Newspaper Page Text
'PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER bECEMBFJ 16. 1882.
SATl'J;rAV, I'erm-.lrr ICth, 1S82.
The transactions in bt:Miu circle! during the
week Lave not been as lir-o as trai anticipated.
The only arrival to note i the I. C. Murray with
a full cargo of general im rchaa di.-1. Tlie retail
dlor! ire:nt t'.ie raot iuritia Hock that have
ever It-cn shown t!i this city, atrd in order to make
clearance f super Juo.t.-i 1,-iVhU and to invito cm-prt;i:-u.
uii-!;t aucti'.i. kvctntii ir.angrirattd and
wiii I'.'ir.ini.cat :n:cr . until further order. The
IV-cd h torts have au aln.it lar.t stock ith the i-secp-tiou
of hay, but ly the arrival of the Suez", dae to
night, this tightness will I relieved.
Hugar ha come to hand freely, aud large cargoe
await export by th- P. M. S. S. Australia, to be
fallowed by the H. S. Hnez. The former will take
about 500 tons and the latter lOoO tons. The re
ceipts of domestic produce for the week have been,
according to the statin tic furnished n : Scoab,
10,43-j r.kgs; Rice, 420 pkgs ; Paidt, 2u0 bags;
" Holasszs, 1 17 bbls:
To-day will be sold one-eighth interest in the
ft earner J am ex Makee. This steamer is reported to
t,hav already made 130,000.
There will be an unusually large export of bana
nas by the mail a tea rue r, in anticipation of an in
creased demand at the Coast during the Christmas
Celjw will bo fonnd the Stock quotation re
viled to date.
Stock Quotation! for the Week.
Fkepabed bt A. J. Ellis. Sioca Bbokku.
Par. Ankcl. Hid.
Hoaokaa Sugar Co $2000$ .. $ ..
Kllauea Eogar Co. - 1 ..
Koloa Sugar Co lOoO 2tt ISuo
Make Soar Co 100 .. 1W
Ookala Sugar Co 1W ..
Bilea Sugar Co 50o
Waihe Sugar Co........... .1001
Batka Sugar Co 5"0 375 ..
Ola wain sugar Co loo 90 ..
Waianae Co 100
Wamanalo Sugar Co ...... 10O 11 ..
Onomea Sugar Co. bocJa 100. See
Kohala Sugar Co Coo 5O0 ..
The Wailuka Sugar Co 600 M ..
Union Mill Co lOoO
Star aim Co 5.)
XastMaui I Iautatlon Co 600 400
Grova Ranch Plantation Co 2.'-0 2-"h
Pacific Pogar Mill 9)0 a'sl
Haw. Hell Telephone Co 10 SO
flaaiian B. it Sou 600
KahululR. P. COO ..
PORT OF HONOLULU, H. I.
A R RIVALS.
Tee 8 Schr Emma, from Waiauae, Oahu. with 50 bbU
9 Stmr C 1C liiahon. Eerrv. from Kanai
btmr Kilanea Hou, Sears, from Katiulal. Maui,
with 4.17 bR sugar,
h'rhr Nettie Merrill, from Ijthaina
Schr Kaala. from Ko.lau, Oahn. with 200 bags
paddy. 'JO ligs rice and 7:1 td.la molssaes.
Schr I.uka, from Koliala. Hawaii -Schr
Leahi. from Kobolalele. Hawaii
It-Stuir Likelike, King, from Maui and Uawaii.
with 1 .512 bga sugar.
Schr Hannokawal. from Kekahs. Kanai
bchr Prince, from Koloa, Kauai, with 39 bills
Bchr JfrnnT. from Koloa. Kanai
fcchr WaJebu, from btoue Quarry . Waitnanala
Schr Oen'l felcel. from Koolao. Oahu
- Htur Mokolil. McOregor, from Kalawao, Molo-
kai. with 117 bides.
119 hr Waioll. from Keokea, Kohala. Hawaii, with
1.0. G bass fucar.
1. 3tmr James Makee, McDonald, from Kauai, with
6.j0 bes susar
Sliur Wairuanalo. Kelson, from Wamanal.
Koolau. Oahu, with G25 bgs sugar sod 11
Schr Kaluna. from KlDahuIn. Mani
lWrichr Kekanluobi. froiu ilaualei, Kanai. with 500
H-br Mil Blorris. from Kamalo. Molokai. with
2T1 be suizar and 14 bfuls niolasses.
I." S.mr lwalanl, Bates, from Mani and Hawaii,
with i.'SlI pkes sugsr and 60 bg coffee,
s. hr Lhukai. from Walalua. Oahu
Wainianalo. NVIik d. from Waimanalo, Koo
lau. Oahu. with Ms) bgs sugar and 12 bbls
fSlmr Uokolli. McOr-2..r. from Koolau. Oahu
with 11S btzs aucar and l'.O bus rice.
H'.mr I.rhna. Irzvnon. from Molokai aud
Maul, with 4it bbls molMsea.
rwm I k IC Murray, Hanson. 21 days from San
V-m Vbr I'auabi, for Waipio, Hawaii
Schr Catrrina, for Anahols. Kauai
Scbr Kauikraouii. for Hnokaa. Hawaii
B.-hr Mari.n. for Knkui
8 hr H.rrjtatwL ' - " All Ord-r
trir- rT I for Pnnaluu. Hawaii
-sifcni.i ajrfireirur. for Kalawao. Molokai
'i; -Jtmr Waimanalo. Nelson, for Waimanalo, Koo-
?tmr KUauea'Hoa, Heanr, for Kabnlui. Maui
Hirjir Uhui. Lonenson. f jr Molokai and Maul
Stinr C R iltahop. Canierr.n. for Kauai
Mnir Ukclike, King, for Maui and Hawaii
Ktm Mokolil. Mcttregor. r Koolau. Oahu
S.-hr I'ohoiki. for Pnua. Hawaii
t. br Kaala. for Walanae. Oabn
..-hr Prince. l.r Uanamauln. Kanai
1 Vbr Walebn. for Kamalo. Molokai
" -rvbr Nettie Merrill, for Uhnut. Maui
S-br Mana. for Onomea. Uilo. Hawaii
Hchr lien Mgel. for Koolan. tahu
j --tir Iabl, for Kobolalele. Hawaii
icbr Knlanianu. for tokala. Hawaii
s br I.nka. for Kohala. Hawaii
gtiur James Makee, McDonald, for Kauai
jj. br Waioli. for Keokea, Hawaii
tetuir Waimanalo, Nelson, for Waimanalo. K s -la
jjg0t,r 'H" Moms, for Awalna. Laual
Am bk II W Almy. Freeman, for San Francisco
Schr Mol Reiki, for Christmas I.land
j2 Ger bk IJvingstone. tptrnens. for Hongkong
FOBEIiTTBAUEBS IN PORT.
Am schr laos 8prcrkels.Consiiis
Am ship Hope. Curtis
Haw Scbr Niulto.
Am bktn DSscorery. Perrlman
Am bri North Star. Morehouse
Am bgtue J D hpreckels. Fries
Am bi DC Murray, Hanson
- . - t.' ... m ninwAla. Alanl
Vrrl EmfecieJ fretai K.rei
Rlfdi Australia. Tnlloch. from Sydney, due Dec H
V M S S City of fcydney from tan I-rancisr... Dec 24
Am bk Forest Queen, from Port liajnble
Srhr l.uby A Conains, from San I rancisco.
Aiu bk Amy Turner, from Boston. Jau 1
Hr b Anlsaior, from Newcastle,
urr bk C it Kisbop, from Bremen
p.r bk I llock, from Liverpool
Dr bk Loco Lee. from Newcastle. Ni
ri. si a m ..Iras is looked for from the Coast en rout.:
. II V
The"! Ut'is Sore, kels bas nearly finish. . I ber repair.
Heavy swells" at the island ports have rendered l.nd:oj
ud diwbsrKiug difficult matters.
Bix.rt of the Amrrican bark D C Murr.y.-Lt It saJ.
Srsn "o at 7 a . Sor ISth ; had li4hl winds from t-l
MET.? f mr tb ligbr ltUr X .,,1
VV.v..l,er 27tb. )atitu..e 21
. "r.. .- . ,. vl.'. i beavv vaje from the T-i.l
WBSHU"' " .11. ,.!.. I. ;Lie.l l..r
.1 n.llleo I" -
weather, from tbencr ngni "o '" ' .
v i -bled Ilanl oi waui i-r. . .... . . -
f rom thence to Port light baflting airs aud calm, arrived
inionolulu. Decemlr Mb. 21 dav. from .u rr.... ,s,o.
i.n Francises per brig J D Spre. keK Ikc -i.T.
HI3 aks bran. 547 ctls barley. II es Ix-.U and
ahoea. frriil4 bread. 20.MW cigarettes. Ill aaa coal, -i.s
cfK. canoed goils. 4 pks dry n.ta 2 pk
J;rnitrTre:4.s4 bbi- nonr. 440 gal. opaline 2 pkgs bard-
1M aks be
vw ctls. wheat- Yalnel.
From San JransUco Pr I ' Jlnrray. uec. ii-j.r.m
.JJit m bf'rkWbuU lime 21 wbe-ds. : .tore- 1
WUr. hardware, castings, hay. barley, bran, oats, and
2iss pkgs general msrc handiaa.
Wot fan rranciaco. psr H W Almy. Dec J-l bi aewiug
machine. pk sngsr. 5.01 pk.es rice and i bgs conVr.
Valus. DuraNtic t .412-1I Foreign fX.
For noniikoag. pr UTngstone. Dee 12 6 pkgs fungus.
. ra provisions. lis sugar. 4,7; lb. old co.,s-r. 1 cs re
sjna. Value tmesuc I61 toreign.lO.
From Kahulal. per Kilauea Hon. Dec Jubn Kava
na4b, J Chiniae and 74 detk.
From Kauai, per O B Bishop. Dec 9 L Kahlbaum aud
wife. Mr Lidate, Mr Thompson, J 1 11 Burgess Mrs Apot
Znd seVvant. Mrs Costa, Mrs W to U Bice. J children and
' nurse, and about JO Jb
From San Francisco, per I C Marrsy. 1 - Vl Nor
ei. Mrs HO Whitney and 2 childrau. Mim Pruns. W 11
Arjro b.KHSrnitb.OeoClutT. V K Miller. W 0 P.uthr.
.- f card. Mr licox inu . i .
.. it II .... T IV. like Dee 1l4 W
rroui 3JS i'i.- ti a Le.ev. L Alo. T P Ka-
r . .. i v-.h.i. C Roberts. J I aawainui. l ac
Mirus, JU (. M,..f,-i,,,
ieau . " -- " - a Ml V K......
ra.n- WW . 1 V .'!" . - - .
w.ee tU bay. 15 bbls lime. i'J bes.l ol lire pi.h a.
Inioni . i" 'tis oats. S cs psinls. 4 pkgs provisions. ...
tkswaaUsTra c. lM bbls salmon. CO b-Us staves ,
rir.ffli. t Bals wine, IS pkji. wt?.a mat. .1.
m .m ii i nil ii in. uu w. a w f
iThlbehrW Dean. J Wa.'lacr. V l:e.lw..Kl. I. arr r. A returning to Lis native ISianUS anil Hie 1H.H-
vwi:er.i ch.id. ii a ue. wit ...d chihl. w . hu .. at!ection, have taken
Fr-MiM- hjlaiauiMaiii, t-rliina iwa i3-iin,Et E . ,j ,1S (rt com m u iiicate with these eople to
lJSi:?J.'4'lWUM ' address them, to appeal to them in their
For Kahnlni M.ni r;i.HA. xrn t ii
?r"icI","r J H lfard. James Oradv. AJackson, M W
MH brsney. Janiii IMan. H 11 Kabananul. Mrs K Kekua,
For Molokai and ir.nl l uv.n. ru. i r Ttn-n
Miss Idlua. Mra v iu.'n rn,t.... tj l.n'
Acban. Mis. Kalepa. "
ti . f u, P"- c R "hop, Iec 12 Hon J Kaar. Hon
U A MUenaun. H Huenrer. fc- H,-h.t.r-w n II n,.i.n J
hiuitii, 1 ath-r Kustatb. L Kahlbaum. O Wei-'ht. and
about 2.i dftck.
l or Maui and Hawaii, per tlkelike, Vcc 12 F II llajr
sl U-u, J T 1'erryiuan. W U Cornwall, Miasa X and A
J.i.Aard. .i. L Uicbards, Capt T Spencer, Mrs iJdi-
From Ks'ial. i. r Jaiuca llikr. u n . I.-Kn7i
snttf. i:r win snd wif.. air n,,r.i. Mr !.,.,.. v
i:ry l; VaitwriiiLt. Miss in Smith .lid 4A
For Kanai. i tr JmM .v.. rw nR. r w.in.
Wright, E Mllf-S. Jamea Ull.h H Thnn.r.acn mnA .l.nt 9
From lani aiid Uawaii. prr Iwalani. Iec 15 J A Buck,
Mrs J Lod,J, i Shaw aud 2 Miase sbaw, Mra C N Bpencer,
Mrs C lelnecke. Miss W'bltner. F Ii lire bard t. W Lnun, J
Hoick. W L' rau hart. J R
POET OF KAHULUI, MAUI, H. L
8 Haw brig Poruare, from San Francisco
OKPAKTUR KS. .
Vee C Am scbr Anus. McCullocb. for San Francisco. In
Aiu l.Llue w H Diiuond, Houdlett. for San Fran-
For f-an Frsnci-o."rr V Ii lliuu-iid, l-c 6 l.BA) Rla
ui"i.5ri aim j.t.uj ii, s suar DouitBtlc Value i '4 .
From Sau Francisco. p-r I'omare, Dec C 3 pkgs A:
k Aiuiiiiiiiition. SO ska I'euia. tU rs Knots and riboea 1
ells I srlry. :0 ska Ilran.2.ouo lbs l'.if-a.l. r lbs ( n(l
cs 4 n.il. .. I coils Cordage. ar cs aiiiird Oooda, 8 cs
Drills 1-2 pkgs Dry ools. 13 jkgs uru'iure, 125 bids
.nr. 13pks Fruit, 24 pkRs Flh, 2"J pk.-s OriK-eries. 3
1-k-f" lasware, 200 lbs Hops. 04 pkgs lisrdwaro. 1;G bales
I. ay. 1.1 cs Household (ioodr. 71cs Kerost-n.-, 2 rolls 1-atli-r.
oO bbls Lime. 2 bead I jve tlck. 25 pkgs Md.no. 20 sks
.Weal 15 kegs Nails, 2-28 ctls Oats. -20 cs Onions. ISO pkgs
i'tat. 4 pkgs Paper. 4 cs Paints, 7 pks Provisions. 1
pas i.ntber UikhIs, 1.06O lbs Hujfar. 7.7 pigs Soup. lbs
Tobacco. 7 kre Vinegar, 50 kegs While Lead. 2 No Wag
on, value, 7ii,ju.
For San Francisco, per Anna, Dec C E ti Kuster.
For San Francisco. r W II I 'in, on J, I'ecC Mrs Row
lauu anu son ana i .n tiravemiiyer.
LYNCH In tbls cily. on the 7th lustmit, from conges.
iiou oi i lie liver, ihsmas liscu. a usllve of Plymouth
Kii(.'laul. aged 23 years.
F.vr.N.-WOKTH At Kbiilui. Mani. on the 9th instant
by .iron-mug, Hobace. i,ly sou of Mr. J. Knrnswonb
Uhiff Engineer of Steamer Kilauea llou, acd 4 years anil
COAX lu llilo, Hawaii, on the 1st iL-stant, of paralysis.
itKT. i iTrs -loan, ageu di years. 10 months
(f ommcreinl bbcrtiscr
.DECEMBER 16, 1882
In answer to some criticisms, Mr. W. N,
A rmstrono; has written to a contemporary
a very sensible and judicious letter. "We
have pleasure in reproducing in our own
columns this document, which emanating
as it does from one who was not looked
upon as a successful politician and Minister
here, nevertheless shows a clear and sensible
insight into, and a correct appreciation of
the affairs of this county. He puts forward
with great perspicuitj- certain plain facts
which the party represented by the journal
he was addressing constantly pretend to
ignore, although they are thoroughly well
acquainted with them, and chafe tinde
Mr. Arni-trong, l.owever, makes aeon
trast between an assumed 8000 native voters
and 800 white voters and residents which i
too strongly worded. It may be quite true
that it took the men of Anglo-Saxon race 500
years to acquire correct principles of politi
cal government, aud the habit of acting up
to them. But we must remember the
difference in the "start" they had from
that which has been given to the Hawaiian
They had to work np wards out of all the
turmoil and ignorance of the dark ages
with everything that was, humanly speak
will Receive our 1.
nlv established and powerful niak
They had to evolve, as
ing against them. -"-rn?g
it were, out of themselves Uu . .
ledge, and to learn by experience not only
what they needed, but also how to secure
it and keep it. Things have been very
different with the Hawaiian. These 800
with whom Mr. Armstrong contrasts them,
have brought they and their predecessors
here the difficultly acquired political lore
with them. Among them there have been
someone hundred ami fifty or more who
came here specially as missionaries, to teach
both Christianity and that social andjolit
ical order which the Anglo-Saxon mind has
evolved under Christian teaching. The
latest and best of all Anglo-Saxon develop
ment was brought here by men who were
themselves the " heirs of all the ages in the
foremost ranks of time." Receiving thus
directly, from men itossessed of all these
advantages, instruction in oliticul order
and the science of popular government, the
Hawaiian needs no 500 years of slow
development in which to learn these les
sons. The race that conies as a teacher
may have spent all that time in self-instruction,
but now it should and can teach
all it knows in fifty years. Just so the
the general outline of the sciences which
have-taken thousands of year?, and the co
oHrating and consecutive labor of thou
sands of great minds, to bring to the-r pre
sent oti. lit ion, can Ik learnt by anyone in
j the days nf his own youth.
Tii re ou.lil not to be all the dillU u l.v in
the way that Mr. Armstrong assumes.
There ought sinelj.if we read aright the
igns of the tinn s, to he .suJtleh nt possibi
lity of mutual uu.leiianlin,. Hawaiians
are sjicedily acquiring the Knglish lan
guage and have clearly shown by their
vote in the Assembly and by the petitions
to that body which came from all quarters
of the Islands that they desire that their
children should have an English education.
We hope to see the opportunity arrive for
writers to discuss social "and political sub
jects w ith the Hawaiians through the col
umns of newspaper published in the Eng
li.sli language. Ami for the time being it
certainly is but wise and thoughtful on the
part of icrsons having charge of the ad
ministration of affairs of the task of crea
ting and fostering a "healthy public senti
ment" it is but their duty in fact to take
always ami in all things especial pains to
spread correct views and to harmonize mat
ters between the peoples. This we say is
the wise, the thoughtful course, the mani
dictate of duty, but it has not been fol-
h1 This gentleman himself who speaks
idiciously and appropriately on the subr
ject of the natives of these islands, .who ;
claimed in one of his published utterances
that he inherited a love for the race what '
did he and his very able brother, General !
Armstrong do in their late sojourns in this '
country ? Hoth contented themselves with ;
declaring in the Engli.-h language that the j
Kanaka is doomed ami has hot before him
than fiflv vearsof race life. He who
' I.. orfQ .linnnr sneoell durilliT his toiir
- . r s
with His Malesty sisike of having played
. ... ...in..- ,,.i i
as a ty wun me ivi"K
mother tongue instead of rather boastiDg
that he had forgotten the language of the
Kanaka? He himself said to a gentleman,
a member of His Majesty's Ministry, that
le saw clearly that the true? way for a Ha
waiian Minister serving a Hawaiian King
and people was to be able to address the
people of the country in their own language
and to go forth frequently and discuss pub
lic matters with them. This fact the pre
sent Ministry fully realize and recognize,
and, as we have recently seen, have put
Hampton, Va., Nov. 10, 13S2.
Editob Gazette:, In your issue of Oct. 11th
you criticise some correspondence of mice on
tne Hawaiian question, loa do not believe that
there need be any " conflict of races on your
Islands, and that harmony may be restored by
healthy public sentiment. Just here is the
issue. I do not believe you can create a healthy
public Hawaiian sentiment. One need not live
long at the Islands to discover that. You may
create a healthy foreign sentiment, but how does
that help you? The sentiment which, after all,
controls is that which holds the political power.
There are about bOOO Hawaiian votes to about
800 white. If you cannot create a healthy senti
ment among the 8utK) what have yon gained I
Sound and healthy political views are based on
thrift, honesty, morality, and a certain amount
of good physical condition. If the Hawauans
have these, there is scmc-thing to work on. But
the Trustees of the Planters' Company sav in
their recent report, "The majority of the last
Legislature showed the utter indifference of that
majority for the interests of the foreigners and
producing element of the couutry." These legis
lators represent the average native public senti
ment. How are you going to change it? Cer
tainly not iy your strong appeals in good Ln
glish which the native people do not read. The
Hawaiians have got the political power, and it
certainly makes little difference if you change
the sentiment of the foreigners but do not
change that of the natives. If the Hawaiians
lind been improving physically, morally and in
tellectually during the last thirty years there
would Ue hope; but their friend. Dr. litch,
makes out a bad case against them physically
and morally. It is said that "public sentiment'
drove Moreno off; many believe that it was the
hoisting of the three great flags which did it. It
scums to me that the trouble arises from the gift
of universal suffrage to those who do not know
what it means, and this involves the gift of po
litical power. I have been told that Kamehameha
. was opposed to the gift. Dot the good people
believed that the natives would be wise and
thoughtful, and say to the foreigner, "You are
wiser than we, rule us.' Hut P olynesian human
nature is like other human nature. AYhen it
gets power, it uses it aud then abuses it. Ar
you not now getting thorns from the tree then
planted? You, the whites, are educated for
highly civilized institutions. You understand
them and want them. The Hawaiian was not
educated for them and does not want them. But
you are asking him to govern you by the rules
of the best civilization, which he has not got.
The Trustees of the Planters' Company sav.
" As all eyes will not see alike, the majority
should rule and the rest acquiesce in such a
manner as to make the decision perfect. This
is advice to white men. Now the Hawaiians; by
their actions, say, "What is sauce for the gooso
is sauce for the gander, w e are in a vast ma
jority. We have twenty-five out of twenty-seven
votes in the Assembly. We .like luaut, and we
like coronations, and wo like to hold the offices
why don't you acquiesce, like a good little sweet
minority? We are well satisfied. Yon, the little
minority, wish us, the big majority, to do as you
think best." When the English Tories are in
power they say to the Liberals, "We will make
laws which you don't like, we will make wars
which you dou't like, we will impose taxes which
you don't like." The world says, "Great is the
majority; let it rule." Why should not the Ha
waiians do likewise? lou, by your instincts,
wish the Hawaiian to rule like an Anglo-Saxon
He, by his instincts, wishes to rule, and will
rule, accordiug to his education and traditions.
It would surely be a remarkable event, reversing
all human experience, if the few highly civilized
people of a country, being ln a small minority,
could by appeals to reason influence a race.
which is iu a great majorit1, to rule by laws ami
usages of which it knows nothing. You would
permit them to remain Hawaiians in all their
social instincts ; but m governing you, you ask
them to spring to the heights of good adminis
tration which it has taken the Anglo-Saxou five
hundred years to reach. It seems to me that
this is ignoring character and the law of growth
It cannot be done. No experience will justify
any ngm to espuci mat n. eau ue uuue. i p
principles which underlie the movA'ne
social and political life in the Isl"'in,3ujata Df
as man, When yon appeanija re a3 0jj
wlnm do j-ou goJJiiohT-ior government to
tbea.fjSey,'would Jit to the Ministers, but to
empTo1' .r-aud the people, and especially the
a 1 : 1. 1.... .1 A.t
people; ana ii iney uro not, imo you, uui uiu.
in instincts, traditions, education, morality and
thrift, you have at once all the material for
a "conflict of races." If there is to be no con
flict, it is avoided only by submission. You
justly say that I wrote as a "critic," and not as
a practical "politician." What is, and what
should bo done are totally different matters. The
first thing to do is to reckon up latitude and
longitude. After that make sail. It has seemed
to me, for some time, that our good people in
the Islands have ignored historical investigation.
What is now going on is history repeating itself.
If any one would take the trouble to look it up,
it would so appear. Our libruries are full of the
wisest maxims, bnt when we come to act we
forget them. You think the king is becoming
" absolute." That is because his people allow
it, and don't care whether ho is or is not.abso
lute. He must bo controlled through the ma
jority cf his subjects. If you can make a
"healthy public sentiment" among them your
success will te as wonderful as your climate,
aud you will present the rare spectacle of a wise
Dnd "intelligent race beiuz ruled with wisdom
and goodness by a weak, inexperienced and-
largely ignorant race. win not me soiunou
come most speedily, if the situation is thoroughly
understood ? W. N. Abmstbono.
We are reminded ou every hand that
''Christmas is coming." From time im
memorial it has been the custom at this
season of universal ivj icing to celebrate
the occasion by the making of presents to
those who are "near and dear to us, and
within the lifetime of elderly folk a quite
extensive and distinct branch of trade and
of luaiiufuc-turiu.-; industry engaged in sup
plying it has sprung up t meet the needs
of the multitude who wish to purchase
"Christmas boxes" for their friends, and to
assist Santa Clans in tilling the stockings
of their children. The development of
artistic taste in this direction has of late
years been very marked, ami an inspection
of the array of articles provided especially
for this season by those who c iter f i it
special requirements is one of the iuo.m
pleasant of occupations.
Our local hu-dness men seem this year to
have excelled themselves in the variety and
beauty ami (most important matter) the
moderate prices of their Christmas goods.
The ninth and tenth pages of our journal
are crowded with information on this sub
ject, which we have been at some pains to
get together for the benefit of our readers.
From what we have seen we have no hesi
tation iu saying that the enterprise ami
mutual emulation of our storekeepers have
resulted In a very striking collection of
tempting wares such as we have not seen
here before. No one need be in any dim
! culty as to selecting presents for young or
! old, and every one will find that the pocket
j sutlers this year deeidedlyless than usual in
respmiding to the impulses of seasonable
( From the Daily I'ucijic Commercitil AJevrtisfr.)
The subject of labor contracts be
tween planters and others who are em -
ploycrs, ami our immigrant laborers, is
one of tricat importance not, only as
i " i .i -
anvcting vnc icianons uctwccji iiic
pa, t.c immeduitely concerned, b"t ttU
ii its Dealing on me general suujeet ii
immigration. After much consideration,
it has been deemed desirable to rerise
the terms of the contracts heretofore in
use. Taking the form which was sub
mitted to them by the Planters' Labor
and Supply Company, and certain sug
gestions which hare been received from
Senhor Canavarro, the Portuguese Con
sul, and from others whose experience
and practical knowledge entitled their
opinions to consideration, the Board of
Immigration have tentatively adopted
the form of contract, a copy of which
we publish in this issue.
We are permitted by the Board to
make this publication in order that that
portion of the public which is interested
in the subject, may consider the matter ;
and we are authorized to say that the
Board will be glad to receive suggestions
as to improvements in the wording or
scope of the form if any such should, on
its perusal, present themselves to the
minds of those who may hereafter have
to use it. It will be noted that in some
material points this new form differs
considerably from that which has here
tofore been in use. For instance, it
leaves to the laborer the task of procur
ing and preparing his own food, by
which arrangement the employer will
bo relieved of what has often proved to
be an embarrasing task. There will be
an opportunity for the consideration of
any suggestions or criticisms that mav
be offered before the Board of Iramigra
tion finally revises and adopts the form
of contract. Thus, it is hoped that the
form of contract between immigrants
and the Government may be made as
nearly perfect as the most careful con
sideration of the subject can render it
The follo'sving is the form of contract:
" This agreement, entered into this
in the year of our Lord 188 , by
and between , Agent for the
Board of Immigration, a Bureau of the
r : j ii . .
liiuuuiii ui nuwau, in , oi
the first part, and the party whose name
is hereto subscribed of the second part :
v unessetn : xnat whereas the part
of the second part is intending to emi
grate to the Hawaiian Islands, there to
be employed as an agricultural or other
laborer, under the direction of the Board
of Immigx-ation,.as the said Board mav
direct upon the arrival of said emigrant
at Honolulu, the Capital of the Hawaiian
"Now, therefore, in consideration of a
free passage for himself, and wife and
children, in case of having a family, to
the Hawaiian Islands din board the
, said emigrant agrees to ac
cept the following conditions :
"Said emigrant, as party of the second
part, agrees that upon his arrival at
Honolulu he will enter into a contract
to labor for a term of not more than
three years, with such person, or firm
or corporation, recommended by said
Board of Immigration. The said Board,
party of the first part, guarantf-"-,
the party of the second f ry7v-'c3 to
following terms andotfrVi-t that the
tract hall be fulfillolitbnditions of Con
or, corporation-, ed by the party, firm
the second-Jpllto- whom the party of
contract adjiart shall be engaged under
ca?1jj$'' ; That wages will be paid in
A ( . 4 n I n Ii A.n. n. tn I. jkt
Uge ' ii iu Dttiu lauuici, an tou mic vri
eighteen dollars ($18), with lodging, as
per memorandum, and fuel free of charge
for himself and family, for eaoh month
of twenty-six days' service, (a day's ser
vice to be ten hours in the field or other
out-door work, and twelve hours in the
sugar-house or in-doors)J; that these
wages will be paid at the end of each
calendar month of service, reckoned
from the date of the commencement of
such service performed after arrival at
Honolulu. ' And in consideration of ,n
farther undertaking on the part of tKe
party of the first part to secure said la
borer, in case of the violation of the
terms of this contract, all the protection
of the laws and of the local authorities;
and Jikewiso in case of sickness of him
self and family, that he or they shall be
supplied with proper medical assistance
at the charge of the employer ; tbe said
laborer will duly and faithfully perform
such lawful and proper service as he
may be directed to perform under the
auspices and protection of said Board of
Immigration, for and during the term of
years as above stated, next succeeding
the date of the commencement of such
service, after arrival iu the Hawaiian
Kingdom ; it being always understood
that said laborer shall not be compelled
to render any service on Sundays, or
on any holiday recognized and pro
claimed by too Government (provided
that this exception shall not applj to
parties entering domestic service), and.
a .a a i 1 It V-tl
that the contract oi saia moorer snail
not bo transferred to any third party,
except by the Board of Immigration, as
herein agreed, without his consent in
"The party of tho first part also
agrees that the employer of the laborer
shall allow, free of rent to the laborer, a
piot of land near the laborer's residence,
not less than one-sixteenth (1-IG) of an
acre, for raising vegetables tor tne use
of. himself and family on the estate,
.1 tiring the term of the Contract.
And it is hereby lartner agreeajy
said Board of Immigration that they will
furnish, or cause to be furnished,: upon
the same premises, tojthe wife of the
laborer on her request and with the con
sent of her husband, labor or service, to
be paid for at the rate of not less than
fifty cents (50 cts.) per day ;.and in tho
like manner to the children of said la
borer, between the ages of ten and fif
teen years, at the rate of not less than
twenty-five cents (25 cts.) per day ; and
the said Board, in consideration of the
agreements heretofore expressed as en
tered, into bv the laborer, hereby agree
ami undertake to keep and perform, or
cause to be kept and performed, all the
. . . . i i i 1 1.
other stipulations hereinbefore set forth.
In testimony whereof, fcc."
Memorandum. Lodging i under-
stood to include sleeping accommoda
tion, which shall consist of a bedstead,
bunk or platform, with a straw mattrass,
a pillow and a pair of blaoikets, as ap
proved by the Inspector-General of the
Board of Immigration.-
Hawaiian Post Office Money-Order Syitem.
' Tiik re 'illations of the Hawaiian Post
Oifice Money-Order System have just been
issueu. l ney are uiviueu iuiu iu... uo..--.,
vi7 : i. vtfiiisliment and General Dis-
- . T -
1'"; 4. Foreign
Money-Orders. After re-produciug In full
the Act authorising the establishment of a
Til Mony-r te object j
is Maieu 10 De " to nromote :
public convenience and to
me transmission of tma
the transmUsinr. ff ':... .77"'' i
through the mails. And the character
cuin sums OI IllOUeV
n o r.. . : i i . . i
negotiable instruments has been riven to a J
CPl-fftir. OIl., . .i '
The InteS l ot fJZ Mey-Order, with
I.!.., ten. f.fu,,y Promoting- their useful-
ness in a business point of view, aud of se
curing ior tneni full credit from the pub
lic." For the bnpfi t nr i, ...-:4r...-
the terms in common use ou Money-Order
forms are fully explained. To commence with
mere are ten offices authorzied to transact
Money-Order business viz.:Honnl,il
Wailuku, Lahaina, Lib Ue. Kolna HiLi
Honokaa, Kealakekua. Kohala frTin-n
and Waiohinu, to be extended as the Dublic
wants may require. The value of an Order
may be from five cents up to $50, and the
w.r,,UU3lo w cnargea, from five cents .
to w cents. The hours for transacting this '
special business will be advertised at the j
" we.w ww yurt na. ti i s nrn. t
' i "
eamioi ue received by j
postmasters, for Money-Orders, under nv
- j I
j scuoi.iHuo euitor s re
bellion , explains in detail the nature oi cousin-ration, the adaptability of his present
the precautions to be taken iu filling in motto, Eit Modut in Rebut.
forms, etc. A special! tv under this soetinn
is, that iu some countries the remitter has
to transmit himself, at his own risk, the
Money-Order to the payee, by a private
letter. Here the remitter has nothing to
tlo with the transmission of the order.
With the application all his trouble is
ended, as the Postal Detriment under
takes lo forward tho order direet to the
payee through the care of the paying
uu"-,:a"u uuuer oinciai envelopes.
Section 3, informs the payee that it will 1
be to his benefit, after receiviug a Money '
Order, to present himself as soon as jv '" (
bl to the paying office. "After one w,ss' i
ing a Money-Order, by whomsor " pay" !
vented, the paying postmas.;rt'er Pre
satisfied himself as to the, ler ,laviu& i
the signatures, by asking "genuineness of ;
information from the' or tUe rtKlu'ret
-tho isistal depart Party who Presents It
liii.i- ,v c.,tninent will not hold itself i
fullv com Di led Jer clalu3
V. , , '
.. and explicit instructions i
Willi 111 fll ll-.'
these pamphlets, the public
quaintcd b' to uaake themselves fully ac
postmaste.i'ul when Information Is sought,
courteous'1 are expected to devote a
public, a' "Mention to the enquiries of the
every ex'"' to instruct them or to afford
periorit'alial'on needed to show the su
in" smf' an safe'y f this system for aend
mails. 8U,ns of money through the
cerlllg Any complaints of the public con-
forwartl'tMo MneyOfder business are to be
Ij010iu?1 direct to the Postaiaster-General,
workin,K Tne system will probably be In
The re' or,er u' the 1st January, 18S3.
will short?tions are uu',lo translated and ;
language. Ut Sf,ued in the Hawaiian
Section 4: !
Orders will relating to foreign Money-!
the necessarV' yel bo adPtedi owing to
been made all arrangements not haviug
time to ti'y!r8ftles publish from :
hostilt'c, alleged translations of articles
the to the Government whichapnear in
j7liative papers. These articles, we are ;
well assured are foreign in their origin, and
are, to begin with, merelj' translations into
the native language. We have not replied
to such articles in these columns as their
fabriatition'is well understood. But a letter
from Mr. Pilipo, in a native print a letter
which makes certain allegations against
Mr. Gibson, the Premier, is said to demand
a refutation. Such was given in an editor
ial of another native print the Elele Poa
kolu. Fairness on the part of the editors of
these foreign papers wouUl have dictated the
publication of a translation of this also.
The point ot Mr. Pilipn's allegation is
this: that during the session of the As-
sembly in 1S7S, he and Mr. Gibson were as-
sociated in the House in opposition to the
Ministry of the day, and that ttiey held a
conversation in which it is alleged that Mr.
Gibson advocuted treasonable views. Now
subsequent to this, viz: In the sessions of
1S80 and 1S82, both these gentlemen were
still in the Assembly, ami ou both occa
sions Mr. Pilipo was in decided opposition
to Mr. Gibson on all questions of the day.
Those would have been the suitable occa
sions for a patriot and a loyalist, who had
listened to disloyal views, to denounce him
aud their author iu a place where such de-
-if i.i i , . a . i
nuueiation would have been most effective
ami highly proper. The story of Mr. Pilipo
is an utter fabrication, and his character
even as set forth iu a journal disposed to be
fiiendly to him is well calculated to utterly
discredit it. We are authoritatively as
sured that there is no foundation whatever
for Mr. Pilijsi's statement about Mr. Gib
son's former political views.
)'- j . i
What the People S ty.
We invito expressions of opinion from the public upou
all subjects of Reuera) iiiler.-Ht for lumrliuu under thin
head of the Any Kb ti-kii. Mi.li t-oiiimiiiiic.tinuo should
be authenticated by the ua.ui- of the writer a a ua
raute of good faith, hut not uece-warily for publica
tion. Our object is to oiler the fnlleht opportunity for a variety
of popular di.cua.lon and import.
To all inquirers we .hail endeavor to furui.h iufortna-
tiou of the iiiohI comul.-tk-cu.irn.-lMr on any subject In
tthli'b they may be interested. !
Mk. Editor: To iiuyone who reads all the
ueuspspers published in Honolulu in the Eng
lish language, it mu-t be apparent that tho
writer of the Gt 1 1 - editorials is gifted with "t
j ct.,tl,iM amount oi credulity nud hu7giuation
! tUttt ue would do well to lestrain. His circum-
j Bcribed ideas are contracted on the ISank comer.
WDen) everything he hers must be true tin his
opinion). The consequence is, that week after
week he treats his readers to a string of elabo
rated inis-statetuents aud unsound deductions, of
which n one is betterawuro thau himself." Pass
ing over the unseemliness cf a Government em
ployee studying how he cnu bust vilify His
Majesty's Mimxters and upset plans to which His
Majesty has ulready given his royal assent and
which are being faithfully executed, there can be
no greater imaginable jrubbish than tho per
sistent manner iu which ho tries to create a dis
ruption betwist officials, who are in perfcet
accord. Aud for what reason ? Merely to gratify
his persouul vanity, and to pander to the views
of a few diuiugenuons admirers, who pat him
on the bick. Anything meaner than this could
not be conceived., The real truth is, and no one
ought to know it betUr than himself, that the
present Government is a progressive one. Only
a few months ago the (ijscfie treated the public
to a list, of the several Ministries that have been
nppoiuted during the reigu of his. Majesty King
Kalakaua, and at the same time deprecated such
changes as a deplorable state of affaif3. And
... . 13 1 nn.n4l.A .ll . 1 ,1 TI 1
Still ne WOUKl lliivc nuuiuci i"""b"-
I When commenting on the sanitary condition
of the Hawaiian people, he would paint matters
l.ia.-V-er than thev arc. His dissertations on the
Board of Health are purely imaginary. As an
observer of whaf has been done in times past by
. . -a -1 If 111. .-.a-k.l nrli at la Vtl ?Ana Wi W
I venture to assert that more vigorous steps have
been taken by the present Board than by any of
their predecessors. There is au evidence of vigor
in the measures taken to allay the great national
calami tv of lenrosvr r..i J..,!, ; ..... -
r - ar -- wsssvMaa.e tr lAJt il J
a mucii hospital for
iritTS in me vinnitrnf 1I,.,II.. :..:
- - ..WUVIUIU, Bllll II
rrov t!i?t it .. o 1.- . . .
---- v-cu uoue on tiie principle
that th ,,.i in...., .v. Z, r " ' " .
jvo means. 1US CUllUian
nonsense that appears on this particular subject
week after week in the C,Ww, on. ,o sk
vhprs 1 .--.' i ... ... ... . .
-..rj Ui uiese articles obtains Lis
knowledge, or who supplies him with the in
formation (save the mark)? As I intimated last
week, such deliberate misrepresentations merit
the severest condemnation.
In the art of " buttering, " the editor of the
Uazttte hns no rival iu this town, and when the
object is to laud his particular chums, ex-miu-jsters
and aspirants especially, his proficiency in
laying on the unctuous ingredieut, cannot be
equalled. But it may be wtll to remind him iu
Vi l ia A.-vwkM . 2F . .
ut;s ui praise, t&ere should I some regard
the truth, to wit his coin uu nd.n io ..f ,Mr
it were necessary for me to point out where
auti im vacirmi .v.ai , ,. i j
. j t.Ai. iuou vi u ujurt? I opt- t
"siy expended than thev are in the diatribe, of
the Gazette ami hi .nl t ..... ,
" ic.-ir a sunuid
I am yours, etc.
Honolulu, December 15th, 1SS2.
Mb. Editob : PI unse; allows'
j-r'iue to correct au
erroneous uupr.Kiou wnr-V .
. . .'.evotl ui vour columns
of the 12th instant, u: "
v uivaclf tried i- Louis Lodcnck
warranty of U the 1olice CuUrt aboUt tbe
. , . horse, ltoderick stated that said
. . r sold to him, that I informed him
hH . it for a few days ss he had just been
N'o sueh conversation was had.
lll'au testified, that the horse had been lamo
'r a long time, and that lioderick knew that it was
l&me ud sid so iu presence of Haulau. Had
the horse not been lame; it would be valued at
therefore, it was sold for $55 to Roderick iu
consequence of said lameness. 1 desire this to
be published so my friends will understand tho
matter, as I never have beeu guilty of double
dealing and do not therefore want my character
injured. Geo. A. CanTKn.
Iv MnttMnn.nAA nf .liufi.rl.. mdili'i. f.lintr . I
1 i'"""" "
; lino aud Kohala in Hawaii, owing to the improper
t ....u.vub uviauun u tini uii.nici mailers anu to
' mote a just settlement, the Minister of Fin unco
has deputed Mr. F. H. Hayselden as hU agent to
proceed to these points and to appear before the tax
appeal Boards that may bo sitting in order to effect
an equitable adjustment.
By F. S. PRATT & CO., Auct'rs.
By -Auction of
.,r.., r A nio rrir-orMTO
N tW YtAKb rntbtNib
j " 1 ' b i a fcsi
balUrCiay hVenilig, UGC, lblN,
; .... . ., ....
Ai t d'cuh'i. m inetr ciaiearooui, ueaver uioca,
Queen street. coinprUinf
THE WHOLE OF THE STOCK
XT Descriptive Catalogues aie now ready, and ran be had
on application to tl.e Auctioneers. The Goods will be on view
the dy of .ale.'
decl2 F. S I RAtT ft CO., Auctioneer.
j f To-dit is the time for the ladies to feasV their
i eyes on beautifu goods just opened at Chas. J.
j Fishel's Leading Millinery Store. oc21
i """Duchess, Elizabeth and Victoria Fans, all tho
j latest styles are to be had at the Honolulu Cloth-
lag Emporium of
A. M. Mellis, 104 Fort Street-
For Silk Embroidered Suspenders you must call
at tho Honolulu Clothing Emporium of
ly " A. Itf. Mellis, 104, Tort street. .
a a mie selection ot lanicH' esatin corsets can
tj be had at the Honolulu Clothing Emporium of A.
V M. Mellis, 104 Fort street. wdec9 '
" IU The largest selection of Ladies' Fichnreg
and Collarettes of the latent patterns, are to be had
at the Honolulu Clothing Emporium of A. M.
Mellis, 104 Fort street. wdecO
iiug. txv .
I u -, i - j ! 's-.j
ii i in ii .. . ewpwg, ..
j f jtt "flSuIn I"
I .... -Tii- vsl'.v-!--i' i-i4ifriv2-jS- .Jfc'l
liTOTHEI 'LOT 0jT THOSE
Just Arrived per X). O. Murray,
NOW ON EXHIBITION
Pioneer Furniture Ware-rooms.
Parties wishing to secure a GOOD PIANO will
do well to call and examine these Magnificent Instruments
before purchasing elsewhere. '
THE USUAL LARGE ASSORTMENT
Furniture, Upholstery and Musical Instruments
QONBTAaNTTLY on hand.
; C. E. WILLIAMS.
107 1-2 and 111 Fort street, and 66 Hotel street.
Telephone and jNight Alarm, No. 7G, Honolulu, II. I,
V . :. - . : . -
MUSIC JBCl1,L I
Monday Evening, Dec. 18lh,
FOIRTil Ir.KftiKM A K OK Till-:
Honolulu Amateur Dramatic Club
In aid of the Funds of ths
COM Kill KIT A
A SILENT PROTECTOR
"Till .II BY JUKiY'
BOX PLAN O PKIST
At J. W. Robertson Jt Co.'
This Day (Saturday), Dec. 16th,
AT OTI.IM K a. M.
Notice to Consignees.
0. s. & co's sti:a3ii:h sukz
.... FROM ....
Consmj :: ok 'itr; kv iukahovk
. earner .re nomnir l l.i enter titerrliari.il e at the I u.
torn II.Mire, unit pay Ire glil al id- olti. r f the iimi. i.ili.t .a
soon aa o-d.'e -.iter th amv.t of the .le.uier, auj .Im t"
lake iwuiedial deliverjf l Ihrir kuu.I(.
declrlt dlO It is It Signed M M. ti. IKW IN sV CO.
I'lniTio.v iiviMj hki: kii.i-i
Wil li His Xt'FI I.KNCY JOHN K. bllell. Min
ister of the Intel I. r, 4 rr tiliy reaidciita, ta-pers if the
Cily uf Honolulu, thai Merc hm I atreel In I he add Cily of Ho
Milulu. a:iuid lv aiilene.1. ami the .all petition bli( leen
Bled arilh UoiHiritMe A. r'laiH'is Judd Chief Ju.liie a I'd
CliuiiCel.ix of the KicIiii. .ui directius me Iu .utniuoii a
Jury Irom Minting, the le.al v.d.-rs tl Honolulu tf six penuHtS
to decide un the pr.inirl .f m mi-iiiik Merrhant aueet III
the City "I Honolulu, as prayed fr a.vr.lin( t.i i lie tenor I a
petition of the lax .)er id the I laliu l i f IImi h u u.
Now I? en fore, I have draa rr the lotl.iin( nun ed rfun
to uet, ia
h. K. liIIOI, J. I. hOHM I I. .
8. II. liol.K. J. I!. KAHAIM I,
U. It. CAS ri-K, W. L. ii KKI..N .
ss .aid Jurtiia to aou.ider I'.r propriety of Idrnlnir it.e ..id
street, and ! meet Hi. kxrellenry the Minintet ot It.e Inler or
alAdManl Hale on W MN K-'IIA 1 . the 37lh d .1 iHs-eliil . r,
A. I ISSi, at S o'clock P. M., and then and tliviv pro.-e. rt with
I lie MiuiaU-r of the Interior t.i ..id Mrn-haid . i.t .ml then
and there decide as toilie propriety of widenlnir .xnl .U.el,
and l rrM.n in the Vin.Ui. r oi U.e lnt.-n.ir their pr illi f
mereoii. . ,-. I'AI.Hr
declft d.1lea3i. M.il.al
n 01 ice.
I IIAVK TIIISIIAV Ari'lUMkll It. v.
M WtllK, 1 1 Molokai. as my Afiil .ce Hon
Uouolulu, Nov. IS, 1HSJ.
BROWN & PHILLIPS.
.... rilACTICAL ....
PLUMBERS. ' GASFlTTERTi
OOPPJ3IIM IVt X 'X XX fr ,
No. 71 King .lie. I, Honolulu, II. I.
IIouso and Sliip J$fc "Work
Batli Tubs, Water Closets & Wasli-Bo wis
ALWAYS ON HANI
Particular attention paid to the f,ttluupuf Ihu
J-5pt iiigfielcl Gas Macrliition
VHKTII'ION IIAVINU 1IKKN KII,rl
WITH Mis EXCaLLKNCV JOHN K. 1)1 Ml, Mm
i.ier or tbe lnl rlor, id over filly rt.iilrnis, tax-pa vera . f ths
City of Honolulu, that Alakea atreel. In the a.d til) id I In.
notulu. should he widened from lintel street lo Quren street,
and the aaid pet.iinn having lie.ii Bled with Honorable a.
Fruncis Judd, Chief Juiuice and Chancellor of the Kingd Jii,
aud direcliuK lue to summon a Jury from among the iiiri.1
voter, of Honolulu, i f aix persons to ilociite UKin the pro
priety of wideniiiK Alakea street , iu the City of Honolulu, al
prayed lor according to the tenor of a lilioti of I lie uit-py.
era of the District of Honolulu.
Now therefore, I have drawn the fnllnwlnn named rru. (u
act, vis. t
t. u. Foster, w. nucKLK.
K. LISHMAN. V. M. HATCH,
II. M A CPA R LANK, It. AUSTIN,
as said Jurors to Consider the propriety of widening the a.i.l
atreel. and to uicct Hi. Excellency the Mlnl.terol the Inter. or
nt Alii'.Uul Utile, ou FKlUA Y, the lVlh day id liet euiber. A.
I'., 1882. at i o'chick r. M.. and then and there pro. eed trilh
Hi Kxcellrucy the Mii.i.lt-r t.i the Interior lo said Alaara
street, and Ihen and there decide a. lit the propriety I wide
ning aald afreet, and to rrport to His Kxeelleiwy the Minlaier
of the Interior their prociediuits theri-on,
W. C. fAHKK,
derlSdSt 16w 31. Marshat
Head Quartet k Geo. W. De Lor g Post
Nj. 45. .
k RKUI'I.AIl m K Ki i . a k tiik
'a I'oat will be opein-d at head quartrrH K of 1' Hall.
Campbell's building. Fort afreet, near Hob 1 NUeitoii
MONDAY KVKMXtl, Dl.C'EM lilill ISth, at7StO nhuip.
Important hueiiii KH. Lrf-t every comrade rally 1 1
. It. W. I.ATNK.,
St f a m Adjutant
07 Gents' Silk BuxtiiuVi'n (Kunietliing now)
will Ix? sold during tho Holiday at the Honolulu
Clothing Emporium of A. M. Mf.i.lis, 104 Fort
' ..'"'4 l If J
VV . m it r r. a , h 4"
ITVl ..fill i- If ,
y. & v vj v
- ... a . r . .
- .1 ,1 ;
- ... jsrf -
Urf.ii-W.. .-. 4,1