Newspaper Page Text
PACIFIC COMMMERCIAL ADVE R T I S R, MAY 20. 1882.
PACIFIC COMMMERCIAL ADVERTISER. JUNE 3. 1882.
' . v.
P. M. S. S. Co.'s Time Table for 1882.
Turn 5a Fb.oico.
ox OK BOCt
City of New York ..Jnne 5
Zaalaurtla -July 3
City f hyliey Jiilj 3
City of New Yrk....spt i'.
Zealand.' a Ot t 2;:
City of rtydney Not 2
Australia.... .Iec 1"
Fob StrtT tin Ai t mn
OS A't t
An?ral:a Jnne 11
city i.f N w V- rk-.-Jiily '
Zhii'!n A ni! S 1
i'iit i-f -.vltiy Si 3 ;
Au.trati .... - .t 1 j
tty i.f -w Y rk... '. t -' (
ZealaiMia. .'. Nor J
t ity of Jiyilnrr ltc H J-'
huvay, jvyt 2ci, ii.
Boise generally appear t l- brink at.il .atufacu.ry
la character. Storekeepers are doing a fair trail and our
fatort and workshop are fall cf or Jtrs. TLe q:ian
tlty of our ataxia prodaca which cotr.t fir-war 1 weekly
1 la axceaa of ahJrpla facilities, and at the tresect
momerit there It only one vel loading asd atock
ara B-ala rapidly lncrta ilr. in our naretome.
Long paaaajea aeem to b the order of tha u with
Tesaela bonn.l for tbia port. There lit been no arrival
&rrbrin-1ng dates later than tbene fcy tbe laat at-an.fr
from San Francisco. Tbe Ella 1 looked upou a very
much orerjje, and .ther el m:it also l overdue
by UlU time, although for lark of late advi. ea we are
Without Information aa to their probable date of aailin.'.
IMPORTS of the week bT.Wn rLtiue l to the Kl.
kllat'a aargo of Iniuber and aotce rewo..l from Tahiti.
EXPOBTS Th only reaael oiit-zar.! ha l.een the D.
C. Murray, w.th a cargo of jrline aalue.l at m f'
evj. i .t.i m . .i .....
u.a iiKiuun w.j.w.ji tea au'ar ami iui '4 ton
Tha prnaperlty of the country ar.d the
boine la town U bet. kencd l.y the alaayt
I ru e.
and till nnaatitge,! demand for dwelling boiw-, and fr
'atorea la good l.M.-alitle. A a natural c"i:a:ir-nre
tba "hoom" m real estate .till rontn.
nea, and earb iruportant nle'iim to iii.lu at.- f urflu r
drancea In tba valne f town freehold. I.at Saturday
aa mail of Und. the f.roierty of the late J. H
Lamon. The particular of the rV.uIt villi- found In
another column fruut wUi-ii it U Uin n that i.r.e
which, three or four jar ao w nl-l Lave h.en aliel
fabalooa war realized
PORT OP HOIIOLULU, II. I.
Maya? Schr iiaminaawai. Slaka-.ha. froiu Nawiliili.
with ai bK ailar
3T Hcbr Xrttle Merrill, lro, I.ahlna.
ii Mtmr l.ike like. KIiK. from .iaui
tl) pki(a uKar
37 i-trar Kilanea ilou, Sr, fr- u, Kahului, Maui
with -.rTixj pkit hut
57 8tmr C k kiahop. iirry. from Kauai, ith :
pk2 uirr .
27 Schr kaala. Abuihala. from Waianae. h!i. with
boJ bs( aniar
2 Schr ilaioio, frum HakaUa, Hawaii, with J'e'.
2S-84.hr ciekanlnohi. front Ilaiisl.i, Kual, with
J htr UKir, : l,tn .a,l.ly
Vhr KaaiKeonlt, from tluA. Hawaii, 1.")
-ihr Jenny Walker, from Hijuiu. Hawaii, with
3l,nu bx anuar and '.7 l.bli mota-iiex
30 3tnt Iwalaui. ISatr. from Hawaii ai: I .Maui
chr Nilama. fr.-m IlacaU i, n itli 1 Hi h-s .a.hly
JO Scnr Catrrina, from llanalet. with 7u Lk UKr
30 Scbr Llboliho. from knut. Hawaii
JiM 1 -br Kalnna, front Mali'40. with i W bM muar
1 eichr Kolamanu, from UokaK
1 litrar James Makee. front kauaJ. with a7. .ku-
an;a. rit pkit paddy
cbr W'ailrle. from Maliko. M ini, .f L suyar
1 techr JIana, from Kahulni. Maul
Jnne 1 Hcbr Lnka, from Keawaeli. Hawaii, with
3 8tmr Ihua. Morzrnaen, from Maui aud Molokai,
With 7i bga aiiKar
S Schr Oen'l eieiel. f roiu Waialus. with -.iOO bt;
3 fchw Nettie Merrill, from I-ahains
S Hchr Manuikawai. from Hai.siuaulu. Kauai.
With SoO bh'S ui,'3r
Hay 2!) Tahltlan bk Ninito. -K day from Tahiti
3" U B.M. etmr Chaaiiluu. Caiitai.i J. It. Hope,
US davs from t o hIhiIk. hill.
. l-Ara bktne KlikiUt. INtUer, J ilaja from Irt
OKI t UTL KK.
Ha 77 Stmr Jamea Makee. M. nonal.l. for Kauai
37 Svhr ITince, for Kona and km, Hawaii
7! Stair f.ebaa. Lor-.-nZ'tu. for Maul aud M. h.lal
34 Stmr Mokoltl. Blark. for nuultu
Ti Hcbr (ien'l Megel. for V aiaiua
5i .:hr Waiolt. for Kekra
3-i tecbr Marlon, for Knkuihai le
3l Stmr Llkelike. Klnj;. fur Maui ami Hawaii
ff tmr Kllauea llou. Svara. for Kabului. Ma n
' Stmr C It lilahop. Urrry. for Kanal
U Schr Kaala. for iUdi
: -hr Marion, for Kukniut. le
atl Hrbr Keaaalnobl. for Haualei. Kjilai
cbr Haleakala. for P. pe. a. ... Hawaii
JU Hcbr Nettle Merrill, for Ijiiiaina
) Schr Pauahl. for llol .aa. Kauai
Jane 1 Schr Catenna. for llanalet
1 Schr l' llama, for llanmlct
1 Stmr Iwattnl. batr. for Mauai and Hawaii
Jons) 3 Stair Jamea Makee. l Honal.l, tor Knal
1 S:hr Mary r'oeter, f ir Kahulut. Maui
Jane 1 Am bk 1 C 51 array, J-ukt. for Htn FrnriM-n
FUKE1UV YKSSKUi l
MlMtonary bt( Mucaiinif Star. Urjy
Am bk California. Howard
Tahltlan bark Niutto. Sumner
Am bktne Kltkitat. Cutt. r
DIMS Champion, Hope
VrMfl Ciarriril fram Frriin !
Bktne tlla. San Franclaco. May
bk r-lwar.i May. Uvrrp.K.1. due. U W .M. .riiue A I.-
UB .VI S Triumph. Chile, dbtfl
Ilk Stella. New kork. ovrrdne. Ctle k Cooke
fck Adotpb, llremen. June. U Hai kfel l X Co
bk Faradoa. bremen. June, II H-. at. U ft i
Br bkPrlarilla, Newcaatle, X S V . way. v T,l. r C.
bktne J A Falkmber. Sara frin.-l n. due
bk Kale. Hr-iuera. July. H Hai-krrld ' o
ttrar Mouari b. Ltverid, via Aiip .Juue
i-tir Julia, South fteaa. May I V A I C Hike
Bk Juavepha. I'.rUlit. July. Ha. kl.-l I ti Co
bk UtMrua. Liverpool. Aasnul, T U Havi
tmr Suex. San Krarictci. May
Btor Devonabire C'aatle. from -an f ram i'i-i . Juur
Bchr Hara, from Newraatie. X..-. W., due in June
f fix bktne t'ncle John ile 1 fr i.j KaTiulut for Sin
'raociaco on tit -liH nit., witj a full nri of auar
and one paaaeuer.
The Claae sprerkrla arrlvetl at Kahulul n Tin-lay
33rd Inat.. I rum ua k riui iaru.
The. raptala of the at-hooner Mana ri trt that wIm-u
he laft Kanulul. bark ewaa diarharlm; a general t-aro
The bktne W II tiiiu-m I. a:led on June lit. from Kihu
lul. fur eaa Fraud-..
l or Saa Frau. laco. per D C Murray. Ju:ie 1 i.l'-j li.:
ana'ar iJl.24 Iba). F A Scharlrr X Co: I H" I n.'r
Iba). J r WaUrbviiae; 1.11 bid ui.i,r. .h
(alia i. J S Ntalker; VM b,' rl.r (71. ii !!.-). H fl.ili.).-
CO; 11 U bga rice (lll.lKal lbi, l-VJ li ait'ar l J.6li.llw.
M ri ( trim ban m A I ; ri bmlla kirra hlli-. (ll.i -),
t bbla tallow. U K liowe. m val. '.llt
From Windward rorta. -er Likrlike. May U- Hon A
Ahlo. Hon S U W ilder. Hun J N-alit. II. u s Viwili...
Hoa J A Eaakaa. t Kritt. E li K. k.tui. i: V tioiia.lt
t'ekelo. L Ka.nal. Itev T V .-ao A wifu. iir. J t J. r lait X
Child. J Kay. 1. Awn, Mn Uookano. llrt I. C H-ui-l. 3
r'liUlrea and anrw. V K Kmpt-r. .li I la M-Kii.l.-y.
Mla Laara. Miaa kaiiohit. Mia Ktmili. t ' it'.iau.a.
I( Cora well. U P Mouaaratt. Ir F II r.-il r.. J A l'ai:ier.
l Crownlnberg. R Uu.-t H rnrt..n. ! Taylor. V Kuud
aeo. wife at J cuildreu. u-m J vio:t s.mtii x .'j-ir trr.
From Kauai, per C fl 11. .ti- ;.. l - Mr .:.arr itt A
son. W O Smith. U m J Moanuui. 11 :t J V K i !:. II n J
tiimti. U Uavld. Wil..u. v A J i-. J !I l i. 1 1 1 n -
From Kanal. per C R Hi.h.-,. Mav i- P iil ri
wife k rbil'lrea. J C Olid-, it-ui M H l.o e. A Cr -;i. l
Tennet A S deck.
F mat Hawaii and Marti, per lv.iU:n.V iy 11 St ui.
F Klenitner. F W,ai,-..tt. W K l.w. ll J C l al.. . A N
Uproull. Col Oeo W M f triinr, i v." r.in-uil. 1. C
.M at-far lane. W H Bsllry.ll II F .wl.r.J Ari.l.-ra u. VI J
Melraa. J T Cnewt. llou o Ko har !:. wife a i t t-)nl I.
Dr Brodie. Mina Brodie. aiwi -Hj .In k.
ir Maul and Hawaii. pr LikeLLe. M t J T .ilti.
P A lacna. Alo, C n.irr iri an 1 w.l". J I' Ka:l..
Dim Ulrvt. l L'rmniunuf : an 1 wife. J W S.uitn. 1'r
rmlaea R S Hu-'x K I.Tiati. i. o ir ml.r.Jol 'art' r. ..
Itmith, Cap fouty aa.l a' ml 7 . d.-. .
For Kauai, per C R r.h:. M y '-F I'onralf.J H
ftenTa. W. F. Urmnt, A. t ru; ;.. J. II. puiiiipa. an I alHut
For Mani and Hawaii, i-r .-t'am'r Iaia-i . une I H
A Pratt, Miae heLlon. Mr. .-h-oL n ai. 1 ri il I, Hannah
SUeldoo, M 4 Mr I. ana ami J T r--n-
For an Frarwtacrt. ier t C U-irrav. June 1 V. mm;.
wife, and rhlMren. I Un,ht ai. I wti- .MrWoxiw. il.
wife and 1 rbiMrrn. Mr M . re. J -(iu, J r S :.-ani.
I T 0 eil. A Fatuany. M Iv.lro Haoo.l. J 4 nlir.
H Urn-Ben. Mrs li I evanau aud J L.! !r- u.
' Frrm Manal an I Kawa.t. per I. !.ti, Jur.e ; ; M.--Candleve.J
Cowau. E W 1. tri.ar I, J u 1 - .s Kaa , 1. Hal.
W ong Chow, and det k.
' For Kanal. per Jamea M ikr-. June Mia lar .- ,
s Cites I -hi 111 pa, and ab.mt 1 .1. k.
mil r il.
8CUMIUT On Jane 11. to the wife '.
!l. W. s. n ju t.
MOTSABR T Lt'CK June I t. at t- Andrew'
Cathedral, by the Ucv. A!ei .11 i. k.i.t h. M aet Jo.ii
Ihicol. .-einl eou of the lit- X. C M-.imirnr, i;.q ,X
FLoaxarx younet daughter of H. I.nve.
both of tbia city.
DET.LF-X WICKE. lath:. t. April I- Ci. br litifcop
Hermann, Arm bti Drur.1 and Miea Mr ktiia Vu ec
Thk following item is fr ou K iliai.i :
We k;arn friu rt-Iiiili .-..niri -. fli.tr Mr. D .-a no .
who went to the roil't if i'.r. li.ii-: ni:!.! Is.
don tu m;e liia lift., hit 1 ' ri I i;j;.ri by
iir. ati.l cliaii'i . t.i :.i n e m .;, o I. Jn a
will be? Laili d with j y' mi U'. n i'lr.t. a l.e is it
ere a I favori:e in itie Iis:'.i-v. V.'e U k'i'e hint
a reeepti in in h-nir of In . iirr.i.. e - pe
show our prri ciaf.tn
f if. S nie
ni Art t'u-
Ilafi ami e wiit He it
syrrTiDAY juxe 3. 12
Wk .i!l!i-!i f-Ia3', a letter from Mr. V
It. (Jr-t-n, Ie-v.t-J to the Indian Coolie
question. Mr. Green'd point against the
introduction here of Coolies from the East
I1.1l.eS ii r. ai to te that lliey are too tract
atie nifl t' iille asle to take careol thern
fre'ivts, so that their bond servitude would
be alnio?t t-qui vulent to slavery Of course,
tie also mnl.e- the point so'ofteu reiterated
of Hritih Protectors accornpuuyiug the
Coolie. Facts would be better than senti
ment on this subject. The nature of the
stipulations exacted in reference to these
1'iotectors has never been published here
Meanwhile the question remains pertinent
How are the dignity and Independence of
Hawaii to be I nut by an arrangement which
France and Holland have accepted? We
have not -pace to-day for more lengthy re
marks on Mr. (Jrc-en's views.
We ought to remark that-the following
article on Indian laborers was written be
fore Mr. (ireen's letter was received.
piiiipliUl ha. recently heeii puillhei
the Natioii:il Liberal Federation of
(iivat Ilritain, .-etting forth the condition
of the agricultural population in India,
which contains r-oine matter of interest
here, in view of the di.-cussion which is g
ing on ainoiig-t us as to the availability of
Indian Coolies as laborers for our planta
tions and the propriety of seeking to obtain
tli' in. Tli- contents of the pamphlet have
a bearing ow our local question in so far as
they narrate the miserable condition in
which large numbers of industrious agri
cultural laborers are now living in several
districts of the Indian Peninsula, and
through the emphatic testimony they af
ford a.- to to' tractable and peaceful char
acter of the ieople thus situated. The
pamphlet itself is a trougly worded protest
:i,'ain.-t the character of Uritish rn!e in In
dia, whieh is treated of in the spirit of po
litical partisanship, and condemned in a
wholesale'maitiier. The truth appears to be
that the rule of the " white invaders" has
secured for the rural population an immu
nity from the devastating ami murderous
wars which Indian Princes were continu
ally waging among themselves, and has
suppressed many iniquitous customs in ac
cordance with which a multitude of lives
were annually sacrificed. Hence the rural
Imputation has increased in a far greater
measure than the supply of food, and mil
lions live precarious lives, insufficiently
fed, scarcely housed at ail, and liable any
year to be decimated by famines caused by
adverse conditions of the weather. On
this point, We will quote from an account
of the pamphlet above referred to which
appears in an English pajer, the i-iver-lool
Mercury, (Mlitely for wa riled to us by
Mr. James Woods of Kohala), the follow
ing painful picture:
"It was discovered by the Famine ( 'om
misioners in lVT'J that in a ortion of Ben
gal a imputation Jof iM,ooo,0'io were strug
gling to live ujion l",M)0,nuu acres, or a lit
tle more than half an acre each. At half
an acre apiece the struggle is hard ; but a
good harvest yield.- just sutlicient food to
enable the jx-ople tit exist. A season of
drought reduces thousands to a condition of
actual starvation. There are over :!-'iO,OUO,-IMJ
of people in India; of these, 90 jiercent
are sta: d by Mr. ligby to be engaged in
agricultural pursuits, whilst half of those
so engaged are declared never from year's
end to year s end to have their appetite sat
isfied. In other words, 4u,00(),(XMi of eop!e
are in daily course of starvation in India,
onicial statistics, which always err on the
favorable side, estimate the nuniler as one
peixm in every six of population. The
lovcrty of the Indians can jM-rliaps be best
realized bv considering the character of
their houes, and on this head the Famine
Commission brought a number of most dis
tress i. g facts to light. The home of the
average Indian agriculturist is destitute
even of those meagre evidences of comfort
which the English laborer's! dwelling, or
even the Irish laborer's hut. may be found
to allord. Mud walls and thatched roofs are
the rule; the rooms are, of course, devoid
of ceili uir ; and the floor is of simple earth,
beaten hard. There are no chairs or beds,
or anything of what is called furniture;
the people for the most part sleep on t he
earthen llr. This description applies to
the homes of the r3-ots, who may be called
well-to-do. Of the laliorers, who may be
counted by millions, an even worse story is
told. It is estimated that the value of an
ordinary dwelling is less than one pound
sterling, but countless Indians are unable
to meet even so small an outlay for home
and shelter, and are compelled to sleep the
whole year round in the open air."
This app. tiling picture of destitution ren
ders it quite certain that, wherever the in-dispo-itioii
to leave the land in which they
were horn can be overcome a multitude of
lli-t I:i'li isis wili better their condition in
an :ilne-t idiuite degree by exchanging
their present lie for that of laborers on Ha
waiian plantations. Moreover the aglta
tio:i wii-!i has arisen in England in regard
to the condition of the Indian population.
will bring an ever increasing pressure to
bear on t!ie lulian (i vernuieiit, forcing
upon them the actual eiicourageuieat of
emigration int a I of the passive attitude
in regard to it which has hitherto been
adopted. As to the facts set foi th above,
they are accredited by the character and
personal know.edire of the writer of the
p uiij.Ii i t. Mr. Win. Diifhy, whose letters to
the ''it voke up in Ftigiand, that mov
meiit by wiiicli Sl.ooo.oiM were vo!untariiy
sutiscritied there in a hort space of time to
relieve the ipu'atioii of India during the
Thus much for the question as to whether
supplies of Indian laborers ought to be
found available. I-t us see what Mr.
Digby has to testify as to the character of
I ..I.... !..
ine peopie v no are iiius siinaieo. we
quote agavi n from the name source :
"Mr. Digby averts from intimate knowl
edge of theiii that there are not more law
abiding, contented, and on the whole, lova
b" races under the sway of the Queen than
the peop e i'f lulia. There is less crime
anions tiiem tli hi among jK-op e similarly
situated in any Eipropeau country. In
times of sor-distress, their patience is de
scribed as tru.y s.ib iiiie. l'hey -saw their
crops .-rli belore tluire'es without -on-sideriug
it their business to wreak vengeance
upon their rulers ; they were starving, but
not one in a hu id red reo:ted to robbery.
T ie lower classes' of the iiple in India
are sai I to be exceptionally temperate.
Mr. Diuby t i s lis they do not consume in
tovic.itiirz drinks except at the annual re
ligions t.-:ival, and even then sparingly.
Tin y are a benevolent iieople. During the
famine camp.iign, o: e Indian gentleman
fed l,' people daily in his own coiuouiid.
The rorer Indians h ive equally- noble im
pulses. Mr. Digby sjeaks of big bos
bringing little boys to tiie relief camps, and
(though lank and h'jiiv.ry themselves, and
casting louring eyes on 1"'m1 ; intent only on
seeing that their charges got their allotted
From all this, we learn that whilst we
may assist ourselves in our own difficulty
as to laborers by sending to India for them,
we shall at the name time be doing a bene
ficent work, in which we are sure to have
the sympathies of the English people witli
us. " It is not to be expected " says the in
fluential paper from which we have been
quoting " that the new and instructed gen
eration, knowing too well by what artitices
of rapine, for the most part, England pos
sessed herself of her Eastern dependencies,
will stand tamely aside while forty millions
of their people perpetually starve." Aud
we may add that it is in the last degree un
likely that the English people will allow
any hindrances to be thrown in the way of
our Improving the condition of Indian sub
jects if they find us willing to do so.
We are requested by the Committee of Ariange
txieiiti for the race to come off on Jane 11, at
KapioUni Park, to state that as there will be no
exhibition of ntock, they have made some change
in the programme, by which most of the raees will
take place on Mondav. That dav haviie' Iteen offi
cially announced as a holiday, a grand day's sport
will be civen. and only such races will take
place on Saturday, as include horx:s that are en
tered for both days. Parties are requested to meet
the committee to-day, at 4 p.m.. at the office of
Cecil Urown, Esq. Attention is also called to the
change in the programme as advertised in another
A correspondent reminds us that it is not only
thse who are supplied from the Makiki reservoir
who have complained of scant supply of water
since summer weather set in. Tlie fact is the
mains laid from the Nuuanu reservoir, put down
in accordance with a scheme which looked at the
time, now twenty-three years ago. adequate for a
long future, are now found too small for the pre
sent call upon them. So much garden and grass
plot irrigation is done here with water from the
mains that the daily consumption is greatly in ex
cess of the average of most towns of the same popu
lation. The mains however, might serve their pur
pose long enough yet if they could lie kept clear of
limu." Clearing the service pipes of this nui
sance has, of late, kept the employees of the Water
Department busy when they should have )eeu at
tending to other things. We understand that if
the reserviors were covered over the " limu "
would not grow in them. If so, we hope the
matter will be attended to.
As interesting and intricate ca-;e i. at present
lx-fore the probate Court, arising from conflicting
claims to inheritance in the estate of the late lion.
W. L. Moehouna. Kekuaihe and Mocpali claim as
nephews of Moehonua's mother, Napua. His
Majesty the King claims as heir to his maternal
erandfather, Aikanaka. a treat chief of Oahn. who
was the father of Mochonua. Napua was married I
to Keaweamahi but Aikanaka is alleged to have ex- I
ercised recognized rixhts in regard to Napua. her
husband being his kahu" and so to have ln-coine the
father of Mochonua in token of which he left with
Napua when pregnant his mala " and an imple
ment only used by chiefs made from a shark's
tooth, and a white " kahili." Some very old men
and women have been examined as witnesses in the
ease, one of whom was grown up licfore K uieha
meha I. died. Tit-sides the nice points in the testi
mony, the Court has to decide whether ancient
Hawaiian custom allows heirship through the
actual rather than the reputed father in such a
ease. The evidence and argument are completed,
-An error of the press occurred in Mr. ftieen"
letter published by us last week. In the last para
graph but two, for Mr. Blaine's nltimatioii,"
read " Mr. Blaiio'a intimation." The error is a
very obvious one, and we should not have thought
it worthy of further remark had not a contempo
rary in copving it turned the word into " ultima
tum." The Court in Banco has granted a new trial in
the case of Kalaeokekoi vs. 1). Kahanu on various
grounds, the principal one being drunkenness of a
juror. The affidavits in this case showed that im
mediately after the trial, the jury were entertained
by defendant at dinner at & restaurant in town. In
giving the opinion of the Court on the motion for a
new trial. His Honor the .Chief Justice, strongly
condemned this conduct on the part of jury and
suitor, and made it one of the reasons for granting
a new trial. In the course of his remarks. His
Honor said : "If this practice should lie con tinned.
juries would be led to expect such favors in every
case, aud a tacit understanding that certain parties
if they should win would treat the jury would lie
equivalent to a promise to treat them, and the jury
would le tempted to let the verdict go in favor of
that one of the parties litigant whose lilierality or
means would ensure them the most generous en ter
tniiimout." Those who have liec-n behind the
scenes during sittings of the Circuit Court say,
that the hypothetical picture of corruption, thus
given bv His Honor, might have been drawn from
Chw.i'Ufatk Spbino on Maci. We learn from
Dr. En.leis that he has found in the Waiehu Valley
a Chalylieate Spring of a tine character. The
place at which this interesting discovery has leen
made, is altout two miles from the town of Wailukn.
tlose to the foot of the mountains. The position
u an excellent one for the purpose of a sauatarium.
if some enterprising man would erect an hotel or
Isiarding house near the fining, affording acconi
modatiou for ladies and children, he would, not
only confer a boon on the public, but would we
think make a good thina of it. The Chalybeate
waters would form the primary attraction on ac
count of their known value in all cases of debility
and aii;cii)ia. But such an establishment as we
suggest, would liecome a favorite resort both for
tourists from other lands ami for residents in other
parts of the Kingdom, who desired to enjoy a hoh
day in comfort in the midst or lcautiful scenery.
Aiiniiilicrnt pleasant excursions could lie made
from Waiehu. and altogether we do not know of
any place on the Islands which could lie made more
attractive to visitors, if comfortable lodging and
reasonably good Ixiard were obtainable on the spot
If any one thinks he sees a desirable investment in
the thing, he should put himself in communication
with Dr. Enders.who will lie only too glad to further
The Fire Department have asked the Govern
ment to enable them to purchase two new steam
fire-engines and other gear. This accounts for the
increase in the proposed appropriation over that
made last se-ision. The cost of the new plant, as
estimated by the department, and given iu Chief
Engineer Lucas report to the Minister is as fol
lows : "Two new steam tire-engines for Mechanic
No. 2. and Hawaii. No. 4. ll. 00D : one hook and
U.l.b-r truck. S:l.iMi. : hose to replace that worn
out. $2. oiio : or $ 1 5.500 in all.
Whkn a comet was discerned in the latter part
of March last, it was predicted that by tins tine'
the celestial wanderer would ma.;e a conspicuous
figure in the heavens. 1 lie calculations then made
tixeit the jH-rilieliioi passage ' the e.imet for some
time alMMit tieJ middle of tli-.- year and it was
thought when it made a near approm-h to the sun
it would Perhaps present " suc'.i a s.-ene as was wit
nessed when the greit comet of li'il (which fail
to ic turn as was cxp 'c'i d ia ls i)) spanned the
heavens with its tail." The predictions of astro
nomers as to the return of comets a:e mM mi reahz
d. but when thev have tiiem ua ler view, either
approaching or receding, they are seldom fur astray
tu their indications ol probable pam in tne sky
brilliance at anv given date, and point of ultimate
disappearance from view. In the present ease
however their ideas do lit seem to have been real
ized as we have not heard from any quarter of tlii
comet Wing visible to the naked eye.
The Mendelssohn iJuinfette i nil, wiio pro::n,c
us a concert on Monday if the hour of the stca'ie-r'
arrival Ik; propitious for that purpose, are. n
1 inbt. knowu by rcpate by most of our readers
For the information of those not familiar wit!
the hi-tory d the Club, we may say t.'iat it vas
organised in Boston in the winter of lsls. of the
live musicians who then joined together to form
the club only one still remains a niciiils r of it
Tiiis is Mr. Thomas Bvan. an Irishman Kv birth
who emigrated to lostoii in his youth. TI
changes, however, which have occurred during the
long is'ri'sl of more than thirty-three vears since
the Club was organised have lieeii woijderf ullv few
in iiunils-r. As thev have la-en Ino-tlv made singly
and the places of those -who resigned were alwav
dc tilled bv com p. tent men, the old traditions
the Club, as to style and manner of crf-irmance
have N-cii perpetuated. This is one of the great
P .ints which gives the Club its pre-eminence in the
lass i.f musical performance to which it is devott
Tne manr vears of constant stndv and plaving p-
gether. combined with a thorough knowledge of t!
ideas of the couiTMisers whose music tln-v interim-
for ns. and a high order of technical musical skill
have enabled them to acquire a style and finish
execution aud a unitv of expression which onlv
such combined study can give.
In his report on the Judiciary Department, the
("iief Justice made representations as to the made
quacv of the salaries of the Supreme and Distri
.Indies punting out that, whilst the work t- Is-
done had largely iiicreas-1. especially in the
country districts, the remuneration for it hud a
tualiy diminished (though nominally the sain
through the enhanced cist of living. Tin- late
Government took these matters into consideration
in framing their estimates, and these were adnptt
bv the present Ministers on the same ground. Hi
Excellency the Attorney-General explained matters
very clearly to the House when the Appropriation:
for the Judiciary Department were In-fore it jester
day. but a majority of the iiicuiIhts took a "differ
ent view in repect to some of the salaries.
T- .1 a . i i .. . , .
in ine assemoiy ye-ieruay a tieeire was mani
fested that Her Majesty tne ueen Dowager Eiiima
should participate in Ine increased value of the
Crown Lotuds. her claim on which was c .iminitr-.
lor an annuity some years ago. The item in the
Appropriation Bill, uiul -r the head of Permanent
Settlements, is in accordance with an Act of th
legislature, and wuen it was proposed to alter it
Jiinisters resisted the change as illegal, but ex
pressed ihemsoirea ready to support a n.-w Bill
permanently incroanins? th tloment. XevcTthe-lfs-i
the in.li.-iervet fr:ds f Her Majetr were de-t-rmuieil
if xrible to do the thin? ia their own
way. and pnhed matfe-rs to division, which re
etilted in a victory for thoe who prefer to see the
public bnine-s done in a legal and orderly man
ner. The majority, however, was narrow, H to 16.
1CEETINO OF C. S. VETEBAXS.
In response to an invitation published in the
columns of this journal yesterday, a number of ex
meint.ers of the I". S. Army and Navy assembled at
the Hawaiian Hotel last evening for the purpose of
honoring in an appropriate memories the numerous
of those who fell in the war of the " Rebellion " in
the United States. Although the affair was entirely
impromptu, not more than twenty-four hours
notice being given at the furthest, yet when the
assembled vets" had seated themselves At the
banquet tables spread in the dining-hall of the
Hotel, it was found UiAt forty-seven persons were
present in answsr to the summons.
In calling the meeting to order United States
Minister Coniley spake as follows :
Comrades and Friends. " We hare met here to
do honor to the memory of our dead comrades of
the Civil War, whsse graves billow the land from
Gettysburg to Mobile. God forbid that I. or any
one. should say anything to revive the bitter
memories and anin.osities of the war. Indeed, I
have found iu my experience, as I doubt not you
have in yours, thac whenever two old veterans of
the war, one a Yank and the other a Johnny Bob,
come together to talk it over they are apt to have
fewer animosities and more kindly feeling for each
other than some persons who took a less active part
in the war. The swords and bayonets which
crossed each other iu every liattleneld ol the war
would now. iu case of a foreign war, be found
ribbed in one solid phalanx around the glorious
tlag we fought for. One and indivisible theCnmn
now is, trulv. Siaverv is dead the nation lives
for ever. " Is not this worth marching for. tightin
for, starving for, bleeding for, and, if need be,
dying for? It is to d i honor to those who did die
for it that we are here to-night." (Prolonged
After a prayer b,- Mi-. J. A. ( ruziu, the company
partook of a collation et before them. Then fol
lowed songs and the other exercises of. the evening
in the following ord -r :
Song ' Battle Hvmn of the Iiepublie" bv Mr.
C. II. Eldridge. '
Song by Mr. C. N. Arnold.
Beading "Cover them Over" by Mr. J. A. Cru
zau. Song, " Marching through Georgia " by the Com
pany. Mr. Hartwell nex delivered the following ad
Mn, Mi.visteu and Comb auks :
When I was asked to come hero to-day, it seemed
to me. as I knew it must have seemed to all of you,
to le just the thing to do. But I supposed there
were not over a corporal's guard of us to be mus
tered iu this town. Here we are, over forty in nnm
ler. It was worth while to meet if for nothing
else than to find each other out. I trust this is
a Is-ginning of reunions to be held liare each year.
There are many Army and Navy men on the other
Islands. Let it be known in season that we have a
regular annual reunion, and they will all be mire
to come. We mav form some kind of a veteran or
ganization, with ierhaps little formality attached
to it. open to all who served honorably in Army or
Navv. Such an organization could no doubt aid
much, joining our townspeople here, m celebrating
the Fourth of July in a way to make glad the heart
f every American man, woman and child in th
It is our high privilege to join each other tins
veiling in helping to keep fresh and fragrant the
. i i . r 11 it... ....
memories oi our comrades woo icii in ine m.winr
f the Benublie. We owe this duty to ourselves,
to our countrymen and countrywomen wno resiue
in these Islands, and to those who are taking our
daces in the activities of life.
There are many Aniericians residing here, who
ame here nianv vears licfore tho war. Many of
them In-long to that often misunderstood and mis
represented " Missionary party ; others, among
whom one always tlunksoi tne late captain .-naivce,
and our hale townsman, Mr. Cartwright, are not
usually assigned to that particular set. Now we
want the young American men and women of these
Islands to know what a glorious thing it was to
shoulder a rille. or carry a sabre for the Union." Do
you Mr. Chairman, believe that you, or any one.
can ever obtain from mortal hand such high dis
tinction as that. There is a generation of younger
people, already at tho front, to whom that war is
not iiing but History, loungmen wuom i meet iu
daily life tell me they can barely remember seeing
the regiments march off for the war, or hearing
people talk of the battles. These days do not to
them, as they lo to us, mean tne conaensea acting
and thinking of manv ordinary lifetimes.
If we who meet together ui this country, can re
vive the old army associations, ana neip to Keep
alive and in tender recollection the memories of
our fallen comrades, if we can thus help to im
press uiMHi others, esiieciallv upon younger men
that it is a grand tiling to nave a country worm
dving for, we mav have cause to congratulate our-
The distinctions of rank which during the war
were an object of honorable ambition, are now of
lit tin concern. It is at least as honorable to have
served in the rank and file, as anywhere else. Aa
we talk of the revolutionary soldiers, we do not
spean of them a officers, but as men. Shall we
not take pleasure in writing to tne circle oi irienus
at home, of this gathering of veterans? I am
sure this a beginning of reunions which will be very
Mr. It. J. Green iu a few touching words spoke
of one new made grave which undoubtedly had
that dav lieeu covered with flowers, and called on
comrade .1. A. Cruzan to speak a few words in
memory of our dead comrade. James Abram Gar
field. Mr. Cruzan said : Mr. Minister and Comrades :
In American history three names will be indisso
lubly joined Washington, Lincoln, Garfield !
Their memories will be cherished by every true
American as the choicest of our national treasures.
Their graves will ever be fragrant with immortelles.
Our dead comade. James Abram Garfield was a
brave soldier, a chivalrous general, a broad and
comprehensive statesman, a genial Christian gen
tleman and a true American. He was an honor to
America, and America loved, trusted and honored
him. The world honors him chiefly as a states
man, and here he was worthy of its crown of praise.
But I wish to speak to-night of James Abram Gar
field, the Soldier. In two short years he won. by
honorable service and conspicuous ability and
bravery the position of Major General. The man
who co'uld do that had all the elements of greatness
as a soldier. But duty bade him sheath his sword.
Had not the path of duty before him so plainly led
him to Washington as tlie Representative of the fa
mous Western Reserve and the successor of Joshua
B. Giddings. I lielieve he would have won a place
in history and in the hearts of Americans as a sol
dier second to none. I weigh my words. I do not
believe that the fame of America's Iron Duke, Ulys
sees S. Grau t. or that of the persistent indefatiga
ble William T. Sherman, or that of the dashing
Phil Sheridan, would have been snjierior to that of
General James Abram Garfield. But this was not
to be. America had other shall I say grander
work for him. He was to receive at the hands of
the American peaple the highest honor the Chief
Magistracy. Then came his untimely death at the
hands of an assassin. America loved and honored
him while living; she wept for him, and cherishes
his memory when dead. Will it pay ? " said Mrs.
Garfield to a prominent American just before leav
ing Mentor for Washington; "will it pay to leave
this pleasant home, and break up our happy home-
h:e. even for four vears in the White House
Yes. it will, for there is where duty calls," was the
reply. A few months later, after the agony and the
dreadful susieuse of last summer was ended. Mrs
Garfield met the same gentleman. Has it paid?'
washer heart-broken ouestion. "Yes," was the
answer ; it has paid. He fell at the post of duty
and henceforth the memory ot no American, not
even of Washington, will lie more carefully cherish
ed in the hearts of the iieaple. than that of your no
ble husband." It was well said. Of all America's
Sons there there has been none greater, none more
highly honored, none better loved, and none more
worthy of it all, thau our dead comrade Janjes Ab
Tlie address was followed by reading "The Blue
and the Gray." given by Mr. N. Murphy, who was
followed by Dr. Emerson with a short address on
" the character of Abraham Lincoln."
Messrs. B. W. I.ainfl. A. J. Cartwright, J. 8.
McGrew. M. Hagan. D. Simpson. J. T. White, R.
J. Greene. W. 11. Lawreuce. C. H. Ashworth. J.
B. Mm rill. J. H. Lovejoy. and others also took a
part in the proceedings. On motion of Mr.
Frank Godfrey a committee of five were appointed
to make arrangements to perfect a permanent or
ganization, and the following gentlemen comprise
the committee: His Excellency. (K-neral Comly,
G. C. Williams. A. J. Cartwright. C. H. Eldridge
and C. N. Arnold. Arrangements were also entered
into looking toward the appropriate celebration of
American Independence Day. Before the meeting
disbanded a roster-of the names and regiments of
those present wa-i obtained and is herewith pres
ented : James M. Conilv. 2:5.1 Ohio; J. A. Cruzan.
3d Iowa: A. S. Hartwell.' 55th Mass.; N. B. Emer
son. 1st Mass.; J. Sim nsoii. jr.. lsth N. Y JCav
alrv: M. Hagan. Sg n 51st Ohio; B. W. Laine. I. S.
Navv: .1. H. Lovejov. U. S. Navy; W. C. Wilder,
1st Illinois Cavalry; C. H. Ashworth. 1st Mass.. A.
B. Alexander, 15th Iowa. J. Miller. 5th Iowa Cav
alry; Thos. Darcy, 1st Illinois; George Carroll. ISth
Conn.. J. G. Laiixniann. 2d N. Y'.. S. G. Levey, ith
U. S. Cavalry: T. P Goodwin. l"th Mass.; Lyniau
Smith, With Maine: R. J. Greene. 2'".th Conn.; G. C.
Williams. 4th Cal.; G. Fritze. 16th Illinois; N.
Murphv, 14th Wisconsin ; S. C. Smith. 50th
N. Y.; A. J. Cartwright. U. S. Sanitary
Commission; W. R. Lawrence. 88th Illinois;
Frank Godfrey, U. S. Navv; B. D. Whitney, Vet.
Mexican War; H. M. Benson. 4th Cal. In 't y.; C. H.
Eldredge. 12th Mass.; J. R. Morrill. 13 .'Uinois; C.
N. Arnold, 11th Pennsylvania: J. S. Millett, 3d
Minnesota; B. E. Everson. U.S. Navy; D. Simpson,
1st Missouri; J. T. Copeland, 9th Indiana; J. T.
White, 1st Ohio; G. W. Stewart Indp't Corps; A. E.
Aldridge, 108 N. Y.; H. A. Burns. 69th N. Y.; W.
L, Courtney, 1st Maryland; J. W. Thompson, 8th
Conm Jf. H. Wilkinson, IstN. Y. Bifles.
The following is an abstract of the ser
mon preached by Mr. Cruzan at Fort Street
Church Sunday evening.
Text. Gal. 6-14: God forbid that I auould fiK.rT aava in
the croas of the Lord Jrsua Christ.
Why did Paul thus glorify the cross? It
was tlie. shameful eallows'of that old dav.
Christ died upon it as a malefactor. And
yet, instead of covering up this shameful
fact, raut makes it the great central idea of
his pieachiug. Why?
1. Because Christ, the Saviour of the
world died upon it. Before that first awful
Good Friday men shuddered at the sight of
the cross.- It was only a thing of horror.
After that day they loved it and died for it,
simply because the Saviour of their souls
died upon it.
2. Because the cross has been such a
mighty power. It Is the creat hinge on'
which history turns : it has been the John
the Baptist of progress: it has been the
great lever under the world steadily lifting
mankind higher ; the boundaries of Chris
tendom are not state lines, but the steam
engine, the telegraph, the free press and the
3. The cross is the great bond of Christian
union. It is the badge of the Christian
brotherhood. ' When we look to the cross
wefor?et our 4 isms " and our dogmas. We
are one In all essentials.
4. On the cross we see the grandest man
hood the world has ever produced. As a
man, as a perfect example, Christ stands
confessed by friends and enemies alike, with
out a peer, and without a blemish. As
He is the purest among
the mighty: the might iest anions: the pure.
As Kenan says: "Whatever may oe the
surprises of the future, Jesus will never be
surpassed. AH ages will proclaim, that,
among tne sons ot men there is none born
greater than Jesus."
r. 1 he croas presents the sublimest ex
hibition of love which the world has ever
seen, lruiv, "greater love natn no man
than this, that a man lay down his life for
his friends.' But Christ died for us, who,
by sin, are his enemies.
Figures are like edge-tools, they are apt
to cut those who play with them. The
Gatctle tries to be playful with the figures
of the Appropriation Bill, with the view of
discrediting the present Ministry, and in
doing so, makes some woeful blunders. At
the very outset it accuses Ministers of desir
ing to spend $155,557.1)3 more than their
firedecessors in office had purposed to do. It
s to be regretted that our contemporary has
so little time to read with care the columns
of the Daily P. C. Advkrtisf.r iu which
on Tuesday last, the true state of the figures
was explained, showiiigtuat the late Min
istry had omitted entirely the amount of
Road Taxes on hand and to be collected
which the law obliges them to le-d isbur.se in
the several districts in which it is raised.
This item alone amounts to $123,759.03.
Then there is the item providing funds
for the reception of foreign guests of which
the Gazette makes so much. It seems that
the invitations which will necessitate the
expenditure here contemplated had gone
forth long before the late Ministry resigned.
The Gazette also speaks of doubling the
pay of Road Supervisors of the Islands of
Maui, Molokai, Lauai, and Kauai." The
late Minstry omitted any . provision for
road supervisorship of Hawaii and Oahu;
and the-amount $14,000 provided for in the
present bill, simply makesgood an omission
of the predecessors of the present Ministry.
Add the Road Tax expenditure, and these
other items which the late Administration
either forgot or wished to keep-out of sight,
to the sum of their estimated expenditure,
and take .into consideration the item of
$G0,000 for an "armed force," which may
not be called for unless approved by a
competent commission, it will be seen that
the present Ministry propose to spend less
money than their predecessors did.
Oil on Troubled Waters
It has long been the common belief " that oil
has some mechanical effect on the action of the
waves which stills their boisterous motion. An
interesting experiment for testing this oft-asserted
efficacy of oil was tried a short time ago at
Peterhead, Scotland. About it month previous,
an apparatus consisting of 1200 feet of piping.
with three conical valves, 75 feet apart from
each other, which prevents the oil from escaping
except when the force pump is in operation, was
laid down. The dav was most suitable for the
efficacy of the oil in stilling the troubled waters
being tried the sea coming iu and breaking
right across the bar. The pipe was charged
with oil at high water, and ahortly afterward it
rose to the surface; covering the sea for a con
siderable distance ; and wJ it previously was
broken water was transformed into a glassy and
We should like to see this experiment tried
here, at some of our rcugli landings on the
Kauai and Hawaii coast, espis-ialiy for landing
passengers at Laupuhoehoe or flcmo:ipo on the
latter island, or some of the rough landings on
the windward side of Kau.ii. The experiment
might first be tested iu this wise: have a couple
of bugs got ready, made of old sail duck, with
two gallons of whale or fish oil, which is con
sidered the best kind for this purpose. Send a
boat off from the ' steamer aud when near the
breakers, till the bags a gallon of oil in each
ami, alter tying them, so tlutt the oil will ooze
out gradually, drop them on the sea, say a cable's
length apart from each other. In the course of
half an hour the sea ought to become smooth
and calm, allowing boats to pass safely to and
fro over what had just been so rough a sea as to
be dangerous to pass through. The water
should remain in this quiet state as long as the
oil continues sufficiently abundant to act as a
pacificator, I.s duration can only be ascer
tained by actual trial, but probably the oil bags
would require to be replaced after one hour, as
the tide and wind, if strong, tend to drive it
perhaps in even a shorter time. However, the
experiment will not cost much, is well worth a
trial, and may prove a success, and save valua
Licenses Expiring- in June. 1832.
Ctrl Alt - a II I .
1 Thos Lack. Fort Stret t, Honolulu
1 Ah rait, Moanalua,
3 Castle & Cooke, Kin-rStrei-t,
rt Jos. Manuel, Liliha Street,
11 J. II. Br une, sr., Esiilansde,
14 Black vt Ri-ynolds, Merchant Strt
15 Hurl Bros., Ouet-n Street,
ai You Hop, Hotel Street,
ii li W MiK'farlniie.t Co, Queen Strebt,
25 Anlom- Marshal. Beretttuia Street,
2j FtHik I.eo, Beretanis Street,
Js Ian Ki-e, Nniiunu Street,
KKTAII-i-II A It All.
T A vui. Hulawa. N Kohulu,
JO Alioajf, K.ipa.'in. N Kohulu.
'ii Fon AninK. Onkalu, llilo,
7 Mr-. Louisa K. Da it's Ilainikua.
:J Allen -fc Suckpolc, Kawaihne,
It.: t Alt.-. H All.
3 Almi i H Amee, iliielo. Iiaruakualo4,
5 J Lima. Kiiinia. Molokai
9 - Saiuiiiiitr & Co, OIowaIu. Lahuiua.
14 Ah Tim Jt Aiini, Wailiiku.
16 Muvsniau Je Anderson. Makawao,
JO Ahan, Olawain, Lahaina,
1 J Nupapa, Pukoo, MoloLai,
4 lau Sjiii Ji Almi. I'iihunua. Htlo, Hawaii.
7 Alton. Waihee, Maui,
7 Loo Arliu. llinaluii, Una,
11 Get Choui;, lleeia, Koolaiipiikn. Oaliil
13 arm Hinsf, Hotel M., Honolulu,
13 Awitna. Ililo. Hawaii
16 Hart Bros, Queen street, Honolulu
JO Akima, Waiiukit. Maui
i3 A C C'oncliee, Kupaa, Kauai
it Awana. Wuiluku. Maui
ii Kki. Waimea. Hawaii
J -I Hop Chon. Haiku, Maui
it C -sainlun Ji Co. Olowalu. Lahaina, Maul
WllOl.r .N AI.K.
J K A Schaefer & Co, Merchant st, Honolulu
3 Castie Cooke. Kin? si. Honolulu
7 I'hos II Hobron, Kaliiiiiii Maui
7 Clans Spreckele,
JO Jas W Uirvin. Wailukn. "
JO M S Grinbauni Jt Co. Queen at, Honolulu
J Ed HoftVt hlaeer Jt Co. Merchant and Fort t. Hon
il a V M.icfarlaue Jc Co. Queen t, Honolulu
J,"i Leuers & Cooke, Fort Street,
i! t W Marfarlanc & Co. Queen St, Honolulu.
4 E SC'miha, I'nion Salooi. Honolulu.
1 Joaquin Garcia, Wailuku, Maui,
10 Tan Men & Ahoi, Piihouua, HUo, Hawaii
16 Hart Bros. Queen ft, Honolulu
BI TCH Kit.
Voune Hee. Wailnku, Maui
J M Puaakuni. Makawao. Maui
J Ilema, Lahaina, Maui
Ah I'ng .t Kau On, Kapaa. Kanal
AOlua. xirtn Kohala, Hawaii
7 John Iothweii, Kona, Oahu
18 W W Dlmond, Honolulu
Chan nee, (Waiklki)
WF Moa.man, Makvtao, Mini
a I'KKSONS KOI Nil T K . eiMl"
on or Mealinr Yclona. Sttr.tr Cmnr. HiSatoea. or olhrr
proda.se ol thfffarm ut the ou-lrra prd. war Mr. Marqu-
pri-peny do to i'uriahixi, will gvt hurt and rul FOu 'h'
rerfifcaubt wj-i-it U NO M-'NU CO
tLROM A M AFTfr'.K
a aoiitia' toonil tr-ptirii'
Til IS l K I K. Ul.
Ultau Ihff lao-la owod T
VesfyS bjf ih Kahua Karch. will r iuii-oandrd a.vordin tu
law. A ill alt (vartira rr h.-r-hT forliiddyn, to t reaapaaa up-Mi
tha aaid laitUa, without my a-ritteu fveriBiaiuu.
TI.VloTllY AKCIA. .Simokra).
Kahoa Ranch, Kohala, May ii. "j3 31
A sULL BLACK AND-TAS I'Oil. AS
lrr i . ib nQW of I'l LOT, .N ict 1 plald fol
iar around ntcki. Fimler pleaaa return In No.
12 Mrrchaal Slrrrt, and twrive J5 KEWAHD.
4sk.m i- v m; i. mki.tim; f tii:
Board of Truairi-a of the vl t:EVa HOSrlTAL Wilt
be held od SlTCtlDAT, the Kkh of Jane at 10 A. M , at the
Rooai of the chambtr of I'umine ee.
F A. SCHAKKKR. Secretary.
Honolulu. Jur.r 1, "lvtf. I.-3 St
notice to credTtors.
WHKKK AS. Tli K I' IlKKSKi !S KD IIaVK
by Deed of Aa.ininciil. dated 'uu-1m. 1842. been
appointed Aaa gn.-ea of Hie K-liie of C AMI?, all persona
havin( rliiin anainft the aaul ratie ate hc-reby rtljursied lo
prraeni Hie axtnr aniiioui d-la.v. I .ll I ersnna nidliKHl to
the it J estate, l-i lu.kr inline. i:!f xnu-i.t lo the ld
Aasia-reoa. 4. f . Il ICKFEl.D.
r r. i.k.seii an.
fouS. of j,
Hoooluln. June 3, 1SS2. je3 2t
t'llMfl.llM i: Willi i il K I NM-
noui reiiurnt if the N-tiiera ana sailora and oinera ai a
meeting ua lei"oratiou Day ah.Oi rrqti-al has been concurred
in by many othrra not rrai-!ii at tl ai merimg , ihe
Minister Resident of the United
Has the filename of
C1LL1VU a llEHTINfcof all I IDEVT AM MUCUS
And all ulnera let-.ii.i; -ill i t-ien of V !l ATS'iEVER
N Tl. al.tl'V, al lh
1 1 . a v ix i i 1 1 ii
N I XT
THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 8th,
At 7:30, to take meKiirea for the
of the coming
HK HRKMiSKS l iiUNKIl Otr lUXt'l.
A.ND UL'KEN STRERTS. eiiilnLy renoraled and
enlarged. Pwaesaion givun ioimedialely.
FA. CI1 A fcKEK,
Administrator of the E.lale or Chaa l.oi g, I'eceaacil.
Musical Event of tho Season !
THE L'tl.l Hit AtEO
Mendelssohn Quintette Cluh
Assisted by Miss Cora Millek,
Will clve a Gratnl Concert in' the Music
Hall on the arrival of the Steamer
city orrviw york
From the Colonies.
3"" Full uarticulara will be issued after
the arrival of the Steamer. The Box Plan
will be opened at 9 o'clock on Saturday
morning at the Bookstore of Messrs. J. W.
Robertson & Co.. when seats may be se
cured. wju3 It
WISH r 3 TO INK. 'II SI TIIK
PUBLIC OF HONOLULU
A N TH K -,
THAT UK '
Less than any Other Dealer
IN TIIK HAWAIIAN ISI.lMlS.
Ilia Strain Piiu-rr Farititlr (onplrd with the Brst
Workmen, torn oat wetter W ork. aud nt l.fsg
Cost than any other Establishment. If yon
don't believe It
GO & PRICE HIS GOODS
GENUINE KOA COFFINS. $25.00 EACH
Cheaper tlian ant uther Hutis in Town.
D,r251r J H. imi'XS, Jr.
REsPCTrTLI.Y A N VOIM'KS
Opened a Shop on Fort street,
Atiove Hole! (in the Oid .o-rnj.eiit ll.i di g.",, wtero
ne i a preiren to iiu-m
LATEST and BEST DESIGHS !
First-Class Mechanics Employad
And STothing ."But
Carefully Selected Materials Used
Particular and Prompt Attention
given to AH Kinds of Jtepairing.
ORDERS FROM THE OTHER ISLANDS
WILL BE FAITHFULLY
ATTEN DED TO. maris 6m
1 1 KEE !
T II A T
Europe and United States.
. OF .
WHS. ALBS I SMUTS.
Hennessy Brandy, all Qualities
UOITKLI.KAL' liKA.Mir, allqualilieaj
MA KTKI.L BRA . lVt aU -lalltieai
UOtlVKK, GUI' LKT Jt t'O. BRal)l', a
ItOKOVII.I.K A. CO. Bttni)liiH
J V I.KS ROBIN i C. UR.KUV. quainiea
II A V IK 11 Ml Ai f. BRASiDV. ualillea5
MAR.MIKSStr A . BRAXDV. all ajualllleai
Jl'LE" I.KKIt A .N't ti CO. 'UKAI'li a.t
And various other kinds of Me
dium and Common Brands.
Cutter & Co. Whiskies, all Brands;
KKX Tit K V V IVIIKI IK WHISKY.
O. tr. C. KOII II MASH.
It V K. W II I Mi KV,
V 111 NET WHISK Y.
SOL"1 A G-E'NTS
Kon Tllli CKl.KltKATKD
CYRUS NOBLE WHISKY
ALL QCALITIKS AND AGE?.
A.lso, Sole Agents
Reuben Earley's Whisky
Frum Iju atille, Kentucky. Both llramU la-iog well
It o.iarn fur I lu re unaurpaaaed earellrnra
and ft a v nr.
KEY BRAND Glltf!
In mall Botllea. Btone Jug and Large Fquarei,
I Oallon Hackagrd
lluulmnn Si ;0. I'KIZK MKIUL (JIN, very
ainooth and fine;
ll.ord Si Uma'm rrlebrnird ULI) 1UM UIN.
Witller'a SCIIIKHA M nnd Mf 'II N A I'I'S.
Onulel VI rr Si Son rrlebralrd GRAY
STALLULN" brood f GIN
If or Ihe Cnlbntv'.i'! and World-Renowned
Salvai or I3ccr !
CASKS OF 8AMK IN PIN TH AND QUA11TB,
Ooiiwt siiiUy on rijiiid
INrXC-W BEER. !
Iieeeied bf ererjr veanet from tli Atlantic Porta.
O K R M jV N B K K Ifi
AI.WAVB ON HAND.
PIG IlfilAil ioit ri:it
IN PINTrt AND QfAUTrt.
GUINNESS' DUBLIN STOUT !
IN I'lN'iri AND QUARTS.
S H E K R Y !
CLARET WINE, in casks and hf-caikt ;
CLARET WINE, in boxes. 1 dozen each ;
from $3.50 to $25 00 per dozen.
DUC de M0NTEBELL0 CIIAMPaoww
pints and quarts ;
BURKE 6c KINNAIIAN'S
IRISH WHISKY I
SCOTCH WHISKY !
Wm. Rankia & Son's
B A T A V I A A It K AC.
J A. MA It A Ol.OKU.
BITTERS OP ALL Kl.l,
VK.KM i T
-I.MI-. Jt i;.
Ami IOO Other Tiling
TOt1! KIT If 17 Ii i .ua trr. r. ......
rtir.Aiio:,, ALL OK Wllfi?
AT TIIE .
Lowest' Market Rates
O W W 6l
14 MERCHANT STREET.
-Orders from the other Islands
Promptly attended to.
ES & UQIK