Newspaper Page Text
P. M. S. S. Co.'s Time Table for lSSL
Vitf nt (Sydney.. .....Jan. ITi
Aetirli trb II
City of New Yrk..Marh It'
Zealan lia. . . ........April II
City of Hydny Msy 9
Australia Juno 6'
City of New Tors July 4
Zealan lia.. ...... ....Au.c 1
City of yjay .An.r
Australia .1--,t 2.1
City of New York .-, 21
Zealan. lie V.t a '
City of Sydney Dec lr
z-im.ii i i a
I II; of isy.laey I . I i
Atj'trilt. Mp-k I
itr f N wV. rk.. rni 1 ;
ZeaUndia May II
City nf rjdey lui." II
Ari.tralia Ir.!v V
l ily . f X.-w York. ..An-'
Zealan lia S- i I :i
ity .f !t In.-y t I
Antrm'i' t -
"itv f V. v Y-rk...N -v
Z':nli I'"" '-
rRiD.tr. of.Ttr.FTt 21. 1-.-1.
Baalneaa tioce last writing Lea hovu alight i;jn of
1 m proTt n;. and customers from the other ttltuii er
making their appearance, and orlcnr.i; fair anpplies
All lice) of food usually la drmicJ fvr Louie crnai;.p.
tlon in BOW in the market, ani dealer are well st-if ked,
fact which, la Itself would prrrve that the outlook f r a
bory eveeeoo U manifest amongst business men gen. rally.
Tta Import for the week Include a raro of c al by
the Beware, lamtr by the Klikitat and Eu-di Vista, an 1 a
general cargo from Boston by the Cejl.u the t,tl valn
Hon of which car'oe will le l,C.
The export have aila been light, tot at this psr'i.n
lar season of the year on .tapis product iL.es. n t fume
forward with e celerity equal t -that when onr xnar
tnllla are all fia.lic,?; tliemfore the musllne's .f amount
la export doea But Indicate, Ly any mean, a falling t.fl
lo tra-le, for we hare yet the ilrmaa 1 although unable
aat now to furnish the anpply. The only export is the
cargo taken by the lolant to the r..a.t, roiii-tin:;, i.i part.
Of 623,340 Iba 76,t 1M ri.r; 4.I." k'.N. iuoIa-,
the total valuation of the i!.meiti- pr ..lucts forwarded
being $ :i J13.T7.
. The other deper.ires. foreign, were the t'a.sie llay
srerd. eol Emerald, both iu l.allast f. r Kur. li, lh
schooner Jennie Walker, with a ll,;lit rn; ff foreign
Knoda, for Fanning' Island.
The Ella la doe to-day from the Ca-t ith dat. s t
the 7th Instant. The P. M. 8. 8. City t.t New York. It du.
from the ftuqth on the 21th, Inst, bnt pil.ly arriving
on the evening of the 21r l.
FORT OZ HONOLULU, II. I.
Oct IS Stinr Kilanca linn, from Kalinlui
li Htiar Ihna. from Maul anj Molokat
1J Htmr M'.kokil. fr.ru Klau
1 elchr t' llama. frm Ii"noi(.ii
littttmr Ukelike. from ililo
1 Htmr C- K. Uiahop. from Kauai
17 eVnr Jolia. front llilo
17 jchr MaUl, from Kilaura
17 rt. hr I.aka. from Kohala
17 Hc-hr Kekanlaohl. from Haoal. I
17 -!-hr Jennl. from Nawiliwiit
1 Htmr J a. 5(ak. fm.n Kauai
1 Hthr f.' atari na. from Kauai
li richr Netti Merrill, f roin Lahaiua
Oct II Am bktn Kltkitat. Kol.(rjn. IT ! fiu F Tw-.i. I
19 Am bk iVylon. liallrlt. front l-t..n
1 An at-hr Anna, frnhallow. fin a I' ia KaKitlm
H An bk bueua lata, f m 1- Tw-n 1
Oct 15 -hr Kalnna. for I'lawelu
17 Htmr lBue. for M ...ka
17 Stmr Mokolil. I r K.x.lan
17 S-hr W'aimalia. for kmlrt
17 Stmr f-ik.like. f..r lfil
1 Htmr Kllanea ii n. for Kal.nlni
l -tltur '. K. Lih.p. for Kauai
1 tr Malolo. for llakalan
Ij Mir Julia, for Ilil.
!.' hr I Uarua. for H nipn
1 . hr Lnka. for ..kla
1 IchrCib-nnt, for tianalei
t el hr jLekaiilivtil. for Utmlrl
Oct 19 lu ai-hr CiMle flaywar I. for HuruU.Mt
I' A at bktue tjiwraUt. for r.nrak.
Ml Hawaiian arbr Jnny Walker, launm-' Itlan.l
rtlRKICiX VK-SSKUH IN IMIKT.
rlr biftiM. Hiarprir, .
Am bk Kalahari;. Jeak
Am bktna Eureka. klmer-n
llr bk I-ly Un.im, Martn.
Am achr A. V. brUif. I'urbea.
Am hr Anna, fenhallow.
Aiu bkln Kltkitat, RuMdwiii.
Aaa bk Buena Vivta. Calhoun.
An bk Ceylon, lialtett.
Veeetle Csaie4 froaa Kerrlga l'r.
Am bk Jenny Pitt. Wlrkbnr. from Tort i.au.l.l. o. t
b B a 1 Tnaruph.Htirllnif. front Hintr Am-ri.'a. itoul.tfu
Knaatan rvtCo Luke nf kuiinburxh. from liil.ralt-r. ! I
Br CTtUi 'hrnpiun. Hope, frm Lon.loii. doul.iful
Am bk V M Thonipw.ii. potter, from New York. toltrr
An acta Eva. fani, fruin Ueparturw Kay. iviuUr
Aaa bk Caioairlao. Hopkins, f rra New York. . t .l-r
Am b Adoni. from lirrmeii. November
Am bktne C Whttmore, Htarbuck. from Naniinio
An bktne Amelia. from Fort Tun-n.
An bktue KUa. Uruwn. from rt r
Am bktue W U Uimmi.1. Ifon.llrtt. from H F
Am bk 11 W Alruy. I'reeman. Han I ran. i. o
p M dS t'ity 'f New York. Cobb. Anntralia. O.t -1
K M 9 Anairalia, Carxill. San t rau.-bx-o, U t
The Ceylon arrived iu port on the 2uth, l.'J ilayn from
The Wanderer baa failed for Hawaii. bUr- rrtnru
hither about the XTth inat.
The Make la beinit re-ahafted ami will not fail ajini
for Kaoai before the '.tb toat.
The Severe will probably be di. liar.l the latt. r part
of the coming week ami return to Nauaimo.
The Pete baa a fair-weather opponent in the ahapv of
the Waintanain. Marine nnka will tuun a.lau. e.
The Anna arrive! In port on the VMh Instant, from
Kanaloi. Mae will load with Unpatjh for San 1 ranrn. o.
The Bamian naval veaeeta at present, at San Franri. o.
aa tUo the ' reach Iron-clad Triomj haute a exH tt J
The Anna and Kalakna will U.th pail b-lay, weatlu r
and captaina pemiittinif. Capt Jcnka hojt to grt even vn
the? Anna on tbia np Imp.
The moaqnlto fleet will probably enlace in a ra.-e on i.r
about the Kioir'a birthiiay. The pilot hav- not y. t
atrrecd to enter their boate.
t Captain Puhalli)W la In cowman.! of the Anna thi
trip. It La not known here whether Captain Mi Ciillouttu
eill return in her next trip or not.
The Eurvka la In the atreara at present. Captain
Emerson expecta to Ket away for the t'oaet aoou al t. r the
departure of the City of 'ew York.
The W. H. Piunnd arrived at Kahnlni. Mani. on the
17th la tact, li day from Van Franriwo. The llaar.l
also arrived there on the aame date, X) days from 1 par
Captain Soblnson. of the KUkitat. a ice ire.1 the Er bk
l Emblatoo. by prnvl ling the rrrw with ren table, tl.ey
beirg all down with the ernrvy. The Kml.leton wn !
day oat from Shields. England, bo&u.l to ran Frn -l. o.
The Ella sailed for this port from San Fran-l-o on :t h.
The 11. VV . Alruy clearett on the aame date. The C Jli'UfM
aailt for Kahulul also on the 'Jtb t.
The two Rosaian crnler. Vatnik and I'la-tnn, arc
expected tOMtay or to-morrow, bavlrur aailed from San
Ersoctsco on the aame date as the Afrika.
Tti Inrnau steamer City of Come male her trial trip.
OS tile Clyde. Mvpt. 'intb. The Ve-. I la m tons rek'Utr.
and IsjU borae-power. with a pajsent(er and rrrw a--oiu-nxMlaUon
for 2 KM person. Th titmrr, o. r a m-aur I
nail, attalne.1 a sped of 1 knot. With f. rty-Bee r'Ti.ln
tlona. tibe Will take her pla-e on the New York n ut.:
Tho wbalinif bark Iual TenIer arrived at San Frau
ciaeo on 'J'.n a-pt . and rrports having p kni tnr I .
revenue mtter lunula, aa.l earted the lat titmr.l vr.. I
had ret-hrd Herald Island and Wranrfell Land, taking
rioaeewet.in it the latter in the name of trie i mini n.
be Jeannette sw not foon.1. li..r was any trace of li r
'Uist ov.red by the eiplonnj parties that wrul asborr.
Report of bkte KlikiUt. Captain Kobinson Sail.-1
from port Tjwn.end He j tembr '7 : p-"'. ape Flattery
a U lh. wiivt litfhl. N.W.. with pleasant wath. r";
passed the the tatltode of Van Franelsro on the 4th O. t..
Ua-bt southerly anl easterly winds with pleasant wr ather.
ao.1 e continued until the 1 Ith instant, when In latitu.le
S.V N . loni(ltuU 1 ii-4.) W., (ot the tra.l'-s ; arrive. I iu
lloooinlit harbor on the l.".th-17 days' f assa.:--. S.ko
on the .".til lust., in latttule ii-.W X'., lonitu.le l u ll ..
British bark Kiubl-ton. ( apt. Pays.. a. lis dsys out from
Mnn.Wland. Fnlao l. and bono I to ri l'rr.
FrotH Nana! mo. per Revere. iKtober IV Ul ton
Front port Townsen.!. per Klikttat. Vtober 17 .i.)
ft pine, dreaseil do. "i.l't ling Is.
Froaa B.stm. per Ceylon. 0-t.br 2 J tons -al.
lfH ai ke do. Jl re eel oil. 4-s oars, 4- 4 Ulls sh ..k.
XUcaks hls. rUl pks f urnit ire, UM k'r tiaiis, .; pks
h wars, lot mt'bnry. If pk n ival utorrs. .l-.i . s m it. l,.
3l pkira bi.is poison. il roils cor.l'e, Jl pk'S i.-r rri. s.
13 bbls salt. 3 whale boats.lt pie.- atone, pes pks
woodsnware. li pkars aTl. ul tnral Intrnnir-nt-., pkv's
atatioaery. 3 or,' us, I piano. 3d toves. li nnt". li llls
ateel. 3ri pkj(s dry (iiml, 7 L is type, lj pk's mis.- m Ne.
For San Francisi-o. per lolani. .-toer 1". ? :"7 k-s ;
snar. JTt7 ks ri.e. 4 J htlrs pulu. Hi bbls iu-l-f.
3ix bni'h bananas, 4 pk -s mi- m.Isr. 1 .mi valu.-,
For Fannlnirs Island, per Jenny Walker. O.-t wr 'i( I
7 bales bas and dry goods and snn.lry st-.rrs 'ki vain.'
For Fanning Island, per Jenny v lk-r. o.
. tolr '.".i
J S Ore.
For Windward Torts. per Lik.-Iike.O.-t Is I. s. v r. i
J Lyons. C F. Ru-bar-lson, Pro! Swift. I X Mk--. J W
Pas idsoa. wife and rbild. A Barnes. Sirs Pbelps. llnry
Cornwall. J Ubrta. P J Goodwin, and aU.ut To k.
I TT The Der. W. J. Smith d. livered an ud
dreitft to young men in Fort Street Church on
Monday evening. Lis subject being " A Promis
ing Yonng Man and What Became of Him."
Hi text was from II Samnt l, Chap. xiv. vs. 2
ftnd 2f. At the close of the lecture Mr. Smith
called for contribution to make i.p the $12,000
required for the new building projected by the
Y. M. C. A. Promises of $3,&0 were er enred,
making the nabscriptions to date $'J,."jo.
Cjf Thanks are rvtnrued to Captain Ab xeieff,
Paymaster SchulU, and Litnteuant Egennan.
of II. I. R- M. corvette Afrika. for favors received.
cToi:i:i: -J J.
K. r i:y:il I Ti lilt i the rriii-c-s Iiotiit,
vi-:irc liaj-jty t- aiiiioiiiK-.', i-i uInio.t com-l-I.
ti !y rt-covt-rcl fr--ia the t tKtts of the
lute ueci k iit.
Wi: takk a glance at the Hawaiian
.situation; anI the outlook for the inlands
is full of pro mi .. The country was re
cently afMicted with an epidemic, but that
was an accident or the result of neglect ;
and now that it has disappeared, the
general salubrity of the Arehiielago is re
cogni.sel. There is n endemic disease,
except one sad malady, that may be said
to he confined to the native population.
And regarding this country climatically, it
seems not ordinarily favored, hut pre
eminently desirable as a residence. What
multitudes of the people of America, that
are de-olated by tornadoes, swept away by
hurricane tires, liooiei or tro.eii out. or
harried bv tenue-t. and extremes of
weather in many shap-s ; but what would
be glad to find a retreat under our sweet
.-kit s, and by our calm shores. There is,
and there ought ever to be eace, plenty
and all enjoyableiiess of life on the fertile
plains and mountain slopes of these inlands.
Nature deals s gently with man here,
if he will only act reasonably, and in ac
cordance with laws of hygiene.
And turning to the business view ; "to the
production of the country; there is no
other land that can surpass this statement
of facts ; the annual production of a staple
worth S2.VU.fM) from the cultivation of
about VO acres of soil ; with a capabi
I ity of expanding within a decade to foui-
fold the alove sum. And iolitically
we have a comparatively clear sky. The
clouds that apear, originate altogether in
m-w-pajier di-KMis-ion. Our King by his
tour abroad h:is established an entente cor
di'dc with all the leading jxiwers of the
world, and His Majesty will have the
oprtunity to exercise his sovereignty
without let or hindrance. And great states
men and philanthropists will contemplate
with interest the endeavors made by His
Majesty's Jovernnient to preserve the
Hawaiian raee, to assimilate and har
monizsc other races with them ; and to
repopu ate this Kingdom.
A rERl's.1. of the course of study for
the public Knglish schools of the Hawaiian
Kingdom" recently published by the Kdu
cation Department, awakens some reflection."-
on a subject which has for a long
time iast received but too little attention
from those whose office and t-tudy it is to
form the minds of Hawaiian youth,
whether of native or of foreign blojxl. We
allude to the relations which the indivi
dual bears to the constituted authority of
the State of which he forms a unit. This
iiegbet is not a thing which we can charge
socially to the instructors of the young
it is shared with them by the whole white
community of the islands and by a
neces-ary n llex action prevails extensively
among the native. loosed by the creation
of a Constitutional Monarchy frem the old
IhukIs of fealty, which bound them to their
chief and to their king, Hawaiian of the
present generation have not learnt in its
stead that reverence for constituted autho
rity, and that loyalty to the throne as its
symbol and its outward manifestation,
which characterise other communities liv
ing under Monarchical institutions. We
have not to consider here the abstract
question whither a Monarchy or a Republic
is the Utter order of things for a free man
to live under. For Hawaii, there are few
who do not recognise, with Wylie, Judd,
and Iticord, that even experiment in the
direction of Republicanism has at all time
been undesirable and icrhaps impossible.
This being so, loyalty to the throne should
be the in-tinct of the citizen and should bo
instilled into the minds of the rising gene
ration. As a principle, it is part of good
morals its outward exhibition Is a neces
sary part of good manners. Morals and
manners very properly form i art of the
"course of study" prescribed for our
schools. The pamphlet before us contains
instructions to the teacher as to t'ie points
he should specially inculcate during each
year of the pupil's course. In the second
year " rcsicct toward parents, teachers, and
the aged" in the eighth year "patriotism,
enterprise, and publie spirit for public
good," and " elements of national charac
ter necessary to secure proserity to a
ountry" are to be urged upon our
chiMicn. With these the sentiments of
loyalty and of respect for all persons ' set
in authority over them" ought also to be
inculcated. And this ought to be most cs-
js-eiallv the ca.-e with the native chiMreu.
The children of white parents inherit
from a hundred preceding genera'.ion
something of these tendencies. I5u" the
native has Jh-cii shaken Iooe from a loyalty
which was a sujHTstition and needs to be
educattil into the loyalty of the ciicn.
Thi is one of the most important of those
"national characteristics," which "secure
pnserity to a country." and we hoje that
our teachers will feel it their duty to give it
a prominent ptace when instructing our
3011th as to their mutual obligation to
soeicty and to the State to which they
belong. " Fear (Iod, and honor the King.'"
Wk coiv in another column some inter
esting particulars about Acheen (or Achin,
a country in the northern part of the great
island of Sumatra. Thi little fctate was
under the protection of Kngland, ever since
the days of Queen Kliabeth till IsT.'J, when
the British Covcrnmeiit traded off their
Achinese friend to tho Dutch (Jovern
nient, iu exchange for the suzerainty of the
A-hantte country ; as Knglaud wanted to
strengthen her dominion on the continent
of Africa ; and Holland wished to do the
same in Malaysia. This event and the war
of Acheen against the Dutch was discussed
by the Xuhou in April 7th, IsTt,
the editor then saying; "That was a
disgraceful trade, and the two Chris
tian count! ic engaged, will pay dearly for
it." They both got wars on their hand,
on account of this swap that cost millions of
dollar each, and much blood ; and the end
of the retribution is yet far off". A Singa
pore pajer (Strait Times) said in 1V71, that
their (Jovernnient had done "a beaftly
queer thing," in surrendering their old
allies. And now the same paper dated
July , lSsd, gives u some particular
which thinking jn-oplu of this kingdom
must read with deep interest, a having a
bearing upon the Chinese immigration
question, iu which we are so much interested-
The Malays of Acheen waged a bitter
war with the Netherlands India Govern
ment for the maintenance of their indepen
dence. They put on the "white robe of
death; ' and as a correspondent stated at
the time, "they threw themselves into the must be evoked; and what prestige for
jaws of death." And when the Achinese little Hawaii, thus promoted by the in
were driven, out of their towns and fertile' telligent courtesy of her thoughtful and
plains, and when their Sultan had surren- j patriotic chief abroad !
lered, the leople led by a dowager Suitaua,
one of the noble and heroic women ttat
the Mala3"o Polynesian races have so often
produced, prolonged a tierce war of des-
l ration in the mountain. However thebit
terend of subjugation canie at last; but only
after the most terrible dejopulatiou of a
country that h.is occurred in modern times.
The S)umba'i'i C'jurcfitt, an official paper
of Java, tells ii- that a population of Coo.ooO
souls at the beginning of the war, had been
reduced at it close to ! A loss of a
quarter of a million of people out of a little
territory ab ut the area of the is'.aud of
But a wry small proportion of this enor
mous los of people were destroyed in the
battles fought, multitudes peri-hed on
account of exposure and starvation ; and
a certain ortlon took refuge in the ad
jacent countries, and left their own fertile
and weJl cultivated country an utter
This all occurred in the interest of mate
rial progress, and to promote Karopean en.
terprises in sugar, coffee, and spices. But
after the European Christian. Government
had established order in Acheeti, it had a
desert on its hands ; and with a view to pro
mote its "development," it imports ship
loads of Chinamen. And now, the re
maining Aclunese putting forth
lingering striiLrtrles of desneration. make
incessant forays upon the Chinese culti
vators ; and the new planters of Acheen
cannot hope fur ierma.nent ieact, till the
old native imputation of the country is vir
What a work for an enlightened
Kuropean (Jovernment ! To exterminate
a fine aboriginal population, iu order to
replace them with gangs of mere hands,
who will it is expected more profitably
produce certain staples. But Holland is
now compelled, we learn, to keep up a
costly military establishment in Sumatra,
that eats up many fold the profit of her
I industrial enterprises ; and her wicked lust
after territory lias, so far, only resulted in
terrible losses, and great infamy of national
character. The conquest and extermina
tion of the Achinese is one of the most
atrocious jtolitical crimes of this century
and comparatively more llagitious than the
partition and decimation of Poland.
TiiK disproportion of the sexes, the great
excess of male over female, is the crying
evil of thi Kingdom. Iu a population of
about s),otk, we have at least lo,X) more
adult males than females. It i the duty of
a native Sovereign seeking the welfare of
the Hawaiian people, and of a Hawaiian
Government striving to promote the peace
and welfare of the country, to make every
reasonable effort to bring about a near as
possible an equalization of the sexes.
Money spent on the imjiortatioii of women,
will diminish the cost of expenditure on
the ioIice force. A community that has
three men to one woman, will require a
larger ioIiee force.thanoneof the same num
bers. where the sexes are initial. Drunken-
nessand dissoluteconduct is now theorder of
the day in many localities iu this kingdom;
because there are no homes ; and cannot
be ; because there are 110 women. What
must be the state of society on a plantation
that has 200 men, ami perhaps at the most
twenty women? There cannot be any
Christian society in such a state of affairs.
There may be some outward show of order;
but the quarters of such an establishment
must be dens of pollution.
The planters say they cannot afford to
import women, who cannot and will not
work iu the fields, and who have to be fed
and clothed at plantation expense.
Planters ought to see their interest in the
better order that would ensue in con
sequence of the presence of a sufficiency of
women to become helpmeets for all their
men. However, we will not argue this
question with the planters at this time;
but will say that it is the imperative duty
of the Government to provide more women
for the population of the country. And all
foreign single men in the kingdom our
Mongolians especially, should be assisted to
get their wives out here witb them. And
it will be a proper and legitimate object of
a loan to borrow money for the importation
of women. This Government could very
properly borrow half a million dollars to
assist the immigration of women into this
Jt'uv duty is an obligation which falls
upon all citizens alike, who are duly quali
fied ; and there should be no discrimination
exercised by those having charge of the
selection of persons for this duty.
But it has been somewhat a practise in
this country to call jurymen who were sup
osed to be in harmony with the views of
those in authority; and on some of the
islands lawyers associated with the authori
ties have been enabled to make up a list of
jurymen whom they knew to be in sym
pathy with the causes they had in hand.
Such a vicious practise has, perhaps, not
been exercised in this city ; but it must be
said, that there seems to be a singular dis
crimination in the selection of jurymen
here : some of the same names npiear
again and again ; as though the intelligent
portion of our tax-payers, fitted to be jury
men, furnished a very limited number for
selection ; and that this limited number
embraced pretty much the whole of the
aiivertiskr Office. The intelligence and
the ability of the printers of this establish
ment to act as jurymen, ha been largely
recognised; inasmuch as during the pre
sent management, there have been called
at four several courts held here three,
four, and on one occasion five of its men,
including the foreman, to attend a jury
duty. This must be esteemed no doubt, a
compliment to the general intelligence of
the establishment; but the A i vkkti.se it
would be glad to have its neighbors share
these honors, and will not be jealous or
complain, should its neighbor the bank be
called upon in the occasion of some future
court to send five of its attaches, including
the managing partner, to do jury duty.
When His Majesty the King was iu the
capital of Japan, he ordered to be presented
to tne great iuniomi7a llieatre, that can
j seat 0,01 Nl people, a beautiful drop curtain
j of crimson velvet, with the Hawaiian eoat
j of-arins embroidered in gold in the centre,
I with inscriptions that set forth the royal
j donor, and his kingdom.
j What an advertisement of our little
! country, in that great empire, is this drop
' curtain? The multitudes of Kioto assem
I ble in this great theatre, not only to look
: Uon exhibitions of Japanese, mimic art; I
but also to listen at times to Christian i
teachers ; and as they gaze during the I
periods of intermission upon the name, and j
blazonry of King Kalakaua and his king- j
iloiii, what feelings of interest and curiosity j
THE KING'S TOUR ROUND THE
WAKnrsr.Tr.s-, Sept. 3. IsSl. The President
was engaged iu Lis correspondence daring the
forenoon. At twelve o'clock two carriages drove
up to Senator Jones residence containing Kino
KahVkana and Lis snite. The party was accom
panied by Assistant-Secretary of State Hitt, who
introduced them to the President. They re
mained about twenty minutes and Lad a very
King Kilakaua and party left "Washington this
evening for Baltimore rn rout to Hampton, Va.
The party will leave Baltimore for Norfolk to
night, visiting Hampton to-morrow. The King
will rrtuiu to Washington on Saturday, remain
ing Lte a few days, when he will leave for the
King KaUkaaa lw Virginia.
Fop.tbf.ss Mos-boe, Sept. 23, 18S1. King Ka
lakaua arrived here this morning from Washing
ton. The battalion stationed here, with band at
their head, were drawn up on the wharf to re
ceive him. He proceeded to the Hygeia Hotrl.
where he breakfasted, and was called upon by
General Getty and staff. At nine o'clock he
drove to the Hampton Normal School and spent
the greater part of the day in inspecting that in
stitution. At rive o'clock he visited the Soldier's
Home, at which place a salute was fired in his
honor. To-ni;ht he holds a reception at Vir
Washington, Sept. 29. King Kalataua and
! party have accepted an invitation from the Seere-
j tary of the Navy to go to Yorktowu and Fortress
I Monroe in a Government vessel, as soon as a
suitable one arrives at Washington.
Fortress Moxbok, Sept. 30. King Kalakaua
will visit the Navy Yard at Gosport, Va., to-day.
There is no doubt but that His Majesty the
King will proceed to Yorktowu, Va., and
visit the Centennial ceremonies at that place.
Regiments from both Boston and New York
meet their Virginian brethren on the occasion,
and many prominent persons, including Presi
dent Arthur, will grace the occasion with their
presence. The visiting guests including the
military and Masonic bodies will alone number
twenty-five thousand men.
By the arrival of the H.R.I. M.S. Afrika, we
are in receipt of San Francisco files to the 10th
The Marquis of Lome ui lived at Omaha ou
the Cth October.nccouipunied by Col de Winton,
Private Secretary ; Mr. Austin, correspondent of
The indictment of Guiteau has beeu prepared.
Prospect of a Senatorial deadlock at Wash-
I ington. Great harmony had been expected ; but
says a W ashiugton correspondent of the ith
inst. : " The air of tho committee rooms appears
to have put nil such ideas to night, and tho pros
pect of a deadlock has ceased to be a terror to
the Senator of either party. They ate further
from an ngreement than ever, and the divison of
the little patronage has dissipated the last ves
tige of sentiment."
President Arthur declines to occupy the
White House for n time, and is the guest of
Senator Jones of Nevada.
Clkvei-asd, O., Oct. 9th. Thousands of peo
ple visited Lake View Ceinetry to-day to see the
I vaults and new casket containing Garfield's
Nkw York, Oct. 10th. The Democratic Con
vention is completely iu the control of the Til
den men. They will exclude the Kelly party.
The names of the new Cabinet include Fol
e r. Howe, Frelinehuyseu, Brewster, Rice, Lin
coln, and Sargent." It is tolerably certain that
! H".0''1" V11- tbe only OUe of GarfieKl"s
Conkliug is iu Washington and in high spirits.
King Kalakaua, accompanied by his staff, ar
rived in Philadelphia September 2Gth.
I3f H. I. R. M. corvette Afrika, arrived in
port this morning from San Francisco. The
Afrika sailed from Sau Francisco on the 10th
inst ; before leaving the vessel was visited by
the Governor of California, accompanied by
General McComb, U. S. A., Col. Podge, Col.
Crocker, nnd other members of staff. . A host of
the fair sex of San Francisco bade the gallant
officers of the vessel au revoir upon her depar
ture from that port. Following is a list of the
L if ut. and Puyvuixtrr Sclinltz.
Xari-jating Othcrr Egermau.
f'hiff Engineer Schreikeis.
Sub Lieutenant (Uracil, Boptn, Zetn, Ii-rasrhersky,
Vinsgradoff, Parlor), Skrorzoff, OousHeff.
.starf of Admirals Lieut. Fridenx, Kondlay, Gliain.
Ilnnd Master Ditsh.
The Afrika awaits the arrival of her consorts,
the Plastun and Vastnik, and will probably
remain in port until after the ndvent of His
Majesty the King. The squadron will then pro
ceed to Yokohama, Japan.
F. F. Porter, Esq., the manager of the
Spreekels Plantation on Maui, has been very
seriously injured by a discharge of giant powder
whilst fishing. His right hand above the wrist
has been torn off, his arm badly lacerated, and is
so much injured in the face, ns to be threatened
with the loss of his eyesight. We hope this
very active and capable gentleman may be saved
from the latter infliction. What a number of
sad accidents have occurred in this country, in
consequence of the careless or mistaken use of
dynamite ? The Koua district of Hawaii has
gained a pre-eminence for accidents of this kind;
and over n score of one armed men; who belong
to, or hail from that district have lost au arm
by giant powder. But every island can show a
number of cripples cuused by explosives. And
when u man loses or breaks an arm by the use
of giant powder in fishing, he is also breaking
What the People Say.
(We invite exprcsHious of opinion from the public upon
all subjects of general inti reHt for innrrtiuu under this
bead of the Adh BTim. Such coniniuuioation should
be authenticated by the name of the writer aa a gua
rantee of good faith, but not necessarily for public,
Our object i to ofler the fullest opportunity for a variety
of Hjpular discussion and inquiry.
To all innuirera we shall endeavor to furnish informa
tion of the most complete character on any subject in
which they may he interested.
Some points of the programme for the reception
of the King awaken some inquiry in my mind.
I would like to know how " the different bodies
will be placed along Fort-etreet each society
forming on both sides." A corps of men may
subdivide nfter being formed ; but I don't under
stand how they can form in two places at the
same time. And again : When the procession
moves, the bodies will fall in behind the carriage
bearing His Majesty." Is the King to enter his
carriage in Fort-street, or at the wharf, and the
bodies to remain stationary on Fort-street, or to
go the double quick " to the landing, and get
behind the carriage there? Then again : After
'Chinese residents," "the Public!" Great
Heavens! Has it come to this at last? An
official sort of recognition that the Chinese, as
residents of Honolulu, take precedence ; and the
whsle outer barbarian " public" is hereafter to
form the tail end of a Honolulu pageant ! I see
in imagination the Dragon flag flying, eome day,
over the Government building, and the present
Minister of the Interior forming the tail-end of a
procession to receive Viceroy Li Hang Chung.
Perhaps Ilia Lxcelleney will luen wear a queue.
on t that be curious (
Allow me to present a view of what would be
a proper order for the reception of His Majesty.
There should be a shed at the wharf facing the
sea, festoonod from end to end large crown of
flowers with the motto, " Aloha Ka Moi."
Guards drawn up in line on the right ; Volunteers
in line on the left ; Band under the shed ; carpet
ing laid down from landing to triumphal car ; j
addresses presented on board. Immediately the j
King steps on the landing. Guards and Volunteers i
" present arms," band playing a lew bars of the ;
National Anthem. Then order given, Shoulder
arms," Order arms," troops raise helmets and j
cheer. King parses through the shed, and, on j
entering ' triumphal car, to wuich ropes arc
attached, and in which chairs are placed for the
King, Princess Regent anl Gov. Dominis, Princess
likclike anj Mr. Cleghorn ; the school children
einji a vcres: of the National Anthem the Royal
Standard fixed in tnc centre of the car, and the
flajs of England, America, Prance, and Germany
at each of the fjur corners. Whilst the children
are eincin. the Gunrd. Volunteers, and Band
Uko up position in frJnt. Officia.'s and citizens
in private carriages at the rear of the cur, societies
and general public bringing up the rear. Arch
at the intersection of Fort nnd King street-, with
motto. " Long live our Km,;." From this arch
to Richard-street police on-tabics stationed equa
distant on either footpath. Arch over Palace
gate, with the motto " Welcome Home." Where
practicable oa Fort and King streets, ropes
stretched across with bunting attached. Royal
salute fired at the water" ede cn the King'a
landing, and another at Puncr.'wi on His
Majeity entering the Palace ttate.
Not a Grand Marshal.
" Catholicus " comments severely upon the
caDt and buiubuz in our midst," that holds up
pious hands at prayer-meeting, and yet allowed
an estimable lady to wander about alone, who
had declared her intention to do away with
herself. And why was a post mortem examina
tion ordered in a similar case not long ago ; and
not in this instance?"
There is, no doubt, somebody to blame in this
matter the death of Mrs. Smith ; but we cannot
agree with our correspondent in denouncing a
numerous t-ociety for the pool lady's untimely
departure. Of course those vho knew her in her
prosperous days on earth, and shared in her
society and hospitality, have much to answer for
in allowing the bereaved woman to wander about
in a demented state, nnd, as wns well known,
threatening self-destruction. We do not think
the authorities, themselves, can answer the latter
Dkar Sir, 1 was walking along the side-walk j
of Maunakea.street a few days ago, under a
Chinese balcony, when suddenly 1 was flooded I
with a slop from above, owing to a busy Celestial j
housekeeper washing his balcony regardless of j
passers underneath. To satisfy me for a some- i
what damaged hat and oat. I was ei nutted to :
indulge, unmolested, in a thorough easement ol
expletives. I tried to do justice ! the occasion ; 1
and I think the slopping John was satisfied with :
the vehemence cf my protest. !
But I reflected, as I walked away in a calmer
mood, that it would afford an intense satisfaction
to myself and many citizens to have his Excel
lency the Minister of the Interior in full Court
dress, and with all his decorations covering his
manly bust, to pass beneath tho balcony in ques
tion, or some one of the many others that over
hang and threaten the sidewalk, and get the
benefit of a thorough slop of filth from his chapeau
to his boot-sole. Though he is not accountable
for all the overhanging balconies, yet many have
beeu constructed during his administration of
interior affairs without any endeavor to check
this municipal evil. Dauit.
Rev. W. J. Smith will give kin luat Bible Reading at
the Lyceum, Sabbath afternoou at 3H o'clock. Subject
' Separation from the World "
Hi farewell address before the Young Men's Christian
Association, will be delivered at lie Fort St. Church,
Sabbath evening at 1 o'clock. Subject " The Vouug
Man's Choice, or Does it Pay to be a Christian.
TO THE PUBLIC.
In consequeuce of the t'icat misfortune that bus lately
befallen the I'nited States t, America through tbe death
of her beloved President
James A. Garfield,
the members of Pacific Hose Co. No. l.of Honolulu, have
postponed their Grand lisll aud Supper from the 7th to
the 'JHth dsy of Ot'TOHER, out of sympathy and respect
they feel toward the deceased President aud America's
great affliction. Renpei-tfullv,
octl5.lt MEMBERS OF PACIFIC HOSK CO. SO. 1.
JO II X II. HKOWV, Inspector or Weights and
Measures, for the Island of Oahu. 103 lieretania Street.
Orders may be left at the Police Station. ju!y9,81,tf
TO M EMIL4 ATS. I'Ll ATE HS, ETC
JAM KS III.N.V, MERCHANT, GLASGOW,
Undertakes the purchase and shipment of all kinds of Brit
ish and Continental Hoods, and will be glad to receivo Orders,
at rates either free on ho.-yd at shipping port in Europe, or
delivered -x ship (but with duty for buyer's account) at
Honolulu Such Orders my he ucccinpanied by remittances,
payable in London or San Francisco ; or he will draw at 60
days sight against confirmed credits from Honolulu Bankers,
or otherwise, to suit the convenience of buyers.
MESSRS. WM. O. IRWIN fc CO., Honolulu.
HON. W. L. GREEN, Honolulu.
HON. J. S. WALKER. Honolulu.
THE AURA BANK, (Limited), Lon.lon.
ON' FIRST-Cl.kSS SKVVm
J. E. WISE.M AX,
REAL KSTATK BUOKklt.
ADMIN ISTEATORS' NOTICE-
'111 K IXDKItMGXKI) HAVING BEEN
ft appointed by His Honor L. McCully, Justice of the
Supreme Court, as Guardians and Administrators for the Es
tate I Kapoiei (w). deceased, late of Kamoiliili, Honolulu, U.
I ., hereby gives notice to all tlio-e having any clain s to said
Estate, to present them within six months from date, properly
authenticated, or they witl be forever barred; and all who are
indebted to said Ustate to make immediate payment to the un
dersigned at said Kamoiliili.
MR.o. M IK A II A LA KAKO,
S A MUKI, KAKO.
Guardians and Administrators Estate of Kapoiei () dee'd
Honolulu, Oct. 8th, 1SS1. ocS lm
TO BE FORM KD
FOR Tiffi RECEPTION
HIS MAJESTY THE IS.
His Majest)'i Carriage.
Carriage for Suite,
Mechanics' UrorCt luioo.
indent Order of Forester.
Knight of Jerusalem.
Young Men's Christian Assoria.lon of Kauniakaplll.
'; Delegates of the Other Mand.
The different Bodies will be placed along Fort street ; each
Society forming on both sides.
Jjatas soon as His Sluj ity the King enters bis Carriage,
the Military will form immediately iu the front.
When the Pr cension moves, the 15. dies will fall in rot a
DKKP behind the Carriige hearing Hid Mnj-aty.
f The whole Procession will be entirely under the direc
tion of the Grand Marshals.
The signal for assembling will be three gun fired from the
Battery on Punchbowl. Ibis Signal will I made as sooo as
the steamer conveying the King is in siht. y The various
bodies who are to tak? part in the l'root-tio, will assemble
as soou 9 posslnle after the guns are flrr.l.
In Case of His Majesty's arrival on Sunday, or during Ihe
Night, the Pr'-es5ion will be h-l I th- arjrl day, at 14
O' LUCK I. M. fc-r" The different Societies' will
please assemble at 1 o'clock sharp.
A. N TRI PP.
J. t. KAWAINCI.
FOR SAN FKANCISCO.
THE CUPrER SOIIOONKK
TEN U ALLOW, N.nlfr.
Will Have Immediate Dispatch for
the Ahove Port.
For Kates of Freight and Passage apply to
WAI. C. fKWlV A. CO.
FOR SAX FRANCISCO.
TilK HAWAIIAN BARS
Will Have laiBirdiate Dispatch f..r the leave Part,
f x Freight or Pauage, apply er' to
octlS.tf r. T. I.KMCl! . A. CO.
Notice of Dissolution of Partnership
TIIIE FAKTNKIISIIIF II : H KTO KU K K
exiktiuK becwreo r. R. l.ucas aid U. O Morrow. ui.Jer
the title of C G Morrow 4- Co., has thi day been dissolved
by rcuiusl consent. All outstanding acC'.unu wilt tierullroled
by Mr. Luolnf. T R LUCAS.
U U MOniiOW,
Uooolulu. Oct 17th. 111. 41
Medical & Surgical Nurse
Gra-luaie of Slag College Hospital. London, EogtanJ.
Royal Lying in Hospital, Edinburgh, Scotland
RKSintNCE I ALU A VaLLKV KOlU, near
aVAd.lress car General Pout OfBce. ocl6,3m
Clearance Sale of Pipes, Tobacco,- Etc.,
t S TIIK IMIKRMGXKt) INTENDS TO
V close uut her entire t.K-k t.f Tobacco, Pipe, and all ar
ticles pertuiiiiint to lhl branch of business, be now oilers the
same for aale at
Cost lJrice fbi Cttsili.
As I Ii is clearing sale must ostively be made before the end
of the year, those who disire bargtiu should make an early
call upon MRS. THOMAS' LACK.
R. cn it x a 1.1'sc hast his dav rk
lat lired from the firm of 9. T. LENKIIAN CO.
ISIgnedJ r. V. LENKIIAN & CO.
Uoni.lulu, Sept. 1, 1SS1.
MK. J. U. TL'CKEK liasU.is day been admitted as a part
ner in our firm, the new firm suming the renponaibilitles of
aud Collecting all the debt due to tbe late Oral..
Signed K. T. LK.NKUAN A CO.
Honolulu, Sept. 1, 1SS1. ei7
IfttTHMC NOTICE IS IIERKUV Git KM.
that tire undersigned Is the owner of certain par
cels of I -ud, situated in Kola, Island of Maui, be in Kuleana
No. 8,881, and Royal Pateut No. Ml There are r)2 seres in
one piece, and 10 acre in the other, making a total of 7J
acrea. I hereby give public notice III at 1 ouly have any
right or interest iu said lands : no one else has anv authority
to lease, sell, or otherwise convey any portion of said parcels
ol land. Any eron who may hare leafed either of said
lands or portion thereof must account to me for the rent, a
any uch leasing ia totally unauthorised, the former owner.
i-aueiua, neiug sun alive. The undersigned Having pur
chased the title in said lands, gives tills. public notice, to lake
chw'i irom ine aaie nereor.
Walkikiksi, Aug. 24. 1881. ALOIUKEA.
MRS. J. SIMMONS,
1111) I .MI IllJILIIlL 1
No. 31 Beretania St..opp- Dr. McGrew'a-
Removal Notice !
L. W. HOPP & CO.,
(Successor o the late L. W. Uopp,)
D ICS IRK TO INFORM TH KI R CUSTOMERS
and Uie public generally that tliay have removed their
From the old sUnd oj K,ng street to the
NEW & SPACIOUS WAREROOMS
No. lOa Fort street, Csmpbeirs Block.
The MATTRESS MANUFACTORY
No. 11 King at., where Orders may be left as uscsl.
XT Island Customers will please take notice. ae24 lni
P. A.. DIAS,
IMFMTEB AMD DIALKB IN
WINES AND SPIRITS.
No. 7S KING STRKKT, nearly opposite Bethel 8t.
HON'OLl'Ll'. If. I.
Oa Hand and in Quantities lo Bull,
ENGLISH AND AMERICAN
ALES, PORTEBS & BEERS,
Being a Direct Importer i.f MADEIRA WINKS. I
am rnalilru to sell a nrst quality arlK-ie at very
Iir ORDERS FROM THE ISLANDS jCX
Solicited, and Prompt and Careful attention will be given to
the wants ol all Customers.
RFJIEtfltEK THE MMCEE, 78 KI.U STREET.
8I:ivin eJusf Iteturiicd
From the United States,
GEORGE W. LINCOLN
Contractor & Builder,
HQ KING ST., HONOLULU,
DKNIKKN TO INFORM HIS FRIENDS
and the public generally, that be ia Dow prepared to
accept Contracts for
Buildings, Cottages, Stores, or
American, French, Italian, Swiss
or German Styles
And from New Designs, which combine all tbe necessary re
qnisltes fur health and comfort, In a warm climate,
j Plans and Estimates made upon Applica-
! Having formed a business connection with one of tbe
i Principal Mills on the Coast,
j I AM PREPARL'D TO DO
First-Class Work at Moderate Bates.
; Satisfaction Guaranteed.
! Sole Agent for tbe
Housekeeper's Kitchen Cabinet, j
An in valuable requisite for good Housekeeper.
One of the Latest Inventions for retoothing 8AW9 has been
brought by sue from the Coast, and old Customers
and new ones, are invited to call oa me with
their old and worn-out BAWrJ and I
will make them as good a
oew, and at mod
GIVE ME CALL.
I oct8 1 jr
WINES & LIQUORS
. ; -iV i ,iilr.-: w "e -
Europe and United States.
Fill fllJII'lETE .WOHTJIEXT
WHS, MBS & fflWR
A? FOLLOWS -
Hennessy Brandy, all Qualities;
UUf rKI.LK.il' liU A XIV, nil uualltif;
MARTEI.L UKI.VIIV. all 4 lalnie
KOIVKK. G'on.tCT A. CO. II It a. M I , ail
OOKOV I I.I.K A. CO. Hit t V III', all qualities;
JVl.tCS HOUI.X A. CO. II K A Mil , all qualities;
IIAI'TICIJ.U A. CO. UK . 1)1 , Mil qualities;
MAK.MIKsSr X CO. II K A l I . all qualities;
Jt I.K1 I.KKK ANC JL CO. UK. 4 NOV, all
And various othor kinds of Me
dium and Common Brands.
Cutter & Co. Whiskies, all Brands;
KKTI KV FtVORIIK WIIINKl,
O. r. 1'. SO I It MASH.
It V K WHIM.ICV,
C A HI KT V II ISK V.
FOR THE CKI.KHIt ATKD
CYRUS NOBLE WHISKY
ALL g! A1.I1IKS AND AGK.s.
ALso, Solo Aaents
Reuben Earley's Whisky
From Lnusville, Keuiu ky. Both Brand being well
known for there unsurprised . vi'i llence
KEY BRAND GIN !
In t'mall lloltl. i Stone Jugs ami Ijirge Square,,
i Uallnn Packages:
IfoulsMn.. A. CO. IMtlZK M KD A I. tl I N, very
smooth and due;
liworil A, Aon'n rrlrbrnlril OLD TOM GIN.
Waller's .HtlllF.D M nnd MM .V API'S,
Daniel Vlssrr A. Son's rrlilirnlrd "tiKAV
STALLION" br.iusl .fCIN.
For the Celebrated and Wo,,. Renowned
CASKS OF HAMK IN PI NTH AND UlAKT.H,
Ueeeived by every ve,.. f,l0 ,,e Atlantic fori.
G hZ UMAN IA K is 3
alwavm on hand.
PIG Hit ll lOUTi:it
IN PINIrt AND WUAUTS.
GUINNESS' DUBLIN STOUT!
IN PINT! AND UUAKri.
S I-I E H II Y I
WHITE WINE, '
CLARET WINE, in casks and hf-casks ;
CLARET WINE, in boies, 1 dozen each ;
from $3.50 to $25 00 per dozen.
DUC de MONTEBELLO CHAMPAGNE,
pints and quarts ;
BURKE 6c KINNAIIAN'S
IRISH WHISKY !
SCOTCH WHISKY I
Wm. Rankin & Son's
BITTERS OF ALL KINDS,
I'll A RTR El'SE,
M R ASCII I NO.
LIME Jl ICE,
yliul IOO Otlici Tiling !
TOO NUMEROUS TO MENTION, ALL Of WHICH
yy ill t SOLD
AT Til V.
Lowest Market Rates !
BROWN & CO.,
14 MERCHANT STREET.
P. S. Orders from the other Islands
Promptly attended to-
'j-j.h.iiw spiiamj i