Newspaper Page Text
FRIDA r. SEPTEMBER 10. 180.
I torn special Linea of merchandise there has been
more activity dereloped during the past week than had
previously existed, bat as s rale the situation last
reported. It 1 about time for th Fll trmde to open. and
Inert! activity may be expected from this time on.
Tie condition for a large trade are in the mmin favorable
and our bnsine men will oon be deToid of the Unit in
which to talk politic.
Money, though aeemingly tight here at present, and
exchange hard to get. i reported a. being very plentiful
la other portion of the world, writer, on finance in San
Francisco paper rtating that money there continue,
plentiful at all the bank, and aain another financier
write that There i an abundance of money the world
OTer and tar thl very reason time are hard. This
aewrmi paradoxical, bnt i fully explained by stating that
thi great urplu of coin in the world reservoir ia due
to a want of confidence to invest the ame to et the
Wheel of ttuine Into quicker motion-to bring activi
ty and prosperity where there ia now languishing in
activity and no reasonable profit in trade transactions.
Th world lack confidence, and thi is about the whole
ubatanc of th matter. Restore that and we will ee
more prosperous times. Avenue of investment must be
found, with assurance of good return before venture
will be made, and then we will gradually come out of the
present lethargy and aaume relations that will be grati
fying to the entire business world."
We hear ome grumbling about depreasion in business
here that nothing like it has occurred for the past three
year. Thl mJ be so. or may not be so. We believe
there I and alway ha been a certain time of the year
called the dull season; between the old and new crop,
and July. August and September have alway. been called
the dull month. October. plntr and merchants begin
to prepare and recruit for grinding season, for it . well
known, that while little .ugar la being sent forward every
4 Sort is made to keep down expense; thl. 1. especially so
with the plantation which are In debt, still if the busi
bcm appearance on the atreeU are any Udication of the
time, we .bouUMy there H no well founded cause for
We would add however if tKb ia the fact that trade is
unusually dull that lea buaines Is being dote, fewer
good changing hand, it will no doubt aerve aa a hint to
Importer, and if acted upon may benefit trade hereaf ter
for certainly If we are to lock at the exchange market, to
wfclca we referred last week, we moat be importing in
excee of our want, or In exce of the country's ability
to pay. It I twnally the case when things get a little
out of Joint to look round for the cause or a cause, but is
it alway the ease that we hit on the right one and Js it
not often th case when we get into difficulties of any
kind to force eoncluaions? and those which we think will
draw the most sympathy.
W learn the carpenters have struck for higher wages;
aorely thl will not be attributed to any political excite,
meet if thl excitement I sufficient to depress business
It ought to be sufficient to lower wage instead of giving
the mechanic the Idea that he should have more or high
Wool A correspondent f Aug. IS. write from Mon
tjeal , Hawaiian wool was introduced here some few
year, ago- At first there was great difficulty in selling it.
bnt It ha grown Into favor, and we have a great many
enquiries for it, Thl year none ha come to our mar
ket, which ha diapointed many of our manufacturers,
who were relying on it to mix with our home grown
wool, but we hope to have aome consignments af te r
next clip." " The great objection to island wool was
the burr, and a few of our mill bad burring machines
th buyer, were limited, but after a deal of experiment
ing we have found a chemical which dissolves the burr,
and the wool when cleaned 1 found to be admirably
adopted to the want of our manufacturers."
Th clip of thl. year i of superior staple, as owing to
good seasons, the flock, have had uniform good pasture.
The Kilhau clip 8 in diamond i. sold to Hackfeld
jt Co.. Molokal and Waimea clip, not yet in market. The
Lanai clip goe. per City of Nankin, to be shipped East,
In thi. connection we have satisfaction in mentioning
that a wool sorter has been sent for by a gentlemen in
terested in the production of the staple here and that
In future most of the wool exported from the Kingdom
will go away, not only properly clased. but washed.
Thu the cost of carriage on all the dirt which ha
hitherto been sent away with our wools will be saved and
ouiething like an equivalent spent in the country for
labor In wool-washing.
The export for the week amounted to f .J.(k 47, ana
the Import are in the neighborhood of 'J5,000. 6,113
package of sugar were received.
AL0.G THE WniRVES.
The British ship City of Nankin .ailed yesterday after
noon for San Francisco.
The Atlanta Is now alongside the Oplanade discharg
ing her cargo of lumber. She will probably finish by the
middle of next week, and will sail in ballast for tort
Th achr Dashing Wave has arrived in the harbor from
The bk Camden is discharging lumber at the foot of the
Esplanade, tthe will sail about next Thursday for Port
The D C Murray ia at the Esplanade opposite the Cus
tom House, discharging.
The Lady Lam peon la at Brewer' wharf, discharging.
Th cargo 1 coming out In very good condition.
Th bk Fleetwing ha nearly finished discharging her
cargo of coal. The time for her departure from' here is
The bk Atlanta drew 21 feet 9 Inches on arriving here
and It was necessary to discharge a portion of her cargo
before she could enter the harbor. The expenses of dis
charging, delay, towage of lumber to shore is reportl to
have been nearly $-.
The trig Conauelo 1 alongside the Esplanade filling
p. preparatory to a homeward trip to the Coast, ban
Franciscan will undoubtedly admire Von' new splice.
Th steamer C K Bishop I now being hove down at
Tibbetta Horenaon wharf, and that nmi will make the
necessary repairs. The vessel will probably be laid up
tor two weea to come.
Th steamer Kaptolanl and Waimanalo are off the
Flah Market, repairing.
Th Clan Bpreekel sailed Monday P M, the 6th int.
for Han Francisco, carrying a large mall.
pout or HOMOLTJLTJ.
Sept. 4 Bk Lady taapeoa. from 8a a Francisco
4 Bk D C M array, from 8aa Francisco.
-B B If 8 Pelican, from a cruise,
a I" MSB City of New York, from San Francisco.
a Am bk Camden, Caitler, 14 dsys ha Port Townsend
Id A a scar Dashing Wave, fm Bound, via Hana, Maui
bk Rainier. Wollf. for Port Gamble.
r M 8 City of New York, ties bo ry. for Auckland
fchr Clao Bpreekel. t Ban Francisco.
7 Bk Spirit of the Are. Nagasaki
7 Ata bkts Sana Aasnata. Raven, for Port Towneend
10 Brit ship Nankin, McCcnoeU. for can Francisco
Truss. Baa Fraacfaco Per City of New Tork. Sept 6 70
kg dry good, 471 ptjra fruit and vegetables. 1S5 ak. pot.
toe. 10 pkg Chines grocerte. 40 mat rice. 14 pig e
log taenia, tot ef hardware. 80 pig. liquors. 1 bx U S
eota. lot of miscellaneous merchandise. 16&! pkg in
From San Francisco Per Lady Lampion. Sept 6 2 pkg
cigar, and tooacco.BOO si pain, lot atatioaery, 165 es canoed
food, large tot groceries and provision. Hi coil manilla
rope, 300 sk and 40 bbl fleer, 27 pkg liquors, 8 male., 600
nu lime, M M brick. 1000 R W posls, 3U0 M shingles, 23)
From Baa Francisco Per D C M array. Sept 6 Large lot
grain ana ssea, iw ot nay. lot canned foods. 2100 sks Hoar,
7Wpgs liquor, ill bbl lisse. 74 bbl plaster, 6 31 brick, 1211
R W posts, 100 M shingles, 244 ska potatoes. 14 pkn sewing
warbiao. 4 ptporanors, 31 pkgs chain, and tot of mis-
For Hongkong, via Xagaaakl. per Spirit of the Age.
Sept I 103 pkga Old Metal, 160 ton. Oranite Stone; lot
Scrap Iron. Foreign value. $1381.83.
For San Francisco, per Clan SpreckcU. Sept 6 5U8
Pkgs Sugar. 11VJ bag. tUce. 1 pkge Hilver Coin. Domes
tic vain. 1UU&6.47. Foreign value.
For Windward Porta, per Likelike. Hon 8 G Wilder.
J c Bailey. W Heraman. Mr Wittington. J P Sisson. E li
Hitchcock and wife. Mr Barrett, Dr Emerson, 11 K H
Likelike, Mr A Uric h. Mr Douglas. II W Towle. F (ate.
Mr Jones. Mr Bruce. Mr Brocklehurst. W I'rouhart. Hon
D H Nahinn. Mia Bhipman.
From San Francisco, per City of New York. Sept 5 Mr
Austin, wlf and 2 children. W H Bailey. P C Jones and
daughter, A T Atkinson, i Hayaelden and 2 children. Mr
Hanford, B F Bollee, Jj A Lewi. C O Miller. J Lyon. T
O Brocklehurst. Mis Barney. Mis Fuller. T Msy. Miss
Bhodea. Master Rhode. Mis Winter. Mr Wittington
and 2 children. Mr J II Blake. Mr and Mr E U Hitch
cock. Mr. Weaver. Mrs Palmer. Mrs Wilder. F P Wilson
P 8 Wilson. Mr W N Ladd. O Lucaa and son. Mis C M
r-hipman. A B Houaeman. E B Tbonras. F Ketdel. H A
Wldemann. Col C Sprocket. W H DUnond, A Cropp, C E
William, Mrs Clarkaon.
For Sydney, per City of Sew York, Sept 5 E N Mark.
Mrs F Herbert, O A Turner.
From Ban Franetsco. per Lady Lampson. Sept C-Kev
Freer. C Deerny. M Neaaer, John Single, V Fmesn.
C C Pttter. M erent, T Farrell. M
Qoinn, F Cammisky,
T rerun, and 17 U borers.
For San Francisco, per Clan. Spreckels. Sept B Louis
Blehe. Jj t) totting. D MeMiUen and wife, T J McCrosaen.
From San Francisco, per D C Murray. Sept ft W S
Fayn. I Xavter. D P Barrtan. Mrs D P Barrtan. Mrs A
Barrtan. MrsC Scott. Mr. R Kamsey, Miaa L Bamaey.
Mr C Smith, Mia B Fuller. F Booth, and 4 steerage.
Tor Sagaaaki. per Spirit of the Age, Sept 710 Chinese.
Foe Kauai, per Jame Make. Sept. 7. E. Strehx, W E
From Maul, per Kilauea Hon. Rept 11 Mis. Moesman.
Mis Chamberlain. S O Wilder. W H Cornwell. Mr Moe.
Mr Peteraoo. Mr McCullen. Mr Cuahingham. H Baldwin
Mr W D Alexander and 2 children, Akanaiiilii. and about
. loo dock.
OiT-Bcui In San Francisco. August 18. by Rev. T
K. Noble. Joseph Morton Oat. Jr., of Honolulu, to Mag
gXm F. Burke, of San Francisco.
Vow ScwjnrT Esxxt In this dry, Rept. 9th. Eowaao
A. Vow BcnxzDT, master of the brig Consuelo of San Fran-
.ctaeo, to Onnnai i .a Jpajnx. Rxskxt. of Honolulu. San
.rn&claco paper, please copy.
- J ' DIED.
V 7arnI thl" on tb iltl Inst., at th residence
M r.TfT Dowager Emma. Faxbt KkxtnarorwA Eeee
g Joxtk. daughter of John Young, aged 70
.Tmn, I asmii 14
-Bamaxw in fni dry, on th 4th Inst., at her re i--deno.
Hikixa ff.W At Shzlcox. th beloved wife of H.
X. Bhqidon. ;,., Hf& J-
i .Lfi At hi relda&. In Mano Valley, on the 6th
i MtCXJJtlU 14X9, Aga4 3 year.
JfntW thi city. o b W lnJt- Kaxa.neice of Hon.
AV Moananll. aged 14 jear.
- CAjra In thin city. 4 Ah 8th fast., of old age,
v yr, b. xxzs, aged 70. The deceased arrivr-J on these
J aland in and ha. been a resident amee that time
to hi death. H leave a wife, and numerous f rirnds,
to mourn hi departure.
Hokolclc, An gust 30, 1880.
TO THE rATKOXS OF THE "PACIFIC COMMERCIAL
The undersigned would respectfuUy bring to your
notice the fact that they have thi. day purchased from
Mr. J. H. Black aU the right, title and Interest in the
newxpaper known as the Pacific Commercial Advxb
tipeb, and also hia entire claim to the Job Psnrrrsa
Bcsixess connected therewith. To facittate their print
ing business, and enable them to do good work at low
prices, they have bad steam introduced, making the
establishment without rival on the Island, for quick
dispatch, and consequently low rate at which they are
prepared to do all kind of Plantation. Commercial,
Poster, or other Printing, and they respectfully request
Mr. Fka.vk GcbFBEr Is Assistant Editor, and will
attend to advertisements and buaines of a local nature.
Mr. James Acld will have the auperlntendence a Fore
man of the Job Printing.
Communication should be addressed, and account,
paid to F. H. Hatbeldes, Agent for
PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER COMPANY.
We Issue the Wednesday Express to meet the wl.be. of
many patron, who desire a more frequent diarusalon of
public questions from the stand-point of the P. C. Ad
vertises than once a week ; and also to meet the desire
of Island patron to get early new. received at the time
of departure of Inter-Island steamers. We propose to
issue the Express as an eight-page bilingual sheet, In
Englifb and Hawaiian, for the charge of one dollar. In
advance, for six month, and wo request our patron to
remit their subscriptions by first opportunity.
P. C. Advebtheb Co.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 11.
A great deal has been written and said
lately about 'Constitutional Government;"
the special object whether avowed or not of
those who have busied themselves with the
subject being to make it appear that in the
recent appointment of a new Administra
tion His Majesty has acted unconstitution
ally. At the root of any argument of this
class must lie the definition of the words
used. "We have seen and heard during the
last fortnight, several definitions of consti
tutional government which betray a griev
ous confusion of ideas on the part of their
authors. The prevalent Idea seems to be
that Government by party as it has been
developed in Great Britain Is the very type
and perfection of constitutional govern
nient. So it may be and why? Because
it is pre-eminently a Government in a
cordance with the Constitution of the Brit
ish Empire itself. At the present day the
parliamentary leader of that political partj
which can command a majority of votes in
the lower house of the Legislature becomes
virtually the ruler of the country. The
system has grown up slowly to its present
form and stability, and cannot be said to
have been fully developed until within the
present century the personal will of the
sovereign and his predilection for certain
men or certain measures having by degrees
disappeared from the scene as an active
factor in the shaping of political events.
It has been sought to be shown that in his
recent appointment of Ministers His Majes
ty has ignored the precedents which the
past and contemporary history of Great
Britain offer for his guidance, and that
therefore he has acted unconstitutionally,
But in such an argument the whole ques
tion Is begged by confounding together con
stitutional government and government
after the English model as one and the
same thing. If there be no constitutional
government unless it be carried on In ac
cordance with the written and unwritten
constitution of Great Britain, what about
the United States, or the German Empire
or the French Republic? Have none of
these constitutional governments? In
none of them does the English system exist
by which a parliamentary ' party leader
attains the highest power in the state and
becomes virtually, whilst he retains his
ofllce, the elective monarch of the realm.
The strongest of party organizations in the
lower house of the United States Congress
cannot drive from power an administration
which does not possess its confidence, until
the term of ofllce of that administration
lapses. Is that position of affairs u neons ti
tutional because it does not conform to the
British model? The question is absurd
and equally absurd is the attempt to foist
upon this country English precedents, un
less it can be shown that the circumstances
and the Constitution of the Kingdom are
identical with those of the British Empire.
The Constitution of Great Britain is the
growth of long years, during which the
popular rights which it secures have been
fought for. The Constitution of the United
States followed a war for Independence,
The Constitution of this Kingdom is not
the result of centuries of struggle on the
part of a people to curb the power of kings.
It was the free gift of the king to a people
who caii scarcely be said to have wholly
understood the nature of the gift. The
statement made by a contemporary that
"the Hawaiian Kingdom owes to foreign
ers the formation of the constitutional
government" it enjoys, is a perversion of
the truth. Hawaii has been ruled with
wisdom by its successive kings and it was
to the common sense of one of them, who
saw the soundness of the policy that he
then adopted, that we owe the Constitution
under which we live. What he learnt from
foreigners on the subject would have been
of little avail had he not possessed an en
lightened mind and a true love of his peo
ple and a heartfelt desire for their welfare.
By adroit, and at the same time upright,
personal conduct, by a little diplomatic
skill in playing off one foreign .power
against another, and by committing them
selves to none, the Kings of Hawaii might,
had they so willed, have been absolute
monarchs to this day. We have reason to
be thankful that a wiser course has been
pursued. We have a Constitution of a
highly liberal type and we have a King
who knows how to rule in accordance with
that Constitution, and who is heartily will
ing so to rule. - Those only who are deter
mined, by shutting their eyes, to see things
in the Constitution which are not there,
will venture to say that His Majesty has
ever infringed one iota of it. -
. EAST INDIANS OR CHINESE?
Really the labor question settles Itself
into these words. Other sources of suddIv
cannot be relied upon, but China and In
dia are inexhaustible. Labor will come'
because supply always follows up demand
even if it be occasionally laggard on the
way. We cannot however afford to wait
until labor niters through the ordinarv
channels on to our plantations. The pinch
is seriously felt and the Government must
be active In putting an end to it. What
choice then are we to make? Does It mat
ter at all whether we go to China or to In
dia for labor ? We think it matters a 'great
deal. Importations of male Chinese do not
give us permanent Inhabitants.- It la not
only laborers we want but permanent set
tlers, families from which we can derive
future labor. Now in connection with East
Indian immieration to other countries, we
have it on evidence that' something like a
third part of the immigrants have been
women. The consequence Is that in Dem-
erara and Trinidad we see considerable
Indian colonies permanently settled, form
ing a neaceable and valuable element in
the population. Nowhere has the question
of excessive importation of males more im
portance than in this kingdom. The last
census told us that In a population of 58,000
there were upwards of 10,200 males more
than females, and that disproportion is now
Increased to about 13,000. The Immigra
tion since the census was taken has made
things worse instead of better. The habit
of . the Chinese to come without their
women ought (without considering any
other of the objections which are so preva
lent) to be sufficient to turn the scale and
decide the Government to enter at once
into negotiations to secure East India coolie
labor for these Islands. To which we may
add that this is a matter in which it well
becomes us to pay some deference to the
strong feeling which exists among .our
nearest neighbors on the American conti
nent. SBBB SSBJ
EAST INDIAN COOLIES.
It is not sufficient that a market has, by
the aid of the Reciprocity Treaty, been
secured for our sugars if we cannot procure
labor for our plantations at a price that
will enable us to compete in that market
with other producing countries.' As things
stand, although so favorably situated both
by remission of duties and by proximity to
the American coast, we can barely do more
than hold our own with the. distant Mauri
tius and with the Phillipine Islands. Too
intent on the one question of finding a mar
ket we have neglected the matter of labor
supply. The disadvantages resulting from
this course have been felt all along, but
now they are becoming actually oppressive.
It has indeed come to this that the produc
tion of sugar on these islands is limited not
by the extent of suitable land, nor by the
amount of capital which men are disposed
to invest in sugar planting, but wholly by
the available amount of labor. Whence is
our help in this straight to come ? The
number of laborers actually wanted now is
stated at from 2000 to 2500. We have hopes
that a small contingent will be secured
from the South Sea Islands and elsewhere,
but it is a fact that at this moment it is
mainly to China that the eyes of the plant
ers are turned with expectation of relief to
the labor market. And this happens in a
community which already feels that there
are too many Chinamen on the Islands for
our social and moral welfare. Men who
are in strong sympathy with the prevalent
sentiment on the Chinese question in the
Pacific States of America are yet ready to
enter into contracts to give employment to
a large number of Chinamen, if some one
will but bring them here. In the one con
sideration how to get labor grave matters
are lost sight of ; the social question, the
moral question, the angry feeling which is
being aroused in California because we ap
pear so anxious to encourage what they are
so anxious to get rid of. The proper reme
dy for this anomalous state of things is to
re-open the negotiations for obtaining
coolie labor from India. This source of
supply would have been open to us long
ago, but that some men who had influence
and authority set their foot on it. It Is to
these men we owe the fact that we are de
pendent on Chinese labor, are sighing for
Chinese labor, are actually offering boun
ties to those who will bring us Chinese
laborers, and so are calling down on our
heads anathemas from our nearest neigh
bors the people of California, who ought to
be our best and most useful friends. To
show that it was the influence of a few men
only that shut us off from a supply of coolie
labor, we reprint petitions on the subject
presented to His Majesty and his late Min
isters not a year ago, together with the
names of those who signed the documents.
These are so numerous that the conviction
is forced on us, that it was only a very
small minority of the community which
was represented by the Government of the
day when it treated these petitions with
The most difficult question that the
Government of this kingdom have to deal
with is the seclusion of lepers. To condemn
a fellow being to the doom of a leper in
volves a heavier responsibility than there
is in sending him to his death, because it
is Indeed to a " living tomb " that the un
fortunate is consigned. Hence strong feel
ings when the subject of removing a sus
pected, or even confirmed, leper from his
family arises ; hence also strong reluctance
to enforce the law if a loophole can be seen,
or can, by shutting the eyes be created.
Tet, the non-enforcement of the law is a
crying evil ; and if, by modication of
methods, better results in that direction
can be secured, a very good thing will have
been done. What is required is a hospital
of detention for suspected lepers, where
they may be treated with care, and remain
in a measure accessible to their friends and
relatives previous to their removal to the
Molokal settlement, if that course be proved
necessary. It is only when this dread
disease is too manifestly confirmed that
the sentence of banishment should be en
forced. Meanwhile, the pain of the final
separation will have been broken, and the
inevitable will be acquiesced in with less
reluctance and despairing '.outcry. In a
hospital of detention, all the possibilities
of cure for early symptoms will have fair
play. Hopeful friends will, on that account,
assist the patient to enter the hospital
rather than, as now, throw every obstacle in
the way. In the hospital the regulations
must be stringent in both directions. There
must be no going away ; no mingling with
the healthy ; but patients may, neverthe
less, be in near communication with their
friends. Moreover, it should be laid down
as an invariable law on the fulfilment of
which all could rely that no one shall be con
demned as a hopeless leper until after long
treatment by the medical committee of the
hospital, with whom should rest the final
verdict on each case. - .
We shall make earnest appeals through
the columns of the Express, published by
us in the Hawaiian language, to the native
people to appreciate this grave matter in a
proper light, and to co-operate with the
authorities, who are animated by a spirit
of love for the welfare of the whole people.
We direct attention to a report recently
made to the National Board of Health at
Washington by Col. George E. Waring,
which we publish to-day. It sets forth the
atest results of scientific and practical in
vestigation combined on the subject of un
derground sewerage. Something must be
done very soon about drainage for Hono-
ulu. It is a moot point whether under
ground . sewers are suitable to our needs or
not. This report suggests a modified system
which may prove applicable to this city.
f so it has the. qualifications of good sani
tary arrangements and economy In con
struction to recommend it.
: r. ' tMMMassjsa)
A tah example of the durability of Hew Zealand
timber, it in aUted that, to tbe alteration! that are
taking: place lo the old Bsidoi Mag istiate'a Court
building la Cbristeborcb, aome of tbe original to
tara and black pioe piles were taken up and
found to' be aa sound as tbe day they were put
down, tbus speaking well for tbe durability of
New Zealand timber for sucb purposes.
5 -- I
The high chiefess, JFakny Kekuiapoiwa
Kekei-okaxani TOO, passed away on
the morning of the 4th instant, at the ripe
age of 76 years. The departed chiefess was
the mother of our revered Queen Dowager
Emma KaleleonalanJ. 'ine aeceaseu ;
daughter of the Englishman John Young, j
so faithfully attached to and so distinguish- j
ed in the service of Kamenameaa, m
founder of the Hawaiian Dynasty. Her
mother was the high chiefess Kaowanaeha,
who gave birth to the departed chifefess on
the 21st July, 1804, when the Conqueror was
in the height of iis Career. The young
Xady Fanny was married at an early age to
the chief Naea, to whom she bore a son,
Kekuokalanii who is dead, and a daughter,
our gracious Queen- Dowager Emma. The
remains of the distinguished deceased liejn
state at the mansion of Her Majesty the
Queen Dowagefi and on the 3d of October
will be conveyed in state to their
final resting-place among the remains of
Hawaiian kings at the Royal Mausoleum.
The new boakd of hfalth have a great. duty
before them, and we intend to try and keep tbe
members to their work. They are on trial, and
must prove whether tbe Board can get along bet
ter without doctors, than with, as a part of its
constituency vTbe" new Board" fully ap
preoiatee this expectation : and we understood
that they declare in advance, that they, want
to offer a wider field to medical ekill, than was
permitted under the late regime. Tbe new
Board is regarded as .business body for the ad
ministration of Banitary aSairs. that will hasten
to seek tbe best skill of all practises, so as j to
constitute an assisting Medical Board to look af
ter tbe health of the community. Wednesday
Express. . ..
WHO WANTS MORE CHINESE ?
An endeavor is made in certain quarters to
convey the impression, that one leading policy
of the new administration is to favor a large in
flux of Chinese, and to encourage a Mongolian
immieration. and Chinese interests, reckless of
tbe welfare of the Hawaiian race and Kingdom.
This is the impression conveyed by certain corres
pondents to San Francisco newspapers, that tbe
opposition to tbe late Ministry was mainly based
upon pniio-monsoiian measures. Uut we are
well aesured that- this impression is erroneous,
inasmuch as it does not indicate tbe - right par
ties, who want more Chinese in this- Kingdom.
And we think we can assist tbe public mind both
here and abroad to a more correct opinion in this
matter by the publication of the following docu
Honolulu. July 3d, 1880.
Sib: We tbe undersigned agents for sundry planta
tion, on the Hawaiian Islands, beg respect! ally to repre
sent to your Company, that there is at the present time a
great scarcity of agricultural laborers on these islands,
and that during the present year and tbe next Tear 1000
to 2500 Chinese laborers of that class (direct from China)
couia reaaiiy nna employment, ana we nereoy undertake
in case your Company shonld desire to despatch one or
more steamers irom canton (or other Chinese port) with
that class of passengers on board, to give them employ
ment on their arrival, In the cultivation of sugar cane
ana rice, snouia tney so aesire, on the following terms:
The men to engage for two years, to receive ten dollars
per month of 26 working days (of 10 hours) with the
usual board and lodging, and to receive eighty dollars of
saia wages in aavance. we will also undertake to pay
to tbe agents of your Company the snm of twenty dollars
per man as bonus for each man that signs a legal agree
ment on toe aDove terms. ,
In case women arrive with the men we will furnish
them with board and lodging free in the proportion of
not more than one woman to ten men, bnt we are to pay
no bonus to the Company for them nor any advance to
inem. n ine women aesire to work we will pay them
twenty-five cent per day.
On the above, terms we hereby undertake to contract
with and employ on their arrival, the number of men Bet
opposite our names, as follows:
Z 8 Spalding, by J 8 Walker, for Eealia Plantation, 60 men
a walker, lor n a law a sugar Co 25
Wailuku Sugar Co, by their agents, C Brewer & Co.25
C Brewer & Co, for other estates 50
Castle & Cooke, for different estates 100
F A Schaefer 4 Co, for different estates 50
H Hackfeld & Co, for Ookala Plantation 35
. . . for Lihne Plantation 4.25
" , " . for Koloa Plantation 25 I4
" " " for Grove Ranch Plantation 15
' . for Pioneer MUl".... 25
" - for various other plantations 75
Wm Q Irwin & Co, for different estates 200
O W Macfarlane & Co, for Waikapu and Spencer
Plantations, and Hnelo Mill 50
Theo H Dariee, for Waiakea, Laupahoehoe and
Sing Chong ft Co, for Walau, Waiakea, Waianae
and Honouliull L loo
W L (ireen, for sundry plantation. 50
P Adams, for Kilauea Sugar Co 50
To tbe Honorable Tone Kintr Sintr.
President Chinese Merchants' 8 team Navigation Cow
ouBuuaD, Auina. ;
INow we believe that tbe condition of tbe
plantations at ibis time, makea such a proposal,
or application a. necessity. Oar great industry
at tbis time, is in a backward, if not a crippled
state, for tbe want of sufficient hands to carry
on tbe pressing work of tbe planters. No new
tillage can be undertaken, and even tbe matured,
or maturing1 crop in certain districts cannot be
harvested, and tbe export of our staple will fall
short of wbat it ought to be, for tbe want of
working plantation men.
ma a . .
ad us we see mat me planters want more
Chinese ; - because hands are needed, and the
hopes from Portuguese, or South Sea recruits are
not well assured, and even when these recruits
come, they are not so immediately available, and
economical, as tbe contract Chinaman.
We think that tbe planters are to blame in not
having combined and co-operated with the Gov
ernment in years past, for obtaining immigrants
from various eligible quarters, so as to have ob-
a a . . '
viaiea me . necessity oi me present pressing
necessity for available labor. And don't any
one say, that the opposition to the late highly
lamented Ministry, are solely responsible for tbe
Chinese boom in Hawaii nei ; because a member
of tbe late Ministry strongly advocated the
Chinese opium license bill, and tbe China Mer
chants' Steamship Line subsidy; and the two
Foreign Ministers strongly opposed the Rhodes
bill to restrict , Chinese male immigration; al
though it is true, one of these gentlemen, did after
wards frame a modified measure for the restric
tion of a certain Asiatic male immigration. And
the Premier of that Ministry, and the President
of the then. Bonrd of Trade, advocated in a report
tbe free practise of. Chinese medicos, and advoca
ted a bill which gives to tbe Chinese doctor, or
quack as it may be, unrestricted practise not only
among Chinese, but kanakas and , haoJea alike.
Although the petition of the Chinese, was only
that their practitioners might be allowed to prac
tise among their own countrymen.' We are not
attaching blame for this liberality.' towards tbe
Chinese medico,, whose practise is associated with
enormous increase at home, but merely mention it
who oiuer mings to bdow, wdo are responsible
for the Chinese boom ; and who are tbe parties
who want more Chinese. Wednesday Express.
Tbe Hawaiian Kingdom Statistical and
Commercial Directory and Tourists' Guide for
1880-1881, containing aa alphabetical director j ol
each island in the Kingdom with tbe names and
addresses of all official persons" and land owner,
all business men. natire and 'foreign, and of all
while residents, also a statistical director of all
holdings of land in each island, tbe purposes' for
which tbej are occupied, tbe proportion under
cultivation and their position in relation to tbe
chief towns of the-islands ; together with a full
description of each Island, its principal towns and
Tillages, iU roads, scenery and inhabitants and tbe
available means of communication. ' Illustrated bj
ten views of the seenery of the islands, . the por
traits of tbe King and Queen, and . a map of tbe
city of Honolulu. Written and compiled bv
George Bowser. ' frioe to subscribers $J1 To be
obtained at Whitney' 4 Robertson's." This bt a big
book of WO page, and an invaluable one. . The
directory Is very complete, and sketches of the
Islands ejoellenL-- SocU a, took i must add im
msnsely to tbe appreciation of us abroad. We are
hardly big enough, for so big book. - But we
will simply say that Mr. Bowser has more than
kept hia promises and done more than his duty in
this matter, and every planter, merchant, business
man, or any party seeking inlormation abou V tbe
islands most have a copy of Bowser's Directory
and Guide. IFednrsdaf Express.
EAST INDIAN LABOR.
n . r .11 .nnipa r.l the TJCtitionB on tbe
above subiect. which bear the signatures
many of- our principal planters
citizens, are published with
ine view ui aguiu
awakening attention to this important and un
wisely neglected matter :
To His Majesty Kalakaua and Cabinet :
" The petition of the undersigned humbly shows
that the umand lor laDorers iu ju! -dominions
is still unsupplied. planters and others
requiring labor which they cannot oDtain except
at exorbitant rates. . .
That, thankful for exertions made by your
Maj?9ty Government to bring people rrom the
South Pacific your petitioners cannot conceal
from themselves the fact that, should the effort to
introduce these islanders prove unsuccessiui who
out means of procuring an alternative supply, the
business of the country wouia je paratyzea ny
thM failure of agricultural enterprises.
- That vour petitioners have information
leading them to believe that laborers in larger
numbers than tbey are likely to require can be
obtained from India on terms far more advan
tageous to Hawaiian employers than those attend
ing the hire of any other people, Southern Islanders
excepted, tne cosi oi wnose services ana mose
East Indians, your petitioners believe, will not
irri-uily differ. - 1 '
Your petitioners therefore humbly pray that.
aa a precautionary measure, your Majesty will take
sucb steps as may be necessary to secure tbe intro
duction ol people from British India, even if to no
greater extent in the first place than three nun
dred or four hundred souls.
; And yiur petitioners will ever pray
M Phillip 4 Co, B F Dillingham, Otto Friediander, F
Bora, 11 8 Tregtoaa; Charle Fischel, A Mellis, Geo F Weill,
E A Williams, 8 Magnin, A A Montano, A L Smith, W It
Foster, 1 do lack, o Kotn, Ueorge Lucas, Christian Oerta, K
offuculager It Co, Godfrey Rhodes, H A Wldemsnn, H
Hackfeld Sc. Co, Wm G Irwin tr Co. Theo H Dareis, K P
Adams per W W, P Milton, G W Macfarlane A Co. AUen A
Robinson, A 8 Cleghorn & Co, A M'Kibbin, A W Pierce, D
Peterson. M M'Inerny, Robert Lewera, B S M'Intyre, A W
Bush, B F Ehlera A Co, M Dickson, Orant & Robertson, P
M'Inerny, AUen Herbert, A W Richardson A Co, J I Dowsett,
J VVeik, Thos G Thrum, J H Black. H Whitney, J D
Wicke, Charles Young, J H Lorejoy, William Johnson, J
Lazarus, J Nott 4- Co, Max Eckart, Robert 8tirling, Macfar
lane & Co. Wm Seaborn Luce, Gideon West per A, H J
A Knew, A N Mosaman. 8 Gurlixh. H R Holliater. K C M'Can1-
leas, Robt W Andrew. Edward Button, J C Wood, H J Nolte,
L Way, A Unna, H L Sheldon, T A Dudoit, Love at Brother,
John Tibbetta, A Jaeger, Brown A Co, Chas Brenlg, L W
llopp, Thomas Morris, H G Insel, P Dalton, W Fennell, H
South worth, Frank H Robertson, Jame Bony thorn, Jonas
Jansen. Stewart Blane, Ludewig Toennie. P H Lynch,
John Neiu. V ll Tripp, J N Ham men, John Mills, J Measlier.
T W Fleming, O G Clifford, F T Lenehan, J H Brans, sen , J
T Chayter, Charles T Gulick, Leon Dejean, John W Crowetl,
C Gerts, Juo., A strehl, Lorenso Marchant, T R Foster, G
Segelken, D W Clark, J H Wicke, F Gerti, A Kraft, J H
Bruns, Jan., Wm. Wagoner, John Qetca. Henry J Ives, G
Walker, D N Flitner, F Spencer. Robert Gray, E Silva Cunba,
Jame Olds per O B, Frank O'Brien, Stewart Macaulajr, S 0
Winstan. Jame Dodd.
Not.. The petition was handed to tbe late Minister of the
interior zeth September last year.
Memorial of Planter s for East India Cooliei
To His Majesty Kalakaua and Cabihkt.
May it please Your Majesty : Considering that
tbe thinness of tbe laboring class on these Islands
preveuts the undertaking of any enterprise of mag
nitude by the help of Hawaiians alone, that the cost
of labor bere as compared with that of other coun
tries is so high as to render many industries on-
remunerative; believing at the same time that labor
ers may be brought from India at a rate of wages
not more than one-third of that now paid; and that
judicious application to the British Government for
countenance and support would be answered by
cordial assent, tbe undersigned respectfully appeals
to your Majesty Kalakaua and Government, and
begs that steps be taken to promote the accession of
Hawaiian enterprise by such measures as, in tbe
circu Distances, you may deem requisite.
John Morgan, Manager Lilikol Plantation; Geo C
William.. Manager Kohala Sugar Co: D B Vlda. Star Mill
Co; R H Atkins, HWawa Sugar Co; Thomas Spencer, Hilo;
C. Coakes, Manager Pacific Steam Mill; J. Austin, Owner
Paukua Plantation; 8 L Austin, Owner Onomea Planta
tion; C E Richardson & Co, Waiakea; D H Hitchcock, S
G Hitchcock, C H Wetmore, Papalkou; Cornwell A Co.
Waikapu; Robert R Hind, Kohala; J C Bailey, Manager
Honokaa; J N Wright, Koloa; H Turton, Owner Pioneer
Mill; O Cnna, Hana; Chas KoelUng, Prince ville; James
Woods, Kohala: Thomas Hughes, Chas Notley, Kohala:
W l' Sharratt, Makawao-. k Jionmann, Manager loast Maul
Plantation; C F Hart, Niulii; Richard Oliver B W Child,
L, Turner. W T Martin. Ktu: C ti Wilcox, iuraal: John
Ross, Kilauea, Kauai: Geo H Dole, Manager Make
Sugar Co; Halstead It Gordon; TR Clarke; R W Theo
dore Purvis, Kauai; Alexander & Baldwin; Geo F Holmes,
James Renton, Union Mill; Geo F Carsley, H Cooper, H
N Grunwald. Kona, Hawaii ; Godfrey Rhodes, H Hack
feld A Co, FA Scbaerer A Co, G W Macfarlane a Co, w
Q Irwin A Co, Robert McKibbin, A McKibbin, Henry
Cornwell, G Trousseau, W H Mist, Jame Makee, A 8
Wilcox, Kauai ; E Lindemann. Wailua, Kauai ; Bal A
Co, Moanui, Molokal.
IMPORTANT REPORT TO THE V. 8. NATIONAL BOARD OF
Col. George E. Waring, of Newport, to whom was
assigned about a year ago the collection of data
with reference to the sewerage of cities and towns,
with a view to its improvement, baa jnst made bis
report to the National Board of Health. Under
bin direction during tbe past year sewers have
been gauged in different parts of tbe country,
with results which he relates especially. Tbe de
ductions wbicb be makes therefrom are sub
stantially as follows :
It has been almost tbe universal custom up to
this time in planning a system of sewers for a
town. large or small, to regulate the size of tbe
sewers with a view to tbe removal, not only of
domestic and manufacturing wastes, but also of
a considerable amcunt of rainfall. This custom Is
open to peveral objections.
First Sewers large enough for the removal of
sturm water are so much too large for domestic
sewerage that tbey must inevitably be foul and in
a bad sanitary condition except when flushed by
storm water. As Btorm water is often withheld for
many weeks together, and often at a season when
tbe decomposition of deposits in tbe sewer is most
active aBd injurious, tbis condition constitutes a
very grave sanitary defect.
Second While tbe cost of storm water sewers
may be borne with tolerable ease in a city where
the whole abutting property is built up, the dis
tribution of such a charge among the scattered in
habitants of a mere village-town, wbere lot fronts
are often very much larger than in tbe city, con
stitutes a serious burden ; so serious, indeed, as to
be, in many instances, prohibitory.
Third Aside from tbe foul air produced in the
sewers themselves, tbe decomposition of tbe filth
wbicb accumulates in tbe catch basins by which
street water is admitted to the sewer is often a
source of most serious offense, if not of danger.
Fourth By extending the nuderground removal
of storm water to the very crests of the elevations
of a town, the gutter flow, even at points wbere it
could cause no inconvenience, is so much reduced
as to prevent tbe cleansinir of the gutters, which
would otherwise be affected with each storm.
So serious are tbe objections above cited, that I
linve found, in more than one case serious opposi
tion ti the construction of sewers on the part of
the local Banitary authorities. In Baltimore, for
example, where the removal not only of surface
water but of the liquid washes' of households is
effected by surface drainage only, a very influential
portion oi tbe community strenuously resists all
projects for sewerage because of tbe advantage
thev believe now to be derived from tbe cleaos-
inr effect of storm water flowing through the
It seems to me more than questionable whether
it would not be better to preserve the surtacw re
moval of rain water in all parts of a town or city
where its accumulation would rarely amount to a
..'lima inlA.fa.utm.1 ur 1 h (ha nf the streets, and
where Injury to private property U not to be p-
prehended. . This would enormously reduce tbe
length aud consequently the cost of the storm
water system, and would at least couflne to certain
limited localities the objectionable featurea which
are now so prominent.
i There : seems' to be good ground fur tbe belief
that if ibe sises of sewers can be adjusted to tbe
removal of fouT wastes only, not only will their
condition be very much Improved,-but their cost
will be so vastly reduced as to bring their advaa
tages within reach of the smallest commuitiee.
Japan keeps pace with
London In point of cor-
respondehce by post. In the year ended June 30,
1879, 55,775.206 .letters and newspaper
through the Japanese Post-office.
Tbe next transit of Venus occurs ia 1882, bat
after that there i will not be another for one hun
dred yeare. - " 4 ' ' ' ' ' ''-' :
Adventures in Patagonia, a Missionary Exploring
Trip by the Rev. Titus Coan, with an introduc
liou by Rev. Heury M. Field, D.D. New York,
Dodd, Mead, ami company 1880. '
We have read with pit-nun re this interesting
& l r I n . Ttr.. t. . . . I. ...I ....... . MK....toAM
oooa, "i Jl panes. ur unu B..ui- giimp.
- . . . Ti.r . Ti ..t . ..jti
oi wie oouiu American uiuuin tuuir, aim vi isvi
i i .
Fuegan (oiks, from Darwin and Bourn- ; but the
Hilo misBiouary Father makes us quite at home
with the Patagonian. On Nov. 14, 1833 oar Mis
sionary landed on tbe shore of Gregory's Bay,-
with Band cliffs, sand dunes, tbe grassy pampas.
and distant suow crowned hills ; but neither man
nor beast nor human habitation visible." But
after a while be finds friends, meets wltu a gro
tesque Patugooian Queen, and leeds on guanaoo,
and an occasional skunk. And he touches tbe
hearts ot the extreme American Southland giants.
We ean see bow that roughing it in Patagonia 17
years ago, prepared tbe stalwart missionary for
bis achievements in Hawaii, where be wa dragged
across a storm fed stream by a bau bark ; rope. In
ordr to meet a religious appointment ; and scaled
precipices, or crossed stormy waters in frail canoes
in order to meet an enquiring people waiting- for
words of life. Tba Patairoiiian adveutures are
well worth reading-, well written, and cun be sent
to yon by Whitney & Robertson of this city.
Wednesday Express. ."! .
JN0. A. HASSINGER,
A GENT TO
C meoti to Contract lor Labor.
Interior Office, Honolulu.
A GENT TO TAKB A CK MIWLEDGM ESTS
to Contract for Labor in lb District of Kona, Island of
Oahu. at the Office of the
Worka, foot ol
JOHN W. KALUA,
NO COUNSELLOR AT
azent lo take acknowledgment of instrument for the
Island of Maui. Also Agent to take acknowledgments for
feaooruouiraci lor tbe District of W alius, u. ; , aepa ly
JOHN S. McGBEW, M. D.,
LATE 8UHGEON TJ. S. AvXl31Y,
Can be consulted at hi Residence on Hotel street,
between A lakes and Fort streets.
NO. 129, FORT ST., HONOLULU. ell
Teacher of Vocal & Instrumental Music.
129 FORT 8T. TERM8 RKA8QNABLK. .
V ADIES SAVE VOUR COMBINGS. A IXt
M4 kind or Hair Work mad from cut hair and combines.
Also, Hair Dyeing, Cleansing, Cutting, Shampooing and
Ureaslng, Carl and Fritste 8 teamed, at 8 1 8 Fort street.
eam' Mita. . r. nuBUKaa.
MR A Lm
A. L. SMITH. AT HIS STORE ON
rort etrest, and Mr. J. B. WISKMAN. will attend to
the collection of Bill and receipt for tbe same, due the under-
igoed, rrom thi date. J. H. BLACK,
Lata proprietor of tbe P. C. AovsaTissa.
Honolulu, September 10th, 1880. sell lm
TW RENT OR PURCHASE HOUSE OP
flv or more Booms, furnished or unfurnished, noase-
ion ociooer. Apply (sell! W. this umoe.
FOB SALE. i
rlH K rUI.LiUWINO BUG A It M ACIIINKR VI
One Sugar Mill, One Bet Bugar Pans. One Pair Centrifn-
tala, Lot of Coolers, Ac, Ac. Apply to i
( HINQ ON A CO..
e lm Offlcs at Conche A A bung' Fort Bt. Btore. '
. LL. ACCOUNTS DUE A NO OWING TO
ilk the PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVKRTI8ER Offlc un
to and including the SOth day of August, must be settled with
J. H. Black only. And all indebtedness up to the sain dale
win n seitiea ny j. u. uiiuh.
Honolulu, August 80, 1880. e4 if
ROYAL HAWAIIAN THEATRE.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday,
SKPT. 16th, 17th and 18tb, 1880.
Fire Serle mf th Celebrated
FANTASTIQUE SOIREES 1
From London, a given with great tucoeas by
Prof. W. J. Payne & Lewis Xavier
In Sydney, Melbourne, New Zealand and Ban Francises,
' - J
THKBB B0IREIM 1NTRODUCK
StarlliBg Surprise a. Magical Marvel,
Caaaleal Caajarallaa. MrlratlAc Faeta,
Aat Reflae! IllaaUa.
ALL REPL1TI WITH
ADMISSION Dres Circle. II; Ores Circle Boies ;
Parqustt. 7a ctii Pit 60. Rtserrtd Beau In Drs Circle
may b obtained at HeWaynC Drug 8 tors without extra
Door open at It o'clock, wonder commence at 8. It
Will Slaortly Arrive
Per EUREKA, . j,
20 HEAD OF FINE RIDING
WM. LEV r.
Pony Blabl. King BL
HOW HEADY FOE DELIVERY THE
750 Pares, with portraits of His Maj
esty Kin? Kalakaua First and Her Majesty
' . i a t ffl I..1.. i
Queen HapiOiaul. a am wi nuuuium aim
10 lithographs ot cniei points oi i mere si on
the Islands. To be had or ;
WHITNEY & ROQERTSON,
Honolulu, or of the FuWisners, 5, ,
CEO. DOWSER & CO..
19 Merchant St., Honolulu, H, I.
Km Clt of N York and D. C at array .
A JLarge Assortment
t , . coirsiSTMQ or - ,
- " ' - - -' ---.. .. . t
DIacU Walnut, Cedar
AND , . .
. . i .' i !" t ?i i
Painted Chamber Salts
Chairs, Tabid. Hattrasies, &c.
The ' American Sewing Machine,
All f which ar lor sal at Lowest rate at mv Atara Nn aa
an O, fort B tract, Honolulu.
Bouololu, 8pt. S, 1880. sell 8t
IN CHAM UK US. CIRCUIT Jl'DCE.Jlfr
ood Judicial District, Hawaiian I Hands. In thl nZdl
oi ine uoaruian.hip of (be minor children of 8,
oi Bjasawao, maut, deceased.
on reaaina? and filing the petition ol J. D. llavrko .L
Gaardiaaef the minor children of 8. P. Anion-, of Kk7m
Maui, deceased asking thai hi acoonra. a sura Buarrtl!
approved and be discharged. wua
his ordered that -RlDY, October 1,1880. .til u
at the Court Uouse in Makairao, be set a. the time and Dllil'
for bearing said petition, and any objections that t av b n
ed thereto, and an parlies interested are hereby DotlBrT"
"end. A BR. FORNANDKR to
Circuit Judge. 2d Judicial District n t
Lahatna, August 28, 1889. se4i
v . . . . . . m t, m n a a a . i . . M .
n usKinbiia ntLill JUWUE. SCI,'
a. , kkuu,, in UI
t'l is. uunniuuj va maul, lirTTSlCfl.
On reading and filing th petition of John Boardm.
.rv upoulri t i -1. - .i .
cator,-for probate of a document purporting 1 1 ts Uw iu
Will and Testament of C. t. Merrill, of Makawa. Maal aT
ceased, and thai Letter Testamentary be Issued aceortiniV
It is ordered that FRIDAY, the first day ot October . L
1880. at 9 A.M., at tbe Court House in Makawao, b sst ai
the time and place lor bearing said petit 1 n. sod any obica
tions that may be offered thereto, and all parties interested an
hereby ooUAed to attend. . ADR. FORNaNDBR
:'-' Circuit JuJge, 3d Judicial District, fj r
Lahalna, August 26, 1889. - a4 4.
Bl VIRTUE OF A WRIT OK KXK( ,,.
TION issued out ol lh Bapreme Court or law sad
Equity of the Hawaiian It-lands, on the 3d day of Aurut A
D. 1880, wherein John 8 McGrew It plaintiff, and Timtna.
Bpeucer, Andrew Welch, William. Blanchard 4t Co.. ttishua
II Co.. and Ueo. W. Mactarlan ar defendants for the
$76,399 68, principal and interest, and a runner sum ot
for costs of Court, I shall expose for sale at th
FRONT DOOR OF ALIIOLANI HALl
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON, O.N
Saturday, 1 1 th day of October next,
all the property of the said Thomas Spencer, known aa tit
situated In the district of Illlo. Island of Hawaii, aad com.
prising tbe following lands, vis:
1 at .All that piece or pared of land situated lo Hilo. Ha.
waii, containing 192-100 acres, more particularly describe
ed in Royal Talent No. 4 to It. I'ltmao, and by deed frasj
said Pitman to ssid B pence r by deed dated January 1st
1861, and rrcorded In Liber 13, pagoa 83i-6 and 6
2nd. All that piece of land situate In Hilo, containing as
am ui iu-iw awrrs, iou uure particularly a escribed q .
deed from II. M. Kamehameha I V to B. Pitman, on tb
24th day of Heptember, I860, and recorded in Liber U
pages 272 and 23. and conveyed by said film an to said
Spencer by deed dated January 1st, 1861, and recorded ia
Liber 13, p.ges 384 and .
3rd, All that piece of land, conaisUng of two parrels, sit .
us it- iu ruucv, u no, iisw.ii, cuius in ing an area of 162 4-10
acre, more or !, as surveyed by T. Metcalf, granted to
tbe said B. Pltniao by Royal Patent No. 23, and by ssid
Pitmau conveyed tit said Hpenoer by deed dated January
1st, 1861, and recorded In Liber 13, pages 384-6 and 6
4 lh. A It that two pieces ol land situated In Puueo Hawaii
..nl.l.ln. Oink . I.. . . . '
- v. in nounuaries of
which are described In Royal Patent No. lt)6 to B Pitman,
and by said Pitman conveyed to said Spei.c-r by denl da
ted January 1st, 1801, and recorded to Liber 13, on pages
884 6 and fl.
5th. All that parcel of land el'nated In Kona. Hawaii nan.
. Q If tit ttl 1 '
Miuiug .u .i-iwu afcic, auu aiurs particularly
described in a deed of conveyance from mid Pitman da
ted January 1st, 1861, and recorded in Llbcr 13. on um
884-6 and 6.
(lib. All that piece of land situate in Pilhonua, Illlo, Ha
waii, containing ox-iuu acre, as described In a deed from
aid Pitman to said Bpencer. dated January 1st, 1861, and
recorded In Liber 13, on page 384-6 and 6.
1 1k. All that piece of land situated in PiLboo.ua, Ililu, Ha
waii, containing an area or 12-66 of an acre, and mor
particularly described In a deed from said Pitman lo said
(tpeooer, Dated January 1st. 1861. and reewded In Liber
13, on pages 384-6 and 6. .
8 lb. All that piece of land situate In Hilo, Hawaii, contain
ing v-zuo or an acre or 2016 It-et, mora or less, as described
in a deed from . Pohena and liana, hi wile, to said Pit
man, and recorded lo Liber 14, on page 1 and 8.
lh. All that piece of land aituate In Illlo. Hawaii, contal.
ing an area of 63 100 of an acre, In a deed from said Pit
man to said gpenoer. dated April 10th, 1861, and recorded
in Liber 14, on page 47 and 48.
lOlls. All that piece of laud situat la Hilo, Hawaii, coa-
lainlng an area or 4H6 60-100 f.thnma, and by deed from
Aualiio Kul and Lukia Hana to the aald Pitman, aa re
corded in Liber 14, page 234 and 236.
1 1 li All that portion of th Abupuaa of Puueo. conveyed
vj mm miu toners of i rown utnils lo said Bpencer by
deed dated Augu.l 3d. 1876, and containing an area of
4,000 acres, mor or less, and recorded lo Liber 30. paces
384 and 386.
12 lh All tb unexpired leaa of tb land In Hilo. contain
ing 3 acrea and 7 rods, by leas from Kamehamab III.
dated July 1st, 1860, for 60 year.
A l All the Personal Properly and Kstat of th aald Upeo-
..:, u .uu uu ..iu iiuui, uooua, wares ana merchandise,
In or on any store, building or buildings, house or bouses,
or any part Ihereol for the purpose of sale or otherwise.
A I A II Buildings, Mills. Wster Wheels, Machinery, Ule.
iw, tkuuiii rans, iwsuners, uooters, Uenlrirugaia, Tools
and Implements used in the manufacture of sugar. Cat
tle, Horses, Male, Wagons, Carta, Harness, Yoke. Plows,
Chains of every name and descriptions belonging to the
said Thomas Spencer, or In anywise appertainlug to or
connected with lb aald Bpancer augar Plantation, si.mb.
ted on the above described premises, and in which tb
aid Thomas Hpencer has any right, title, Interest or
A I All crop of Bngar Can growing upon aald lands, aud
consisting in part of 76 acre new plant Cane, to Com of
November, 1881. 80 acre new plant Cao lo coin off
December, 1880, and 70 acre Ratton lo com off la
'March. 1881. in addition to which 210 acrea of plaol CAu
to come off In 1881. to be ground at the Mill oo half
hare, or a toul of 436 acres of Can now growing oa lb
land. Unless said Judgment, intercut and expenses b
previously satisfied , . , I
Tbe above property is subject to a charg ol $1,600 per an
num to the Wife of th said 1 boras H pence. ,
Tbe Iou of land situated in IliW ar valuable, having AtorM.
and Dwellings thereon, and are now producing a
Rental about $1,500 Per Annum
Th terms ar CASH, and
Deed at th xpia ef 4a
A or farther Information will b rurnl.li.wt nn .i..lt-.ri to
O. W. MACFAbLANK A CO., or lo
. ... ! V,
Honolulu, Augast 10th, UsO.
C. PARKK, Marshal.
. j aaUtl
NOTICE OF ItEKCLOSlRK
OF U0STG1CE. it
1VATOT1CE IS IIKRKBV
pursuant to a sower of sale eoataJnati in tma Mrt.i r
auatuD vj uuwwa Burgess aiiraMrntr ol
Honolulu, Oahu, to AIM. 3. Cartwrifht. dated rtct..
January 80. 187, and April 14. 1879, and record rr jotlr.
ly In Liner W, pages 80, 61 and 62. and lu Liber M. psa 210
and 211, and tor a breach of the condition lo said rjoriiaf es
onnUlnad, Uat all and singular th lands, for men. s sod
haredltamenrs In said mortgage contained and W rtbaWfier
th tun limited by law. be sold at public auction , scot un! of
tbe brcaou of tba condition a h ereiabe.br set f jrth. '
T5ht Pp5rtjr "Motioned in said mortgag. being UlU In
Falama, Oahu. ALKX. J. Qa btwuqiit
Cc7l BROWN. Attorney for Mortgsgw au 4t
1 ' 1 1 ...I 1
NOTICE OF fOBEtLOSIKE Vf MORTCaCK.
d.lltnm nf tfWt mam wnmA k ' i . J a. .
IS HEBEDI. 'GIVEN . THAT
to a Power of Hal 00 malMd in t.i. i-
raiurc 01 mongsge oaiea reoruarj iUn. 1877, made by
Marl Isadora Oracla and John Cracla, tier bus band ot
Honolulu, Oahn, to Alex. J. Cart right of th aaja ptaoe
of record in Liber 60. on page 41, 412, and 43. and tor a atreack
of the condition In said Mortgag?) Ded contained, that ail
and singular th lands, tenements, aud sredUatMoU la said
Mortgage Deed contained and described wiiL after th tint
liaiited by law, be old at pablle aacUoa. on account of th
breach ol U condition a berelobsfuns tnaoUooed. Tb
property in said Mortgage described being sltuat in KaUbj
and mor particularly described as Apana ol lUyal Patent
ALEX. J. CARTWEIUUr -
CKCIL BBOWN, Attorney for Mortgage: i '
Dated Honolulu, August 21t, 1880. " aog21 4t
,,).-. CV1TEO 8TATEU CONSULATE, i
, UoaoLULu. Aagaat, Kkb.JSmJ
ALLPER8OM HAVING ANT CLAIMS
And all persons owing money to tb Estate, or aaring any
Pwperty lo their posseuioo belonging los dVsT,
oak an Immediate payment of the same to this Offlo. ! "
- - ""J. tney win ha forever barred.
ft I DlOriMfia
U. 8. Vic-Coattl, Acting Coaaiit
TO THE PUBLIC ! :
SIAy,NO ECK1VKI StVCM LIBERAE.
r,.i,. ,rom respectable population of UUswoa-.
derful Kingdom la my Encyclopedia britannica. I Ma tta,
.V ?.Vl? a8 MANUAL, adapud to tbe Ottke. Uhrat
ana th Fireside. It ha no equal aa a book to Knligtiten th
BoauM Maa. aad rives fjnbotiiwiad Knia.. .ti
mental Matters. The Urea Hamorlat' Last Work, baa ktat
iTitf.!r?lM,k Twain' TRAMP ABROAD. lUVXHmT
LY COMICAL. Apply 10 T. K. MoDORElA.
WI) Agent for ail Flrst-CUs Work. Ma. U iW it.
NO. SO rORT STREET, ' '
Importer . etna ' , Do txibr
. Gents, Ladies, Hisses and CPaUdrJa't
BOOTS and STOE8.
Ba received by last steamer all Ho . of awo-. u&
Hotice Of DilSOltttloa O Ca-PATtn'ranlD.
irww, aaaerth arm name( f ;U lou taJ T .k i.
day UiasoWed by mutual UaIllUl sMU ai
lUboTo'sTn y y t lrwmt:
iS!!. "ubort"t1 to ,lu 1 firm nam In etUetner.t of tu
..... .-v m., r . ua . 1.. ,
Z 8. PPALUINO,
HoBolam, H. July 1 1WB
wm. u. ikwin.
.. UoUeri of Partnenhln.
fiFA'-CKEIS mu4 W M
II J Ulml a. -a.S SSiSI W iB. Mat
WIN bST Th i. A.m 1 . l- D.,. la
r . ID.
porrjoM of earrjmg on business a Suirar Factor and 5omi-v
tkwAmtl,aiulMthairaiB.l..ni urn a inurik A CO.
Mr Claus Bnrsok.l.' n.hin.-i .k- i 'u. ta tb
" . V BlMi'l Thousand Dollars. ' -
i 1 signed ulaum rrfci.-ci
Honolulu; July 1. 1880
Iriignedl .' wK. U. IK Win.
K .; Dissolution of Co-PartnenMp. ; -
NOTICK . IS HEREBY GIVEN fJ
th , partnership k ere lu Core xisUng between -Grannl
and a. K. Atlridge, doing Luslue at th eoroW"
King and Bethst Btreets, Honolulu, under th firm nam"
draani Aklrklga, t thi day dUsolved by mutual Maj
. It Aldridg will continue the business, Uontraotiog
Building, and will pay ail debt belooging to the late tna.
i v A. W.-OBaVMXl-,-
A. K. ALUBIDvlk,
Honolulu, August 17th, 1880.