, wltli 'J I'
an ar. n.i vk pa. 1 1 and rloe
31 Mtmr l.ikrllae. Kiu. f .i
4 nil pan atiar, jj L'j l .-f -attj
21 tcnr Kilaifa U-t. s-ar. tr jiu Kadui ii. Itn,
witli -J.il. I pki( nt-.r
21 8. br )liun..kiwi. Mitubi. fr m Uauaiui'iU.
Kanal. with "WJ be a'tr
21 . Ur Nttie M-rrill. fr-fi ljhatna. with .' h.
21 Hthr it.a'1 l-vl. M .in..u. f :u WaUlua.
wltb lt bit i.r
21 Schr Kaala. Ahuihala. fr.'tu luh l, w .th
51 Scbr Karuol. nwent'm. fr u I.ii'h.-r Lc.. Haw,
WHO 2t' pai u ir
21 Schr Watebu. K l'iu.-tia. fr 'fix Oii-uu'-a, Ka,
wittt 44rj pk. auar
2:1 Schr Uot Iroiu l d !. with T w .t-r-
Dielotie. It bl.l nt'law. "- a inr
IV 8obr Mil Murrta. Hmitb. iroai Iual, IT.) aU. r;
and SXi wateriu-lona
33 Scbr l.'abl. Kua. fr.:n K .hala'.rU, Hawaii, witli
jikm bn uir a
24 Scbr Maaa, fjuut 1'aukaa. Hawaii. itU l')70 b
21 Scbr l.uka. frm Erawarlt, fruui Hali. witU
with pKrf auuar
23 H.'br Puhotkl. froui I'ubotal. Hawaii, with loi.l
liStmr C Ii Itiabop. li.-rry. froui Kauai, wit'a 'V
pka aaar. 1 HI pki rice. pka pl
23 Sbr Alary Foster. frJut 1'uualu i
iti Stiur Mokxhl. llla.k. ft. mi Knulau. with 4't
ba auar. 711 ri.-. 1 1 bbU iu )li.i.
2H Schr Maloli. fnui K.-"k'-, Hawaii, with il b'
auitar. 11 bbl in'la.tai.
Ill Schr FTrince. from Nawiliwllf. Kauai. w.t! 1 ;'(
May 20 fltmr J aai-a Makre. M 'IDaM. from Kaui. with
2Tw htm enir. 12.- b- p i.My
5 sitmr W li llccd. Kennedy, f r in liilo. Hawaii
26 Schr Marlon, from Kukiubalr. Hawaii. itb
Hawaii, witli V-l pk' u-.r
3i Slmr Lebna. Lorzoaoti. iroiu Maul and lIokai.
with i-lO bg ni;ar, H.i t.hep, 'Jil b.-.,
Sbr Jenny, from Oiowalu, Alaui. with l''J br
Ha 24 Am bk D C Marray. Jenka. 17 daye fnui San
Francisco, ia liilo
jj.y 20 Scbr Kekaulnobi. Malaihl. for Hnialel, Kttlil
21 Scbr Jenny, Keanapitni. fwr Oiowalu
22 iirbr Nettie Merrill, for Labaina. Maui
22 8tinr C K Biahop. for Kauai
j-j stnir Iehoa. for .Molokai and Maui
j-iStrar IwalanL, for Mam ami Hawaii
'j-j -tinr Mokolii. for koolaii
Slmr Jaraea Makee, M.-Donald, for Kauai
-.I 9-br Mannukawai. Makaatia. for Nawiliwili
Jtl Scbr Kaala, Abiuhala. for M aianae
'i-tmr Kilautra U1, Searn. for Kabului
o.- stiur Likehkf. Kiiih- for Maui aud Hawaii
24 Schr Kamoi, for Hilo. Hawaii
23 Scbr I.eahi. Koholalele. for Hawaii
S-.bra Wailfle and Kalona. for Milik
Mrur O U liiaUop, imgrj. for Kauai
Stay 2d rt. br Mini, for KalT.iui. Maui
tf &i:UX. J"'-aLfr Keawafli. Hawaii
May JO Br u Fiona. Rh.xl-a. for San Frau. i o
21 Am bktne Eureka. Pt-nhallow, t it Sjii Frau.-U.-o
2:1 Ana bk t.'aibarien. Hnbbar l. for San Fraiu.ih.-o
jjA.ni bk Forneaa Abbey, Uurot. for HoiiKkourf
May ta Ana bk Emerald. Lord, for Put S-mml
FOREIGN VSHKlS IX POUT.
Missionary bg Mornlnir Star. Uray
Am bk California. Howard
Aui tk O C JlnrraT. Jeuka
T,MI. Etaeeiea frwica ere: I'erl.
Bktne Ella, fan Franctaco. May ....,
Bk Kdwarrt May. Urrrpool. dnr. tl U Macfarlaae i
H B M H Triumi b. Chile, dbtfl
Fsk Stella. New York, ot-rdn. Catle k C.H.k
Ulc Ailolpb. Bremen. Jane, 1! !! kffli Co
Hk Paradom. Bremen. Jan.?. 11 Ha. kft-ld
Br bk FriHla. Newcastle. N S W. May. WildT k f o
BktneJ A Falklnbertr. San Fran. t--o. due
Bk Kale. hme. July, 11 Hackfeld A o
tttmr Monr--l. Uverpd. Tia Azor -a. Joua
a. ar Jul:a. SowtB May 13. A F Cooke
Bk Joaepha. Cardltf. July. Harkf-ld k Co
Bk Oberon. Liverpool. Aoi'tat. T II Kavlt-s
tmr Sner. an Franclaco. May
8tmr DT.nahlra Cattle, from aan Frtnciacc. Jnne
..irt of bk D C Murray. 'apt Jenk -Saile.J f r.,(I.
m k..i.,-wn. Mar ISth. with frrah XXW w;n l-t whl. U
ic-laro. May litn. who irrsn .s.-, w.u i- win. u
i o ttita.le :s)-. L"til'Utle 1 ; then lnbt and
wiStU to Hilo. where we arrived May 2n.L
ra ai.a on tba ilrd. at " a.m.. have had strong
1 aatetl a
w -st Hr . n ii u the
NE trade to airt. Arrived In Honolulu harbor. May
aiUi. 11 day. 1 hoora vaae.
! r'r Vf.ZSXrS
aaoea. V.1 pea lumber, 175 bbU lime. -.V. tn brick. I .
j rw i an a i i ; m aeau e- j ....
aw niachinea. is aka dorr, s rka atatioLery. - : bio
tiwral. Ul bale bay. l.W Pi. furniture. 0 post-. 1
trow. I borae. aaiall lot.laic mtlse.
tor Hun Konn". Pr r'urns Abb.-y. May jj..'ji) ft
keroaan oil and JJO tons coal (in trano. 3 o la.-'in.-rt-d
ware, 1 alik aaabat. 1 ca clocka. For val, fld.sjr .V".
Tor San Franriaeo, per Flna. May 'JO 4 t.2-- l k'
an jar. Ifoax Val. i JH.aWJ T3.
Tor Han Francteeo. per P.'irtha. May -H u pkK-
angar, hO bi; rice. JI7 I m-ta bauaui. 2 r tmariiiiis.
Ituiu val, ISl.iV) VI.
For San Francis.-o, per Caibarisn, fa zt l,T i
ytg auyar. Vt bo rtf-. :l b.lia wet hid. bi dry bid',
n bdla atup aktua. la bdla f. 'at ht.l. a. at hn bonis, il l-lils
tallow, 74 btt'-Uv banana Ikiui val, t.i;j Xi.
Tat Baa Franclaco. per Lareka. ITay 1 J McW attic
J wife. O B Biahop. E II Farley, t-l.a. l.-tarj.
y For San FrancUco, per Fiona. .May 2 D t'.uuinKliani.
t For Hong KotJif.pet Famea Abbey. May 0-21-' Ctint-so.
For San Franclaoo. per Caibarin, May 2a Mrs II C
Spauldini A cblld. L Netter, J M Toomey.
- From Maul and Hawaii, per Likt -like. Mar 21 T K
aVa'-ker, Mia fainrfbam. J B Ansun. ira J K Mills. W IS
Seat. K 1 Sweenv.il B Uani-.kr. Mr and Mr Abu and
child. Mra A B Kotre, Mlaa M Harris. W I r inlurt. K
Uonslasa. F 11 Conper. C E Stackpole. K W Macfarlatif.
a l Fritb. K Amu. Mrs J .tupplcbern. l r W
H Cornwell. Ur U Cornwell. Mr Terry and child. Jud0'e
A fornander. B Husif. Mra M ljikc.
From Circuit of Kauai, per Jsmi Makre, May 0! W C
Varke, Mr gchonin. Bi: Spauldtue, w'fe and child. K A
Mac He, Mr Plckaou, Mr B.-eygant, V li smlta, and 3"
For Maal and Hawaii, jwr Iwalam. May 12 T Wills &
wife. J F McKenrie, F PuS. M I'tii on. Kr I'.roil.e. Mi.t
Brotlie, Hon O Richardaou. Hon J Nak. okoo, and -nJ tlt cli.
For Eahnhii. per Kiian-a ll..o. Ms 2: W O S.uitli . W
F Johnstone and about 4- deck.
- For Kauai, per Jaraea Makt-e. May il H Mi.
i Alisa Hobb. It C Spalding, E I Adam and about J .1. ;.
" for Man! and Hawaii, per LikettSt. Mav 2! Kit Joini
; . a. C M Waites, J i Hav-cMen. Hon J X!ii. -Mrs Kit-
, . . . . i li "n I l I., -k ... 1 T Wl.it. t . - -
- ccatl, i William, a crow-n. lion J M.-tt Simtii and
.r. tt..r,.l.. l V I. .l'.,.i i.l , l.il.lrt li Mr.
W lie. Alia mi i. t J - " - - - -
XXa.itinx. W II Cornwell. .1 B ins..ji, F Austin. A 1'or-
naadt-r. Hon S O Wilder. Mr I'nztn, Mi-s Mike.-. Its
Hung. Hon Mrs 3lonnll. K II t'prr. Mrs J stnl.l.l-.
tteen. K M McSiuna. W K lioweil. Il-v A Stiirtfis. Hon J
' VV Kalua, Misa Coolly, C Sta -a;'lt? and al.-.nt'. " tl. fk.
BBICKWOOD TbU morning at 4 o'cio. k Mi.- Jf.nsie
Haowx staLASILKHITA Bait'kTts.i,. a'ij i:J yfar-, S isoi.tha
and 9 days. Tbe fuueral will tk place from btr fa- Iit's
.residence, Emma Hale, al 3 e.ui., tomorrow. Sunday.
e-,... . r,y
ibirL (fT.Vl I itfvl lU h
ii2L 11 1 III Jjlil!i!iilLlj
nil I! I.IKFLIKK lb'
LElVK II Kit
after:,;:: Hoe notice isiriven of "''l
e earned out. ("yll w iLPta .
ti'tro.i.. . J.
antl lxrt . - - ......
MAY 27. lfvj
ll'n Kx-;t!,'.n-y Walter M. Gibson has
withJrjwn alt .--tii'.-r fro:n the editorial
inim?!! ent of this journal. Mr. Joseph
Webb is now chi-f editor of the Pacific
Co-imehciai. Advertiser, Daily and
Weekly. Mr. Gibson -.lso ceases any
fur rier eii;oriil clure of the Elele Po
akol': i W ir.e- i iy Express), and the Ha
waii.m columns in the Daily Pacific Com
:!Ep.cil Advertislr. which ore in charge
of Mr. John Sheldon, uni-r the superin
F ii HAYSELDEN,
MailifJ-T P. C. Al'VERTIER
(Daily and Weekly),
and Elele Poakolu.
il.!i-.;i thit vvci-k u communication
l it" I'r.-'iiir W. I. Grei-n,
fr in t!
whif'i, wl.i!: ii -xjo.iin- thf reason of the
iat' Mini-trv.- r i ir 1 1 itioii, ulv throw.' light
n Mint' tinT ni tt-r-i of which the uh!ic
ha I lilt' or previous knowle.lc. We
:il-t.iin to-.l.y fioin iiny comment Uhii
tliin reni.-irli-ih.i I'K'iiiiieiit for vuriom rea
b'it chi. ily h -eiiMti.Mr. (Jrceri hini
s..'!f n-.jii.-t- tlii lie m.iy liuve tin? ''.say "
all t hi".ii-t-!f for on. day at least. As,
how -wr, lit h:t at the close of his letter
r I veil exr'-ioii to his j.-r-on.-il views on
tiie suojt'ct of tiie intro I'.iction into this
country of Ilitt In Ii in c !ies, an I as thesi
rem irk- arc fjwit" extrauo-i to the general
Mil.i.-ct f the h-tti-r, we .-h tll tender a few
words of comment on this jart of his com
munication. Ml. (Jreeii
.-:iys the C'oolie fystcin
thif-atiiiitl everywhere hy the pro-
e e e .1 . e. f ail.
";reis oi i i..:is, ami inai it is "alio
rether out f id ace anywhere hut in
t Mar-grow iii- Crown colony of the
svveic t ty'. I ho Iirst of these asser
tions he sjie iks of as a thing go patent ami
v.i-ll-knowii that it is hardly necesaary to
call attention to it. A little explanation on
this M)int"is, we think, tliie from him. So'
far as is known to other eopIe the Collie
yteiii rem tins in f ivor with those com
munities which Lave adopted it, and is be
ing wi.L'Iy extended to other countries. It
indistinctly recognized as theonly plan yet
devised hy which extensive production can
he organize I in any tropical country. In
stead of being recognized as only lit for a
despotically governed crown colony, it is
being inlroluced into countries sucli as
Queensland and. South Australia which
possess the most liberal of constitutions.
an I in whi.'Si the people rule themselves as
completely as under the freest forms of
actual deui cracy. And why? Plainly be
cause the class of enterprise of which the
sugar plantation is a type cannot be carried
on in tropical countries without labor
ers who are bound to their service by con
tracts extending over a considerable period
of time, aud who will accept a conioara-tivelj-
low rate of wage. And we may well
ask Mr. Green, w!i -re would Hawaii have
been but for the Jcoolie system which he
looks upon as s-o incompatible with
civilization and free institutions? Is he,
in his fear of the Ivist Indian, prepared todo
away with the Chinese coolie.the Ne.v Heb
rides or other Island coolie, the Portuguese,
Norwegian, or (Jermau coolie. All these
contract laborers, who form the mainstay
of the country, are coolies. Mr. Green's
righteous indignation against tire system
wakes up at the mere sound of the words
Mast Indian," hut it has slept long enough
with the whole thing bef-ne his eyes in its
wo st forms, and minus that sound and
necessary institution of protectors which
forms its best feature in the countries where
the Coolies are of East Indian race.
The Po itical Demonstration on Saturdiy
About Id a.m. on Sat unlay a meeting
which hail been somewhat hurriedly called
together, was held ill tho room of Kngine
Company No. 4. Both Hawaiians ami for
eigners were fairly represented, notwith
standing the short time there had been in
which to pass the word around that a de
monstration of the people's satisfaction at
His Majesty's selection of now advisers was
to be organized. At this meeting it was
re-ol veil that the occasion should be cele
brated by a torchlight procession with
music, that addresses iri Hawaiian ami Eng
lish should be presented to the King, and
thafr a demonstration of the people's &)
proval of i he new Ministry should be made
at the resilience of Hon. the Premier by an
. 1. 1 ii.l i .,.r..iii. sliiitfi Lrtra u-nru yi-
1 iectcd anda committee was formed Lo ar-
range the dt taiK The committee proved
itself energetic, as the result showed, lhe
addresses to the King had to be left out of
; the programme as His Majesty had pre-
vioas!y ma 1 an engagement to spend the
' evening out of town.
j About ha f-past sewn the torchlight pro
i ce.s.-itn was formed, Engine Company No.
! - ' ; I...: .. i . .. i
s roolli-: in . moil sireei oenift utiooieti us
the starting point. The assistance of Prof.
I5;-rger and his band boy had laen secured.
Due hundred and eighty-nine toich bearers,
headed by the ha ml ami accompanied by a
large number f sympathizers, started from
Union street, marched along Hotel, Nuua
nti, and Kin.r tieot to the Palace gates.
Here three cheers for the King were culled
for ami lustily given, the fugleman explain
in ' that it was not intended by this to say
to 'the King, "in what you have just done j
von have done well," because they all lie
lieved that he always endeavored to do the
best for his people it was but an expression
of old Hawaiian feelings of respect for their
chUf, lorn with the native Hawaiians,
which forbade them to pass his gates with
out expressing their aloha. The procession
then turned ami proceeded to the resilience
of the Premier, the large yard of which was
thronged to oversowing with the enthusias
tic crowd. I he reelings wiiicli excitea
this assemblage found expression in a num
ber of transparencies which they carried
with them. These bore the following mot
foes: "Hawaii a man loa, " (Hawaii for
ever. ) !'Ko Hawaii ne-i Hoola," (The Salva
tion of Hawaii). "Aloha e ka Lani"
( I..ve to the T. rone). ' 1 ola ka Moi"
(I.iveO Kinirll "Hauoli no Hawaii (The
cause f rejoieitnr to Hawaii). "Ka Aha
Kuliiua Knokoa " ( The Independent Mini-try).
' Na Honke!e Poniaikai H iwaii"
tTlif Advisers who u ill bring benefit to
Hawaii', and iu English " rjo larty
I 4ti:....." .. 11 f. . I i 1. I rf ltairqii "
Cli'iiie." 'All for theClood of Hawaii
" The Heroes to the Front." " Hawaii for
everVictorious at Last," and a design
and motto " Equal Rights at Last," with
the sc les . f Justice in the centre.
Aaad.hess to Mr. Gibson was then de
livered by the selected spokesman, Mr. J.
Ku:i. The speaker said he had been put
forward by the vote of a public meeting to
express the pleasure with which the people
recognized in the new Government a guar
antee of stability ami progress. As now
ion-tit uicl, the Ministry would receive the
I onstitiitci, me .uii'isiry woum receiv
i help f l-tl. Ha-aiians and foreig
i v. henever they should need support.
denion-tration, but they were sutnoient to
show to Mini-ters the real ami true feeling
of every one who had the interest of Ha-
wati at heart. The addre-. was followed
l.v roii-in"- f-Kivis for thu Premier u::l lit
i colleagues, II. .11. .S. iv. Kail mil J ion- Jolui
H. i5uh, and surrounded by tiuite a eoni-
pany of members f thf As-enio'y, tn
nobles and representatives, and ! well
known business men, who iad previously
called to congratiate him on his ace sion -to
otlice, and tender to him and h s c-i-leagues
their political support. Hon. Mr.
l'reston was unable to be present. the injury
he received when landing at iliio latey 1
fetill preventing him from getting out more -than
absolute necessity requires. Mr. Gib- .
son responded to Mr. Kua's address in the '
following terni" : ;
Fellow Citizens aud f'rierula: It is now
tweutv-one years ago since I arrived in 1
this kingdom, and this is the proudest :
and happiest day in all that leriirthciiel
period, when I receive such a congratula
tion from the people on my elevation to a
great trust. Your torches that now il:umiu
ate my premise", lighten up and
brighten a pathway of promise he
fore me And to whom do I owe my
triumph ? Is it not to you citizens of Ho
nolulu, conjointly with the choice oi our.
Sovereign. I in my weakness have been '
made strong by the will of the people tons- ;
sist in advising and defending the throne.
I come before you my friends with my he art
in my iolitics. and I feel that you have
given "me yours. I shall faithfully strive to
continue to deserve your trust. I have as
sociated myself with trusty and capable
colleagues devoted with me to the best wel
fare of the country. We will strive to work
together in harmonious relations with our
King, and with you ; so that we unitedly,
Government and People, shall not fail to
promote the best welfare of our common
country. The speaker was frequently in
terrupted by enthusiastic cheers.
Oil a call for Mr. l'reston, Mr. Gibson said
I regret that my collegue the Attorney
General, cannot be "with us. He is suffer
ing with a DHiuful foot injured by accident
at Hilo. Hut he is with ns in heart and
purose. He is a strong limb of the law,
and the Government and the country will
lie benefitted by his able counsels. (Three
cheers were given for the new Attorney
General. The oilier Ministers being called for Hon.
S. K. Kaai then made a seech in Hawaii
an, of which the following is a translation :
" My friends, my companions, and all fel
low citizens : this honor you do us this eve
ning, this torch light pi ocession is a thing
we are unaccu-tomed to. It has never been
done here before for a Mini- try of the King,
and we appreciate your desire to honor us,
the servants of the people, appoinsed by His
Majesty, who has shown that he has but Us
tened to the wishes of His people, ami put
in power the men yo i want. We will try
friends, as a Ministry, to think together and
work together. Now I ask yu all since
we have a Ministry appointed for the good
of Hawaii and it has the good will of the
eople and I do not hesitate to expect that
the whole people Native and Foreign will
continue to give their full support to this
Ministry. There is a .great future for us,
and we propose to take advantage of it, and
with one heart and mind work only for the
whole country's good. Now turn your faces
ma u feci aud notice that high building, (the
palace and think of the man in it and give
him three rousing cheers. (Given with a
will.) And shall we forgetbur good Moth
er, the mother of the people (Queen Kapi"
laui.) No, we cannot forget her, for she
is in our hearts. (Three cheers were given
for the Queen.) And she who was both our
Mother and Father when our King was
away making the tour of the world. She
wdio ruled wisely and well, anil whose name
is ever on our lips and iu our hearts, let us
give her three cheers also. (Given with
hearty good will.) And now my good
friends adieu." (Applause.) Thre cheers
were then given for the absent Minister
Hon. Mr. Preston.
Hon. J. E. Hush then addressed the as
semblage in terms which we thus trans
" My friends, you have heard the voice of
our Premier Mr. Gibson, in returning
thanks for this glorious congratulation ot
the new Ministry. I am with him heart
and soul for the best good of the country.
I am made strong and hopeful by your re
joicings, and the light of your torches
lightens -the path of public duty before me.
Our King in choosing us has evidently
chosen those whom you, the people, wanted,
and who can appreciate and care for the
needs of the country. You have seen me
before i it the charge of otlice, and I shall
strive now, as then, for the best welfare of
the Hawaiian people and Kingdom." ( Ap
plause, and repetition of the cheers for Mr.
These addresses were followed by one
from the Hon, Mr. Haupu, one of the repre
sentatives of the district of Hilo, who spoke
to the following effect :
"The members of the present Cabinet
have been much spoken about for good and
evil. I claim the right to speak not only
as the representative of the people of Hilo,
but also for my colleag.ies the other repre
sentatives of the people in the Assembly,
when I assure Ministers of the full support
of the people of Hawaii. The present
Miuistry is eomp'sed of strong fearless
men, and I feel that they will all pull to
gether, and work for the welfare ot the
Mr. Haupu's remarks were vociferously
cheered. The procession then reformed,
aud marched back to Union street, where
As Mr. Kaai remarked in his speech, this
spontaneous outburst of popular feeling in
support of a Ministry is quite unprecedented
in the annals of the country.
The Lat Premier in Explanation, j
TO TUB EDITOR of Til E P. '. ADVERTISER.
Sib : Tne leadini .irii1 1 the Pacific Com- j
MERCi.tL Aovertiskk ol me 2:l h instant, says I
that I was expected anil e'i.iilen1ed,"' on nn
nouncin t rie L:g dttivj A-t ; nhlyon Friday
the resignation of the Ministry, l i st Ue their rea
son lor so diin. I'ae S.jlurJay Press also ol
last w.w:. in a litini article o i t ie "chin;.! in
the Ministry,"" ci uplain. tint tmr
w.is ia.ipp iriune," U'lf rtnn t
it is difficult t fin 1 a c i;.ni re is i
su f l- i resign ni a of t i-j Cthi i t.
re-i:iai i in
, a 1 i hat
I r tii f very
" Tae Ga-
tut oi ine iu HfaiEin. -j -.."
. . .ill r. . ..i.-!... . .. i
Ministry resigned, is by no tu'jaos cieir to the i
public, aiil laird o:.ij ti 1)3 a vjry i a necessary j
reiicuoca upon the mitter. I: iuit iiav.? beea j
aoaie vory grav3 point iadaed. whi rl 1:1 to t utep j
that has shaken credit an i values, and in- seri
ously delayed public bmin-jss."
I did nit at tha time1 unlerst inl tint I wms
" challenge 1" to givfl t i thu A teaib!y t!ie r.-a
sons for the reigi m i o! the Cih. i ;t, bit il 1
had so understood, I was hardly prepared at -uen
ash rt notice ti pres-iut an intelligible ajcii at to
the House of the duplication of events w'neo in
ray opinion compelled the late Ministry to tender
their resignations to Hi Mijcsty. As however,
an explanation seems to be demanded from all
quarters, and as it is ody right that a c rrcct
version of the facts connected with an important
public event should be placed on record, 1 gladly
accede to the demand, and independently of my
late colleagues, will endeavor lo explain t he situa
tion from my point of view. Should they lo..k
upon late events fnim a 113' other standpoint, or il
I m ike any misrakes as to the diets, it is of c.iurse
open to them or to any other parties concerned
to make further explanations or to correct nij'
errors. It is somewhat of a surprise to me to
find that the late political movements and events,
which of course have forced tliem-elves on my no
tice, are involved in such dense obscurity as it
indicated by tbe remarks of the Press, and ruoro
particularly by the surmises which the Gazelle
ventures to offer as a cause for the resignation of
the late Ministry, and yet after all when the facts
are collected together and placed in their proper
order they seem to present a simple story.
It has all along been well understood that the
late Cabinet considered i: very important that
His Excellency II. A. P. Carter, then Minister
of Jnterjor and President of the Board of immi
gration, should be despatched to Lisbon with
powers to taike a treaty with Portugal, and to
countf 'act on IS. -p.t tlie effects of the malicious
nn-J iii'iusir i 'Ufly circulated rtateuients which
!.:.'! beci Li'-ili-iir-J there and in the Asjreu with
ti.e ei iee otij.-et ot stopping the emigration of
only people wrhj ceeaieJ ionoejiiiteij avail
h1i!? iu tipple our tv.tnt of population and of
li!r. I-i i lie meantime Mr- W. N. Armstrjri4
unjrt-.k H e somewhat ditfivult position "I car
rviog on the bu-ines of the Interior OSoa as
weil ns th t o! tus own dep-trtmont us Attornej-(.i-ini.ral.
w'nti a-i implied un.JerBiaudinjj ain-iiigt
us ti.Jtt it w-n very Jesirable that Mr. Curler
rho.jld rc.-uuie Lis portion on Ids return it he
could possibly ti:ii.-h Ins business in Europe, and
be back in time to eza'din to the Legislature
the large expenditures and transfers which ha
had found necessary to mike in his department,
particularly with respect to those connected with
tie ur rk ol tUhtiug the epidemic of smallpox.
Mr. Carter arrival in London and Lisbon was
roost opportune, as in consequence ol bis repre
sentation and the mo J.ueatiODS he was em
powered t make in the contracts of 'he Portu
guese, the emigration troui the Azores, which
threat'-ned to ccae,wa started nfreeh with renew
ed ior. The PortueseG iTernment received him
in tl.e most c .rdi d in i oner, and a protocol wns
drawn up preparatory to negotiating a treaty
; between the two cjuntries, which was to he en
; tered ml in ie at leisure.
Mr. Carter's adrices, leerived by :tie mail
' arriving h.-re in April, indicated thai l.e Would
not ho able lo gt?t tfirough his bu-int-S, at tiny
; rate lo!..re H e June or July uraiucr " !roiu
: Rutland, lie iN . inturmed the Department of
; Foreign Affur that il was very desirable that
i eoaieihin fclionl.l he d one to pla -e our treaty
relations wi:n Frmce on a more satisfactory
' fooling, for lie had been instructed as he passed
: through I'ans on his way to Lisbon to call
on the Ficne'i Minister of Rucin Affairs,
and obtain ti..- i of the Froncii (i ivermuent
i in itiis respect .
i The Leis! i-ii. .k came toother on the 30di
ultimo, nnd llin-.iublc NoMes und K-presenta-
i nve showed i ii-ji isition to require at once from
the Minist.v a.-i explanation of the different i
i runs, ict ioio" 'MNnrtitru iuoio ceieuiuiiv Willi inu
Interi r D --,. u intent. Had the Govarnment at
this time been able to say to the Legislature that
Mr. Carter was expected back, say in all June,
it illicit have agreed to await bis arrival for the
necessary explanations w hich no one could so well
make as himself, and it might h tve gnc on in
the meantime with other business, but it would
have placed the Cabinet in a very weak position
for carrying through any important measures to
bave had unanswered c'aures hanging over them.
Tiio outgoing mail or the 8th instant was about
to leave, and it be.-u.iie necessary for the Govern
ment to make up their minds what iustracti-Jii
ihcy should send to Mr. Carter. Being satisfied
from his Correspondence that the chances were
against bis being able to be back in time tu meet
the Legislature, the Ministry decided on that day
to recommend His Majesty to fill up the Cabinet
and rend Mr. Carter instructions to remain in
Europe and Complete his business with Portugal,
and also to send him powers to negotiate a new
treaty with France, it he found that the French
Government desired to do so.
The release of Mr. Carter, and the reconstruc
tion or filling up of the Cabinet having been now
decided upon, the Ministers deemed it proper to
verbally tender their resignations in order to
give His Majesty no opportunity to make the
necessary changes, and if possible to strengthen
the Cabinet, ho that it might be able to carry the
measures indicated io His Majesty's speech on
the opening of the Legislature, and such a course
became mure especially ne -essary because Mr.
Armstrong had informed mc that he bad been in
consultation with the Board of Trustees of the
Planters' Association as to the advisability of his
going to Japan with the object of inducing the
Japanese Goqernment to allow their people to
come to this country, and on which uiissson Mr.
Armstrong Slid lie thought he would be m -re
uselul to his country than by remaining in the
Government a proposition which I was not pre
pared to contravert.
At this time, however, many of Mr. Carter's
friends expressed the opinion that be might be
back by the steamer which was to arrive on the
15th instant. In view of this the Cabinet, at the
earnest desire of His Majastj, agreed to remain
as they were until the arrival of that Steamer, so
that it he came the Ministers could all take their
proper places, and make the explanations to the
Legislative Assembly which it was its right to
demand. The want of an Attorney-General,
however, and a full Cabinet, and its notoriously
unsettled position, was a source of great weak
ness to it in the Assembly during the few suc
ceeding days of the session.
On the 15th instant the mail arrived with a
telegram from Mr. Carter, stating that new
unifies were required in the protocol with Portu
gal, and the words " must remain, better ap
point a succcsBor." This was conclusive and the
instructions sent to Mr. Carter by the mail of
the 8:h instant, to bo cabled from S in Francisco,
to roin tin in Europe, exactly coincided with the
telegram now received from him that he " must
remain.' The two telegrams crossed in mid
The immediate reconstruction or the filling up
of the Cabinet became now a necessity, but there
piesented itself a real difficulty about tbe proper
person to appiint as Attornsy-General, besides
which the movements of my colleague Mr. Arm
strong, with regard to the proposed mission to
Japan, seemed somewhat uncertain, still he
seemed prepared to be ready if necessary to have
the Cabinet filled up, go before the Legislature,
and cs lain matters to them as test we could.
In order now that the public should ully com
prehend the situation, it will be necessary to go
back and refer to an ouiside movement for the
loiui ttiori of an entirely new Cabinet, which had
for some time been in progress, but of which ac
ti m I had been kept entirely in the dark. It ap
pears that certain influential gentlemen, mainly
emnected I believe, with the Biard ol" 'Trustees of
t be Planters' Labor and Supply Company, having
observed the situation and becoming aware of the
pr obibility of Mr. Carter's not returning and of
Mr. Armstrong's proposed tq'ssion to Japan,
with tiie necessity of reconstructing the Cabinet,
had considered that it would subserve the best
interests of the Kingdom, and particularly pro
mote the eontiou tnce of the Reciprocity Treaty
with the United States of America if an entirely
new Cabinet were formed, in whioh His Excel
lency Walter Murray Gibson should take a place,
in view of his supposed ability to lead the Repre
KCMtaiives in the Assembly but having a-s.ciated
with them, three highly respectable American
born .-entlcmen whose views ia favor of Recipro
city were more pronounced than those which they
Considered the two remaining members of the
Cabinet field. They were to be selected, as I
learned, from a party who may be called the
Reciprocity at any price party
fver mav have been the facts, of which I admit
t - . . .. .
. i nive verv 1 1 tclo actual knowledge, I do know
that a gentleman generally considered to be the
active aent of the Trustees of tbe Planters' Ae?
sociati in, waited upon Mr. Gibson and strongly
urged upon him to take a position in a new Cab
j inet under certain conditions if it were offered to
1 him. Mr. Gibson however declined to accept
j offj re under the conditions proposed.
1 On Thursday, the 18th instant, Mr. Armstrong
j informed me that he should probably go to Japan,
i and intended to send io his resignation to His
i Majesty next morning.
1 should perhaps say here that I and my col
league Mr. Walker, had intimated to His Majesty
as well as to several influential gentlemen that
we bad no desire to avoid the responsibility of
meeting the Legislature, and that if His Majesty
desired it, we would propose gentlemen for our
colleagues in place of Mr. Carter and Mr. Arm
strong, whom His Majesty might perhaps ap-
prove, who might not be unacceptable to the
Legislature or to any important class in the com
munity, go before the Legi-I itive Assembly, ex
plain the action of the late Government, and
abide- the verdict of the House. Thi intimui wi
however brought forth no response, and in view
cf the utterly disorganized Condition in which
tiie circumstances here narrated had placed them,
their influence weakened with the King on the
one hand and with many of the Nobles and Rep
resentatives on the other, by the knowledge that
they were opposod hy gentlemen connected with
the strongest organization ever yet formed amongst
tho foreign community, the Ministers sent in
their resignations together next morning.
The result showed that they had correctly di
vined the situation, for Ilis Majesty immediately
upon their resignation, sent for the gentleman
who had been the first choice for representative
of the capital city of the Kingdom, and the nom
inee for a position in the Cabinet by influential
gentlemen connected with lhe Biard of Trustees
of the Planters' Labor and Supply Co., and re
quested him to form a Cabinet.
Were I simply a vitness on the stand I might
.p here, as the question wh.c'.i were put to me
have h'i answered, but as the lite .Ministry are
rtprc tn:ed by ibe Gazflte uf tue 24l!i last.,
amongst oiIit delh.quem-ie "to hae tunk in
per rial prej udice or vanity ad attempt to Con
tinue ti e Reciprocity Tre.tty,"' I must ask for a
litile further space in your Columns to reply t.
that charge as lur as tuy dj iriinent was con
cerned, and t wiiieh the Mihj-it iiunied;a ely be
longs, m re especiiliy as a lull diseusi ea at this
time of every thiii connected with t:.e policy and
measures oi the lite hiiJ ol the present Govern
ment, and the proper cmrse to be pursued by
this country with regard t the Kec procity
Treaty and other relative matters, cannot be
otherwise than uselul. What " pers-jnal rreiu-
dice or vanity can possibly have had to do with
j the matter certainly requires explanation. But
! alter ail. the motive is of little consequence to
; the public, the fact is what they ;tre most cja-
ceri.el about That I who i-.sive my ail. as well
hs t:.as ol my w hole lamily e innect i ti invested
"' o speak, in the liee. procity Treat v, should
have sunk all attempt to ontmue it," may
weii seem astonishing. I am aware however,
, that statements to the effect that 1 am orpjsed or
' indifferent to the continuance of the Reciprocity 1
; treaty bave o.-cn itidiistnously circulated during
: the lst few weeks, and evidently with some re
: suit, although iioi K'rimps wi::i the particuhtr
- v 1. LuuJ'i.uKt noit.ii crt-. u i io tot; uou-v
shortly belt., e the Ministry resigned helped to
... . J . ' . 1
,. n .,;i x , i , ii
leml turther color to tiie-e statements and which .,
1 am elud to have an opportunity of explaining.
The Hon. J. Molt S uith t-ent over t.i me by the
Messenger a draft of a resolution and hoped I
would favor it. Thi. resolution alter a long pre
amble ''whereas" and whereas the Reci
pioclty Treaty is a very nice thing, which nobody
either inside the House or out of it for a moment
doubts, at last came to the point thus :
Now therefore. Res lived : That His Majesty's
G ivernment be and is hereby authorized to use
all reasonable means of nf'otiaiiin in order ;o
promote the continuance by the United States of
the present Treaty od Reciprocity, offering, should
any necessity therefor arise, such modificati ons ns
may lend to obviate any inequalities which may
exist, and tend to render tiie c mtinuanee accept
able to both of the high contracting parties."
After reading it over carefully, I returned it
with a short note as follows: I don't think
much of y ur resolution, and am of opinion that
it should no', be brought forward. I must decline
to commit myself at present to uny particular
course with regard to it.""
In discussing the propriety of thi resolution
afterwards with different gentlemen, I endeavored ;
to show that in the first place it a uounted to I
nothing, for while professing to uuiimrize the 1
Government to do certain things, it actually gave
them not a whit more authority than they pos
sessed without the resolution, and any Minister
that was worth anything would lake upon him
self the responsibility of entering into the pro
posed negotiations if he found it advisable. Any
essentially new terms in the Treaty would have to
be approved by the Legislature of the Kingdom
be'ore it could become law under uny liieu in
stances If the resolution be looked upon as an
indication of the course thai die Government
ought to pursue, it bad. it any effect at all, a bad
one lor us a means ot having i he Reciprocity
'Treaty continued it seemed bad policy to begin by
offering gratuitous concessions, and such a reso
lution passed by the Assembly, copied into tbe
papers and sent to the United State's Govern
ment by its vigilant ami respected Representative
here would be virtu. illy making a public offer of
gratuitous concessions before we were asked to do
so. That the continuance of the Reciprocity
Treatv, now depended far more than ever upon
general principles, and not upon a new bargain
with the United States Government upon this or
that item or clause.
In these views I was supported by a gentleman
recently from the United Slates, and who is per
haps more largely interested in tho question than
any of us, and whoso gnneral views have- always
been characterised by remarkablo shrewdness,
and who, I may here observe, seems well able to
give valuable assistance in navigating this little
ship of state through the approaching reciprocity
storm. I only regret that lie has not been in
this Kingdom quite long enough yet to " know
all the ropeB." My colleague, Mr. Walker, en
tertained precisely the same views with regard to
this resolution that I did, whilst Mr. Armstrong,
who seemed at first somewhat inclined to favor it,
admitted ultimately that it was so much waste
paper. These views were also shared by our
Envoy at Washington, with whom I of ourse
have correspouded on the subject, and be speci
cally autioned me against making the very pro
posal .which I found was mainly meant by the
proposers of the resolution. The resolution then
dropped out of sight, ' it ought io remain.
But then, don't you see. : it somebody ought
to be sent to Was'iinst n. e. o-re he wo'ild be in
a position to teach the Ne.v York sugar refiners
that they don't it'ider-dand ibeir own business,
to instruct th- pn.pl- of t i ... Southern States
whore their line inteiofi lie. o ii iv the dele
gates of the Republican Goiivcin ion m Oregon the
error of then ways, and genera I iv i.o wind the
titty millions of people ol lhe Great Republic
round his linger.
My shrewd friend from S in Francisco, however,
always advised me not t. fuss, but to be ready to
strike when tiie proper tune cain.
policy, however, might not suit
eentlcin n who have axe to iirind. I don't
know bur what 1 have heie st uek upon a good
a tne-iry to account for my beiug charged with
having sunk alf attempt to eon.inue the Re
ciprocity Treaty," as the somewhat unintelligible
one of" personal prejudice or vanity.
Again I think it very likely that the report of
my being opposed to the Reciprocity Treaty has
arisen in. part because 1 do not believe, and
never did believe, that the old proposal to cede
Pearl River Lagoon to the United States lor a
Reciprocity Treaty was a sound one. In the first
place it is well k.no-.vn that the mass of the Na
tive population is opjHised to it. and in the next
place nobody knows that the United States Go
vernment wants it, or ever did want it, or would
even take it if offered to them. Everybody be
lieves on tho contrary, that all the United States
wants is that no other power should have it, or
have any controlling influence on the Islands, and
that is just what wc all want. But these views,
which it is well known 1 have ulwnys held, are
quite enough when un excited red hot Reciprocity
party goes to work to firm a new Ministry to
have U rumored that I was opf.osed or indifferent
to the continuance of the T reaty, and i! the sequel
.1 i i i t - . i
to the resignation oi the laie Ministry, has
" shaken credit and values." as the Grztle says
It bus, that 1-enult has been mainly brought
about by the injudicious and over-hunty ac
tion of that very party, who. loiaking the
straightlorward course and true principle, made
overtures to a man in whoai tliy had no con
fidence to take a high position in the Government
ot the c mntry on condition that he served their
ends by means ol hi. supposed conerol of the
Representatives of the people in the Legislative
That gentleman however then saw that the
game was In his own hands, for being the ac
knowledged leader of the native inhabitants, it
was natural lhat His Mij-:y. w ien any change
of Ministry became necessary , should desire to
call to his councils one who was the choice of
both the native and foreign-born population.
Tbe new Premier however, when sent lor by His
Majesty selected 1 i colleag.ie. to suit the King
and himself without consulting hi would-be sup
porters who retire crest-fallen, and cry our through
their organ that the c uinrry i in da rigor ! What '.
with the m in of their oh lice at the head ol af
fairs? If the country is in danger, which I don't
believe, they have nobody but themselves to
blame. It is rather too bad however after they
have helped to knock over the old Ministry, for
their organ to turn round una try ami kicic .Min
isters for falling.
I am aware that when Mr. Gihnn doelined to
be made a tool in their hands the red hot Reci
procity party subsided, and would have been
glad to see even the old Ministry patched up, but
it was too late, for now a new set of performers
had come upon lhe stage and quick to take ad
vantage of the situation, take up the cue and con
tinue the game which the others had just thrown
It is well known that the recent meetings of
the Planters developed the fact that there was
quite an Important and influential minority who
were not it all in accord with the majority, and
that it required some good man-uvering to get
this minority to wheel into line. This party may
b' called the " British India Ciolie Party," i
gentlemen who fully believe in the advantages of
Reciprocity, but who also seem to think that the
only possible way to work it to advantage is with
the assistance of British India co die labor, a
view whuli the other party and the majority de-
dure themselves J?eided!v opp iei to. Now iti
" iarpw f at Hit biivilettey u alter .Murray
(ibou Ins :ti4K t.ei U tlced upon ih ceat
ch.tiiiiuoii I't the iutrod jcti ti) of British hist
India. i Coopes ; ind.td lc was, I lielievc, th.
aciual onitia'or und c.uip-er of t!ie celebrated
uieui i i ll v iiieh iiine-teiit-io of the more prmii-
..cot oi ti e forciii, born community signed a fer j
years a-o. w -en I was nl-o hoi JuU the D.-pr-
wiiicli thev commute J them-elv -s to tho-verv sin- ,
Yiil tr iiropo-ition tli.it t!ie introduction ..I lli't !
7.. . '
Indians would ' tecupsrate the unlive Hawai
Thus when a few d lys n-o Mr. Gibson bad
been droi ned !.- th, r.i I...; ReIneoeit e i.artv.
o t j r -
i tr M-ien iic nasi ororteu iiiivn. rip wa i
tvni-tom oy tne uni'ej exertion- of two opposwe 1
parties, neither of w:t.-e piiien-s will he for one j
i on. nt attempt to carry out. now that he is la . "
power und !nlevnoenr ol botli ol them ; lor he
could r.ot iidvociite ' Reriprocitv at any price
without I Mdi toe e .nfidcnee of the neople who
iivc Iiini ins power, mi J h is altogether t o
:i-- , , . ,is
I"1 lh ?' S,1,""-r "f. l"r"n 'AB!rt-
US S Itlie ol lilS nri..leets. ri citn .'.iiii,i Knf.tra Imil '
mi - .i inn iiii.iti r ii'n io i'i-ii-rnf wnen nc titxit"
. ., - . . ,
inai mo uiiroooci! hi oi iriiis i ivisf Indian u.ki-
ies into tnis Kind un upon the only terms in
which they ever could be introduced, that is un
der t tie supervision ot a British proieetnr, is ut
terly impossible lor he must bo blind to the
signs of the tioi-ts who fails to note first, the
bold and decided p.liev of the United States as
forsha. lowed by Mr B! line's late ultimatum to
the Earopein Powers; second tho wondctfully
rapid increase of tne already overshadowing
power of lhe United States to maintain ptich a
policy when she decides up.n it; and to note both
! in connection wnu lhe varied close relations
I wh'ch this Group cf Islands always have had and
j always must hive, with the Great Republic. It
t is hardly necessary to call attention to the fact j
that the ctKihe system is threatened everywhere j
i oy it. e piotjresa oi lueas. and would he altogether
out ol place under n Constitutional Government,
or indeed anywhere but in a sugar growing Crawn
Colony of the " severest type,' a condition
which -Jod forbid tint this country should ever
arnve at. Indeed every true Iriend of Hawaii
nci must perceive tliat'i:ie introduction of East
India Coolie system into this kingdom would,
even ! it were possible, be an outrage on the
whole Hawaiian people, and be injurious to them
politically, socially, and morally..
I cannot conclude, nlthoug . a defeated but I
hope consistent opponent, without joining in the
n.wuie wnien mc wiiole community are com
pelled lo pay to the consummate skill
which His Excellency tho Premier has dis
played in taking advantage of the situation dur
ing tho late events cannot believe that
" credit and values will be ehaken " by bid' hav
ing taken office, for Die new Ministry have the
strongest pos-ibfe motive, their own best inter
ests, to do all they can for lhe good of tho coun
try, and if any of them, relying upon their ac
knowledged ability or smartness, should ever for
get tho necessity of being honest, they will quick
ly have to make way for other men.
The late events may perhaps convoy a whole-
tske . up bv ti.o Rri-.sh E.-t India Cod Party i t:urs ls-iiix a.rd.sl, t?.e part.c.p.u.s , ...v
and revived t. eir supp..rt a the prospers n j oskU exit b. lucam of the windows and vcrsnaa.ii
to be pisced at the hen 1 ..r nffiirs. I and .... oi the number in his hat. fell from the
It i tiius a most rem irkable eireiiintanc that "verandah to iie ground, a distance of alwutJS
His Excellency Waiter Murray Gibson has been ! fi. ,, fcj MUuined injuries mimeiciit to cause his
lifted into the highest political tvinition in the' '.. ., ir.,4,ifal. o sri-eata but the out-
Kapiolnoi Park, June 10th aud lath, 1882.
The following Gentlemen comprise the Committee of Arrangements
wm. a. jiiwx. cecil nno wx, h. n. macfaulane
C APT. A. X. TliPP, JAMBS DOJJD, II: A. WIDEMANK.
First Day, Saturday, June 10th, Commencing at One
Leahi Cup, $40-
MULE RCE Mile Unh
-Free to ell Catch weight.
FOR HAWAIIAN BR En
w. ithi. ln-rano $10.
HOUSES Mile daah Catch
King's Plate, $125-
FOIl THHEK TKAK OLD? Open lo all Ileal 2 In 3. lo
carry 100 lhs. r.ntrancs, f 12.60.
OECOND DAY, MONDAY, JUNE
Express Cup. $75-
TROTTING RACE One Mile; Iree to all horaes that
have been driven in a public hack, six months previous to
tin 11th Jane. Eq trance, $7 60.
Kamehameha Plate, S2C0-
TROTTING HACK Milt beats, beat 3 In 6 to barbeas
r ice to all. Kr.irance, $10.
Lunamakaiinana Plate, $100.
oK AND A HALF MILK DASH Fr-e to all, to carry
103 lbs. Kntrance, $10.
Regent's Plate, $100.
FIIEK TO ALL HORSES lr-d In lhe Kingdom Best 2 in
8 Catch weights. Kntrance, $iti.
UT A.I 1IOKSKS tnrer.d for tittle Itacsa eiil be under tbe
control of tlit: J. iilj , au.1 'he r tl ciVion WILL BK FINAL.
XT Ail Running lUc s will Iv- miliar the Unlet or lbs Pacific
fil'xxl hor A Mucin: inn 'xc.Kiitini? a to weights. All Horse
to carry a R.uVr.
All Trotting Races will bt- un lsr the Rule r.f the Nationsl
Tr. Uing Astooiaiion.
XT N P.iol Sel ing on ?he Prk Orounl. All ll.irst-s that
ars sn.tl In Cot! wi.i he ruled out. ,CX
It IS ALSO PLANNED TO HAVE
. , . t . ., ,,
XT Official ProErainmes of the DAYS' RACES may ba
pro,wuVcf which ar for the benefit of the I'.m. nsy d.
Admittance to the Park, 25cts; Horses and Carriages, 50 cts;
Admittance to the Grand Stand, SI .00.
ni 27 tf
a II IIO.XU (If-' Wlll'lll. HAWAII. HAS'
T -ol.l h: litteiet in the R ire Pn-iilation at W alplo afore, j
a id leie.l by li in from J. !. irk na. in to Pk Chee, trad- !
I. g on'b r the mm' of V" i'-yjg Wy Ar C i. ,
vi I 'ix.'i way ii co.
W'aipio, May 24, 1SS2. my27 ltn
MY ABSKNOK PKOM THIS
I have ap)iilnt.'d the following g-nt:emeq
Kirg.l mi ,
my At orn.ea:
J. T. iVATKHHOl'fK Jr . of Honolulu,
II. W'A . EKIlOt RE of II ,i,o;.i li.
II . P. Wool of Koh U.
royT un J. wlflHT, Kohala.
WE ixir.cr I' Ml
Barlt Edward IVIay
l)U" in ali May, a .-r.all I,-a of ii, Celebrated t
PIL3ENER BEER !-
Whith we Offer, "to Arrive," In Qaantitiin
to Suit Purrhiaer. Also,
WINES & LIQUORS
, IN ,
j "W arrantoa
j GOOD QUALITIES
! wm27 lm FD, IlOFFSCIII.AKGKtt k CO
FTER THE 1ST.IAY OF Jt'XE, 1882.
our store will close on Saturday', at 5 p.m.. Instead,
of 2 p m. as formerly. DROWN CO,
dmy27-lt wt li Merchant Btret. '
of the mnie ' in tl.e
'sAincJews-tn to some
rw.liiicttl arena of this rieimt uuw om.. -
EnS ! lVe of ih. -bo.it.oeing careful bow
they - play will. eJcd tools. (iRttv.
Honolulu, Mat 2Tth. 182.
CE ot .a f
,.uv...l in tl.e uner r.Mm of a leul.lintf tH'ar
. ....... .... .iw.i.1,-,1 to reaw revenit''
corner d Mauuaitea .. - .
veaterdav after..H,n by iuformin the police.
Vv, tr il.vton sent a s-iuad to.visit the -premiss.
but before the oftieer .
i coultl oniain -un
revived notice of their presence.
, is eolif' e;l ted.
Pb. G. TKorsskAtJ baa, this day. bwo appol tiled Port
Phvatoian for tbe Port f Honolulu, vies Dr. F. .
Hat. hinson. reined
WAI.TF.K M. OIBSON.
rrealdrnt of tha Board of Health.
Office of tha Board of Health. May J. 1RS2. my2T
It baa pleaaed Ilia Maje.ty the King to appoint tha tot
low ng gsntlemen member, of the Board of Maalth,
Ui, Ex. WALTta Mruil OiasoM, I'realdeut. vica Ills
Ex. W. X. Armstrong, reaigned.
Honorable A. B. Clkohorm.
Tha Board now can el at of tbe following members:
President. Bis Ex. Walter Murray Olbaon ; Hon. J. 8.
Walker. Hon. J. Moanaull. Hon. H. A. Wldamann mat
tha Hon. A. S. Cleghorn,
lolanl Palace. Honoluld, M ay 1IW2. j
Honolulu, May 15, 13SJ.
Tbe following GOODS hava beon eeliad under tha
Revenue Laws and If not claimed within twenty days
will be held condemned, and SOLD by Publlo Auction :
BH In diamond. 1, Houolnla-7 Pkga F-arthen Btt.vea.
ex S 6 Ho Chung, Aug IS, 18H0. ' .' j
K.S.O. 65 pka Chinese Provisions; 8 S Zoataudi.
April 21. 1882.
Also, will b aold for datlea aud charges If not olaliued
within twenty days :
An. Loraug. Honolulu 1 caaea Private Kffecta. ax
S S Zealandla, Feb 27, 1S0.
M90 Co and II lu diamond 72 boxea Soap, e. Oily of
Nankin, Ang 2(t. ISHo.
B. X. Wingate I package.
B In diamond, Honolulu I package.
n-ui 1 Black Trunk
8 k Co 1 package .
Ira Bradshaw 1 package
Chaa. Kempster 1 package
J. T. Cutting 2 packagea
W. V. Butterfield 1 package
U. S. Bugg 2 packagea
H1I it C", 15701 package
n-m 1 case Oil
Mrs. Wm. Paly. Kohala 1 package)
W. B. Wlnchall 1 package
Peter Mc Kenxlc, Hllea 1 package.
my27 3t W. F. ALLEX, rolIactor-OanaraL
Park Cup, $75.
Three-quarters of mile Free for all TWO YEAR Of.t
bred In the Kingdom Caleb weights. Knlranea , 7.t.
Reciprocity Plate, $100.
TROTTISO RACK Mile l-eata. beat S In i ta haraea
Free to all floras that have not a better record tliaa t 4
in any public race in this Rlngdum. Entrance, $10.
Queen Emma Plate. $100.
RI'NNINO RACE-Three quarter, of a mil. aaah-Free
w.u,wvi; iwint, r.niranrt ilv.
Pony Race Cup, $50.
ONK MILE DAftfl-Opentoall Pome, brel I. ih. Kug.
dom, not over 13, bands blgh-Catcb weigh ts. En-
Kaiulani Cup, $75.
HURDLB RACE On. Mil. d.sh, 4 hurdlesv-Fre to aid
Catch weight.. Kntrance, $7 60
Donkey Race Cup. $25.
f RKKsF.0 ALL fcch man to rid. LU neighbor's Don
key. Th. Uat one under tb. wir. win.. mu9rm
Byrjele, Trityrle aid F.ot Eare far 89t yarw.
far Sledali tad a Cap.
In order lo secure or maintain order, no on. will be atlvwej
on the track withoot the Association Badge, whiea can be ea.
tallied, on th. O rounds.
ICr Permits to train Horses on th. fark Track eaa be a,
tamed from Mr. II. R. MACFARLAKK. JOCKBV COLORS
must accompany Kntrance re.
XT All Entries to eloae BATCRDA V, JCNE San 1M2 at
6P. M.,.t th.Offioeof Mr.Cecll Brown. D.,8".al
AN EXHIBITION OF STOCK
nrocared at Measra J w nnl.i . 1 , .
procarea at Messre. j. w. Robertson 4c Co.. Book. tors, lb.
II. A. VV IIIEMl.N'K, Chairman.
K. A. PIEKCK, Secretary.
, T I
1 1 ji...v".r".