Newspaper Page Text
c o in xvxx:n c iax .
IK IDA J . JA SCA R Y 7. 1SK 1 .
The business cf the rity hu not beto brisk during the
wrck past, the continued bad weather alsting greatly to
ri) falling 'T in trade with the plantation and tbe
dullness I perceptible la all branches of busme.
tnarterl.v aeltieaiciite ar now the general trd r of tbe
lar ami the mt-rvhant are tu.y la forwarding aivd audit
ing account. Sur is ron.mij forward very slow -1 jr and
In rinimTii n" tiiern.f , euiuiuvrciany, unslness la ml.
Tb Imports for the week, amount t about f'iO,ui, an. I
tbe export to f I...I..1.
The 1-a.ir Laiut,oo 1 at Cnvcr't Wharf, nearly loaj-
sd. and will tri.Lablv aatl on Monday the lota Inst. The
bark Kureka Is at the t M H S H harf. oniahintf loading.
and If sugar will only arrive In sufficient quantity, she
will sal I cu sanUa y uiurnlutr.
The Came Uayward and l.va hare discharged the lat
of their carifue .f lumber, and buth t,f them will aail
foe the CoSAt about the 10th Inat.
The Monitor l. at the foot of the F-splanade, dlsrbarg-
tr.tr her lumber
The Lizzie Marshal Is considerably overdue, beln 31
laea cm in-.lav. the Hth.
Th next luotbrr vessels to arrive, are the bark Cam-
dan. Euiiar. and h.n-r I'notwr. The louipecr la
Li- .L.ni th. l.;ih and the others about the 25tn.
Tha schooner i-utUAnu, with a li tun cargo of land, la
at tht old l'utiu IIuum Wharf.
The S-b.mi liird. rapt Tiernejr. la at ber old berth. nrar
the Flan Market. Viaitnrs;foc mrto'a are plentiful.
port or HOIIOZ.TJZ.I7. k. z.
A K RIVALS.
Jan J giar Likrlik frotm Circuit e.f llawad
2 .Vhr M artoo, Kukalhaels-
Srb Mans from Kaoolui
2 och VVsioii iron Faauhsa
2 !vb Mary f .irr frnea Kona Ku
2 Kamni from Kahnlui
2 r urn Ju Makeefroai K.aa
i-Mmr H'.cnun Peterson. 12 day from "an Franc Ueo
& Warwir.Jt from M.Iofcai Laoaj
M M imtnr. Nelson, 3-1 days from Ham bold!
6 lUe Br rtorm B.rd. Tieraey. 30 daya from Jaluit
a Bch Vivid. iUaa. dais from I annintra laland
T h ralt A an. Johnano. 27 daya from Kan lifo
T Ship Joho Holland. ireen.2dya Um Han rrauciaco
Jan 1 Brk Jl .hican, IVrry. fur "no Fraociaco
3 K Bahop. .NavilieiU
Z Lrh'ia, fc Masi Motnkai
3 Mokoiti i t Knolaa
3 Paaahl lur KohaU
4 Lik'like Ir.r !IUo WinJeirJ "fM.
4 Kilaurs II oa for Kahalui
4 tch Jrony fr Kaaal
4 H :h Prince for koo A Kaa
4 Drtt IVioli (r Paeuhao
4 VVaichn (r Uamakoapcko
4 HaleakaU ix Ililo
4 lilt V Murray, katm, fur gan Franrisco
6 ich Mariuo fr Kakuihaele
ft Hch Mary Foatt-r fur fooaiaa
4 Rani wta, Calhoun, j Port Townsend
0 t Hochanr. Pelerwo, for lioDB KoOif
ft fch Warwick f-ir MoWkai
7 Oen Sieirel t WaUlai
Veeoele for Iloaolala frooe Ferri.a Porte.
Br bk I.ixaie Iredale. Liverpool loading Aug 1
l;r bk V -,1a. Liverpoul kMilinjr Auj-1
( rt-r bk KaIc. Bremen load i 07 log
Or bk t ' H ndrl. aailed froiu XSreniiD, Aug 21
Am Htcam Whaler Belvidrre
llaw btne I'umare. Trlrp. SJUtU S a I.nlandJ
Haw bk Hawaii. Wbitnry. Suth he Inlandt
iiaw bk Atlanta, lioltz. ISremen
k-Tu utiur Vulnta Caotoo, dae
Chlnene tmr 3Ielfo, Cunnlnxbani. IIonKknnf;, due
Am bk Lizzie Marshall, Dt-hlcr. 1'ort Llaicely, due
VESSELS IN I'OKT.
t. h IIiDra
u-hr Julia A LonK. Olllcy
tkt Jan.- A Falkenberx. ilubbard
Urr bk llrmlne, Looutrren
Am bktnw Knrka. Nordbrrff
Urit bk Laly Lanipaon, Marnton
Bk Uumwr. Nrlaon
tr Storm Bird. Tierncr
tk h ivid. Mann
Hch Sarah Ann, Johnaon
hU.p John Huwland. Oreen
Fru Furvka. peraie Ha ward. Dec 31 Z&CiO 1 1
liimher. 4 m picktte, 24- m ahinglea, 40 ika potatoee, 3 ca
il.;tt to irdt-r.
Front Kan Francuwo, per Kalakaua, Pec 31 G Luc a.
119 pea rmlar: II Ma:kay. 4 pkir tntumlnt;a: ttollca Co.
U Laiva hay, .t bbU tar. J pkga ludae, luu bbla dour;
Lovrjoyslo. 30 rs heer. w ra w hlkey : Lewera llrk
a.n. 5ra and keirt lea.1; tleo Y Well. 'J ra mdae; T (i
Thrum, 1 en lxpr,k: Ma-farlaiie k Co, Mi ra whtxkry- R
M h,ibliD. H ra drutt; 11 May It Co. 12 rs frrocertea; L
M.-Ciilly, 1 rk rrockt-ry ; o H lmle, 36J pes pipe; Lcneban
A o.'.li lniw.rv Iloillxtrr k. Co, 11 rs tudae; I
rrrth. 'Jt.i ak dour; Ltiliut(hain Jt Co, Pa) ca oil. It pkg
b.lwav; J S Walker. 1 horae; l a-tle Jt Cooke, JO balra
hay. US akRrin. l'.i; pk Kroc; FA r-heefer k. Co, "J9
Ikir nular ; r!r. 1 11 aka bran, 4 calves. 9 pkir nidse; T
nprncer k Co, 'jtt pkj' nulae; Jno Not! It Co. 1 pkRS mdne;
a. llail im, Ji pk pow.lrr-. C Aionit. 2UU baa
Hour. J W Willianta. J j k furniture: ti HeKelken Jk Co,
9 i,k,. Ironwarn; C t W illiaws, 11 ca furniture; Urin-
baxio M t ". 10 ra rlare. V pkn dry fttmnlu. 4.M pka Kmc;
AW lnli, conpe fowU; liudM-barKer k Co. ra dry
gU. X Lack, lies irnna ke; W U Irvln It Co. 4; bbla
alinon-. II liackfrl.l k Co. SO bbla salmon; A Singer.
aka n-.ur; Jli Lrta I'.tim. li rs bread, to rs oil; (trey k Co.
Irak put oil; A LPiutth. ra machines; Order, t pkv'a
rrockrry. 1 row; Mc In tyre Bros. UJ6pki(S groc; Or dir.
Inv pkif aim1rte: C Afotnl k t'o. 2 m brick: T W Haw-
I inn. .Hi balra hay. a aka oaU. Iocs aoda; J I Dowaett.
l.V. ks corn. 3o4 aka bran. IM balra bay, and 740 pkga
lul.e to v annua Chinese onus.
From Han rnuu-laco, per IIiCbnnjr. Jan 4 C H Dickey,
3pktr nidse. Oca tin plates; Wilder k Co. rs fumi.
turf. I c rlothlnvT; U Dickaon. 3 rs UK lar; A A Montana. 1
r ma.; Jno tt Jk Co. 21 pkv-a Ironware; C Wllliaiua.
H pkK foruitnre; L U Mresovlt h c Co, Ikl pk,;a fruits c.
ait 1.1 pks nulae to hine Brms.
Frni Eureka, prr Monitor. Jan 5 22)0tf ft lain ber.
-ij in Hbint(lc. Lowers k Kick-ton.
Krm San Dirgo, per Sarah, Jaa C T tons land b
rr Sydney and Auckland, per City of Xew York. Dee
ji no 1 pniu. uotu value f.MJ.91.
Fr San Franrisco, per D C Murray. Jan 3 1X)S4 lbs
aui:ar. 7H lbs tallow, lorn rale molaaees. 21jO b. ha ba-
najtai. ftm value flU; Trans i:T,'i; Ixru value f 13,.
For Hnm'konsr. per ILvCTinnjr, Jan C ?J00 batjs rice
ana ruin. jjn valun f 1.2SO.
Report "f the bark Kalakaua. Jenk. Master Sailed
front San Franrisco lerrmbrr Cth. With eoutn wind
and thlckr(r. Had the wind from SSF. to W8W 20 days.
witn a frreat .leal ot rain, in iat xi.o. l.mtr 143.00. had
heavy rale front bw. with a very hijrh. confused eea. At
times unr stock, conaisting of one horse and several
row, wrrs nearly drowned. Have bad more bad
weather on this trip than In all my voyages on this
route. Since leaving Ion 15 W have had a current set
tling NSW thirty miles per day. The rains have been so
besvy that we have found It Impossible to keep our deck
load dry. too 114b covered with canvas. December 29tb,
tilt Hawaii, bad a very heavy aquall from NW, laatintf
about two boars. Mrta Maal on the moral nif of the
Sotb. From thence to port light baffling airs and calui
Report of tbe CSS t'o a Strainer Ho Chung. Captain
Petersen Left the wharf at aa Francisco, at 'J pan., on
Thursday, Dec 3.1. wind strong . Oa the 2tU wind
bltming atrung.se heavy, hip rolling very much, and
ahippinx larve quantities of water same weather con.
tinuetl to the 2Ttb. when the wind moderated, but bad
name Heavy head ara. i-tn wind fresh from 8W. and
heavy .well from the westward, on tbe 3uth at 3.30 p.m-.
rarnea away main top-meat, vessel roiiln heavily and
ara breaking all over her. Slat wind light sE. with rain.
Jannary J, tn lat '22.30 N. 14 W, encountered very heavy
swell from the SI'.. ea breaking all over the vessel, car.
rinl caboose, ice-cheat away, and did other dam aire, hove
to for three hours, from thence to port had fine weather.
tnok pilot on board at 9.13 a.m., January 4th, and arrived
t Wharf at 11 a.m. aanie date.
Report of brig Btornhird. CapC Tierney. Left Jaluit the
7th, bound for flooomla in company with the hark Hawaii,
whicti was nouni! for the tunrmiu'a uroup. German bk tioetbe
to sad the nm day brNiv Ire Land. Crossed the meridian
21.44 ti. tint part of voyare light contrary winds, latter
part atreng westerly until 2d January, then light airs from tbe
nc. Lett Jamil sua ,9 passengers and arrived rare, on
ine tin tnsi. wit a an well.
For Holokai and Maui, per Lehoa. Jan 3 Dr. McK lb.
bin. Mr. and Mr. Knight, W Weed, three others and IS
For Kanai. per C R Bishop. Jan 3 Master Wodehonac.
W li Uice. li C Mullen, and 40 deck.
For V Indward porta, per Liketlke. Jan 4 H M the
King, uml Ibanioerlain Jndd. Bishop Willis. Mrs. Capt
HniiM, Mr. Ixriire. Hon LAholo. Hon J W Kalua. Mr
Johuatone, HE Wains. Capt L'Orange. JW Oay, Ml
Uay, Mr and airs Sinclair. M Brown. J Uolley. H Bald
win, n i-uce. - 11 iavis. 4 w Armitage. J W uirvtn.
.au iuu i' ', a rot terser, ana all his Band boys.
Passenger from Windward port per Id kc like, Jan
2nd Capt Ppenevr. E A Hnrcha.lt. W MrDougal. M D
it onsarrstt. C V Eaetman. W H Psge. J W Annitage. J T
Owen. T Johnstone. A Spencer. J H Wilder, V W unden.
berg. J W Orontn. W F Shsrrat. A O Wak. Mrs J Ens.
Mia ; joaniwu. jit.a t. Thompson. C O Johnstone
D H Hitchcock. Jr. II Turb-n. Jr. Hon J W Kaloa. Hon
u A no 10. 4 m iiackBeht, Ml.4 M Ulldcbrand, Miss L
uaiawin. jtiaa 1 rear.
For San Frarts. o, per Mohican, Dec 31 M H Plant.
For f ydney and Auckland, per City of Xew York. Dee
31 K Buckley wife and 3 children. A Bolster, F Lester,
MTMesnher. PttcrFcare. Baron Frftscn. BC Thorpe,
CM 4 VUlBMiawil.
For Bon Frandaro, per I) C Murray. Jan 3 Mrs J A
Mil. airs lxyie.Jno Hilton. J Hutchison. U Smith. F
Bauer. Jaa Anderson. C A Steven. C Buckley, tt Markle.
rv o aira, ussaea.
For Hongkong, per H.xCnung. Jan ft 142 adults and 5
From Eureka, per CaaMe Hay ward. Dec 31 Thomas
From San Francisco, per Kalakaua, Dec 31 E Von
Schmidt. Alias Lilly Williams. W M Thnnnsn. Miss Ida
Money, u ineuiaauer, u uvw, oma. C r Smith. R J
Vlng.-A t reuness. w it Mtherfnrd. J as trophy. K
Bennett. II Fennett. R Donovan. A McClur. W M F'oater
EM Stsckpole. J Crane. T McCarthy. E Barry. W Me.
tomici. b votutsiiy, f aa nturj, itucaiey, tt Akerman.
From San Francisco, per Ho-Chnnar. Jan 4 J Harrison . I
10 CZCaesa and "J In transit,
From Eureka, per Monitor. Jaa Mrs Tbomoaon and
4 rhilureu. 1 tx rainier, x jaaiiea.
From Baa Diego, per Sarah. Jaa 6 B Wright.
Fn Mul. per atesmer Lchua, Jaa 7th Dr. McKlb,
r.l. Jones, and 47 deck.
, rrtis-r A-rDe-asos In this rltv. Jan. 1st., at St.
A 1 11I re ws Cathedral, by th Rev. Thomas Blackburn. Mr.
jjxia McK.viOiTT OS lui to Ml as 1'loaa Axbkavaoit of
A vranir. Mcotlsnat.
r.xxafwV-In this rlty. on tho Cth Inst, at the Hale
.nianJ Uon' th wUow Uut Uon- W. L.
HrriLtT la this rlty, on tho .th Inst., from dropsy,
W. BICXIAT, OoveTDOT of Kaaal. aged 3ti year.
V nr or rircalln. Jeb Prlaliujt work
i nrrrtliaxlr ,r rat re. Our etritui farll-
llir. rnabl la urlul IOO neat visiting
Card fmr i ..0. former prlce.2.30.
fflOO n Bill 1 1 end for .00, former
SO Hetlrn fr Irwin 2.30 f 3.00, ftrmef
...I-.- a -.n ia 4M.OO X aad other joba at
SATLP.A Y. JASVARY 8. 1831.
The Kino in hia public dicourst'j speaks
of going abroad, but we have no official
information of the route coiiteniiIateU;
we therefore venture to suggest that- His
Majesty, when the proper time for depar
turemay arrive, will turn his face westward
and southward ; proceeding to vi3lt .some of
the flourishing Australian colonies, that
are laying the foundation of an Oceanic
empire ; to proceed thence, by way of Tor
res Straits to HIngaiore ; there , to get
some glinij-ses of the vast hive of kindred
Hawaiian races in Malaysia ; thence to go
to Calcutta, to visit the Vicegerent of the
Empress of India ; thence by way of the
great canal of De Lesseps to the Mediter
ranean and to Rome ; thence onward by
way of Paris and London : and then, cross
ing the Atlantic to visit our good friends in
the Great Republic ; and then as we look
for the royal standardjeoming from the East,
we will welcome the royal traveler back to
his Kingdom after a tour around the world.
In the admirable address of Gen. Arm
strong upon the ''Hawaiian Problem," he
"In the rush for wealth, heathens and
their inferiors, bummers whom civilization
has driven to its farthest limits, are gather
ed to work on sugar plantations. They will
make you rich, but they are debauching
the natives with rum, opium, and sensual
ity. Tli ey arc an incendiary lot ; they are
knocking the bottom out of things by de
stroying both the physical and moral
quality of the people. Bring in no more
such, if you can help it. As you care for
your children, save the decency that re
mains, and do not leave them an inheri
tance of lovely Hawaiian homes under
mined with wickedness and corruption. If
wealth only is your object you will get it.
You will get what you work for, but do not
complain if you fail to get what you do not
work for, a secure and pleasant future for
yourselves and your descendants. "
Bring In women and children."
We recall to mind this excellent admoni
tion in connection with the utterance of His
Majesty on Kauai, deploring the increasing
evil of the dispropotion of the sexes, by the
continued influx into the islands of male
laborers without women. And these earnest
utterances coincident with our own senti
ments, lead us to exclaim Shall no other
influenee but money-making prevail,in the
government and development of this coun
try ? Shall no stand be taken by Christian
teachers, and by men of intelligence and
wealth, to aid in correcting the evil effects
of an invasion of mere "hands," without
home or order, by promoting the advent of
more women and children to these Islands?
Let all denominations of Christians strive
to bring the Chinese and other laborers
from distant lauds into their folds ; but be
assured, that a full shipload of more males
added to the present disproportion of the
sexes, will counteract the good influence
of a great many new churches.
The Malay Archipelago was discussed
earnestly in years past as a recruiting
ground for there-population of this King'
dom. But the advocacy of this region, as a
source of immigration, met with much
opposition, and has been over-looked for
sometime. It was said that the colony of
Queensland near that Archipelago, in look
Ing for lalorers, passed it by, and went to
China for recruits ; and that Java itself, the
most populous of that group, invites Chi
nese immigration. All this is true. Queens
land peopled by British immigration, did
at one time desire gangs of Chinese
' hands " for mining and other industries ;
and Java with many millions of native
people, imports gangs of the same kind of
"hands" for tin mining in Banca, and
some staple cultures on Java. But neither
this great island nor the prosperous British
colony mentioned want to go to China for a
single man or woman to promote popula
tion. And it is population that we ought
to promote. Our islands need re-peopling
with men and women suited to our Oceanic
clime and conditions ; even as Britain was
re-peopled with Saxons, Danes ami Xor
mans, the congeners of the Britons. And
of races almost identical in physique with
Ilawaiians, we can find seventeen millions
in Java ; four to five millions in Sumatra ;
three millions in Borneo ; one million in
Celebes ; and altogether over thirty mil
lions of native races in tho Great Malay
Archipelago. We approach the borders of
this populous region when we seek people
in the New Hebrides or Solomon Archi
pelago. But we. shall only get wild
"hands" among the Oriental negroes of
those groups ; whereas in Malaysia we may
obtain civilized and prolific families of a
We are aware that the Great Archipelago
is not a free field for our enterprise. It is
chiefly under the dominion of the Govern
ment of the Netherlands ; and about twelve
years ago, our Uovernment niaue an en
quiry of Netherlands authorities if a scheme
of Malay emigration would be entertained,
and the answer was unfavorable. But this
was little more than an informal enquiry ;
and not a sufllcieut indication of what
would be the result of a duly commissioned
envoy's negotiation, who would be, we will
oppose, favored in his application by a great
neighboring and influential Power. And
should we fail to win the consent of the
Netherlands to recruit ieople In Malaysia ;
yet we could, under the auspices of Great
JJritaln, una an excellent opportunity to
promote our paramount national object at
the free port of Singaiiore. tho rendezvous
or tne ureat Arcnlpelago. Here, we would
encounter the BAScmliliirn ce,. .1 .,
, , , . luluub3
"ru.iluiiUreu irom all parts
of the populous group, and we might hone
10 oDiam mere recruits rrom Sumatra and
all the contiguous islands.
The Friend In its January issue re
marks, that "Monarchical Europeans in
Polynesia have Invariably undermined the
native rulers as at Tahiti, Marquesas, New
Zealand, Fiji ; and it is to be feared will
soon succeed at Samoa and Tonga. Where
as it is a fact equally manifest and incon
trovertible, that on the Hawaiian Islands,
Kepuuiican or Democratic Americans have
and successfully upheld the Kingly author
itv of the Kamehamehas and their sue
Mr. Wvllie's idea which he
labored for a quarter of a century to estab
lish, an Independent Hawaiian Kingdom
unhampered by Consular Courts or a Pro
tectorate, would never have been realized,
had he not been stancbJy sustained, and
supported by associates and Americans,
loyal and true to tho best Interests of the
for more than half a century persistently
The latter statement Is unquestionably
true, being amply sustained by evidence,
In respect to many American Ministers of
Hawaiian Kings. In a "political record,"
we have before us, drawn up by the emi
nent Minister Wyllle we note the follow
" I consider it my duty to the King and
His Sovereignty to discourage all repub
lican tendencies, as specious attempts to
level and degrade him to the mere rank of a
suiierior chief, and as calculated to under
mine His influence and authority, and place
the islands in subjection to the dominion of
the whites. I consider that the subjection
of the Islands to white dominion would
lead to the extinction of the native race."
Signed by G. P. Judd,
These gentlemen both Americans were
Ministers of Kamehameha III, the first
one the Premier, formerly a citizen of the
State of New York; and the second, the
Attorney-General, a former citizen of the
State of Louisiana. And we have only to
mention the names of Lee, Richards and
Allen, and other Americans to give farther
confirmation to this statement. But we
cannot include all the American Ministers
of Hawaiian Kings, in this category, as we
have to recall to mind the advocacy of the
annexation of the islands by the American
Minister Phillips. However the statement
of American loyalty to the Hawaiian
Monarchy is amply sustained.
But as regards the success of Hawaiian
Independence, as contrasted with other
Polynesian Groups or States, we must re
cognize the paramount claims of the Ha
waiian Hero Kamehameha, in the establish
ment of a nationality. This Is the distin
guisbing advantage of the Hawaiian Archi
pelago, and without such a Conqueror and
organizer, other groups and races remain
disorganized, and a prey to foreign adven
ture. As the great Norman Conqueror
laid the foundation for the glories of
English statesmanship and wealth; so did
the Hawaiian Conqueror establish In these
isles a foundation for peaceful govern
ment the creation of property, and
In respect to " Monarchical Europeans in
Polynesia," it is hardly fair to contrast the
interventions of Maritime Powers, who
have had fleets in the Pacific for over a
century, witk the action of another Power
in the same region that has not been pre
sent within it, in any force, till within the
last two decades. And really, Fiji, Samoa
and other groups of the Pacific in their dis
organized state, offer temptations to every
species of illicit enterprise, and Invite the
intervention of some organizing Power.
This work of the organization of Polyne
sia, was initiated for by the achievements
of Kamehameha, and should have been
accomplished by the statesmanship of this
HIS MAJESTY OH KAUAI
On tbe arrival of the Bteamer C. R. Bishop in
the bay of Nawiliwili, on tbe 29 tb of December,
ic being evident to tbe people on shore, who
beheld tho royal standard, that His Majesty was
on board, a general rush for the beach waa made
by hundreds eager to eco and offer tbeir true
aloha to their King. Shortly after she came to
anchor Ilia Majesty landed amidst loud rejoicings
and royal greetings. A part of tbe day was
spent at the bouse of Acting Governor Hon.
P. P. Kanoa, and at 7 P. M. sharp the Royal
party started for Koloa, followed by a great
crowd aa an escort to tbeir Chief. Before Koloa
was reached, and while on the road, a committee
met Hia Majesty to inform him that the loyal
people of Koloa were assembled to meet their
King in the Congregational church, to present tbeir
true aloha, and to receive words of 'counsel from
His Majesty. At 74 P. M., tbe King entered
the church, which waa thronged by tbe people of
the surrounding country, all rising to their feet
on the entry of the King. Prayer waa offered by
Rev. Dr. Smith. Hia Majesty then in a clear
voice and distinct words, epoke aa followa in tbe
Hawaiian language :
his majesty's spkkoh.
Before proceeding, to carry out a projected
visit to foreign lands, I deemed it proper, and it
was my desire to visit the several islands, and
to meet you my People, ao as to be able to
observe tho condition of our country, as affected
by the operation of the Treaty or Reciprocity
with the United States of America. And I am
glad to note its boneflcient effect in this district
in observing the notable improvements that have
sprung up within a few years. You have stepped
forward and made substantial advances. Where
I saw only pili grass huts, on the occasion of my
first visit just alter the ratification of the Treaty,
I see now substantial lumber structures, giving
me ample evidence of increased prosperity.
It is now seven years since I was chosen to be
jour Father, and within this period, this island
has been almost encircled with new plantations ;
and other industries have sprung up, to promote
the general welfare. ,
In this connection 1 will speak to you of one of
our great questions, which is the supply of people
not only to meet the requirements of all our
industries, but to assist in tbo increase of an
Hawaiian population, it will always be an earnest
desire of my heart to promote these great objects
of increase of people, and advancement of our
industrial enterprises, and I feel well grounded
hopea, that when the evidences of the order,
industry, and just and equitable laws of my
Kingdom, along with oar needs of people suited
to our condition and clime, are submitted to tbe
consideration of the Government of Great Britain,
that tbis great and fee- jov7C.', r'.l tmootb
the way for our appli'iii :., ru India, and rerhaps
even Sumatra and otb-r rar; of Va!-lvia for our
needed recruits of pee;.i-j.
And another matter 1 ;tive pondered upon, and
appreciate as a grievo ; evil, tie ianux of horde
of Chinese into our' i' xidj witLout any women.
This is an evil to be derlcrcd, wuicn I trust will
be corrected ere long.
It ia my earnest wn!i and prayer, ia behalf of
you my native peop ? ana au sojourners bere
from foreign lands, i ,st prcrpcrity attend all
your endeavors, ana r. DcHQnd happiness
ever abide with you.
His Majesty's ren :.r were received with
enthusiast 10 cheers from all present, native and
Hon. J. E. Bush repeated the oubstance of
Uia Majesty's speech in the English lauguagt
ith , patriotie comments of tla own, whici were
Mr. A. W. Maiobo tben epoke in response to
Ui Majesty "a address, on tbe part of tbe people
He was rejoioed to meet Ilia Majesty in the
nvivm.nt nf orwvl hpfllth. and to listen tO bis
- "J" J rs---
noble aentimenta for the good of his people.
-I They hoped indeed that be would undertake now
tratel to foreign lands, for they knew, tnai as
when be went to Ameriea, he brought back a
boon ; eo did they feel sure that be would bring
back again this tlmo some good for all. lbey
prayed, if be did go that God would be with him
to preserve hia health and life and return bim
a fa to hia people.
On Thursday, December 30, at 2 P. M., tbe
King and suite rode to Libue. There a large
concourse of men and women, all on horseback,
joined tbe royal party. When Ilia Majesty
reached tbe stream at Upper Libue, ho was
invited by the people who had gathered there to
enter a beat prepared for him, and Hia Majesty
did so. They pulled up to tbe heal of the
stream named Kukuilauabinabina, and there His
Ma!esty took a bath of the cold ice water under
tbe clii&. After which, Hia Majesty was invited
to a repast, under tbe shade of a large lehua or
obia tree, that bad been dug up and brought
from tbe mountain woods and planted on the
tbe side of the stream by his people for that
special occasion, and the branches spread out
and its tufted red blossoms bloomed, aa if it stood
in its original place in its mountain home. Under
this tree was spread a bounteous feast of taro,
bananas, yams, pork, fish, and everything elte
usually placed on a genuine Hawaiian feast table;
no plates nor calabashes wero used but taro leaves
instead. After an enjoyable time with hia native
people, tbe King and suite remounted and return
ed to Lihue that evening.
Here Ilia Majesty npoke to an assemblage of
people after the same tenor be bad done at Koloa,
and was replied to by U. K. noli, ibe lion.
J. Kakina apeaking in behalf of the people of
Hanalei. and Judge J. K. Kaiwi for those of
Eawaihau. Aa elsewhere on tbe island a lively
demonstration was made of tbe loyalty of the
the people. Alter bidding adieu to bis people,
llis Majesty returned to Aiumalu.
A feast was given at Kawaipapa, on Friday
noon, to the King and suite and from tbence the
Royal party took their departure on the steamer
U. K. ISishop lor tbe metropolis.
Hit Hajesty at Kapiolani Park.
The King returned from Eaui to tbe city per
steamer C. R. Bishop, on the morning of New
Year's Day, and proceeded to the royal residence
at Waikiki. During the day His Majesty was
present at a review of the troops in Kapiolani
Park ; races taking place in the Park on the
same day. Uia Majenty was attended by His
Excellency Governor Dominie and the Lord
Chamberlain, and among the foreign gentlemen
present in tbe grand stand with the Kins was
Gen. Furlong, of New York. Hia Majesty re
quested tbe General to review the troops, and the
Guards, the Prince's Own, and Mamalahoa Corps
went through a variety of parade and evolution.
which proved excellent drill. General Furlong
remarked that the men presented a good physique,
fine soldierly bearing, and altogether a very
creditable appearance on the field.
Tbe spacious Park is a noble field for a review
or an assemblage of any kind, with the towering
bluffs of Lea hi walling one side, the roaring,
white crested surf lining another ; and tbe grand
hill slopes of Tantalus and Kaukonahua and Kaala
towering in view, lierger a admirable band, as
usual making of tbe day a exercises a festive enter
Tbe Right Reverend the Lord Bishop of
Honolulu purposes to leave the Inlands by the
February mail steamer to pay a visit to EuglanJ.
In making this trip Bishop Willis has two objects
specially in view, aa to which we are sure alj
Ilawaiians of whatever creed, will wish bim God
speed. Tbe Bishop has in band a new edition of the
Book of Common Prayer in tbe Hawaiian language.
the original translation of which, made by His late
Majesty Kamehameha IV. baa been very carefully
revised. He has also the intention to appeal to the
liberal churchmen of bia native country to assist
him with funds towards the erection of the Cathedral
here, a work alio initiated by Kamehameha IV and
for which a large portion of the stonework is already
lying ready for use in the Cathedral Close. Bishop
Willis baa our hearty good wishes. We shall be
glad to bid him bearty welcome back, and hope
before tbe end of tbe year to see bim return witb tbe
) evised Prayer book in his hand, and a long subscrip
tion list to tbs Cathedral junjagan example for
any bere wbo may need it.
Oh, Mrs. Fashionable, what a lovely Poplin Dress yon
have, where did you get it 1 At the Xew Store of A. M.
31ELLI3, where you will find all the Latent Styles and
Patterns of Dress Goods.
Ja3 104 Fort Street.
If you want any Real Valencinnet Laces you will find
them at A. M. MELIS'. 104 Fort Street. ja2
TO BE OB NOT TO BE is the question of the day, if
you want TO BE In Style you must get one of the Real
-ir.li... T rv.ll ara at A. MFT.T.TS. 104 Fort St. laQ
PEOF. BENJAMIN OWEN,
VTOCAIi TEACnKB. Applications received at Reaidence,
T Hawaiian Hotel.
F. T. LENEHAN & CO.,
Importers and General Commission
WHOLESALE DEALERS I.V
WINES, ALES. AND SPIRITS,
HONOLULU, H. I.
' .nil REE GOOD STONE MASONS. Wear.
M Saner day. Apply to C. KA VAN AG H. Guilder, on the
premises of Judge Widemtnn, Queen ttreet, near the Paciflo
Mail Co.' once. ja a tr
FRESH CALIFORNIA FRUITS,
APPLES, POTATOES & ONIONS
BY EVERY STEAMER.
Com. Beans and Wheat, flams. Bacon and Shoulders.
Dried and Canned fruit. Huts and Raisins.
Sugared gi, Barbary Bates.
In lots to suit the Trade & for Family use.
try AU goods direct from Main Home In can Francisco, so
call and at amine aad compare prices.
Zr"x-e3aBilx 3E!.aatv;oxXB. Oyatoi's,
BY XVERl 6Ts.AJut.il.
Orders received for Fruit and Ornamental Trees. Seeds, etc.
Gran CutUnrs. and Olive Trees from oar own Orchards aad
Vineyards Main House, Ban rranciaoo, uai.; r ruit Canning
raciorr 4r rackinsr iiouss tor ariea ana green fruits, ran Jose.
vat. b- u. DB&suiiuii a CO .
jaS ly 29 Uaeen street.
HOUSE Or NINE ROOMS. FURNISH-
U, Immediate possession. Apply at Advert iter Office.
In a Good Paying Business !
mjO KNOWLEDGE OP THE BUSINESS
1 W required. A man with as much capital as the prese
Proprietor to be aa
Active Salesman and Attend to Outside
Orders, is what is Wanted.
olfl if BNQUlaaS AT 75 OOTEL 8TRCKT.
ON THE INSTALLMENT PLAN.
THREE COTTAGES & LOTS
Osi Lsta,as Street, Owjsw.lie Mr. .
rr Small Pa menu in Advance. Balance to Enlt Pur-
chasers, ust Cottar, e already Haiti by K. W. Grannie aad
ready tur occupancy. - The otkera are now betas: built. Each
Cottage contains fuur nice rooms, bath room and detached
-rvr itla. Water Xmid ' On !
Apply to ' ' '
o2T tf vs HA KEY. J. B. McCOOL.
a LI. ADVERT ISKMKNTN NOT ORDEltKD
A out of the columns ol the PACIFIC COMMERCIAL,
A UV KKTISKB, before the UOlh day of August, 1880, accounts
of which have been usually rendeied quarterly or yearly, are
payable to the PACIFIC COMMERCIAL, AD
VERTISER CO. ONLY. Billa lor the amounts due
will shortly be rendered, and paymenta should be made to the
F. H. UAYcKLDEN, Agent P. V. A. Co.
Notice of Dissolution of Co-Partnership.
mjoTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT TIIK
11 Co-Partnerahip between Mrs. L. F. Dickson, (for the
Estate of i. O. Dickson.) K. Lewer and 0. M. Cooke, is this
day dissolved by mutual consent. All debts owin to the late
firm will be collected, and all inabilities will be assumed by our
successors, Messrs. Lewers k Dickson.
LAURA F. DICKSON
(For the Estate of J. G. Dickson j
C. M. COOKE.
Notice of Change of Co-Partnership.
HAVING PURCHASED THE INTEREST
of the late J. Q. Dickson, in the firm of Lewers &
Dickson, notice is hereby given that H. Lewers and C. M.
Cooke will continue the business of Dealers iu Lumber and
BuilUinK Materials, under the firm name of Lewers tc Dickon.
C. M. COOKK.
Honolulu, Jan. 1st, 1SS1, jaS 4t
AT AX ELECTION OF HFI'IL'GKK til
Chins Fire Engine Co. No. 5, held on the evening of
December 30th, 18S0, the following CtUceia were elected to
serve for ihe ensuing year :
V. u. aKANA Foreman
YI.M UL'ON... First Assistant Foreman
MAN TIN Second Assistant Foreman
jl 2t Seretary China EDgine Co. No. 6
A HUN A AND ALAMA ARE PARTNERS
it under the firm name of Chnnx Wing Wiii, encaged in
ruiniii); rice at Wailua, Island of Kauai. Alll'NA,
jal lot ALAMA.
THAT T. R.
JL MURRAY and T. C. lloYT, bath of Honolulu, are
copartners in the firm of Murray lloyt. carrvmg on liui-
nea on King street, opposite the Station House, as Carriage Ma
kers and Ueneral lllacksmilha and Horse Mioora.
jal 2t MURRAY k CO.
4 COTTAGE CONTAINING FIVE ROOMS,
r. located within ten minutes walk of the Post Office, ru
bles, kitchen and other out-houses on the grounds, and Gov
ernment water laid on A very desirable residence for i
small family. Ad.lress, DOM US. care Pacific Commercial Ad
vertiser, uaa liu
NEW LAW OFFICE.
WC. JONES. (Arks) Attorney nud I shii
e sellor at Law and General Land Agent and Collector,
will practice in all Courts of the several Inland in the king
dom. Ollice first room over the store of Dillingham Co.,
Fort Street, Honolulu. oc9
WILL BK DELIVERED IN
ST. LOl IS COLLEGE, ISO. 73 BEBETIXIA STREET,
Tuesday, January 18f 1881,
At S o'clock P. ll., for the Benefit of the Institution, by
PROF. ELIJAH NICHOLS.
Subject THE LIGHTS AND SUADOWS OF OUR TIMES
TICKETS, SO CENTS.
LOVEJOY & CO.
Wholesale Dealers in
FINE WINES. BRANDIES. GIN. ETC.,
Nos. 8 & 10 Merchant Street,
(Old stand of the late Chan. Long,)
Have a complete stock of New and Desirable Goods, and are
now prepared to supply purchasers at
LOWEST CASH PRICES.
Orders From the Other Inlands Carefully and
Promptly Attended to.
WING WO TAI & CO.,
Have Constantly on Hand.
At their Fireproof Store, oppnnite Mobsman's, Nuuanu street,
A FULL LINE OF
JAPAN and CHINA TKAS,
Both High and Low Priced, according to Quality.
Also-A full asst. of Plantation Supplies, all kinds.
Always on hand a LARUE STOCK OF KICK.
they being Agent, lor three plantations.
A few of those FANCY SILK PAULO U SCREENS left
jal '81 ly
WING WO TAI & CO.
HONC QUON & LEE ONC,
AUTHORIZED GOV'MT SHIPPING AGENTS
Ijaborers for Plantations,
OR OTHER KIND OF LABORER.
Offices at No. 38 King street, below the Station House, on
opposite side of the street, jal ly
11TK SHALL COLLECT OUR RILLS MONTH
T v LY after January 1st, 1HS1, not quarterly
14 Merchant street.
House & Hliir Inintoi1.
ALL WORK ENTRUSTED TO ME
Will be Done in a Satisfactory Manner.
37 Order Box at Pickering's, corner King k Fort streets
Beale and Howard Streets,
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA
F. II. TAYLOR,
STEAM MAC H I N E11Y,
IN A I.v. ITS BRANCHES.
ENGINES AND BOILERS.
' High Pressare ar Conipooud. ' '
STEAM VESSELS of all kinds, built complete with
Hulls of Wood, Iron or Composite. -
ORDINARY ENG1N ES compounded when advisable.
STEAM LAUNCHES. Bar?es and SMesm Tugs con
strncted with reference to the Trade in which they are to
I be enrployed- Speed, tonnage and draft of water guaran
Slir.'AR MILLS AND SUGAR MAKING
M ACII I N E K Y made slier U.e most approval plana.
Also, all Boiler Iron Work connected therewith.
WATER PIPE, of Holler or Sheet Iron, of any she.
made in suitable lengths for connecting together, or sheets
lolled. Punched, and racked lor shipment, ready to be
riveted on the ground. , j . , . .
HYDRAULIC RIVETING. Boiler Work and Wa
ter Pipe made by this Establishment, Riveted by Hy
draulic Riveting Machinery, that quality of work being
far superior to hand work.. ' ' '
SHIP WORK. Ship and Steam Capstans, Steam Winch
es, Air and Circulating Pumps, maue after the moai ap
...... i .
PU M PS. Direct Acting Pumps, for Irrigation or City W.
t- vet works' purposes, beat wiia we celebrated Davy Valve
Aloitoo, superior to any otner pump. d27 7v-ly
AGENTS for Worthington Duplex Steam Pump.
C. M. C'OOSE,
LEWEKS & COOK,
(Successorg to Lkweks ti Dickson)
EALERS IN LUMBER AND BUILDING
Materials. Fort Street.
Notice of Dissolution of Co-Partnership.
r-VJIE CO-PARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE EX
S istiutf between J. . Walker, .. H .-Spiililintr and in. O.
Irwin, under the firm name of WM. G. IRWIN A: C s ihix
day dissolved by mutual consent. All liabilities will be aa
sumed and Indebtedness collected by V.iu. O. Irwiu, who
alone is authorized to sign the firm name in settlement i.r its
affairs. J WALKER.
Z S. SPALIHMI.
W.M. U. IU W IN.
Honolulu, U. 1., July lt, ISSu.
1ST TH -177-
BOAIIIIIM HOUSE k HESTAUILIXT,;
Coi itrr Nuuhmm mid Kinx Mr.-.-l
HOP YICK & CO., Proprietors
OBI THE 1RDPM Ml!
21 Tickets Given for Amount of Ono
FIrst-Cldss Board - - rr ureu
Setand-Class Koard - - - '
XT The Tables will always be supplied with the best the
Market affords. nl:Cl"
7 L. W. HOPP,
NO. 7S KING STREET.
IVTew Is.ot of Coffins
JUST RKCKIYKD I'KR J. A. FAl.KlNBEIlfl IN
Imitation of our Native Woods,
Which will be offered
Funerals Promptly Attended to.
H? Please give low a call and you will be convinced of my
low rates. "2!,y-.
i i: W STORK,
No. 71, Nuuanu Street, opposite McLean Bros.
rrT Has now open for public in.sieclion a birge stock f first
Drat and Choice (Joods, comprising t
Dry & Fancy Goods
L'cutlemeu or Children's I'se, Eujlisli, Frenrli and
Chinese Silks of all Colors, Colored Satius,
Ladies' and Gentlemeus' I nderwear.
A splendid line of Socks and Stocking, Filk, Wollenn, Cot
ton iu all colors. Heat Balliriggans for Ladies. Children and
Ribbons, Gloves, Jewelry, Hats, Cas, Hauls &, Shoes.
O First Clas Qoh1 at extremely low prices. tnek con
tinually being added to by every stcumer.
G-ivo mo n CaII.
NOTICE IS HEREBV O I V E V TH AT TIIK
undersiKiied has purchased the stuck in trade, good will.
fixtures aud credits of the stores of Ahana, situated at Koloa
and llannpeiie. Island of Kauai, and will carry on the business
at said mures iu hia own name; and asks'a coiitiouunce of the
good will ami custom of the former patrons of Ahana.
Dated at Koloa, January 1st. ISil.
jal lm AI'OI.
JSL jZl. 3E3
WATCHMAKER, JEWELER, ENGRAVER
NO. 6 K A AHUM
MA UK TO ORUKR.
AND OF TIIK
IT I hold myself personally responsible for ALL fiOD
inty of their goods. .
! ' l,'.' f' 1 j
ATTENTION ! ATTENTION ! EVERYliO
io CJi.osiia olI, sale,
IVO tSKLI.IIVO OFF,
Tlie Holidays arc over now for a
HNE mm OR A SUITE OF ELEGANT FURNITURE I
XV II 1 C II VOLT WILL FINI AT THE
IVZTJSIC STORK, at lffo. 66 68 Fort st.
AI.SO...A bAKOB ANI, CAKK1 I.,.V K,.K,-T1.: kTO:K ,.,
BRACKETS, FINE CHROMOS, MIRRORS, CLOCKS, JEWELRY, &c.
The Largest Assortment of
flfflERIC ABT SE Winrct 1YC ACHIMES I
Prices from 18 to !jl.-s.
ALSOT HE MARVELLOUS ORCUIWETTE
AS LARGE AS A FULL SI7.RII ORGAN.
Cai b,. Soon and llcard by calling .at
jal -81 ly
iSTot Lost but FYund !
.IVY ""J .Hi V:K V " krii KrT.
WNERS OF HO K.iK
vent hnrres Irom mterlering nd I nm r. .:ire. t .
the above reward tor each and rv. i y .;,,. (lllt 1 ' r
if uiideilnken by in". interf-i ing (,.. t. ' "
of the habit when I take him in hand., and a Ir.aj I bs ' n
owners of liornes poh.eaHing this habit tn ' ,h
No. 50 King St.. of Hoyt Practical aud.
Anatomical Iloise Shoer,
Will convince the most .rpt eal jj (f
OTTO FRIED LANDER,
AH EST l uR THE
Universal sCopyng Company
UTOI LD INFORM THE PUBLIC T kT
he i now in Ibis rity soliciting orders rr fcNi nJ
IM! VllOTotlRAI'll.-' and all kili.Uol 1'AMll.Y 1'U'HI
India Ink, Crayon, Pastel & Oil Paintinijj,
in til lyli-s and .-. and K'mrxMe1 firl-rlai ,)rk
nl the i:ilY I.ulT It ATF.8.
tiKlli'i:-SO II..I. I str.cl, wiih A. Krnli, Jewell, r. aim,,,,
i rv "rx x i ca i y r
Is rooii to leave f,.r
California and Eastern States,
To liny a
1ST TOW STOCK!
And that his prcseui
Large & Varied Assortment
Ladies' Costumes, Children's Suiti, Gcut.'
Furnishing Goods. Boots, Shoes, Hati,
Will be sold :ii Ichh lliaii Auction rates.
j j- Ibl.kiul Cutoiiii'rs i 'ep.'1'iully are inviled to iiihiecl l,i,
illlllieliM' Min k ol
FIRST-CLASS GOODS !
It is iiiipooKilile for :iny one here in the rei.iil li .- . cm
pete with M A V M as r. ;ir,U
QUA r.i TV
A N l
'V ii k n i l" I i i c ; l
It would be aliKiiril lom.'ile prices
S o I
C) V !
That tin' stali'ineiii would hnr.lly be lH-lieved. Alt M AU-
axka is lor the public to
Bio- lOB Fort Street,
And if lie c.iiini I cu vince buyers n( the udvaiilags
o I buying Ironi him, he will coe nut bia bu.i-
IICHS. l ' 1 1 i 4 is U
Bona Fido Closing Out Sale
Make Room for New Slock.
DU RING MV TE M I'llll A R V
from the Kingdom my wife, JANK F.
nttend to all mutters oilliuHiness on my lu liuir.
Itoyal Hawaiian Planters' Association.
WE ARE REQUESTED TOSTaTKiIini
ill the lion, Secretary's ubseiiie. MR. It 1 1 1 I Kit da
placed bia ,;i rvice and nlllce lit the li.Mirnl of lli Aisnns.
lion, mill b:is eonhc iiti d to receive nil cHiiinuiiK'ut u.i.a, and lit
nfl'ord all such infoi niation us may be leire, mi I lie part i.f
OFFICE -l.'t K
A I II It . M N U
S INK hi.
A LL K I X IIS O F II I II ES. V KT A V I) lilt I .
xSL AIo. Mie. . and tlont Kkius.lor wlurli the H ig heal Cash
Price will be ,hi,I
. I'. O. ClX 1!. Ill;il MACKAY,
iy.'l Cm l'r.irieor llo nlulu 'I'mnery. Koliololos.
C3 j3l 3Ft "X" ,
SET T R, ,
AN U STREET.
AT LOW RATES
entrusted to .n
re, and MSMircall my patrons (. perf
ife 68 Fort Street. Honolulu.