Newspaper Page Text
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Gcobcc Tniffrxo, h bmi this day Cmira.fMt.ed
at .Second IMstxkt Jwdffc fertf District of Kan,
UererBeM of HtwalL
Jews I. KAVUrtnc. bat be tWt day
rietred t hbmffet tfaeJbBdr IUIU U iUcr eN
U Jrrrrlice rOOMAIKELAM,
WWfe?rTT wall .
Acttoc Attorney General.
Office femsnew HmH.9cB,J1 1W
LSceattf Expiring In Norcniberfil864.
Nasta street IlmHalo
. fbtnTeeKoa. traam street -
; 1vbc "nut r Wr Paw", rtf
-I Lam Woo Kee Watmalu Ewa
5 Jbb Mre. Hrrtrl atreet
2 L Al.. oun Mrert r
flop fling ct atMBB and lieu leiilaati -
linn II IMC Beretaata Hrert
' Jpbb Keaajfusl. Kanlsale.
JElUfiiCMiMltrrtl g 1
i Hop rjhlu.
Oeorre Lucts. Kert etreet "5
t AsetlValaBae . "" H 3 i
King street -
Km a are JUnK. rvwt mi
in r Adams yam street
IP 1m tu Mnchiuif ItMBil ;
13 A Tin. tort street
34 Hetll.tex A, t o-, NoBBm
la nw. EmmeBlrret
Ii Xrs r hart etrrrt
it T i Thrum Port imn
It lUPau Hi n la ala street
V7Jac Em Kae:rert
?1 KsroaglllnrAlo.. Waalo
S Uta: Klac street
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u vs Kan. aw unci.
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i jt Hap olu Vaaatki Hurt
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Aliaa. Naailunli r l mKanal
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- - j.. - In JtaUkl Vallcr. lalaaal of Oaka, .Bi thr
tt Bamvd in tkr ?ckiap hma4or, Jrow oaaod
r Jiratr mdtvMaalr arr korrkw coodtMncd 8b4
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'"" "' rt kt',r,ar1?'W' on
t.'( tkrrewin. offor lkna4 oTtke kne by lae
tober T'BIJ Mak.aotglltard.r, Btrkrrtori. at lilt
S. XfWfcaW otwrt. Hooolara.
. I) JrO&AfiRAT.
N l.Wl.lfgf'UiaaXiWir'rIflllU to:
"pa and trh of Ika oaatr
MaaBalaaaL KaaU.l. JLKiJJIIL.
Ad all raaW i
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Tj lnml of ake IHrtkday of !In MiJtrrr
TVS auxa ooaaaHr MHfatkec on asdar; MON
IA1. Norraon IMi n(H he eboarrod u a NaHonal
Itondar aad all iatjlli, ofsera tkrooxkoet
dom ill ke riovatm aaotdoj.
3JMlor a the Ikterior.
UurkrUSc,uearwt: ,1031 it
T folluoiB Bcraakff kave keca oaotBtlaeioiieil a
Tit ollectorf f or SM
Kara akd WiteBW. 37...?flE,rAIUM
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lUsiftrr of Fiaaocf.
lrAimsxT or Fiacc.
. Asst IS4 i
1 a. ooeUc wkh mi Art to Rczwlatf tfac Conrmcy.
"fOUa!!r"diV fro "" dtt,,'4liTtct!aiif of ndent
iaiatttjp, atxctrBC l coin of the HilUn
ui4 f liw UeitdbUtes, will be recrlrcd
t ti Ttcmoit their fivritiAl taIsc in cxcnan; (or
it t tiU cosiiJMl " ,
ttccttoa rthr t urrney Act ilw iTortAp thti from
aa4 ftT Xeccmber 2ft, 131. rold sad Urcrciinf
wetter tbaa lh rm of Ue t'siled SlAtc and the Ia
walla SJat.cdoa hml1 be rtxetrcd in the Trcarttrj at
.ante bo exceedlnc their btdlion ralne (or
n. mi Jiiif ;
1JS u oi x loantTCa.
DErJUTTKEXT OF F1XAXCE,
IIosolcix. An; SUh. 1B&. j
iUcc " ltj?jnrniMi1.ajriiciuaiiicw3inj
portico cf tke KEW tfOVElLSMEST tUiX an to
9e6oVOtro anil now te rccrtrcd at the Trcaror; the
nlcof tmcreatliBxrdat (6) SlxpcrceAt per annum
pajabrc aad t&e. Bondt arc exempt Own
d Gft7iatKl Taxet arnattoeTer.
JXO. It. KATES A,
JK9 alisitter ct Finite.
KST VOSrS IX BUBUS.
WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBERS. 15S1.
Retebjuso to the txmimunication wliidi
pre publish to-day, npon the gold law. it
is probable that Bishop ii Go.'s bank with
the houses of Hackf eld and Irwin "will upon
the 1st day of December hold or control
several hundred thousand dollars of the
silver certificates which are then redeem-
able in gold. ,
II it snail nl any tune appear inai me
Treasury U short for gold with which to
redeem sucli certificates as shall bo presented
for redemption, then, instead of
waiting to send to San Francisco for more
goldwid meanwhfleflUowing the national
credit to bo scxiouslv damaged and gold
to go to a premium, the proper course will
be to arrange with the large holders of
certificates to withhold presentation nnlil
the "eqnilibriunr is reached.
Butit is useless 1o urgosmall holders
not to call for their gold, that will lie the
surest way to induce them to ask for it
The arrangement with the bank and
principal houses should be made in advance,
to avoid all pressure
. The J'. C Adtertitrr has come out with a
long tirade of abuse of "'W. 0. Smith and
his political friends." the main points of
which are, that thoe gentlemen were
clever enough lo persuade this commu
nity into advocating the new gold law. and
opposing the Spreckels" bank scheme, in
addition to pcrsuadinc" the Snpreme Court
to decido on technical grounds." that the
Jjoaa Act forbade the Government from
selling its gold bonds to Jlr. Spreckels for
,fjUycr dollars worth abont eighty cents
If the monopoly bank were in full blast
now, and the eighty cant dollars had con-tinned
to pour into the country. ($500,000
of them Ktrc poured in.) we should all be
in high feather, says the organ
Une might ask. if the IdurttKr cared to
answer, why the Cabinet unanimously
voted for the gold law. and declined to
vote for the original bank monopoly, if the
former is an evil and the latter would be a
There is no reason whv the low price of
sugar should have caused retrenchment in
tsxpenditures of the Government.
Their unnecessary and wasteful
outlays for lmnxjsco of display and but
foonery, joined with their own inability to
fweure uie connucDoe oi our capitalist in
the bonds which are hawked about the
streets of San Francisco, .are more than
enough to account for the parsimony now
shownjin outlays jfar immigration or public
But the joke of the thing is. that it is
only n few weeks since the .UlrerliKr was
frantically shouting that the opposition
had not gained a single Xow its
render must infer that it gained many
A itea8ast surprise was given this community
last week, by the bank of Bishop
&. Co. lowering the rate of exchange on
California to three per cent. This was
sound financial judgment, not only for the
interests of the bank, but for tho of the
country at large. The Fnited States gold
law takes effect here on the first day of
December. Thi action of the bank is
taken, of course, in anticipation of the fall
in exchange which must come as soon as
that law goes into operation. But its significance
and its far reaching resnlts may
not be generally appreciated. By taking
this step now. before public confidence in
the new currency has been established.
lho .bank .has fettled the question of the
Tvorjonpr oi me goia urt.
1 Ii'gold were likely lo become scarce and
command a premium, every one knows
that Bishop & Co -would not care to sell
f xchnnim at three ner rpnt now.
J tiTho thanks of the community aro due to
those who nave inns taken the exchange
bull by the horns There is no surer way
to (give confidence to others than to show
uiaiite uate ji ourselves, xne sngnujsi
anxiety "displayed by the bank would have
caused gold to ho hoarded and sent out of
the country as fast as people could afford
to do so. with the immediate consequence
that silver would lie at a discount But
all can now tee that gold will be of no use
for exporting, and that there will be no
reason to hoard it any more than silver,
from tho fact that the bank, the thermom
etcr of all coin values, does not care
whether people export gold or not. It evi
aenuy means to uo the legiuinalo exchange
business of the country, by sellinrforeign
drafts for a trifle more than actual cost of
ATe hail with pleasure flip near mivpnt
of a bound and solid national currencv.
It is ninuMU" to see the inconseautmt
manner in which the salaried advocate of
the Government strives to meet the unanswerable.
Wo aro told that tho Cabinet
"have to be careful of tho moans at their
disposal and that they cannot -wisely ruk
anything in the way of liability on the
strength of estimated future receipts," and
in the next paragraph we have a jeremiad
upon the iniquities of Mr W. O. Smith
and his friends for preventing tho govern
mens from contracting an extensive loan.
The two statements in juxtaposition would
be fairly laughable, were it not that tho
financial condition -of tho Cabinet is too
serious a thing to jest at by those whose
lortunes are bound up in Hawaii.
Another amusing change of front of the
the Ministerial organ is also noteworthy
For months it was iU cue to represent tho
opposition to thg government as composed
of mere office seekers, as disapiKintod sore
heads, as a noisy knot of men who could
be counted on tho fingers of one hand, and
further, that they wttc -unable to ncconi
plish anything. It is laughable now to
read, when tho government is on the
of want of ready cash, of "a
crowd of deluded followers'' of "W O.
Smith and his associates, and to find it
stated that but for that gentleman's deter
mined action, the government loan might
have been floated, and this country inado
the pocket borough of a California capi
talis t As has always been maintained in
these columns, tho opposition had a largo
number of followers." all the intelligence
and respectibility of the country have been
ranged in its ranks, while only tho worth
less has naturally gravitated to the foes of
tho country, namely, the present Cabinet
Moreover the opposition has scored a success.
"Without it the men nowin power,
would have compleiely wrecked Hawaii's
fortunes; they have been checkmated, and
solely by tho clear cammon sense of tho
Theiie is one point with regard to national
finance which may not have been
11G tlmWllHrlllp iww.tnt.. 1... -... -.
nity as it should be. Tho governmttnt
organ it is always well lor our citizens to
icuuuuu uim mm aiuauie sneer, is
lfOil llV tlia mfiilnnlii1 .f 4-1...
MiniStOr lf Pmwmi AfTaw
-.-.a" " i wju
inent organ makes an attempt, in its rectmt
rlpfenrn nf nrt nnttinnlllft ,sif,A., 1. ..l....
that there is little money in the country.
row uicro is. as a lact plenty ot money in
tho country, nnd if the people who hr.vo
that money had the slight est confidence in
the government there would be no difficulty
in obtaining the requisite cash. Uut
who is willing to trust such men as it has
F leased tho King to nut in power nowT
t IS nnt TMnt mnn fiwr tny tlin 7rV. ...
Xperiod indefinite.) payment of the debt,
linf ilinr' frvnl llixa t 4 1 -1 - Ii
" "-. !" mm. ii iiwy siuvanceuipir
money it will not be put to legitimate us cs,
and they aro not sure of present payment
two cogent reasons. Hawaii, despite of
hard times is a rich country, juv u,
and there is much mooey hoarded up
-which tinder different circumstances raight
be at tho command of those who are
TrfVll" fit I ntinn irhmn .1..1 Law ... ...1
lul recuperative power come from nf ter the
itmuiu tosses oi me r war!
From the great capitalists? Oh, ho. It
came iroui me people, it was Uie lew
hundred francs of a multitude of Jarqvu
JiohJwmma, of millions of sturdy artizans,
agriculturists and so on. which gave to the
nation new national life.
As a fact, which we have on good au
4 It I 1 1 1" r tlmcn vim ,v. !-!..
estcd an feudr raalfers. K o aro informed
uiai quite lately me sum ot $ZoU,UUU,
mostly trust money, has been lying idle.
Why? Because the gentleman having the
money in charge did not Aire to put what
jjas entrusted lo Jiim in such very poor
fiecurifcies i -U. ." " '
might bring forward dozens of instances
IVaVIV MMJ UUU1 VA SU ?UJ.V4d. Xi. ' "
Government werafn a sound financial con:
dition, the laboring men. tho professional
meUjinen of all classes would bo crowding to
get in to bonds. But there is no confidence,
nn.4 ne I,,. (. 1.a ...wr...i w T. .. t t J!.
auu o- -VM ua tuc 1'IVSCilb iuiljiau Ills
grace the positions they holdby
In i r jfnmSStA ftj&atj.
desire, there will be none. We S see no
"irush," for in tho government no one be
lieves. It is not that there is lack of money,
but that there is a most lamentable want
The object which the government apol
ogist has apparently set himself is to
Macken the financial condition of the
country, to try to show that the government
aro in straits merely because others
are so. This is untrue; the government
are in straits because of their own folly,
and Ihcy cannot rise out of their slough
of despond in which thy hnd themselves,
the mercantile world has suffered but a
temporary depression, which is at once
lightened by the news that tho sugar market
has an upward tendency. Tho shrinkage
of values here is exaggerated, but tho
fact is true: were the sugar market to continue
rising, the value of private properties
would be restored to their normal condition,
but the government would not be
able to borrow a dollar moro than they are
to-day: their credit is bad, and no sugar
market, no national prosperity could restore
it They stand branded as faithless
stewards, as men incapable of managing
the funds entrusted to them, as bankrupts
alike in reputation as in purse, and knowing
this they have tried to blacken the
commercial reputation through their paid
organ; they have succeeded in putting
forth a boomerang argument, ono that recoils
Or the great national questions now before
this country, that of leprosy is one of
tho most prominent The Government has
for twenty years been striving to grapple
with the evil, and to execute measures to
arrest tho progress of the disease and protect
tho people. Notwithstanding all
efforts made and means employed, the
problem still looms up and appears as difficult
of solution as ever. As the matter
now stands the obstacles to be overcome,
and the damages to be averted appear
oven, more serious than ever.
AVhy would it not be eminently proper
and wise for tho physicians of iho islands
to assemble and discuss, tho subject and
take counsel together T
AVhcn groat questions affecting the public
financo or trade arise, the merchants
take counsel together in the Chamber of
Commerce or otherwise, nnd seek the solution
of tho difficulties and tho resnlts of
their deliberations are often of great service.
So when questions affecting the agricultural
and planting interests come up, it is
deemed eminently appropriate that tho
planters convene and deliberate upon
The physicians should of all men be tho
best qualified to advise as to the best course
to be pursued in dealing with the geat
question of leprosy. There are physicians
in Honolulu and upon the other islands
who have observed and treated tho disease
since its first appearance on these islands.
There aro others -who, though of shorter
residence here, have given most careful
attention to it All alike aro deeply interested
in its history and study, and are
seeking after knowledge upon the subject
If these scientific men would meet together
and exchange views, and state their ex
periences, and advise with one another,
might it not lead to greater knowledge?
Their experiences have been varied; their
observations and practice have be?n prosecuted
under dissimilar circumstances, and
different opinions have been formed upon
certain points. Host valuable information
upon the whole subject could thus bo obtained
This is not a question of politics, but it
is one of vital importance to the nation;
one in regard to which no means should
bo neglected by which light can be gained
and progress made.
In times of peril all turn for succor to
those best qualified to protect, and now
the nation must turn to our trained physicians,
and ask for their united conrcils and
A general conference of tho able and
philanthropic body of physicians of these
islands, meeting on common ground for a
common purpose, could not fail to result
in much good.
The gravity of tho caso would almost
seem to demand that such a conference be
In BraMrttl't In September certain
of prices of various product were made aa
tho (-real decline is the values of those
product. The London Financial Xetrt, in a recent
article on the decline in valacs, saLs the
question, ''lias the bottom been touched?"' and
tbinta the answer should be in the affirmative. It
thinks that even if no marked improvement is to
be expected immediately there is reasonable
ground to look tor a break in the monotocy of
Tite editorial articles lately in the S.
J-'. Merchant anent Hawaiian trade hare met with
much favor from well-wishers of Hawaii abroad,
andliave to increase the circulation of the
journal. The Hawaiian Consul at San Francisco
Las at Ills own jwrsonal expense circulated quite a
number of copies of the paper, and Hon. U. A. 1'.
Carter, Hawaiian Minister at Washington, has ordered
extra copies of the Xtrchant containing
thoae special articles.
Foe over a -rear the of the Mexican Government
hare been trying to coax the English
holders of certain Mexican bonds to come to some
agreement touching a readjustment of the debt
Finally they hare succeeded, despite the bad temper
of the London money-lenders. Jnst what the
terms of eettlement are is not known, but the
English hare declared all along that nothing but
a first mortgage on the revenges of Mexico would
bring them to terms. Had the Hawaiian Govern.
ment not been pulled up short in their reckless
course, they would have finally fallen into the
cuuuiuon oi 4iexico, ana we snouia nave naa a
mortgage on our revenues.
The New York Siijpinq and CotMMtrcttil Xatr
throughout the World has seriously crippled
tho planters of the Island nf Cuba, and as a mn.
sequence many have abandoned their estates, recent
reports being to the effect that nearly four
hundred have been either destroyed or abandoned
bv their owners in the last decade. Others, haw-ever,
have turned their attention to the groiuig
of other products of which henequen appears to
be a favorite. The press in all quarters of the
u.nuu to cuwiUiluiK .LB CUlUTclUOH, OnO U1B
advices daily received of parties going into the
business leads ns to believe that henequen will lie
counted among the staple productions of Cuba, in
some future dav.
Tnr French war cruiser D'Estrees, which -recently
left New Caledonia for Cherbourg, will Uo
some survey and exploring work on its voyage
Lome, which will last ten months. Soundings
will be made at Port Kennedy in Thursday Island,
and the exact position of several banks in the
Coral Sea ascertained, which vere discovered by
Cook, bnt are only vaguely determined up to the
present. At Company Island, in the Timor
careful hydrographio observations
will bemadeinorderto verify the existence, which
is seriously doubted, of a number of islands found
in Hutch charts. After touching at liatavia the
vessel will proceed to ascertain the modifications
made upon the coast by the Krakatoa eruptions.
So we shall soon have some really definite information
about that coast. .
date ot Oct 25th the San Francisco
2n7jf Commim'til .Yrict says:
In Hawaiian staples, rice and sugar, there is at
present little of importance to record. Sugar has
been in free supply and prices are steady. liberal
imports ot nee have broken the market which
at the close is quoted at fl.TS per hundred pounds
with sale of 1000 bag; at that figure. The receipts
of sugar and rioe from all sources during September
and for the year to October 1st are annexed:
roAR. Jan. Id to
Sept. IsM. Oct.lt,ll.
From round. Value. round. Value.
Cent America S1.4C0 $ Sod 1J&121S S 37jyoi
Calaa -3.30 fro 1.131,510 31.&S)
1-1. 10.313.710 J0T.0II I2351,03 6.4ST
Manila 16.1J0.T19 iUJJl
Mexico ifia M
HrtU'hCora 4,631 iss
Totals.... U.'lSrO $K3,I Hl,S36wSl $t.0JklJKJ
China S.fiS),:3 $3iSlt 33,l!rr,SI JTISB
Hawaiian III. 6TO,TO) KfiX, tJttS SBJK1
'pan 2-s; M
Total..... aVBl.KO S SS.SSO 7,0C!.U57 $1J,1B
A CorreSDOndent of
lowing sketch of Mackay, one of the sugar districts
of Queensland: Mackay, though one of the largest
if indeed not the largest of the sugar districts
in Queensland, is yet but a single district among
many where the cane is extensively cultivated.
ana yet Here alone tne annual output has now reached
a value equal to about 353,000, and it has
been estimated that the total money value ot the
sugar produced in this district from the initiation
of the industry to the present day is not much
leas than two millions sterling. Thetotslcrushing
capacity of the mills in Mackav was at the mm.
mencement of the present year estimated at S0000
ions per season, in me ycarun? tne crop of the
district produced nearly 7000 tons of sugar; in
1S79 the crop produced 10,000 Ions: the next season
the yield fell back, but inlSSl it was again
10,000 tons: in 1832 it again receded, but in 1SS3 a
larger area of cans was put under crop, and the
product was higher than that of any previous year,
despite a lengthened drought. The present-year
the crops are, as a whole, throughout the district,
unfavorable. The cause of this is, the planters
state, the neglect to which they have bees subjected
by the want of labour. There are not hands
Euiucient to keep the weeds down and to keep the
Rain-Fall In rTmmnm.
The record keDt Barthnirat Ilia
in Knuann Valley shows that rain fell on 3G days
iu uie munui oi
2 0.2J1S 1,32
I Ic,10 0.31
o I.4SH 03t
o.... !. "J...... l.bl
it om'k an
1 0.S2S 0.7J
IJ 0.15-3 o.tl
J- OJ0T4I ai
The average temperature daring the month was
TS" at 6 a. nu, 8i" At 12 m, 75 atB p. m.
THE FUNERAL OF THE LATE HON,
MRS. C. R. BISHOP.
The Procession, Incidents,
Ac, e, ic
THX WITCH O EB TOE DEATH.
For fifteen days and nights the black kahilis
have been waved over the comnof the late Hon.
Mrs. Bishop. Most sad has the time been in the
house of mourning. Parties of men,
with a captain in charge, have watched in turns,
two hours for each party, making in all a force of
eighty-four men. Very striking his been the solemn
change as the relief came in. Behind each kahili
bearer would stand his relief, at a given signal,
the kahili was passed from hand to hand ; the
fresh bearers depressed their kahilis, for a moment,
while the tired guard formed in line, and
bowed in reverence to the remains, and then, the
monotonous waving was resumed and rontisued
without ceasing till the next rehef. A moving
sight to see in the dim light of the fading day, fit
emblem of our own fading lives.
The wail of the native mourners has Bounded
unceasingly, the melancholy sound rising and
falling in rythmic cadence. Friendly hands have
brought their tribute of flowers, and around the
coffin all the exquisite blossoms of thesj tropic
Isles have been lovingly laid. Magnificent large
kahilis have adorned the chamber of the dead,
mxnvof them made of feathers that have been
stored away for years. Most conspicuous of these
were those made ot the glossy black plumage of
the no bird from under whose wing come the two
yellow feathers which are used for the royal cloak.
These plumes, emblems of Hawaii's royalty, have
added wonderfully to the solemnity of the surroundings,
their very brightness coming into such
strong contrast with the sombre room, the pure
white flowers, and the almost shadowy figures of
the black robed mourners. And so for fifteen
days the dead has been watched. ikies'
have seemed to mourn the beloved chiefess, and
hardly a ray of sunshine has come forth. On
Sunday, the dsy on which the last honors were to
be paid to her who has gone, the brilliant tropic
sun came forth in all its radiance, giving as it
were a last smile upon that daughter of the land,
wbo,when away in foreign climes,o fondly yenrned
for its brilliant beams,
Sunday, November 2d, all those who loved, all
those who not knowing her personally could not
love, but respected Mrs. Bishop, came together to
testily oytneirpreeence to tne worm oi a truly good
woman. How heartfelt the grief was, how- thoroughly
the one who had passed away was appreciated
by all, can only be realized by thoso who
were present at the ceremony. It was spontaneous,
it came from the strong man and from the
weak woman and it testified that not only ono of
the best of Hawaiian;, bnt one of the best of
women had gone to her last rest,
Long before the appointed hoar, 150 p. ra the
many mourners had begun to assemble. Tne
rooms were well arranged, and as the many friends
came in they were conducted to their seats. On
the right hand of the coffin sat tho various representatives
of the foreign powers, and the Consuls,
in many cases with their wires, to the left were
tho members of the Vnry Council and the Nobles
of the Kingdom, at the foot of the coffin were
ranged many personal friends and the two choirs.
At the head, space was left for the chief monmers.
behind them sat the King and Queen, the Princesses
Llliuokalani and Likelike, the Hons. John
O. Dominis and Cleghom. Behind these again
were tho Ministers, the Hen. Godfrey lthodes,tho
President of the House of Representatives, the
members of the staffs ot His Majesty and the
Governor of Oahn, and a number of officials.
The space left in the centre of the room was
occupied by the coffin. This was an exquisite
piece of workmanship, composed entirely of two
native woods, the light koa and the dirk kou.
roi a trace ot metal was to be seen on the finely
Polished surface, the very handles fashioned
of mournful kou. A silver plate of exquisite work-
lUiVUBUIJ, LViD M.O 1UUUHU1 lUUIJIUUUi
BEUXICE 1'AtMUI Kisuor,
danchtCT of the
Chieft A. I'atl and L. Konla,
and wife of the Honorable
Charles K. Bithop.
Born Bmmlir 19(i, 1S31,
The Dlale was ornamented with scroll work and
delicate fern leaves, a beautiful design. Over the
coffin was spread the royal pall, a mass of dark
velvet and white silk, embroidered with the royal
tne last cioait wnica cas enveloped
the remains of all Hawaii's noblest and best-
Around were placed numerous tables bearing floral
emblems, crosses, wreaths, and tributes which
had been made by those who had sincerely
mouraeu uia ueccascu; using zrom among tnese
wercmassrre silver candelabra. On either side
stood four kahili bearers, not now waving the
solemn black feathers, but bearing upright brilliant
heed kahilis, showing the rank of the deceased.
At the Lead of the coffin was placed the
kahili of Mrs. Bishop, made of pure white feathers,
surmounted by three balls of white satin.
Upon the coffin were laid a mass of flowers and
ferns, a crown of yellow crysanthemums and
roses, pillows and cnjiions of heliotrope, white
roses, plumeria and stephanotis,and several crosses
feathery with the maiden hair fern.
Exactly at half-past one the solemn tones of the
organ broke on the car, with a scries of minor
chords improvised by Mr. Wray Taylor. The
Hon. C. It Bishop, Queen Emma, Mrs. W. F. Allen,
the chief mourners with tbeir attendants, entered
the room. The chords died away and changed to
the mourof al strains of a funeral chant sung by
the choir of Kawaiahao church. The words were
Ina e wait le Xromlicr, e ofa hon arret oiat (If a
man die, shall he live again?) Job xiv. 11. The
voices of that choir earned a thrill that no heart
could withstand. Theso were the people who had
worshinced where Mrs. llishon had worshiDntd.
and the peculiarly mournful cadence of the Hawaiian
voice suited both tho words nnd the music
Itev. H. H. Parker, Pastor of Kawaiahao church,
the officiating clergyman, made the prayer, and
delivered a short address in native. A quartette
from the choir of the Fort Street church, consisting
of Mrs. Hanford, Mrs. A. F. Jndd, Miss Lewis,
Mrs. F Damon and Messrs. W. W. Hall, J. Water-house,
J. H. Pat j nnd Charles Cooke, accompanied
on the organ br Miss Carrie Castle, sang the
hymn the "Homeland." After this Mr. Parker
delivered an impressive prayer-in English, and
the religious ceremonies at the house wero concluded.
"HIE S1DDEST ASD SiCEEMST SlOUXST."
Tho most heartrending part of all funeral
had now to be gone through, the coffin
was to bo removed, ltcverently wire the beautiful
decorations laid aside, and the coffin, resting on a
bier of wheels, was blowly drawn from its temper
ary resting place. As it began to move the melancholy
" auwe o" rose in the air. The coffin passed
through the hall, it began to descend to the
hearse; sixty kahilis were bent in reverence to the
earthly remains of the departed chiefess; the melancholy
wail of the Hawaiian, the smothered sob
of the foreigner was heard on the balmy tropic air,
and the body of tho last of the Kamehamehas
glided from the home which, when in life it had
been her desire to beautify. Since the day that
the little Prince of Hawaii, the hope of Hawaii,
was taken to his last rest, there never has been
such genuine grief shown by the natives. It was
a national mourning. It will bo long before that
mournful cry, that spontaneous sob will die out of
the memory of the ears that heard it I As the
coffin touched the hearse, the sloped kahilis slowly
rose and after a short delay, the melancholy cortege
passed out of tho gates, which only a short
while before had dosed upon the sister of the
Kamehamehas, and the last of a noble race was
borne slowly and reverently to her tomb.
oedeh or rsocESSxox.
Platoon of Police (! men).
Marshal of the Kingdom and Aides.
Band of the Itcformalory School.
Engineers of the Uonelnla Fire Department.
Honolulu Engine Co o. I, Foreman Faeeclt.
Mechanic Engine Co. No. 2, Foreman IlnsUce.
Ilaaali Engine Co. No. 4, Foreman Santa.
Pacific Hose Co. Ho. I, Foreman
China Engine Co. Xo. 5, Foreman Ahphat.
Harmony Lodge, I. O. o. F.
Excelsior Lodge, I. O. O. r.
rolrnesia Encampment. I. o. o. F.
Children ot Kative bnnday Schools.
Male Members Native Churches.
Female Members Native Churches
Children of Iktalners.
Ills Ex. the Governor ot Oahu and Aides.
The Royal Hawaiian Band.
Mamalahoa (iuard. Capt..Frank Gerome tJU men).
King's Own, Capt. b. Nowlein (32 men).
Prince's Own. Cant, Kaaha (32 men).
Household Troops, Mai. lloarjlli (M men.)
Servants of Deceased.
Anglican Church Ministers,
Iters. Wallace and Swan.
Congregational Church Ministers,
Kcis. Damon, Forbes and Hyde.
Othdating Clergyman, Iter. II. II. Parker.
lion. John Cummins, Chief Marshal.
S . S
p a c
s ? s
Carriages of Chief Mourners Containing
Her 31ij. (Jnccn Dowager Emma Hon. C. IL llliliop.
11. R, It. Princess Llliuokalani and Mrs. W.F.Allen.
Carriage of His Majesty.
II. It. II. rrincess Llfcellke and daughter.
Prince A. K. Kunulakca and Lady.
The Chancellor of the Kingdom.
His Majesty's Ministers.
Diplomatic ana Consular Corps.
Detachment of Cavalry.
The procession, in the order above mentioned,
proceeded along the which had only a short
time before been gone over by the melancholy
train mat had followed the remains of Princess
Both to the grave, viz: Emma toBerttania to
streets, and along the avenue to the Mausoleum-
No untoward incident occurred to mar the
solemnity of the occasion, notwithstanding the
large number of people that joined in the procession,
and that lined the road from dwelling to
tomb, as spectators. Over 900 people were in line,
exclusive of the school children, and 75 carriages.
The procession took 23 minutes to pass a given
point, and was over half a mile in length.
And now the gates of the Mausoleum were
reached. Slowly they opened to admit the head
of the column, and Its various members filed
past taking up a position around the mortuary
building. Once more the wailing broke forth, redoubled
in its energy, an ear piercing, heart breaking
cry; a last wail for her who was a real hope to
Hawaiian womanhood. 'And thus amid the solemn
strains of the Dead March in Saul, amid the
lamentations of the women, did all that was earthly
of Mrs. Bishop pass into the tomb of the
U 111113 THE lUUSOLEUar,
ftithin all was gloom, into that last home of
Hawaii's illustrious dead the light but niters
through the colored glass casting weird shadows
on the pavement, and on mo black palled coffins
ot so many chiefs and chiefesses. An organ stood
in the ante-chamber, bearing a floral cross. In
the narrow space within the mausoleum seats had
been arranged for those most nearly connected
with the deceased and also for the chief government
officials and foreign consuls. When the
coffin had been placnd by the side of that of the
Princess Both Keelikolani, tho Key. H. H. Parker
resumed his ministrations. A hush fell upon those
present, deeper than had been the silence before,
as the clear ringing tones of one of Hawaii's purest
sons said the simple prayer over the body of one
who had labored with nim, for the amelioration of
the native race, hand in hand. Then once more
me Kawaiahao choir broke forth into song: "J?
Jean In pioAdi ho'h," (Bock of Ages) was Sung by
breaking hearts. Those who heard those few people
sing, would know that it was no lip service they'
were giving, that it was not in me beauty of their
harmonies that they took a pride, but that it was a
heart service offered to one whom they truly loved.
Laid in the tomb is the best of Hawaii's womanhood,
nnd Hawaii may well mourn its loss, and
docs mourn it thoroughly. We who surrive may
truly say, in Wordsworth's words: Tax oood Drx
The Gold Law.
EnrroB Gixette Sir.- We are within a month of
the date when silver coin ceases to be legal Under
for any sums over ten dollars; and already, I think,
much of the anxiety that was felt lest there should
hot be gold enough in the country, is passing away.
The first sood effector the "Gold Law" a even
now being realized, in the fall ot exchange, which
next month, will be at one or one and a half per
cent premium, never to rise again. During the
discussion whichpreccded the passage of the Act,
some of ns laid very great stress npon the necessity
for the Government guaranteeing the redemption
of the silver certificates in gold; and I go so far as
to say that the Act would have been almost inoperative
without that provision. There appears,
however, to be some uncertainty as to the working
of this redemption, and it is important that it
should be veil understood.
It is stated that in some instances silver certificates
are being collected and held back.for ma
purpose of presenting- them at the Treasury early
in December, and so drawing out the gold. This
can only be done, vim one of two motives either
to injure the government, or to create a profit to
the holder. My object is to prevent this course by
endeavoring to show that neither of the objects
described is likely to result from it, but that serious
inconvenience may be caused to the community by
the cancelling of a large portion of certificates,
and the substitution of cold for actual circulation.
Speaking roughly, I will assume that the silver
certificates over ten dollars each, amount to $900,-000;
against which the Treasury will hold. December
(told Coin mu)
Now if a combination could be made to present
$ 700,000 of certificates for redemption, unquestionably
the Treasury would find a difficulty in redeeming
the last $30,000 : bnt without the connivance
of the bank and ait the capitalists here, no
such an amount could be collected and to present
FJ0O400, $000,000, or $100,000 would simply have
no effect on the stability of the Government, but
would have a very bad effect on the reputation of
any one who attempted in such a reckless manner
to injure the Government,
Secondly, it is clear that there could be no profit
in the transaction, tor the gold would be worth no
premium, either for circulation or remittance. If
Mr. A holds (100,000 in certificates on the 1st of
December, he tan do everything with mem that he
can do with the gold. Ho can buy exchange at the
bank, at the price it would cost him to send his
cold to San Francisco : and the bank would prefer
nts certificates to cold, and would if nivMunr
"give him gold for them. Therefore there would
be no profit, but a good deal of trouble, in getting
ma cor uucatvB reueemeu at ino .treasury; ana to
obviate any "run;" I should strongly recommend
tne uovernmenr, to announce tnal tnev will teom
to redeem in gold at room on me 1st of December.
xne uaiu point u mat as tho Uovernment are
bound to cancel certificates once presented, great
inconvenience may result from the withdrawal nf
the paper currenoy to any greater extent than com
merce actually requires ; ana ot tins tne bank will
be the best judge. Therefore for every reason,
it appears to me that the hoarding of certificates,
simply for early redemption, would be a mistake.
Tnere is, however one element mat is entirely
within me control of the Government but its
effects are entirely beyond their control. There
must be perfect confidence, absolute knowledge
that the gold and the silver for those certificates
are pemanently secured. Any doubt upon this
point, whether justified or not, will bo fatal to the
silver certificates; and they will then find their
way to the Treasury, whatever the inconvenience
Unfortunately the Government have shown a
lack of appeciation of this confidence on the part
of the public, and it will require the greater exertion
to win it now. In relation to these certificates
me Government are not simply the Ministers, but
the Trustees of the people; and as trustees, they
would. I venture to think, be acting with policy
and judgment, it they invited soma one or more
unofficial experts to examine and certify the accuracy
of the certificate deposit.
The f500,000 of silver which has been shipped
to San Francisco, will be only about $1 10,000 when
it comes back, and there will therefore, be $G0,O0O
to provide from the ordinary revenue before the
end of this month, so as to keep the deposit intact,
which must be donewithontashAdnnf ilnnht.
This gold redemption of certificates is not a pro
ccuars jor wuicu uio government is rcsponsiDIe,
and it would be most unfair to use it as a means
of warfare; and in the hope of helping to allay
some ot the difficulties by which this redemption is
attended, I have troubled you with this tedious
address. I am, Sir,
lour obedient servant,
TnEo. H. Dxvies.
CALENDAR OF CASES TREED AT THE
October Term. 1881.
justice mcccixt rcEsmixo. Drum attoenex
oesesai. mm iso ron the cnowx.
hawaiiix junv, CKimxii cases.
The King vs Kani. Perjury. Verdict, not
guilty. J, L. Kaulokou for defendant ; W. A.
The King vs Kecaumoku. Maiming. Verdict
guilty. Sentenced to 10 dnvs imprisonment nmt
$10 fine. Deputy Attorney General Whiting for
prosecution; W. L. Uolokahiki and J. M. Puepoe
The King vs Mukini. Larceny in tho 1th degree,
appealed from Police Justice of Honolulu.
Verdict guilty. Sentenced to C months imprisonment
and payment of costs $IC.K. A. Itosa for
prosecution : J. M. Poepoo for defendant.
ruwxtiAS tout. CTVrt. USES.
N. Holi, e at, vs B. F. Koakanu. Covenant.
Continued for tho term.
J. K. Kaunamano vs Nawahine rt al. Ejectment.
Venue changed to November term Criminal Court.
Puhiefn' vs Knnlane el nl. Ejectment. Unfinished.
James Kahni rf nl vs Lauki ef al. Ejectment.
Verdict for plaintiff. W. A. Kinney for plaintiff ;
J. M."Toepoo for defendant.
W.CAchivs Kauwa ef al. Ejectment. Verdict
for defendant W.lt. Castle for plaintiffs;
F. M. Hatch for defendant.
Mary S. ltose vs Henry Smith. Ejectment.
Tryphena Nakn elal vs J. W. Hiwauli. Coven'
ant. Demurrer argued and submitted.
W. C. Achi vs Nauha et al. Ejectment. Verdict
for plaintiff and $10 dtmages. W. It. Castle
for plaintiff ; C. Brown and J. L. Kaulokou
Mokuhta vs Wm. Mcdndlcss. Assumpsit.
Appeal from Intermediary Court, Oahu. Unfinished.
Akuna vs Lokana. Trespass. Nonsuited. F.
M. Hatch and J. ltnsscll for plaintiff ; E. Preston
of council for defendant, c
Melo Uolclua vs Keoni Kapu. Ejectment, Verdict
for plaintiff and $50 damages. E. Preston
for plaintiff ; W. A. Kinney and F. M, Hatch for
Kaimiola rf al vs Beni et al. Ejectment. Verdict
for defendants, motiou for now trial overruled.
A. S. Hattwcll and W. It. Castle for plaintiffs
; J. L. Kaulokou, Kinney and Peterson for
Emma Kaleleonalani el al vs Commissioners of
Crown lands. Ejectment. Set for Neveuiber io.
Kahal rf nf vs Annie K. W. Haines et al.
Jury disagree. S. IJ. Dole for plaintiffs;
W. A. Kinney for defendants,
A. T.Baker vs W. C. Achi. Assumpsit. Appeal
from Police Justice of Honolulu. Appeal
Kala(w)rf nfvsJ. II. Pat). Ejectment Sot-tied
out of Court.
Bernice P. and C. Ii. Bishop vs Lokana nnd
Naauna. Trespass. Continued for term.
ronrioxuET. CEIUINlL C1SES.
The King vs J. B. Grant. Aggravated assault.
Venue charged from ItU Circuit Court. Verdict
not guilty. Deputy Attorney General Whiting for
the crown ; C. W. Ashford for plaintiff.
The King vs Ah Hong. Perjury. Verdict not
guilty. The Deputy Attorney General for the
crown : W. It. Cistle for defendant.
The King vs Tam Look. Larceny 1st degree.
Verdict guilty. Sentenced to C months imprisonment
at hard labor and $10 fine. John ltussell
The King vs Li Quai. Assault and battery, Appeal
from Police Justice Honolulu. Vcrdlot not
guilty. The Deputy Attorney General and A. S.
Uartwell for the crown ; John ltussell for defendant,
The King vsF. G. Pond. Gross Cheat. Continuance
for the term, granted and defendant released
on his own recognizance, U. E. Avery for
The King V3 Ah See. Assault and battery. Appeal
from Police Justice of Honolulu, verdict
not guilty. John Hussell for defendant, appellant.
Thejung vs Ah Lum. Possession of opium.
Appeal f romPolice Justice of Honolulu. Verdict
guilty. Sentenced to 1 day's imnrisonment and
$50 fine. John Uussell for defendant,
ronna.t jtst. civil cases.
W. H. Holmes vs Ah Hong. Assumpsit. Jury
waived, judgment for plaintiff. W. A. Kinney
for plaintiff : W. it. Castle for defendant.
Vr m. Lidgate rf of vs R. It Hinds. Covenant.
Verdict for plaintiffs of If3)0. E. Preston for
plaintiffs ; F. M. Hatch for defendant.
Bishop A Co vs O. Bolto rf at. Assumpsit. Con-tinned
for the term.
Akina vs W. C. Parke. Trespass. Judgment
for defendant. W. ii. Castle for plaintiff ;C.
Brown and F. M. Hatch for defendant.
-Allen fc ltobinson vs Ah Len rf of assumpsit.
Default ordered. F. M. Hatch for plaintiff.
G. W. Macf arlane Co vs M. 8. Grinbaum .t Co.
Assumpsit Verdict for plaintiff of $315 and interest.
F. M. Hatch for plantiffs ; A. S. Uartwell
Akiona vs Kohala Sugar Co. Damages. Con-tinned
for the term.
AbChuvsSung Kwong Wo & Co. Damages.
Verdict for plaintiff of $ CO. Motion for a new
trial argued. A. 3. Uartwell for plaintiff ; John
Hussell and E. Preston for defendants.
Chung Wavs Sun Wo Co. Assumpsit. Appeal
from Police Justice of Honolulu. Jury waived.
Case argued andsubmitted.
A, Barnes rf of vs C. B. Makes. Ejectment
Judgment for plaintiff, (jury waived) A. S.
for plaintiff: E. Preston for defendant
H. Keiminschnider VJ S. B. Dole. Assumpsit
Jury waived. Case argued and submitted.
The following cases is banco wero argued and
J. T. Waterhouse vs J. D. Spreckels elal. Appeal
A. G. Ellis vs G. N. Wilcox. Exceptions.
Un Wong vs Knn Chn tl al. Exceptions.
Kaanaaua et al vs J. L. Itichardson. Appeal
from the Water Commissioners of Ewa and
Board of Immigration vs Benito T, da Estralla.
Appealed from 3rd Circuit Court,
W. C. Peacock vs J. H. Lovejoy e ot Writ of
error from Police Justice of Honolulu.
JPnnheana (w) vs Lio et al. Equity appeal from
decision of Chancellor Jndd.
J. O. Davis et al vs Af ong. Appeal from Water
Commissioners of Waialua, Oahu.
Harriet A. Coleman vs Chas. C. Coleman. Separation.
Appealed from decision of Chancellor
In the case of Nauahinn vs J. A. Eaili, a divorce
appeal, the appeal was dismissed.
The case of John It. Suva et al vs Antone J.
Lopez et elf as equity appeal from decision of
Justice Austin was set for hearing on Nov. 13th.
The following divorces were granted :
J. M. Daigls from Pauaewa Daigle,
Frank Enos from Maria Puaala Enos.
Knrhn from Ana Wehelant
James Wright from Kahana Wright
Palena (w) from Heau.
Ioani Umi from Kalaa.
The court adjourned on the 1st inst at noon.
The first annual meeting of the Pacific Navigation
Co. was held at mo office of Mr A. Frank
Cooke, on the 27th nit 1 he following gentlemen
were elected to fill offices for the ensuing term:
President A. Frank Cooke; Vice-President W. L.
Wilcox; Secretary and Treasurer F. B. Oat;
Auditor H. Waterhouse.
Letter to the Mtnlater of Foreign
The following is the last communication thai
has passed in the correspondence between the Government
and the Special Immigration Committee
oLthe Planters' Company:
, rrftn,rT.vrw oa ifcif
To His Ex. xxtx Host. W. M. Gusscsi:
"""" TB u honor to acknowledge receipt
of jour Excellency's let ter Uatcd October 27th,and
tie Comparer have vary fully considered the important
statements conveyed to ns therein.
We beg permission to make a correction in ono
impression which Tour Excellency appears to haTo
gathered from the conversation ot the Committee
on Friday last, in that wa saw only one remedy
for tho difficulty in which the planters appear to
be placed virtue Invitation try the Government
ot SfiQO voluntary immigrants from China,
In our Interview on Thursday last, Tour Excellency
Informed ns that mere was every assurance
that the wants of the planters would be fully
from Japan, if the Government were able to
provide me money voted by the Legislature. Your
Excellency informed us, however, that the Government
were not in a poaitioa to provide this
money, and the reason alleged was the impoaii
bility of selling the Government bonds at present
Wennderstood Tour Excellency to stato in reply
to the Committee, that beyond the first lot of uW
Japanese, there was no prospect of any farther
Immigration, unless money could be procured outside
the revenues of the nation, and that no efforts
were being made to that end, bayond the formal
advertisement of me bonds here.
It was therefore clear to the Committcothat, notwithstanding
the good intentions of the Government,
and the expressed desire of the Legislature,
both must be defeated by the financial conditions
pointed out by Your Excellency. This closed all
idea of assisted Immigration and rendered two
courses alone possible cither the removal of restrictions
on private immigration, or the redaction
in the number ot laborers and the contraction of
We reepectfolly point out to Your Excellency
that in the opinion of the Planters' Labor and
Supply Co., ma one remedy for the difficulty in
which planters are placed. Is the carrying out of
the Japanese immigration scheme. Advocated alike
by the Government, the Legislature and the planters.
The inability of the Government to carry out
this scheme creates a new phase of difficulty, with
which neither the Government nor me planters
had to deal during the year 15SJ, when the various
letters to which Tour Excelleney draws our attention
Wo are glad that Your Excellency's expectations
are so far modified as to lead to the assumption
i"i iw il mors aaipraeuis oi rfapAncsomay
be looked tor in 1S8S, in addition to thoseexpectod
We, however, learn with much disappointment
and regret that Your Excelleney cannot hold out
any hope of such steps being adopted by His Majesty's
Government either in proseculing in one
direction, or relaxation in another, as would give
ns confidence that the disastrous posititon the
vomrouico nave loresnauoweu lo lour x.xceuency
would be averted. The Company will adjourn its
session to-day, bnt have considered it necessary to
agree to come together again shortly to concert
stepa for the preservation and protection of the
interests they represent.
We have the honor to be
Tour obedient servants.
J. M. Uosxeb,
Tnro. H. Divies,
The local Vote forD". S- President,
Early on the moraing of the ith inst, Mr. J. E.
Wiseman mounted an office chair, which had
been placed on the sidewalk, proclaimed that tho
Candidates wero duly opened. Previous notice of
lunoiciuuamiTOi K"cn in tne newspapers ana
by posters, and it was not long before voters made
their appearance and deposited their votes for
their favorites. Mr. Henry Waterhouse, an enthusiast
for Blaine, worked most energetically to pile
up the majority for his favorite, offering an inducement
in the shape of a high crown white hat.
and from the number worn, his generosity was
lavish. The polls were kept open until 52 p. m
the Hawaiian Band during the closing hour en-living
the occasion with various selections. The
result was as follows :
Blaine and Logan 4jt
Cleveland and Hendricks lis
St John 4
Total voles cast 550
Bl.iinoJfc Logan majority over Cleveland & Hen-
After the announcement of me result had been
made by Mr. Wiseman, the large crowd is waiting
became hilarious and it was proposed to
"paint the town red" by means of a torehlioht
procession. The act was successfuly accomplish
es, iu. aa.duui xmwu inmisnea necessary
During a halt is front of the Hawaiian
speeches wero made by C. W. Ashford Esq and
Corporal George Fassett, tho latter gentleman
saying, at me close ot his remarks, "Now boys,
mind I tell you. I voted for Cleveland and Hendricks,
and when tha nenra nrrirn. fpnm Iiari.
Sou'll find that that Democratic rooster has been
oma lively scattering with the feathers of that
"plumed knight" Selah.
The new steamer II'. C. Hall, the latest addition
to the Inter-Island Steam Navigation Co.'s fleet,
took her departure, on her initial trip, for Kona
and Kan. Hawaii, and way ports on Monday last,
under command of Capt.. Bates formerly of tho
steamer Planter. The llall had a good freight and
an unusually large passenger list on this occasion,
including His Majesty and suite, and with her superior
passenger accommodations tho latter will
all be amply and comfortably provided for. The
people of Kona and Kan are to be congratulated in
having so fine a steamer as the II". C. Hall placed
on that route for their conyenienco and comfort.
It speaks well for the Kona and Kaa trade that
the company has, in too space of threeyears found
it necessary to change their steamers in each enso
a larger and moro commodious steamer taking tho
placo of her predecessor.
Mortgagee's Xotlce or Foreclosure or Sale.
pr ACCORDANCE "WITH A
JL cr or rale contained la a certain mortgage made by
Ramon Darzand Blsenta his wire of Kohala, Hawaii
loll. 1'. Wood, dated the 21st day of January, A. D.
1SSA and recorded In Ilbcr 73. folios 171) and 171; notice
la hereby rjivea that said mortgagee intends to
said mortgage for condition broken, and upon
said foreclosure will sell at public auction on tha premises,
the property described in said mortgage as below
For further particulars apply to D. II. Hitchcock at
nilo, Hawaii. Attortey for Mortgagee. Sale to be held
on the I3th of DECEMllEll XETr.
(Signed) II. p. WOOD,
The property sprcllcd abovo consists of one good
I rime Kohala, Hawaii, situated near the
" lint 3l
a. J. WALLER,
TO THE FRONT !
A OP.EAT BOON"
To the Honolulu Public
MUTTON, POKE, & FISH
KEPT FOR I DAYS AlTEIt BEISO KILLED,
BY BELL-COLEMAN'S PATENT DRY
' AYR REFJtlGERATOR,
Guaranteed to keep longer after delivery than FRESH
KILLED MEATS. To be had fn any or
MR. WALLER'S MARKETS.
On King btreetv Meat for sale all dsy,
On Nunana Street.
Hotel Street Mai'ket,
On Hotel Street.
At the Fish Market
- On Mlunakea Street.
On Meal. Street. Beef and rork.
car Thanking the public for past f Ivors, I solicit a
continuance of the same.
"ailv C. J. WALLER.
READ IT ALL.
IT MAY SAVE YOUR LIFE,
The Purest and Best
T , Medicine erer made.
TlIEr AKE C0MP0UKDED FROM
Hops, Baohiif llondraUte nd
Tbe OlJen, Seal, moat renowned t
and Yalaible Medicine In the World,
'and In addition contain all tae beat ''
and most effcctlre curative propertfc
'or all other blltcxi, betnz the jrrcatajt
'LlTcr Rejolator, BLOOD PURIFIER
and life and health restoring atnt on
They Giro Ncnr Life and Vigor to the Aged
? and Inflrmu i
VTu ClersjmeD. Lawyer, Literary
3Ien,Iabonreri, Ladles and all those
'whose sedentary cmpIoTments cans
MrrcnlariUea ( the Blood, Stomach,
'Bowels, or Kidneys, or who rennlre an
'Appetizer, Tonic, and mild litunalant
these Bitten are inntuble. beln
'blehlycitxatlTe, tonic and itlmnlaUnjr,
"No matter what your ferflnja or
'symptoms are, or what the disease or
'aliment Is, oae Ron Bitters. Don't
'wall until joa axe lek, bnt If yon only
'feel bad or ulserabls, use tie Bitters at
'once. Jt may sztc yonr life.
nare been eared try so doinz, st a,
Ask your Drucglit or Physician,
"Vo not suffer yourself or let yonr
'friends snffer, but ns aad size them to
ase Hep Bittern1
"Remember, Hop Bitters Is no Tile.
tlntgzed. drunken sot tram, bnt Uie
pnresi and best medicine eTer madtf
and no person or family should be
HOP BITTERS M4NUPACTURING CO
Medaurne AnztrxUU, Rochester, W- Y. 17
S., Toronto, London, Antwerp, Pris.
- For Sale try
- 857 033 UOLLISTEB & CO., Uonolnla.
JTcro lori er tiscnitn its.
PIMM fl! Til iffi
NOV. 17, 1884.
a 4 iL
CLASS YACHT KACE.
Open to ali. Chfra terror more boiti rntrr t iaJ
?ai boat Ukc prttrtr Srtl boat ntti
From Caa Baoy, pajilnr 1 ",,'lj
fcriTitne Sftwuin tht htiAVal lr Itowani nf Altar al(t Bll
BaoTt:"tarn.np Bell Boot ta leeward,- a tint Boat off
itaiKiKi, rcracaiBK umaiiuin ierwaTi. v m i-a -
off quarantine Urovijidf.ronndUflc m from Jtcwant.
loDU Boox,tnrtincto wlnrtWiWTfpaNliif Spat BQ07
10 icewara, va wuiaTrira 01 ban uqoj.
Statlonarv f rata lit boat saves entrance.
Cocsss From Caa-Buoy and around a Baoy anchored
off Marine RiUiuy and ta slartnir point.
1st prize j nd prixa r 3rd boat saves entrance.
Corttss From Can Baoy. out lie channel, keeping
a the lee side of tho Soar Boot, around the Bell Baor
from the leeaard aide, and back, keeping: on tho lee
side of the Spar Baoy, to itartlag point,
Opeatoall 1st prise; ant boat saves
entrance. Conrsc Same as No. 3 race.
Free to all. Prize. Course -Same as Na, 3 race.
& oars. 1st prlx , 3nl prltc ; 3nt boat raves entrance.
Can Bioy.ottt Ueiiaj.ne 1 and around
Spar Buoy, kccplns It ou tlo port aide and back to
place of alanine
lit prlxe - "rod prlzo entrance.
Course same a Xo. 6 race.
Free lo all. Prize
Station try aeattf. 1st prlzo .2 prize; 3rd boat a atra
entrance. frame as 20.3 race.
Intermission of One Hour
Second Class 1st prize,' 2d prize. 3d boat sstcs
entrance. ' -
Cock a From Can buoy, oat the channel on windward
side cf Spar buoy, to leeward of boat oft Quarantine
grounds, tack aroond the same and retorn to start-in,;
point, passing on the windward side of the Spar
Open to all. Prize ; Jd boat sates entrance.
vuvwa v iuui utaiuu tviui. VUt IU UU luuuuiv,;
Knnckle (3d) Baoy In the channel, retarnlo; to
SUtiouaty Scats rrlze Coarse Same as Xo. 7 lace.
13-CANOE SAILIHG BACE.
Free tn all. Vrlxe , Course same as No. 3 race.
15 TUB BACE.
Free to all. raddles only tl be used, no sculling allowed.
16-CHINESE FISHIHO BOATS.
Prize Coarse same as Xo 6 race.
17-BACINE CANOE BACE.
For 1: ere I jn Built Canoes only. Pitze Coarse same
as No. 3 race.
Free to all Barges. Prize Course same as (o. 3 race
The amount given In prizes will depend entirely
upon the amount collected by the Commute.
In all cases of two prizes, three boats at least must
start; la saving, stakea four boats must start.
No boats using sliding seats during tbo day will be
regarded as " stationary seat" boat.
Due notice will be given of the tlrao and placo of
The committee reserve to themselves tht right to
make changes In. thcabove programme.
CURTIS' P. IAVKEA,
W. L. WILCOX,
M. D. MOSSARRAT,
1011 St C " - OJCAVANAQII.
IN PETER DENNISTON & Co.'s LINE
The Splendid Clyde-Built Iron Barque
80S TONS REGISTER.
IOO A I AT LLOYDS,
Will Sail in January Next
X3r 0xds to be forwarded by the aboTC Veseel
should be ordered soon.
F. A. S.CHAEFER & Co., Agents.
llonolaln, October lOth.lSHl. 1m 1001
inter-Island S.N. Co
T1IUOUGII TICKETS TO THE
VOL OAK O aro RETORTS', can now be had at the
office of the Inter-Island S. N Co. Tourists leaTlnj;
Honolulu per time table of the VLAIHTER," will be
landed at Pnnalau thence by Railroad to Pabals,
where Horses and Guides will be In attendance.
Uy this route. Tourists can make the round trip In 7
tfatjf , siring 4 dayi to visit the Volcano.
TICKETS FClt THE HOCND TRIP, includlnj;
Horses, Guide, Board and Lodsln;, 90.
Oar- For farther particulars enquire at the oflce of
Inter-Island S. N. Co., Honolulu.
Or lo J. F eJORDAX, Tom so linen 1013
TIME Wl! OF STMIE8S
STEAM NAVIGATION CO.
Steamer "W.G. HALL"
Leaves llonoluln for llaalaea, Kona
and Jvan, on
WEDSESDAT, October 2M. at torn
MONDAY. Novembor 3d at 4 pm
Arriving at Honolulu on
SU.MJAV, NoremUei wi.. ..... .......at S p m
Leavea every TUESDAY, at 5 p.m, for NawlUwIH,
Eoloa, Eleele and Walmea. Retnraicg. leaves
SATL'EDAY cvennj; arriving hack victj
Leavra every XB1DAY, a -am for "Walanea.
aiaiua. aapaa ana miauea, uetuminz leaves supavt
every TUESDAY, at 4 p. m., and touxkluz at Walaloa
and Walanae; arriving back tvery WEDNESDAY
Stmr. C. R. BISHOP,
Leaves every TUESDAY, at 13 M., for llamoa.
Honokaa and Paabau. Returning: will atop
at llamoa; arriving back every SUNDAY mortlng.
r OFFICE of the Compan). f got of Kllaaea Street
near the PUB 8 Wharf. tTTtfa
QTJPREME COURT OF TirK IIA-
O watiaa Island la Probate. la tha maltar of
ta.Eitataot BKRXICK PAVAI1I deceased.
Order appointing time for rrobate of Will and direct
tag publication, of notice oMJre sirae
A doeameni, purporting to b the last tvui and
totament and two Codicils Panaai BlsW,
late of HtBolnla. Oaun. deceased, having on the Ullrd
day of November, A D. IS&f, been presented to aald
Probate Court, sad a txtltloo for the Frobate tamer,
and for tha lsaanee of letters tctameaury to ('baa
K. Blshcp iiad M. At. Damon having been Sled by them.
It la hereby ordered, that Tl'KSDAT. the second day
eficercibeT.A, D. Hot, at IBo'clock, a. saM day.
at the Court Kaon of said Conn, at Allletaal III,
la Honolulu. Island af Oahn be. and the lame ! hereby
appointed tha time and place for pro-ring aard will
and hearing aald application, when and where any
peraom latarestad may appear aaA roatast the said win
and the gnatlBi nf letters tuumentary
It Is farther ordered: that nettee tnereof be strew by
Btablteatlott, fortirree' smte.slie week In
UaxettaaiiwKaekoaaeirrpepcrs printed and peb
Dated Usnolula. II. I., Nov 3d. liSi.
A. r. JUDD
Attest CTarrf Jasttca Saprrme I our:.
IBM n.lT3rTn. Deputy Clerk st
Xertgigte'g Notice of Fore elo.nro & of Kale
TN ACCORDANCE WITH A I'OIV.
1. et of sale contained tn a eettala nwrtsaee msda by
B. Ml Boa and Nakaa hi" wire of runs, Hawaii, ta W.
t, Koe. dated the Sth dsy of October, A. D. WSS. Bad
recorded In liber T, pp. 47. 4S aad 49; notice fa hereby
riven that said morhrsgeT Intend! to ferelwo said
for condition broken, sad nuen eald
will sell at pnblie auction at tire Offiee of D. H
Itlteheoet la mu.. on SATTHDAT, tea 29th da of
Nevember, IS?!, at 12 M . tho premises described la
the said mortgage as below speefssd.
(Slgaed) WX. L. JIOSB.
Thft premises to be sold are situated la Kaaaleaa,
District of Puna, Island of Hawaii, drier! bd la Royal
Patent No. 333, and consist of two pieces of las cob
talnlng 100 and 17 Acres respcetively, together with al
the Improvements thereon.
Full particulars to be had of D IT ITIrcheocB. w
Illlo. Hawaii tosi
asortsajt' Notice of Intention to Forftlcne
NOTICE IS UEHEBY GIVKX
that roranant to powers ot -ale contained la
three certain mottragu djcdt.to iU: 1st norteae
made by Albert k. Kanulakea of Hooolala. I.laad or
Oahn, to the Hawaiian Isyistram and Areaey Coat
pany Limited, dated tho Sth day nf August and
recorded la IlberTS. on folios Uan-a. aad urtznd t
Alexanders. Cart-aright or said Honolulu, by deed of
assignment dated the 37th day of June. ISHI, and re
corded In liber SS, OB folio, ils and 717. aid raortance
made by said Aibert K. Kunulakea lo said Alexander
rebruary. lisS and recorded
la liber 67, folio SL Inl mortgage made or
said Albert K. Kunulakra te said Alexander J Can
wrtghu dated taeath of March, ISS. sad retarded in
liber TJ, folios 331 M, am I fat breaches ot
In said mortgage Heeds centime.! tha; ri snrf
singular the Uuds, tenesinra and heredttaroente in
said mortgage deeds eontalardanJdrriiwi m ...
the time limited bylaw bo soM 11 subtle aoetran on
account of the breaches of tha coadilists aa Irrrelnb,
The property la said several mortgage deerlrMi
fT,'. f. lov;tt KaaaaaaUoate in
lllto. Island of nawall. and more nartMfcirrv dc
scribed la Royal Talent Ho. 1S6S, L. C Awarto. ,
area 43 aere. .itaate M Kafrimalwa.
Mala and rnako In Ubalna, Island of Maul, being
Apanas 1, 1 and 3 of Itoyal Patent No. cm. L.C. Award
No. &IS3, area 7 acres, 3 roods and 37 rods 3rd Land
situate at Luakaha. Xuuann Valley in atd Island or
Oahu. described In Royal Patent So. bTTS, L. C Award
No. tOIS, area 1 acres Lalml. d.
scribed In L. C Award No. Sao) 3lo Aanpaaa of
Wslaka, situate. In Kohala, Iatand of Hawaii and de
scribed la Kojat Patent No. wa. Abapnau or
rahoehoe. situate In Kona. Island of nawali aad described
In Royal Patent No. 1661 7th -Land of Kaon
nakea. described tn Royal Patent So 8777, L. C Award
No.3433. Sth Land of Mannaknl, situate la Labaina
Island ot Maul, Royal Patent No. 8777. 1 c Award
MK3. tth Ahupsaa of Paon, situate in Label, I.
landorMauLandzuorepanlculartydescrrbedln L. ('
Award No. S3SO. IDlh ot ruaaoe. described
la Itoyal Patent No. ldeT, L. I' Award No. VU.
Ilia- Land at tVailukn, Island of Maul, known aa Owa,
described la Royal Talent No. 1B3S. 1 tth Land at
Hamakualoa, Island ot Maul, known aa the AhaBsttaa
JUIehaka, Royal Talent No. less, L. C Award I5
13th Land af Pnhala, Island of MolokaL 1 ttk Perm
lies known aa Kualnelanl la said llonolula. L. I .
Award No. Wl, lloval Patent 5647. Preml
sea In Nuuana Valley. Honolulu, Royal Patent t
Dated Honolulu, November 4th, mi.
ALEX J (.'AirnvniOHT.
J. M. Mossaaaar. Attorney for MoTHagee. iQaT H
SUPREME COURT OP THE
Islands, la Probate. In tke matter or
the Estate ot LEB LOY, tats of Illlo. Hawaii, de
ceased, InteiUte. At Chambers before Mr. Jn.tk.
On reading and Sling tha petition and accounts of
W. Anstln Whiting. Administrator or tha Estate if
rI 7!e wherein he
S'.'Ti.l ." ." t IISl.Lf, atHt etutrscea himself with
JI.'CW, and asks that the fame may be examined and
approved, and shows that said estate ia Insolvent and
asks that a lual order may bo made of illalrlbatlon of
the properly remaining tn hla bands to the creditors
and persona thereto entitled. In proportion- to their
claims and him aad hla auretles frum ill
further responsibility aa aneb administrator
It Is ordereiUhat MONDAY, tha th day of DeeembiT
A. D. ism, attti o'clock a. m., before the said Judicial
Chambers In the Court House at Honolulu be aud
the same hereby Is appointed as the time and
place ftp hearing said petition and accounts, and that
all persons Interested may then aud there appear ami
sbowcauself anvtbevbavowhv the un,.. J,.i.i ..,
be granted, and may present evldenee aa to who are
entitled to the said property. .Aad that this order. In
the English and Hawaiian laranage, bo published la
, .V. ;t.. ..V". .". -" newspapers
ptlnted and pabllshed la Honolulu, for three
weeks previous to the time therein appointed tor
Dated at llonoluln. II. I.,thle asth day Oct A.D 1M
BENJ. U. AUSTIN.
Attest: Justice Supreme tourt
Ilsaar Surra. Depntv Clert. tum
T70Uimi.TUDICIAI, CIRCUIT. I'
X Probate In the matter of lie Estate of WILLIAM
IIODUE. late or Walnlha. Order to .how cause ot
application of Admtolstrator for order of Sale of Real
Oa reading and lllng the petition of James M. Gibson,
Administrator ot the estate of vniham 1 lodge
lata of Walniha. Kanal, deceased, prajlug foe a. order
of Sale of certain real estate belonging to too deceased
situate at Walnlha, Kanal, and retting forth certain
legal reasons why such real estate should b. sold. It
ta hereby ordered: That the next or kta of ta said deceased
and all persons Interested in MM estate appear
before this Court on SATURDAY, tho
day of November, A. D. ISSI. at 10 o'clock a. m , al the
Court Room of this court in Koloa. then and there to
show caaso why an order should not be grSBted for the
sale of such estate, and II Is further ordered- Thai a
copy of this order be trabtlebed at least three smce.
ivo wteks before said day of hearing In the
a newspaper published in lloooiulu.
Dated Koloa, ll. I., Oct. 13th. 19l
'"BSt Circuit Judge Ita Jnd. Circuit
OUTRE.ME COURT OF THE HA-
kj wallan Islands. In Probata. In the mailer of
the Kstato of HENRY MAY. late of Honolulu de
ceased. Order appolnllng time for Probate of Will
and directing publication of notke of same.
A document, purporting to bo the last Will and testa
ment of Henry May. of Honolulu, deceased, having on
the Sth day of October, A. D.I3S4, been presented to
said Probate Court, and a petition for the Probate
thereof, and for tho Issaanee of letters testamentary to
said im May and Peter C. Jones, Jr.
It la hereby oidered, that MONDAY, the ISth dav
ot January. A.D. ISM. at ID o'clock a.m. or said dav at
the Court room of said Court, at Honolulu, one of tlir
Hawaiian tlilsnds, be, and the same I. hereby
the time for proving said wilt aad hearing
said application, when and where any person interested
may appear and contest the said will, aid the gran tin
of letters testamentary.
It Is farmer ordered, that notice thereof be given by
publication, for fourteen euceeseive weeks. In the Ha
witux LUziTTi, a newspaper printed and published
Aud It Is further ordered, tbal citations be issui d tn
the snbscrlblng witnesses to said will, and to the helm
or the testator In their
places of residence so far a.
known to appear and contea; tha probate or said will
at the time appointed, and that In the meantime letters
of temporary administration be Issue to aald Tom May
and P. C.Jones, Jr., upon their Ullng tbeir Jolut anil
several bond lr the tum of two hundred thousand dol
Dated Honolulu, II. I, Oct. atb, lesl.
Atles. BENJ. II AUSTIN,
Hzsav Sarra , Justice of Supreme Court
Depnly Clerk. lujj lit
Hortgageta' Notice of Intention to Foreclose
and of Sale, a
r ACCORDANCE 'VVaT.H A
" "! ,' eonulned tn a certain mortgage nude by
U.n.;'i,?rt'v?d.,s"1, A- Utn of UeBeiTlsI.Bl
or Oahn, dolus: business under tho Arm nam of Hart
Bros, to John Ilrodla. dated the Mh day of October lass
recorded In tie office of tha Kezlstrar of Conveyances!
In libcrM.on folios lH.IsgandlTO; notice la hereby
given that aald mortgagee Intends to force low said
mortgage for condition broken, and epos said foreclosure
will sell at public auction, at tWsaiearoona of
Lyons i Levey In Honolulu, Island or Oain. ON
SATK.UJDAYlt" 8th.d5Jr "' Soveaaber. W8ll B M ,
of said day.tia premises at described In Bald mortgage
at below speclled.
rurther particulars ua be had of J. it. Moasarrai
Attorney ai Law. JOHN BRODIB,
Honolulu, October 8ti, 1881.
Premlsea to be told consists of a Lease of tie preml
sea apon wiich stands the Restaurant aad Billiard
Pailur known as the Bine Uoorte." Noa. 7 and 3
street, Honolulu, given by Charles Orenll to II
Loo Nnawk, dated ISth of July, 1878. recorder la liber
33, and assigned to the said mtgiior.bT
said Loo Nnawk on the 30th of Deeembn Tfes r
corded liber 77, folio, 16S. Tie leaw
more to run from 1st August, tssi. The mala bulklimr
conUlns two Urge rooms on the ground door aad Jvc
SS? The,; "'1,0'in "'. " '' m the second
JffSFJ.H "'! 1 1 'TJ "1,a Jralvaalae. roof, a
on the premises 4t
Executor's Notice !
THE UNDERSIGXED, EXECL-
dee.ia',.1 ' SSia"" '!,XU- W" WESSHSK, of IlMokslu.
!v M?1, oUa all persons baring claims aatalnst
Ll'.?.,i,iU,, Pnt the tame dn& aotiattca"
with trroper vouchers, whether secured by mottgai. or
otherwise, to lie nndersigaed within six mon lie from
date, or they will be forever barred. Notice Is also
hereby given that I have this day itrputhwd W. C
Urcig to collect all monies daa to taeabova Eatate.
11 E. McINTYBE,
Executor of Will of Wm Wenaer
Honolulu, August Uti. 1981. an, lvct
THE BRITISH B IBS
Will have Quick Dispatch for the above Port
t3T Toe Freight or Passage apply lo
O. VT. MACrABLASE 4 CO
FOR EUROPE VIA NEW YORK
Two Sailings Every "Wpek
iVtrnt Sea York every Wednesday,
From Dotton every StUuntiy,
RATES OF PASSAGE:
CaJsla 8, aud 8(00 l.olil
Iccovdlij te Aceeramodattes.
RETUrt: TICKETS ON TAVORABLB TERMH.
teensceu la Currency
Oood ceommodatlont can alwayt be secsrrd oa ap
pllcatlnto WILLIAMS DIM OSl Co.,
WSUte Street, Boston,
VBRSON H. BROWN & CO.,
4 BowHat; Oreen. New York
Notice to Patlengtra from Australia, New Zealand
and Honolulu Tie Canard Line sOerds more than usual
facilities te through pasaengerf from
ports, the f reqacBcy of Its silling! precluding si! posal.
nlirty of delay tn New Tork.
ECraoo4 accommiMlatloni always reserved
VIBNON H. BROWN CO.
1007 if 4 Bowling Oreen, Siwlotk.
Bl'AiwW! -a. Vi ,vV i."-2-" S"". I 'J I.UIIA.! L MlisJltHuKllHUl fall 1trl i . jk.