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O O JVI 1 23 R C I A X. .
- m iD.tr. octobli: is. i"o.
Bcra la vat In cbaotlc atat. notwttLtn.!in; the
many affort niada t7 tha ImMnaa mn of tb rnruniunl
j to ram tU rriara to the rrl" r i liaiin!. an.l thrn
run amoothly anil evenly onwirKu in tbe gil M
tUya of yora. Tha non-arrival of anear fn.m tb- irlSN
cauaca dearth of freight, the Furrka telng th- only
veeael leaving alth cri(. The nly Import wu
aiuall rargo bronghl by the Julia A Iik frwm the An-ti.-.
Tha preawnva )f the Tli-on4nj,a M t. a--! t ia furthering-
the commercial intrtvl t th- t'uiUil ftlr. ait!
wa hope that onr lalamM lutent will 1 f.rvar.lri a
We extract the fulluwUifC from a tra.l nrvular I'hUll
by Xeexra. J. M. Dootaa and Co.. .f Montreal, under
data of lata Bept, ultimo :
Our wool mar art ha rrmainetl qui-!. auJ but few
traaaactiona have taken plare. bn-yr anl aellere' view
feetn too far apart. Within the .aat few day, however.
better toaa la apparent. and tba manofai-tarere will
rvqol ra to boy before loe. By late EcRlun . vr
aave advice of a vary Una market, and that j.rtcea are
etpacted to b higher. We therefore look for an active
narkat bar dorm the next moDtha. Although at the
moment (enerai trade la qalet. owib to ita being the
aeaeco for oar manual fairs and exhibition, it la faat
1 merer! nr. and we beUrre an era of prosperity la open
lasp for the Dominion which will be unanrpaaaed In
ita biatory. Cable am from London thia mormon con
arm the eucceee of oor Mialatera In forming a fiyndn-at.
coxnpoaed of large financial concern In London. Pari,
ua Saw Tork. to boild the Canadian Fecinc railn ad. and
taat the agreement waa atirned yeeterday. Tbeeheme
laclodea the axtenalon of the I anedian Central road to
at Panl. Mitt., via the Seulte St. Marie, and Janrtion
with the ft. Panl. Mlaneapoli. and Manitoba road, to
th Oraat Weet of Canada and the I nited Statu."
A copy of the following letter, on a aubject which
lUaervea attention, baa been forwarded to ua by the
-tun rraaclaco. September 2. 1 . To Hia Exrri
leory. the Minister of Foreln Relatione. Hawaiian
1-tlaa-l Iear sir. In conanltattoo with many ahJiper
gtoax thin port ta the Sandwich Inland, we prot-t
inat the extortionate charge allowed to be xuade by
the Hawaiian Conn a late here. Before Bectrrorlty. a cer
tificate for iZOO. or however amall. waa charged one
dollar, and a certificate on lorolcea for S V'tand npwarda,
the charge for certificate waa two dollar ; bnt atnee Ke
rlprodty, aecotid certificate la required iuftead of
baTlng Ita content in the body cf the fcrst one, for wblc-b
aa extra two dollar la charged, to wblcb we object. By
wij of llluatraUon. a party here wlxhe to hip a preM-ut
to m friend la Honolulu aoue potabe. onions, aud
applta. of tLe Talue of 110 each time, and repeati the
earn) for ten montha In' the year It will come to 'm per
cent, on the coat for certificate only, beatdea the cus
tomary c bargee of atamp. k.c, in Honolulu, wblcb makee
It almoat a prohibition. nnlea compelled to nend in such
onanxittea that doea sway with the benefit of Reciprocity.
ion will perceive the 1 nited Matea in thia repect was
better off with your Government before than after Keci
nrocltr. It check trade here. One certificate with th
imnortaat Dart of the aecond one embodied in it, with
eame charges as before Reciprocity, would have met the
case, and given aauaramon. lour ooeuiem aervani. a
Cnlted fUates Taxpayer and Trailer to the Sandwich
POIIT Or HONOLULU, II. I.
lirt to Schr Jnlla A Ijoaa. Gillev. from Arctic Ocean
14 Hawaiian bk Hawaii. Whitney. 3.. dya fnu Jaluit
14 V S Slconderoga. Cromwell, 35 days from Kobe,
lKI'A RTl' K KS.
Oil a 8cbr Waiehn. Reynold, for Johnn and Fan-
lO Brit bk Oberon. Harvey, for Portland. Oregon.
11 Oer bk Geeine Brons. Trnmbachtfor Honkon
13 Br k toe. Eureka, NordberK. for an trancisco.
Vaaaele fmr Ifaaalala fraas rareiaa Parte.
Am bk Mohican. New Tork. doe Nor 1-5
M W Tafta. 8an rraociaco. loadlar-
Amy Tamer, Boston doe Nov
Um Iradale. Liverpool loading Ao 1
Vtola. Liverpool loedina; Aag 1
Kale, Bremen loadiac Aac
tk(ir Hndel. loading at Bremen. Jnly Vl
O K Bishop, BrenMa loading. Am 4
Uae bk Leaker. Whampoa. loadlnr An -4
Am bk J M Clerk. Uontfkonfr. loading Aug J
wedlsh bk H ermine. Honekontr. loading Aug '.'4
Oer atm Caaaaadra, Whampoa. due
TCtlKM IX PORT.
U 8 Tlcenderoga
rVh Honor a
Haw bk Xalakaaa
Bark Oeaaiae Broos
Bktne 1 A Falkinbarg
Bk Foreat gneen
Schr Julia A Long
Schr Lancashire Witch
sUrca? or Tax ScHno5ra Jcixa A. Loso. C F Oillft.
Mastis. Laf t the harbor of Honolulu on the 20th
March, sad with fair weather pascd through the Fox
11 an da to the Behrings aea on the 22nd of April ; on
the 36th of the eame month struck the Ice. Cape Xavsrin
IS miles to the 8W ; saw plenty of whalea going ta the
JSC experienced heavy galea for seven days, wind blow
ing strong from the SC. lost LrsJ rar and had three
boats store. May a, passed through the ice into the Arctic,
and on 30th Jnne, got onr first whale. On Jnly 3nd. in lat.
8 30, long 16a 41, fell in company with whaliDg vessels
Progress, Hunter. Thomas Pope. Kleetwing, Abraham
Barker and the Loleta all on whaling ground, fl.sh plenty,
weather pleasant and little ice. July 14. In lat t6.i, long
1749, we atrnck another school of whalea and ot two
July 33. In lat C9-30. long lT0-2. we spoke American
revenue ratter Thomas Corwin. engaged in looking lor
whalers Vigilant and Mt Walli.tton and steamer Jeanette.
aha reported no tidings. In lat 71-, long 17.1 54, fell in
with whalers Pawn, Helen Mar. Pacific, Norman, Rain
bow, Hidalgo, Tropic Bird. Frances Palmer, and schooner
Alaska. Experienced thick fogs for two week, and
worked np close to Herald Island, saw no vessels or sign
of wrecks. Struck onr last whale on the 37th August, in
lat 71 45, long 167-44, no other vessels in sight. On the
39th of August, fog set in and we took our departure for
Plover bay ta boll down, and arrived there In company
with steam whaler Mary and Helen, on the 5th of Sep
tember. The catch of the season by the different vessela
np to the 14th of September, as reported is as follows :
tmr Mary and Helen. 37 whalea : bk Progress. 17 : bk
Rainbow, 30 ; bk Hunter. 15 ; bk Fleetwing. 15 ; bk
Coral. 15 ; bk FacUo, 5 ; bk Helen Mar. 10 ; bk Frances
Palmer. ; bg Hidalgo. 8 : bg Tropic Bird. S ; schr
Alaaka. 10 : Sea Breeze. 15 : Lawn. 10 : Thomas fop-, iu.
The catch of the Norman or Eliza was unknown. The
Thomas Pone and Coral had Bailed for San FrancUco.
On the 14tb of September, met first officer of the schr
Loleta (air Parmenter). who nad come witn a ooai a crew
from St Lawrence ialand. to aak assistance for his vessel
which had gone ashore on that Island, on the 4th of Sep
tember. In response we started in company with the
tmr ilarv and Helen to the scene oi tne wreca, sua
arrived there on the evening of the 17th September.
Found that vessel was high and dry. anil could
xvut be got otT. Took portion of the crew, including cap
tain and caief cmcer. on board on tna istn oi ep
tamber took our departure for Honolulu, and on the 33rd
of September catsed the Fox Islands. Had strong winds
and squally weather from thence to port, and arrived off
xionolaiii harbor at C.3U a.m. luxn uciooer. au wen.
RaroET or TBI Schooseb Lancashire Witch, EDrr.t.-
BKJf, Mast ca. Left San Francisco; Oct 3, northerly and
easterly winds, smooth sea and pleaaant weather the
whole passage. Sighted Molokai on the afternoon of the
14th, krpt off shore cmising until 10 a x on the ICth. on
which date took pilot on board and entered Honolulu
From Jalolt. per Hawaii, Oct 14
amaU bxa coral.
9U mat-, 1 bx coral.
For Johnson and Fanning'a Islands, per achr Walehu.
Oct is bx bread. 40 mata rice. 4 dx shovels, l.'l cs nieaU
andplcalea. v aloe: foreign $499.15.
r or nan a rauciaro. per enresa. uct is 4.w Lap a auKar
1013 nags nee. 493 pkga molasses, U11 salt bi.l.. 4
bdla abeep pelts. 171 dry hides, S bxs silver coin. 65 bchs
bananas. 44 caka tallow. 33 bdia sacks. Value: dometic
J9.SJ0.07; foreign 93.330.
From St Lawrence Island, per J A Long, Oct 11 B lex-
r. Jt rarmenter. U T Oovell. Wm Frlel. Antone Datley.
Tot Hongkong, per Oeaine Broaa, Oct 11 H Chinese, 2
lasnalea and t cbiidrea. t
For Baa Francisco, per Eureka. Oct l.'l Mr Barton and
wife. Mr Welch, wife and bov. Mr Baldwin and wife. S
V Wardrobe, E Marshall. Mrs S P Carter. Mr Lacy. Mr
From Jaluit. per Hawaii. Oct 14 H Uruvr. B With
ers, asa jb sou u aea laiandera.
Pot Port Townee nd. per Foreat Ouern, Oct IS Mr t av
erens. C F Boyd, wife and 4 children.
this rity on the xHth nit., to the wife of T
Maxraj, a daagbter.
Co.vmr In tbla city en the ta taat.. at bi reai.lence.
from paralyata. J. H. Coses, a native of New York I ity ;
tw aw year ana monxna. lreaaed nrbl the posiUun
U Shentf ef tba Island of Hawaii for U year and was
B&lveraaUy esteemed and respected. He leaves a loving
wl. two aoaa and roar dananxera to muurn Iiis lua
papers pieaae copy.
St. Pebertburj, .Sept. 14. A political prisoner
eoti&aeS &Te raootDa recently baneed bimeelf.
Before he died be disclosed the names ol the nihi
list leaden nod that of the author of the Winter
Palace explceian, who ia eaid to be a person
already ia custody.
St. Petenbarj, Sept. 1C Tbe Official Gazette
puDlie&ea an account oi tbe reception cf tbe C'bi
Deee Ambeaaador. Maraaia Teemr. bv . the Cmr
Tbe Marqnia aaid tbe Emperor of China incerelv
wiabee that a treaty between tbe two , countries
could be arranged in a spirit of barnion j and jus
tice. Tbe Our replied that bis desire were sim
ilar. L'orortaoatelj, tbe Chinese Government
bad not hitherto corresponded with bis wishes,
bat be was pleased to bear of tbe release of Cbunj;
IIow, late Ambassador of China, and requested
lUrqui Tseng to hasten to submit proposals for
tbe conclusion of tbe treat j.
St. Petersburg, Sept. 24. The Vedomofcti bqJ9
icai toe louowiDg news, which has not been con
firmed, has been received fiotn Turkestan: ilajor
Geoeral JLevathtl telegraphs from Izaritziniek
that on tbe 29th or Jalj 74,000 troops on the
road to Koldja were delayed bj severe fighting
near Leantcho, and that 34,000 troops were said
o fc fgbtlng witb a Torce ol 30,000, partlj
HONOLI-LC. Auguat 30. 10.
TO TIIK l'ATKONs Of THK "P.VCIx IC COMMtKCI.VL
TL- uu.ieri'iied would rcepectfully brinjf to your
nti-e the fact that they have thia day purchased from
Mr. J. H. ISi-u-K all the rlht. title auJ Interest in the
new! !" r kuown as the Pacific Commercial Aover-7i-,
n. ...! l.in entire claim to the Job Pbivtixo
i'.i -Li -oiaiected therewith. To facilitate their prini
iii' 1tiid , and enable tbem to do xxl work at low
price. thy Lave had bti:am introduced, making the
.Mal.Ii-hju. ia without rival cn the Islands for quick
u -j.kt. b, aud com-ja-ntly low ratea at which they are
r ri r, J ' all kludi of Plantation, Commercial,
l'.t r. or other Printing, anJ they reapectfnlly request
Mr. Ftk Gci.mtT i AaeUtant Editor, and will
attend t advertisementi and buainesa of a local nature.
Mr. J ivi Ai Lb will have the anperintendrnce as Fore
inau of the J.b Printing.
Communication should be addressed, and accounts
paid to F. H. HATsrLDES. Agent for
PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADYEBTISER COMPAXT. -
si exeeeliaa;l y lw ra leav O r slamaai facia
(lire e-wable mm te ariul IOO ajeal VialllaB
Card for fftl.oO. faraaer prie. 2.&0 lOOO
arsl liill Head fmr 5.00. farasrr price.
tT.iOl SO PaMlere far Vaaa 2.iO la S.OO.
far sue r price. 2.SO la tB.OO as at her
ja al aiaallar redactlaaa- '
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 16.
We ake accused of a purpose to antago
nize the Hawaiian with the foreign popu
lation; but this charge will appear very
unreasonable against a foreigner, whose
rjnbfistence is derived from an isolated ter
ritory, which can only be profitable or the
reverse, by the favor or ill will of a Hawai
ian population, with whom he and his fam
ian population, n uuu. "
ily, as the only foreigners, have sojourned
logeiner in peace uiese maiiy yeara. n iue
happi' harmony and confidence between
widely differing races which began with
Kamehameha the Great, and continued by
all his successors, should end in violent
race prejudice and discord, we cannot think
of any one who more likely would be a suf
ferer than the party so accused.
But this kind of accusation is a cuttle fish
manoeuvre to darken the waters of contro
versy, and to divert attention from the true
ground f opposition, antl will be under
stood by tlnse whose minds are not warped
b prejudice or self Interest. .'
The native population are at this time
peaceful and law abiding. They have .a
grievance with which we have sympa
thized, their non-representation in the
highest councils of the Government. And
yet how have they shown . their sense of
this grievance? By meeting calmly and
considerate', and passing a few resolutions
of protest and recommendation, aud that is
the only kind of action that might possibly
grow out of our discussion. But we would
rather scatter every type abroad and have
our tongue forever dumb, If we could be
lieve that our discussion should embroil,
what is now a peaceful commingling of race,
which has produced results in Government,
Legislation aud social intercourse, which
are the ju.-t renown of our Hawaii nel.
When the City of. Sydney was Been out
side the reef flying the yellow flag, the
apparition caused no little excitement in
town, and long before any communication
from the vessel had reached the shore it
was currently reported in. Honolulu that
hlie had .Mnall-jiox u board. ' IIow such
tales ari.se it la always difficult to' deter
mine ; but that this one gained ready cre
dence was owing to the prevalence amongst
m of a strong and very natural feeling of
alarm lest that dread disease should visit
us. The fact that many cases of small-pox
have been recorded in San Francisco lately
has awakened the public mind to the risk
we are constantly running of its invasion.
Some years ago, when a similar alarm
spread through the kingdom, coming to us
from other countries where, for very good
rea?oiis, it also prevailed, a very general
vaccination of the population took place.
But of late there has been great neglect of
a practice which is now universal in all
civilized communities, and compulsory in
many of them. Since the most careful and
efficient system of quarantine did not save
Sydney from an outbreak of small-pox, it
would be folly for us to rely wholly on such
measures. Vaccination is a duty which
Ilawaiians of all other people ought not to
neglect. The sad ravages which much
milder diseases have made in our native
population have been painful proofs of how
great a calamity an invasion of small-pox
here would be. If the stringent measures
in regard to vaccination which are com
mon in other countries be not resorted to,
at lea.-t the precautions there taken to pro
vide facilities for it, ought not to be ne
glected. Where vaccination is compulsory,
Government physicians attend at appointed
places to vaccinate infants without charge,
and the utmost care is taken that the public
vaccinator is at all times supplied with
Whilst, however, we recognize Its im
portance as a sanitary precaution,' it is
necessary to bear in mind that vaccination
if indiscriminately undertaken by Inexpe
rienced persons may cause ; other 'vll9
almost as great as those which It Is intended
to prevent. Physicians in this country are
generally agreed that in this vr&y leprosy
and other diseases have been promoted.
Vaccination by any but skilled lxands ought
not to be permitted, and pains should be
taken to enable those who are qualified to
perform the operation, to secure whenever
needeil a supply of lymph. :ve are glad to
learn that the Board. of Health is fully
alive to the importance of this matter, and
has, as a preliminary tep, wisely sent
to a medical institution In .Boston for a
quantity of pure lymph. 7
In connection with this matter comes
the question : Are our quarantine regula
tions all that they ought to be? There
may be nothing more required at this port,
but can the same be said for all the ports in
other islands. At no other port than Hono
lulu is there any health-officer properly so
called. If small-pox. should unfortunately
be brought amongst us, it is more likely to
be at some out-port than here that it Is
brought ashore. It cannot 'be beyond the
power of the Government and the Board of
Health to take a step in' advance, and put
an end to this anomalous state of things.
There is no port of entry at which some
duly qualified medical men doea not reside.
The cost of making proper arrangements
ought not tq bo considered. What would
be the cost of neglecting them If the dread
ful scourge, of which we have been wrftlp&
should gain a foothold here ?
It is curious that nothing, has been
hitherto done to assist the Hawaiian native
to train himself as an artizan or aa a trades
man. The Lahainaluna School is the only
institution in existence over and above the
ordinary schools that aims at fitting native
youths for any walk in life. But the edu
cation furnished there appears to be only
useful In one direction. It Is a school for
native lawyers; and however, useful .ia ritg
results to themselves its scholars may have
found the training they received there,
the school cannot from this point of view
be looked upon as an unruixei blessing to
to the race, since our native lawj-ers have
In too many instances proved themselves
mischief-makers among their, fellow
countrymen and their worst oppressors. If
the Kingdom has not the means to Insti
tute a technical school, the old-fashioned
system of apprenticeship might be fallen
back upon. Money could not be better
spent than in having the native youth
taught some better trades than that of sell
ing fruit and fish, which seem to be the
highest they aspire to, some more useful
art than the weaving of a lei, some wider
knowledge of agriculture than is obtained
by the cultivation of taro. They are apt to
learn, and as cunning-fingered as the youth
of any other race, white, yellow, brown or
black. And though you may never hope to
coax or drive the adult Hawaiian out of the
ways he has adopted, the rising generation
might be led by the exercise of a little
painstaking kindness to rise to a higher
standard,'. 4. ' .- ...' .
We are pleased to learn 'that Minister
Carter, as President of the Board of Health,
proposes to construct a sea-wall along a
portion of the shore on our city front, and by
filllng-In landward, cover up a large space
of noisome mud-flats ; and thereby not
only obtain a large area i of. valuable terra
firma, but also efiecta great sanitary im
provement for the city.
Hon. Samuel G. Wilder, in a fair and
considerate letter, takes our senior editor
to task for certain statements. He says
" there Is full iproof that every dollar that
could have been claimed for the sale of
hlde3 anfj tallow wa8 to the oredit
of tfae Boarf of Health We have no
doubt that all that was obtained, was so
About lumber, Mr. Wilder says, "the
Government could have other lumber, or
the money returned " that had been paid
in advance. And that was all the point we
had in view, that money had been paid in
advance for lumber, not yet delivered to
THE CONDITION OF THE CITY.
. III. : f i t
The absence of any vigorous and vigilant
government of tbe city is shown by nothing more
plainly than by the want of Building Regula
tions. Had there been any form, however im
perfect, of municipal government, restrictions
would long ago have been placed upon builders
and their employers, both in regard to the
character of their structures, and ; their inter
ference with tbe public highways. Tbe latter,
which is the minor matter, has attracted a good
deal of attention lately on account of tbe incon
venience to which the public have been put by
the manner in which footpaths and roadways
have been obstructed by builders and other
tradesmen. We do not know whether tbe laws
of the kingdom provide any remedy when these
obstructions are carried beyond bounds or not.
That they bare been carried beyond all reason
able bounds in several instances of late no one
bat the culprits themselves will venture to deny.
If a man should drive on the wrong side of the
street he is liable to be fined heavily; but, so
far as we know, his piling bricks in the street so
that there is not room left for two vehicles to pass
either on. the wropg side. or the, tight. is not a
punishable, offence. , . Elsewbeie tbe builder is
confined to. certain limits proportioned to' tbe
work be has on hand, and also to the available
width of tbe street. He has also to erect a hoard
ing round the space be is permitted to Ube, and
has to construct a sufficient footpath of planks
round his boarding, and, protect the same with a
hand-rail. lie is also obliged to provide lights
sufficient to prevent accidents arising from his ob
structions not being seen. Tbe sooner such' regula
tions obtain in Honolulu the better. If they are
deemed important in towns where tbe streets are
sixty to a hundred feet wide, bow much more are
tbey needed here. ,.,. j: . . ;:;
Far more important, however, are the Regula
tions which control tbe style and character of
buildings, . What , we lack , here, can best , be
pointed but by detailing what duties are imposed
on persons building in other towns where rigorous
and vigilant municipal government exists. The
man who desires to build, or even to make sub
stantial alterations in an old building must first
give notice to the town surveyor or engineer,
stating what be wishes to undertake, and hand
ing in bis plans and specifications, .It is the duty
of the surveyor. to see that these plans conform to
tne oy-iaws. ine latter generally prescribe cer
tain areas within which the erection of wooden
or iron buildings is not allowed a precaution of
the utmost importance in a town as crowded as
Honolulu is. Beyond these prescribed areas
wooden buildings ' are still; under restriction,' it
being usual to fix a distance, generally ten feet,
within which no one may approach his neighbor's
boundary with a wooden building. Wooden
buildings are not allowed to closely adjoin one
another even on a man 'a own land unless
divided by brick or stone walls carried two feet !
above their roofs., Brick buildings ; must have
their dividing walls similarly carried up beyond ;
their roofs. These restrictive measures have been j
dictated by alarming and costly experience, and j
it is too much to expect that Honolulu will escape ;
similar emphatic instruction lor, an indefinite j
period, unless we follow io the footsteps of those j
who have learnt the lesson, 'and now take pre- j
cautions to prevent a recurrence of : such forced j
studies. It is not merely for the Bake of precau- 1
tion against fires that BuildiDg Regulations are '
enforced elsewhere. Salety of construction is ,
insisted upon," 'and, according to the size of the !
building,' certain" measurements of beams,' joists, j
breesemers, and so forth bare to be used, whether ;
the buildings be of wood or of more substantial j
ura.er.oi. moreover, in regard to au parts ot ;
buildings which overhang or cover-in the public !
footpathi,' strict iegolationi are rAforced..iVe3 i
randabs must be carried to the full width of the
footpath, and provided with proper gutters and !
downpipes to conduct rainwater into the channels, i
. a m . aa -
In this town tbe value mad propriety of gutter
at tbe eaves of buildings does not appear to have
been recognized. The water that falls on our
roofs is allowed to find tbe readiest war to tbe
ground. We have in ourmind's eye at this I
ntnmtni a afr.ro whieh aa hmM;n. It ' '
- " F IU i!UUU
lulu, is one of some pretention, tbe rainwater j
from which is carefully gathered into downpipes,
and by tbem discharged on to tbe verandah roof., i
Fr6m thence it finds its; way to the street channel'!
in great streams, tbe verandah having no gutters
or downpipes except at one point where they have
been found desirable to "protect 'the spot where '
customers horses are generally hitched up. Tbe. '
til:- ' .l ' i L r .Lf ' l;; '
The natural eovwequeoc of this arrangement is;
that tbe channel is worn into boles at certain J
place, in which pool of water and mud remain. ;
long after other part of the street are dry. V This j
is do solitary case. . It diSer from the majority, !
insomuch as any guttering and spouting is used j
at all. As at least half the verandah in the:
town are not as wide a tbe footpath, tbe rain
falling from them destroys the paths; Surely it
is time that some authority,- be it Minister of
Ipteripr, of Royal Commissioners, or a full-blown
City Council, were empowered to deal witb these
matters. If only for the sake of being like other
civilized people, we should like to see a change
. ... .A .. Xa M.I Tl t.tlat f-T TkT-Jiii 1V CUl
respondentd, our coluiuus being open to all for the ills-
1 C I1C UVl I rellUUBlUiC ava vjaava - a - -f - i
cuss ion of public affairs from every point oi ie .
Corresrondrnts will please observe that all Utters
must be authenticated by the names of the writers, not
necessarily for publicaUon. but as a guarantee of good
To the Editor of the racific Commercial Advertiser.
Sot : Whoever look over the local newspapers of
the day cannot fail to observe the fact which is every
where made apparent of a universal feeling of dis
trust, an ineradicable impression on the public mind
of a moat unsettled and unsatisfactory state of Haw- j are jusily and humanely treated, and tbey invaria
aiian affair. " ! bly look to the Planter as their master, adviser,
-. To select one instance,. read and think over the ' joctor and friend.
article ia the Gazette of the 18th, commencing " An j td tbe wCst Indies the Hindoo coolie executes an
acquaintance of ours." What can be made of it? j indenture with the employer for a term of five years'
What is intended"? "What is the meaning o'f the sen- f service.' and if reengnging for a further term cf five
tence ' strong thinking is against what they are, ypirs, his fetarnr; free passage to Tndia is accorded
pleased to regard as their 'principles V'.vjn.t'jr4 hm-a privilege he rarely avails himself of.
much more is there . meant than expressed. It j Estimates Assuming a steamer were chartered
breathes revolution. - It is redolent of war and blood, j for tne;r conveyance ; the per capita " charge per
If strong thinking is not evil as well why should it
be opposed to principle T If strong thinking means
the perpetration of violent deeds when a favorable
opportunity occurs ; if the principles cf peacable
men and even of old women are to be outraged aud
set at naught by those who are not encumbered with
such old fashioned impediment tq action, it is pretty
plain that tbe country, if not in a state of revolution,
is not far removed from it; and it behoves those who
are threatened, particularly those wbo are responsi
ble for the maintenance of tbe public peace, and tbe
security of the lives of themselves and other old
women so derisively spoken of to take warniug by
tbe muttered thunderings. and provide means either
to ward off the political storm, or if it should break,
to ensure that tbe following devastation and ruin
fall, as much aa possible, on the originators of tbe
misohief; that the engineer be hoisted by his own
petard. , . , . $
lu tbe same paper appears a lengthy article on
Immigration from British India, the desire apparent
ly existing of entering into a new discussion on the
subject.,,, ; , . , , J t ... , r
Now it is the opinion of some people that that
matter has already been sufficiently ventilated, much
more ao in fact than has been considered desirable
by those who, with little intermission, have beld tbe
reins of government since the commencement of the
present reign; and that for any useful purpose a
further discussion would be vain, a mere waste of
time. The measure is, as iutended, permanently
shelved, and if what Mr. Rhodes has said about tbe
offer of the British Government to 'send Mr. W ode
house to India to promote that immigration be trie!
that man must be endowed with a tolerable fund
either of innocence or assurance who would again
approach the British Government on tbe same sub
ject whilst the present cabinet continues in office.
This brings me. to another . article in the same
paper. It is significant that the liazele stigmatises
as " crime " certain acts described by the gentle
man just named in previous numbers of this paper,
without defining them by any peculiar title or name.
Now it must be acknowledged-by every one privi
leged with the acquaintance of the accomplished
Editor that when he undertakes to siy anything on
the subject of law or the' application of its terms and
definitions, he know perfectly well what he is talk
ing about, and that it is not likely be would,' withj
out good reason, turn round and lay himself open to
attack by tbe friends he has hitherto so ably defended.
The fact of his having done o is suggestive.- It Fiom the obligatory recognition by the Indian
leads one almost to believe that be ha been travel- j Government that famine is no longer to be looked
,. . i- .... . .... I upon as an accident, but as a regular recurring
ling in a wrong direction; that a new l.ght has 1 calamity, for which timely provision must be annual
dawned upon him, and that hereafter, as becomes a I ly made, aa illimitable and regular supply might be
good citizen be will espouse the cause of right against ' reasonably anticipated on the convention being se-
wrong. bring relief to' the oppressed, and merited j cuIf"?' ', '" ' ' ' .
r ; ' , , . It is always easier to detect a disease than devise
centre to tbe wrong doer. Indeed that one little i - ure But other fields of labor bavino- nroved in
word signifies as much as Lord Burleigh's nod.
To return to the article on Immigration a subject
be it remembered vital to Hawaii and 1 her people.
Tbe writer speaking of Chinese, South Sea Islanders,
and Portuguese, says " of the former we have more
than enough. ,
Now certain residents, amongst whom are to be
found all three of the gentlemen now in the Cabinet,
have informed a Chinese company that twenty-five
hundred coolies could find employment here. - have
sent for a thousand or more, and in case women come
with the men are willing to give board and lodging
free to one woman for every ten men. And yet tbe
same paper finds it right to say No better choice of
a Ministry could be made." ' A Cabinet which
will have and deserve tbe unqualified confidence and
respect of tbe whole country," in spite of the un
dented and undefended exploit of London, and tbe
Chinese horror so hateful to our friends across tbe
water and nearly every individual, native or foreign,
in this community, fed and fostered by these same
The. Saturday Press thinks "the present is no
time ior sucn people (natives) to be in tbe Cabinet."
And yet a few short weeks ago a Cabinet of which
two of these people were members was all tbat could
oe uesirea, ana eDjoyea the fullest confidence of tbe
country according to the Gazette.
is u men aamittea that tbe Government bv
i so wnai remains out an
appeal to the great powers who have such large in.
terests here to take under their protection both sov
ereigu ana people r Bach an appeal to be enter
must come from , those in , author it. Wlm
will make it T
"The Needof laborers." '
7V 111 tr.r;t..f II . TJ..-or- ji'' ....
v Miiwi vi mc a uirin; io7ftmerc4i Advertiser,
Sir Observing certain queries on tbe subject of
iue importation oi Hindoo Uoolies, are of inteiest
bera at present,'; we venture to submit an
to them. . . ,
. !!: M -; . . ! , .
This question of laborers being a general one
requiring prompt solution,' wt are of opinion.
I'?"1 aud P?r80"al Contact wilh th!a c,af " -I
a" - oiuicot usveci. 1 11 aumcient.
ly active interest were evinced by Planters and
others individually and collectively ooncerned, the
weight of their experiences,, and force of their
ueeds, would suffice as an answer, so far as Ha
waii nei " is to be advantaged ; aud as to tbe pos
sibility ol conflicting authorities, the Hindoo Cool
ies relative position here, would in' no degree dif
fer from that of his fellow uuder other flags, and
notably that of France, with whom a convention
is maintalrred.' ' F -c -
Food No more easily led, nor boused laborer
exiais' than the 'East Indian Cooliej "-His wauls
are small, and be vares not at all. i! bis debts are
paid when due."
His sustenance consists maiuly of rice, with
Ghee," (rancid butler) - salt, aud flour iu small
1 , w a w Ult4 S I lUUai, Ul
uiiiiiiLiLiPH : mils iBiiMii .1 i m in aiiTikajS as t t . .
i tact anything1 that' be1 can make into a'-curry,'
and cook in the open air.
As to the adherence of particles of pork or lat,
in pollution of their food, being attributable as
causes of tbe Indian Rebellion aud mutiny, such
cartridge-biting fallacies have long since exploded
from assignment to tbe reatcaiutri viz. Wauabee
conspiracy. . , ,
Religious idyosyncrasiea" with regard to food are
applicable only to the' high caste Mussu tmeu and,
BrabmIns,wand In no way "instigate the laboring
Physique Differs equally with .'depth of color
hiiu uiairci, irorn iue piaiusman oi ceuar lo lire
billmen of Nepaul.'ai is tbe Jcuae with the inhabit
ants: of other large tracts of territory. ; Selection .
would be desirable. But tbe various tribes ot tbe
Himalayas from Assam to Jurauioo would appear
to offer men Very suitable to this country, as ihey
are inured to workina "in excessive n-at or cold.
Tbeji art ebirt lii istatnre battroBir and kcUva-
Q" who make light ofoearrng load 50 IM Gov
eminent standard m tbrir : backs Irom dayliust to
dusk, through valleys , where 'the thermometer
ranges to 138 3 to 140 9 Fahrenheit, or on passes
12 000 11 iV'H1 "'VW1 8DOW-
. ne. 7 ,",7?. - T"ouTa
weed, and easily .succumbs 8j strain upon bis
strength, or to. an epidemic. . , .
" Tbe Tamil from the Malabar coast U of average
stature, and though preferring a hot climate, be
fares well in diitricjs juf jqw temperature ; lor iu
slauce, that ol Dickoya in Ceyloo, where frost 8
been a visitor,- and where the meae temperature
is somewhat similar to tbat of these latitudes.
a in thir own country lianas are
ray t r; f it t a t 7 ass ------ -
taken on i.n-1 paid per diem r per mensem woc
casiun direct.-, and usually u " verbal und.-i-
j nt i I)
In IV I. .11 tin- cust..ia 1.- lor iue uumif i
sii. ;.-re. ment binding Uhu to tbe planter until the
erupts harvested. He may then return to India
t..r u time ; But in the majority of cases, especial
ly el late years, (owing to the. recurrence of the
Indian famine) they preJer to abide in their new
home, and some are found remaining: on the same
flutes lor five years.
So far as causing trouble anent their contracts,
thev prefer little or no complaint, provided they
adult would not exceed $100 ; but supposing it
amounted to $lo0, tbe outlay would be more than
compensated for by the superiority of the labor and
the reduced rate of wage.
(The daily pay received in their own country av
erages sixpence. In Ceylon It varies from sixpence
to eight pence, with an extra penny for each to the
Gang Master (one to every ten men). $3 75 to
$5 a month. " " '
From this is deducted the cost of the rice tbey re
ceive. But for argument's sake, if the above rates of
wage-, &.c.- be doubled we have $7 &0 to $10 per
mensem as against the present rate of labor here,
SIS to $25, or even $28, inclusive of food.
Presuming the Government would charge itself
with the conveyance of women and children at these
For East Indian Coolie, Passage per adult, say. ...... $ ISO
Pay. &c. per annum, at a mean rate of $S per inen-
sem . 96
Balance in favor of employer of Hindoo....... 6
For present labor. Pay per annum at mean rate of
$21 per mensem $ 252
12 uionthH' pay, ic. at $3 per mensem $ 96
Ualunace in favor of employer of Hindoo 150
12 mouths' pay, ic. at f 21 per mensem $ 252
Or a saving to the employer in 5 years of $630 per
laborer. f' ; V . ' ' s
Supplies for Ceylon are mostly drawn from tbo
Malabar coast, Singapore and Madras. Those for
the West Indies, from Calcutta, Madras and Bom
bay ; but chiefly from Calcutta.
A marked feature in this class of laborer is tbe
facility with which be adapts himself to domestlo
service of all kinds ; be is tractable, dooile, faithful,
and abstemious ; and in immigration is surrounded
by " L'ires ami Penates," (limited in most cases to
a " chillum chee " and a" bubble bubble," 1. 1-
Brass pot " and Pipe," and ' accompanied
(in Pinafore parlance) by " bis &it,ers, aud his cou
sins, and his aunts "
Though by no means a swarthy angel, be is a
ready made laborer for plantation and domestic ser
vice ; and it is not generally knowu that tbe bum
blent Indian craftsman is at heart au artist, though
possibly uuprogressive, aud somewhat too timorously
faithful to traditiou for style ; be is moreover uxor
ious and of a jealous temperament where his wife
and children are concerned. . .Tbey too, are able and
ready to work in the fields as well as the bead of the
family, :and the women are very domesticated and of
modest bearing. '
adequate fur the requirements of this Kingdom, and
tbe due developcment of the main source ; of its re
venue vye venture to suggest that the attempt
should be made, which, in our opiuiou (gained from
practical experience) seems to offer so many advan
tages : and these can be vouched for by all cogni
zant of the details bearing on this question.
We are, Sir, Yours obediently,
II WHALLKT NlCHOLSOM.
W. Forsyth Grant.
Chas. D. Miller.
Honolulu, Oct. 14, 1880.
The Calif or nian for the current month maintains
the standard of former numbers. To say this is to
praise it highly, for the quality of the Magazine has
always been good. This is the tenth number, and
wethould have been glad to learn that tbe success
of the publication, from a pecuniary poiut of view
had been as great as its literary merits deserve.
That result would have beeu new in the annals of
such enterprises as this, iind we gather from an an
uouuceuient, which appeared last month and is re
peated iu tli' number before us, that, up to tbe
present lime, the Californian has not succeeded
iu getting out of that beaten track in which periodic
deGcils end by wholly discouraging tbe most enthu
siastic , of promoters.. If any word we can say will
increase the income of so valuable au out-come of the
culture of ihe Pacific Slates we are ready to say it,
for outside the list of the great Magazines of New
York aad London th re is noue published in the
English lauguage higher - in toue, more cleverly
written or more judiciously edited thau the Califor
nian. If auy one doubts this we suggest tbat be
should at once purchase tbe back numbers aud read
tbem. If after that he remains a sceptic we do not
wish' to have him installed anywhere as a literary
We should be glad to notice ' in detail each of the
more important articles in this number of the Cali
fornian, but as newspaper space is limited we must
confine ourselves to some accouut of tbe contents of
the Magazine, and a few remarks on certain points
that seem to call lor comment. One of tbe strong
points of the Californian is its fiction. It has not
yet aspired to imitate its most eminent contem
poraries and publish by instalmeuts a full growu
novel. When we remember that the whole stall of j
coutributors are working con amore, without pay or
the hope of it, we need not wonder at this, but
rather tbat we find so many ready to write good
stories fur the sake of establishing the fume of their
local -Mugazine. Oue thing is notable in these
stories. With scant exception) their characters and
scenery are local. A prophet is without honor in
bis own country," may be true, but the same can
hardly be said of story tellers. The local coloring
aJJd an interest peculiarly its own. By whom if not
by CAliforuians, can the life of that 'great region of
which San Francisco is th capital ever be truly
portrayed. Visitors, or those who study lands and
peoples they have not visited by i be aid of hooks,
give as, however unintentionally, hut distorted and
incomplete pictures of their life aud scenery. But
the stories in the California have iu these respects
a ring about tbem of truth to uature, and this is
their especial value..' For this we can forgive the
occasional evidence of a lack of wider experience of
the World,' and the phrases, names and allusions
which are only -quite intelligible to those wbo have
the same local knowledge as tbe, writer. , . Io tbe
uuiuher before us there are two short stories, Pene
lope's Web" aud .."Liz," both by ladies, ana notn
we need not hardly adJ, romantid love tales, each
with ai smalfsriice of the improbable. ' Besides these
there is the continuation of " A Strange Confession"
a longerlals by jMr'. W. C Morrow which promises
tc.be an exciting story. , ,
In w, A'private letter," Professor Hill endeavours
lo instruct some of his young contemporaries in tbe
proper ue of ihe auxiliaries shall ? and will "
He begins ;welli and contrives o make a Iresoms
subject interesting, but gradually appears to get into
a fog himself, leaving the student rather perplexed
than helped. He might as well try to theorize on
tbe vagaries of our irregular verbs. As witb these
so with the use of, shall, aud will, the only road to
exact knowledge is to learn by heart tbeir variations
in standard speech. An article on Education In
Japan " gives an account of tbe extraordinary effort,
commenced in J871,' j which the government ; is
making to adopt to, that couutry modern Western
School methods. The scheme on band as promul-i
gated in 1872 involves tbe establishment, io coarse of
time, of no les than 65.000 primary schools besides
a large number of high and normal schools and
eight universities, lu Our Road-builders and tbe
State," Mr. A. Del Mar takes up tbe cudgels for tbe
monopolists who have got possession of almost all
tbe avenues of traffic on tbe Pacific Slates and a
huge area of their lands also. He makes good bis
case because he only deals with one phase of a ques
tion wbiob is, and must continue to be a burning
one. Mr. Del Mar is a Ion 2 way from seeiug all that
is involved in the subject he has taken in hand, the
ultimate adjustment of which, whenever it takes
place, will involve much wider interests than those
of the monopolists and of tbe men in whose way
they now stand. lu an article on John G
Whittier " Mr. John Murray says, let me take
heart to declare a growing conviction among all
classes that John G. Whittier is, of right, our na
tional poet." Throughout the article be plays very
prettily the part of worshipper, but it cannot be
aid that he has any thing to advance which is likely
to carry a crowd with him in hi idolatry or in tbe
belief expressed in the word we have quoted.
We have already exceeded the limits prescribed for
this article and can only add to it that Winter in
Berlin,' " A trip to tbe Shoshone Falls," Cruising
io a Chinese Man-of-War," and several of tbe minor
artioles in this Magazine are extremely interesting
an d well written.
ANGLICAN CHDECH SYNOD.
A synod of the Anglican Church in Hawaii
has been constituted. At the unmont of the
Right Reverend tbe Bishop of Honolulu a confer
ence of the clergy of the Diocese and Lay
Representatives of each congregation met on
Monday evening in the schoolroom connected
witb St Andrews pro-Cathedral. There were
present the Right Reverend the Bishop, presid
ing ; Clergy Reverend T. Blackburn B A. Rev
erend C. E. Uroser B. A. of Wailuku, Reverend
A. Mackintosh, and tbe Reverend S. II. Davis oi
South Kona. Hawaii ; Lay Representatives
Messrs. E. Hutton, . W. Jordan, Antone Rosa
and F. Uayselden, Capt. W. II. Mist R. N. and
Mr. Q. S. Harris. After the proceedings had
been opened with prayer the Conference was ad
dressed by the Bifchop who presented for consider
ation a draft Constitution for the Church. His
Lordship explained the provisions of the proposed
Constitution and pointed out that tbey did not
in any way interfere with the status of the already
existing Board of Trustees of Church Property.
The Conference then proceeded to the considera
tion of the draft. The fundamental provision
of tbe Constitution were unanimously adopted.
There was sufficient difference of opinion upon
minor matters not fundamental, to protract the
proceedings to a rather late hour on Wednesday
evening but the Constitution adopted dtfiers in
no material particular from the original draft.
It provides that there shall be meetings of the
Synod every two-years and that representatives
be elected every four-years. The members ol tbe
Conference were constituted the first Synod. The
only business transacted by the Synod was the
appointment of a Cointnitte consisting ol Rever
end T. Blackburn B. A., Mr. Jordan and Capt.
Mist to confer witb laymen in the outlying dis
tricts wilh the view Church organization there
Tbe Synod then adjourned sine die.
Ol tbe Lay Representatives present Messrs. Jor
dan and Hutton were elected by the English
speaking congregation of St. Andrews, Mr.
Antone Rosa by the Hawaiian congregation at
St. Andrews, Mr. F. Uayselden by the Wailuku,
and Labaina congregations Capt. Mist and Mr.
Harris by tbe Eona and Kau congregations
Latest Foreign News.
RESISTANCE TO TDK CESSION OF DULCIGN0.
London, Sept. 27. A curreepondeot at G revo
lt a says: The Ottoman frigate Scbliemanich lies
off Dulcigno. She will be summoned to with
draw, and if she offers resistance, mu?t unavoid
ably be destroyed or sunk.
A Constantinople dieputch says; Tbe last note
of the Porte, refusing to surrender Dulcigno un
less the naval demonstration be abandoned, was
in a great part the Sultan's own composition. It
required as a condition for the surrender of Dul
cigno, not only that the demonstration be aban
doned, but tbat no demonstration be employed in
connection witb the Greek frontier or any other
question, aud that no other concession in the
future shall be demanded for Montenegro.
Constantinople, Sept. 27. The spirit of reck
less defiance is beoominir more and more intense
at tbe Palace. For several days pact the Sultan
bas refused to listen to any objections to the pol
icy which be has adopted, and bas issued an or
der that any official who shall be beard expressing
contrary opinions will be dismissed and exiled.
Never before since the time of Mahomed the Ter
rible has such an order been issued.
Londou, September 28. A Berlin dispatch
says : The Powers have peremptorily demanded of
me suuan tne immeuiaie reran oi iviza rasua
and the surrender of Dulcigno.
Rugusa, September 28. Tbe Council of War
called on tbe arrival of tbe Montenegrin envoy
decided to postpone action until tbe Admirals
bad again consulted witb tbeir respective Gov
ernments. Great indignation is expressed at the
insulting defiance or tne forte, and it is believea
that the Turkish Irigate off Dulcigno is employ
ing the time gained by negotiations in 1 tying
torpedoes. The Montenegrin envoy brought a
copy of a written formal statement from Rita
Pasha, the Turkish commander, that he would
use force in event of the violation of Turkish
territory. Tbe British consul, in leaving Scutari,
received a most important communication Iroiu
the Albanian chiefs, declaring tbat the instant
j tbat tbe Porte ceased to act witb them, they
would submit to the will ol Europe. Riza
Pasha's note to tbe Admiral are flippant and
Candahab, Sept. 29. It is a mistake to sup
pose that tne country is completely pacinea.
Ayoob Khan's victory gave a great impulse to
fanaticism. Tbe Molkbs are everywhere preach
inr a fresh rising, and are urging tbat tbe defeat
of Avoob Khan by General Roberts was owing
to the reliance the Alghan leaaer piacea on ois
. . . . M . ..ft L. .JimI n. r.
regulars, ana tneir aewruuu u ib uw
Simla. SeDt. 27. The Ameer of Afghanistan
expresses an intention ol visiting India as soon as
.. 11 -. : i..k.,l
POSSIDie. All IS quici. iu uuw.
London, Sept. 27. A meeting of 500 Orange
men, at Gilford, County Down, bas passed reso
lutions calling upon tbe Government to suspend
trial by jury in murder eases, and declaring that
citizens of tbe United States and other foreigners,
abusing tbe hospitality of tbe country by de
nouncing tbe institutions of tbe United Kingdom,
should be expelled.
New York, Sept. 27. A Dublin special to tbe
Herald says: "Lord Mountmorris was mur
dered on Saturday nigbt at Galway. Tbe scene
of tbe assassination was a neck of land between
Loagb Mask and Loogb Corrlb."
London, Sept. 28. A Dublin dispatch says :
" Parnell does not fear any prosecution against
speakers of tbe Land League, as tbey doubtless
would be abortive. Illegal drilling continues at
The murder of Lord Mountmorris bas excited
a feeling of alarm little short of a panic among
all respectable classes.
-Tbe Papal Nuncio bas bad a very courteous in
terview witb Bartbolemy Saint ililaire. Minister
of Foreign Affairs, and witb Jules Terry, the
Premier. Tbe Nuncio bas not even hinted tbe
idea of quitting France.
Bartbolemy Saint Ililaire, Minister of Foreign
Affairs, bas addressed tbe following circular to
tbe diplomatic agents of France abroad : " Mj
first duty is to request you to assure tbe' Govern
ments to wbicb you are accredited tbat tbe new
Cabinet will make no change in the foreign po
licy of its predecessors. France has never at
tached greater value than now to tha maintenance
of peace, so fruitful of advantage (or her pros
perity and honor. This system, inaugurated by
the wisdom of President Thiers, has been fol
lowed with constancy for tbt last ten tears, and
borne excellent fruits. We shall remain faithful
to so bappy a tradition, and do everything to de
velop till further tbe good relations wbicb Franco
bas maintained with other Governments. Aa j
for mvself. I ahnll nnnl nil m tu..u .
. rr-J . "V ""ciistn i0 l
object, and for assistance in this patriotic ti
rely much upon devoted co-operation fron ;
the representatives of our diplomacy."
Chiciigo. Sep. . 26. A Washington dia,..
says r The Secretary of tbe Treasury hns
the following information in regard to i(,uj
tioii at ports of various sections cf the Gu,.f!
UUilUf IliO ICll JtUir llirui IIUIID OU, 1 oHt)
Tbe total urrival sf immigrants at Southern inm
49,901, and constituted lj per cent ol the ul
San Francisco, Sept. 30. The Supreme Coat,
on Tuesday alternoon, decided that there wonl
be no election in San Francixco this year, a
tbe Judges concur in the dcision, except Jud
My rick, who dissents. This gives Mayor
Joch aitd others whom the citizens of Sao FriJ
cisco want to get rid of a new lease of office..
rived at Atlantic ports north or I nno Henry V
2,131.432 : .A 'lactic ports muitli of Cope ft ' 1
Va.,26G2; gulf ports. 47.239 ; l;:ke pirts W
025; Pacific pcut. 145,819; total 2 Bio
H. W. SEVEEANOE,
HAWAII CONSitXANDCOMMISllio, "fS
Mane 11 a NT. Sis California Siren, Kan fra
Oalluruia. . (pr Boom K: 4. 0g "
SPECIAL NOTICE. ' fs
f?KM ASH A FTKH THIS DlTG I Wii fset
not be reonibe for any drbts cootrarirtl in mi u "t-
without my written onler.
Honolulu. Oct llh, 1SS0. (olSlm) E. B THOU A 1
YOUTH WANTED ! &i
PICK Kit I NO
, CO. KKOt'lHKl lOUTi
Ive and Kiiylirh. Mual b Veil racua
iiii'Diniieot . iltion lo I lie rlfhl part. li
11 lJiUlLIUU LAIIlLi!
DS A. Gr Gr J. C3r 13
Prom AH Parts of Honolulu an
WITH PROMPTNESS AND DISPATii
Furniture Handled with Care
tT Eprclal Alleuliou given to Wblpplnr and Re MilId.
BAUUAGK. Office auu Order Hint, at riCKKMINO aTc
Store, Corner af Fort and Kin Hireelt. Alao, an order l
al WIUTNEV a KOUaBTSON'S NKW8 1LK)T etxia
Fot Office M ia
TORK AMI IMVKI.MKU Hon
now occupied by PICKtHINO Cu ,0? an,f a lo J
one door from tori Street
F'iiio Ootid it ion
olS2l Inquire of MCKKUDiO a CO
7& IIOTKI. STKICKT
CHAS. BLEIBTREY, PROPRIETOB
MA XUKaCTURKKER andimhurtu
ol feather buiteri. Kron.i aud Brutbea of AU It
cripllom. Paint, Bhoe. Clothri, sod all other Broatie,
At Very Low PrJc'eH
SOT latanJ Ordera Promptly Atteuited lo
. NOTICE OF SALE.
rUIE UXDKKMONKI) Ull'aCS NOT I CI
m that he baa thia day acid vut hi Store aod Stock I
Trade, situated on the corner i t King aud Nuuanu Mrwu I
rho will coiitiim said bualneu al ilie
All eraone owing- accouula at aaid Blore, are
make immediate payment to cue
rey, netted I
Honolulu, October 14, 1880.
t'.UaCKNIONICl OIVLtt NOT in
that thev have bouvht ami n. i..r. mn r...in... ..i i
A-r.u, n tor corner oi ninj and Nuuai.u atreeta, and ai
continue tbe . .
Retail Dry Goods Business
at aaid plxce.
All outstanding account! due at aaid store, are to be pal
to L. Aaeu. UO'I VOO A 00
Honolulu, Uct. 14, 1880. otiUil
In a Good Paying Business!
ISAlO K NOW KUDU H OK TIIK lil'NlNI
1 required. A mau with aa luucu capital at tba pr
Proprietor to be an
Active Salesman and Attend to Outili
Orders, is what is Wanted.
ol KNQL1RK AT 76 IIOXM. HI ltaaT
fjptllC HKDKItMIGNKU HAVING I.KifEt
The Premie Corner of Fort & King Sti
Will Open the Same
olaJ lrll. I 'IQKKaiNO A-CO-
OFF Kit rOK HAL.K.
Geo. Goulet Champagne !
u I lie irinrUet !
, VKRV MJFKKIOK J (
BURGUNDY. HOCK WINES,
CLARET8. SHERRY & PORT
CIN, In Largo Class Dottlon'
Jaallty, VEKV QOoV; and lu Kuali Bottle., '
' ' ' Quality, NOT hO Q.KIU. " ' '
Brandy, ixx Oa.,
Bourbon Wlxiolsbjy I
All Brand Koowo In tba Market..
NOBLE WHISKEY I
In BuUles and Bulk, All Uradra. ,
i ' I m Plata aM4 t Maria. 1
Xlala at New Yarlt.
, Kraaa Cklraa. '
PIG BRAND PORTER I
. ' ' ! . 1 .. .'"
. In IMala mm Qwarla. ,
. Wm. Eankin & Soa'i Celebrated,,
Edward J. Burke's
Henneiieiy'a & 'V Crandyr