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CO IVTIVTEn CI AL.
S'jTUKDJT. JULY 30. 1S70.
By Ih -inm-r f ,'ry o Nnhmrut. which arrived about 3
F. M co !.iur.U- we have New Zealand dales to Ju'T '
au.1 ty.lu-:j to Jane . from the laivr port the p sage w aa
nuk-iaSilajt. le brought ahoat one hundred r-sssengers,
tuost of whom wut forward ia the "a" 00 8an"
R-Tting the sale rf niwHaii and ether produce la Aock-xa-U
we ml the Jllowing in the Stulkrrn Croat r
Jus H Mr. B. Trfiks sold by ac lion, on PatnrUy.al bis
rmrl. IMsauln trU- (U.l:isse.. at 2H P'r it.; l-'-
H Urn ; bar.., TJ ; ch-r. T'.J ; Jani. O. 6.1 I """.
.J iku u.tnl s.1 r lb ; Worcester saace. lis per doien
jt 21. Thesaieof lloinlula sugars took place this mora-
ir.c Lcl the pric realixoJ srarerlv corr-speoded with tbe pre
sa. It is an un.i.ulHl twt th.l Auckland can get
H.ki" from q suincient t- meet the lnaods of
tt..s market, ami it is one of tbe now! important elements tle
wrving of mte.
A e w.:iniect of lioor.lulw vrrs, per Ciy Melhourn,
w ).! b aorti.rfi this Bmrniog by Mr. . Jnoes. at the -..!.
prices): 131 k-rs f.n y-l.w crystals, O. from Z
i i1 k- .iirto, Zd; ! ditto, SjJj W bas d.lto,
; , 2;1 to 21 1.
A b.ll had been intrndorerf into the New Zealand Legislature
crwl.-r watch the dory cn sugar was tr be reduced from frs 4J
t -! per cwt. On s.ie artutes the duty U to be Increased i
n others trt.c4.
la Hyclarr a tVr rf War.! pmdnce tor.k place on the 25th,
Kf.i' h is weU 'lescriltJ by car correspooJnt below. The
Jomrntt f Cnmmrrrr says :
Te mrr market has ben sererely tested of l-vte.and prices
mnre in laor f buyers. A plei.li-l sample f ii'nolula liht
c mi it f.ln 1 rl lu-r-l.s-.l. t-eliY at LSI IJa 6.1 cash ; other
rouriert at 13 ls &i t t-li T tel. Tl bulk of the Macri-orT-reil
at aurtjKi darine the we-k, was sel fur better
wire th in er.ul.1 be cbairej niflr the hammer.
Ji E ii.-B-a.lley. NcwPn i. laiu i hel.i aa important sale
t f BMK" l!anei,u g at their rott.t today. A shipment of
rUmiwirh l;and pvlnrf, e f i'y o Mrlkum. waliT'",i
of at the following price. ; iuxw, from -Jrj to 1-57 li 6J p-r
t i ; cffee. SJ per lb, duty paij molaa-, .1 10 to .2;
puia b.oj!it in.
thir kejr cot.uir.ers are a noTelty ia the Colonial markets,
bat as f-yn as their auirioity oer Las is noticel by the in
terior trvie, w have do doubt t!tat dealers will be willing to
pay more l suifr packet t!iis war Vt.n ia the bags or mats
uses! by the Mauritris ami Kal India planters.
The sliiinneiit of au.irs ami other iaial produce to the Colon-
promises well, though thus far it has beea rather as aa
experiment, rfiitl. since the ntabluhnKmt of the line in ApriL,
do less than 1,3714 pounds of sagar hae been sent thHIier.
This is a sm-Ul amruot, to be sure, bat it relieT'.s to that ex
t:il the or-burttc;nel Sm Tranciaco market, which lias been
aim.! our only available ntarket. Were the rapacity of the
steamers Urcer. double the aiuoant of pnJuce would hare rxo
i i .K- . .ir. ,.wuA. There is ererr !
prob.b.iity that tUe tra.iewiii' .iea.iiiy i.-rrea betweca the
two countries, as the faciiities im( rove.
The ship Maia9,ii d-js from fan Francisco, touched at
this port oo the anth, and by ber we Uae advices to the Hth.
TheCo-.bad,ctarme.l,butwa. fully due. fchemay
b k-oke.1 t,r as the ce.it mail vessel, due August 8 to io.
Thirk KtD tn All sailed on the 27th for Haa FrancUco.
takins' a luil caret oi siizar ana otner prouuec. nitwmK
th. me line.aailing about
..!!-. 1 bv It. C. Murraa in
Auicusi 13th. t
Mr. fUrtow h. lil a larse credit sale r.a the 20th and 27th, at j
the .f.m of E. Hft-.chL-cr Co . which - well
attcnd-l and re fair prices. J
IFcnt - ur emmerrij c-rrespon-ien, 1 J
fTDSET, Juoe 30,1.0. I
on Friday the zmx int-uit. I attended the auct.in rooms of (
Messrs. Bradley, Newton A Lamb, the well-known auctiorrrs
of this city, by vt hoin sundry parcels of scg ir, coff..-e, atokiasea
aiwl pulu, r lit if Mrbomrm, from Honolulu, were offered
for Mke. The sli ppers of roaise know best as to whether the
venture will pny or nor. But the good cnuki Dot have Lad a
fairer rhaiwe thaa they ha.1 ia the hands of Mr. Bradley. The
follow ins remarks will, I trust, be ol sorae service to your Bier
t4t 04 as. The tapirs are considered very gxl, arxl suitable
f .r this market, thAijjh the flavor being something tike that of
the Trinid! al TJemarara sorts is sightly, very slhibtly
gainst them. Ttie prices real xe.1, from tii to 37, l'Js Cd
are couiiWeil tV-ir fair market value. If theflnerand medium
sorts were a little more refined or crystalixed, but by no Bemns
Bi.nle harder, tVj would Compete successfully with the Mauri
tius the highest s andar J of sugars sent here. The package
were very bail, ami totally unsuitable. This community Is
somewhat tistidi.ats lul packages. Goods sent here, to sen
well, must be in rood, clewn, suitable packages. II ad All the
suxars sent by the C if y Mrra beea belter packed, they
wuuid doubt U:m have realiaed from 2a-t to 30a per Ion more than
tuey did. Huar In barrels Is a new institution ia this Cotony
and the barrels ftrm your place are made of soft wood, which,
11 ia f ared, will ia this airy climate, shrink and split. The
canny batr are loo thin u protect the contents, espeelaily
when they have to be conveyed fut hundreds of mile into the
interior, wOKbnei on horseiMtck. Moreover, tbe bapa et Lt'f
mf Mett"H"nt were in a very dirty slate, whether from bad
stjwaice. the. sweating of the sugar, or from being made out of
tuiaiairrd material, 1 do owl know. Out of half a dosen sample
barrels of one brand openeil lor inspectkxi at the auction, mo
tm apprare tt e miie. This should be avoided, as it is
likely to give re t all kinds of disputes) and claims after sale.
The most siutable package (r th s country are strotK caovaa
or mat bwt such as the Java and Boorboo, boiding about 70
umniU each. I at-ml berewtta samples or I tie two kinds used.
C.'orrsB. The coffee realized a tux price, H, but tbe sample
shown did not seem to be so well cleaned aa it ought to have
been, otherwise a better price could have been obtained.
Rick. The new is well liked, but the sample offered was
wiixed with dirt or some other fireijrn substance, and would
have to undergo a process of cleaning before it could be used.
MolashC. The molasses does not seem to be liked by the
trade. It is not renneu enough. 1 be prices realoed were very
low 1 10m v J per too. considering that the sugar refining
Company hers are now selling at .M r too.
pt lu. I'alu is totally uusaieable here. The upholsterers
and mattnas niek.-rs will not ue it. Cocoanut fibre and New
Zculand d.ia are pref rrL I believe all the pulu that baa been
lispoied of baa been purchased on speculation for sbinent to
Traite has been very dull and declining fur the past four or
Ave years, chk lly owing to our would-be political economist
tampering with the very simple tariff passed by Mr. ileaa
Thompson some year ag . Tue tlullnesa is moreover juat now
inlensitl-d thro.jrh the terrible and disastrous floods that have
orcurreil within the last four mouths.. Commuwication has
been al:nt entirely cut off" between the metropolis and many
of tfe country districts, la ibo agricultural districts scores of
families have been utterly ruined ami brooch t to destitution by
these inundations. But the New Houih W ales Welshmen are
eminently s-nierou, ami the sufferers have been well sustained
In their adv Tsity by toe liberality and sympathy of their more
fortunate fellow colonists.
The inti.-r-colcii;il exhibition open here on the 6th of August
neit. We should only be too happy to sec the Sandwich Isl
ands represented. No doubt, now that a regular communica
tion is established, a good trade will spring up between us ;
but we want to know what commodities can be exchanged to
our mutual advantage.
Light mu Farewell -Spit (Western Eairaace
( Cswk i rails, N. Z.)
Notice is hereby given, that on ami after the 17th Jure, 1S70,
a light will be exhibited from a liht-house erected oo Buxb
K.n.1 I mit. Farewell H pit, in Lit. 4J 3 aT 8.. and long. 17.) 9
1' i" E., as measured frout the Admiralty Chart. The light
will show all round, except oo the outer side of the Spit, where,
IT deck, il wi'l not be seen when tbe light is brought to bear
eastward of t 4., as it is shot In by saud hills.
Il ia a bbvolv ia white light of the Second Order
Dioptric, attaining its greatest brilliancy osci a wijh.tr.
Over the ripit tud. (that i. between the bearings of N. W.
IN. to W. by N. 1-V,) the t?ht will be bed, in order to caution
mariners of their approach to tb it danger.
The light ia elevab-d about iiO feet above the sea level, and
will be visible in clear weather about 17 nautic miles, allowing
12 f"et (r lie height of the observer's eye-
The tow. r i an fpen-framed structure of timber, painted in
alternate bawis of red and white, and ia 113 feet in height
Irom the ground t the trp of the lantern.
Vessels Biust take care not to oren the northern ed;e of the
red light when within four miirs of the light-house.
All bearing are magnetic.
Fob Sa Fmsscisco Per 1. C. Murray, about August 13th.
Fob I.mi 1'er Nettie Merrill, Monday.
Fob K l it !Vr llaitie, Monday, and Jenny, Wednesday.
Foa Kan vlci I'er Ka Moi, Moriday or Tuesday.
PORT OI" J30XXOX.TJX.TJ. H. I.
2.1 ifloop Live Tankee, front Maui- -23
rchr ilattie, Nilta, from Kauai.
23 Brit stror City of Melbourne, Grainger, 19 daya
24 cbr Kate Lee, West, from Hawaii.
2i -hr Nettie Memo, C!aney,trom Sfaai.
HSetir Warwick. John boll, from aloiokaL
24 lrhr Mary, from Knai
21 H-hr Inabrlla, from Hawaii.
Ui Nor Ger cutter Moeve, Wilheimi, 86 day a from
Co St-h r Mary Ellen. Harris a, from MaoL
19) Srhr Jenny, Lambert, from Kauai.
Urt Am ship Malay, L'louh, IS daya fhi Baa Francisco.
H-hr HokukJe. Crura Hawaii.
Sohr Ka Moi. Powers, from Maui.
30 rVhr Laka, front UawaiL
3 Scar llatue, Nik, from KauaL
2-1 Krhr Od.1 Fellow, for Hawaii.
l Schr Luka, for Hawaii.
24 Am t'-mr AJaz, Floyd, tor Pan Francisco.
24 chr Ka Moi. Powers, for Maui.
24 Hehr Nettie MrriU, Cluney, for Maui.
24 tVhr Kioao, YVahia, Jbr MauL
2i rVhr Mart 1.1a, Berrill. for Hawaii.
24 Cchr Firy Uueea, Hmito, for Kauai.
24 Jchr Nlka. r Kauai.
26 richr Warwick, John BuU, for MolokaL
28 Brit stair City of Melbourne, Grainger, tx Auck
land. N. Z.
6 Arhr Macakawai, Makahi, in MauL
2 chr Waioia. IJudoit, for MauL
S Schr Mary, for Kauai.
SI Am bk E.han Alleu. 8 now, for ga.i Trvkcisco.
27 Ana aMp Malay, f 'lough, lit ILiCgkocg.
HB ir Jenny, Lambert, for Kauai.
27 Schr Mar Ellen. Harrison, for Maui.
23 Schr Kate Lee, West, for Hawaii.
Fob Sab Fbabcisco Per Ajax, July 24th C Wiaebroou.
pUa MeConnick, C Makee, I)r C 8 Kitlreor-, wife and child,
Plcree, Georje Joors, E F Pierce, G li Looinis, Mrs
McDoari'l and son. A Jaef er, F A ticharfer, M Alden, David
Isaytoo, fi May, Misa B A May, Tl Nathan, W Cleehorn, Geo
N Hempstead, J P Sorgenaon, Mr Hairis. Miss lhiocao, Mr
McCartney a&d wife, E J miih, K Raphael, and 93 m transit
per City of Melbourne 124.
Fnow Bvdbky asd Aicklawd Per City of Melbourne,
July 23d F T Lenehan, Rev Mother dea Angta, Misa Loagti
tnan, Messrs Thatcher, Jackson, Williams, Clarke, Walters,
and Rich arils, Mr Lehman, Mrs Lehman, Mrs Costelfo and 2
children, Mrs Feean. Miss Parker, Ur Younr, Samuel Thomas,
John Harding, and 58 for Sao Fraaciaro 115.
Foa Accklasd aid SrDMBT Per City of Melbourne,
July 2tU Mrs Ilavelt, M Dwyar. J C Gregory, family and
troupe (7), A J L'pton, and 24 in transit pT Ajax 35.
F?a Homoboxo Per Malay, July 27th Aug Vee 1.
Fob 8b Fbakcisco Per Fihan Allen, July 27lh J 8 Nol-
too, Mrs Bailey. Mr and Mrs Johnson. Mary Johnson, Isaac
kris johiwna, 11 .waner, r ianuags.n,j t uawes,
11 A Agnew 11
Aim, r.ks. ......
B rarely, ca
and Atcst-iiio Per City of Melbourne,
12 Hampln, pkr
30 rnsperillrd ludse, pkg.
20 Wloe, cs
60 j la In unit Han r'ran-
II risco, pigs
Fob fH Faaxcisco Per Ajax, July :
Cofree.Ifcs 1,1-2 recie $5,7 CO 00
Fanrus. Jfcs l-Ml Hkiiw, foat. No 3,1S0
tiincer. bis............ 4' sheep, .No....... Zi
Hi-lea, green. No....... 375 calf. No......... 10
MoUssea, rails 2.7'JO Tallow, His 2.24
Peanuts, tba 11 MX W bale oil, galU IrVS
Sugars, tfcs 7"SS.151' Awl stores.
Value Foreign for 90; Uoioestic... $39,211 82.
Fob AtcnuD D Etosct Per City of Melbourne,
July iiih t
CYflee, lbs 9-3' In transit from &an
Pulu, tta 10.COO Francisco, pkgs.... 408
Sugars, lbs ZiiJXXJ,
Value Domestic $17,326 85.
Fo 89 Fa.icisco Per Ethan Allen, July 27th t
Bottles, No 11,000 Molasses, calls 2.703
Bananas, bnchs 2UO Pea rials its 2.011
O.gee, lbs ll.MJ Huear, fcs 6G0,107
Cotton, Its............ 7,5'J,i Tallow, &s. ........... C47
IIMes, green, No SOI Wool, Jbs 14,C3
Limes, No 8.300 And stores.
Value Fortign... $112 40; Dommic $3S,077 00.
Fob IIoxokomo Per Malay, July 27th :
Copier, old, tts 04 specie $4,300 00
Fuiifus, tts 9.769
Vaiue Foreija....$1 44; D-jmestlc $1,074 09.
Ill boss On Sunday morn in 2, 24ih lout., of paralysis,
EuwtlD llcaoEss, a native of London, aged 50 years, 3
months and t days. TJ &m Francisco pajM please copy.
SATURDAY. JULY SO.
Woolen nntl Cotton Fiictorlcs.
Eucsnrasrinrol of llouie Manafaclnrr
Hie debate which took place io the Legislative
Assembly on the bill for granting a bonus and
. certain priFilcgcs fur the encouragement of tlio
, ctaMishin a wixIcn uianufactorj in tbia King-
i WM fiy intcrestins, and tcrminateJ in
.... . . If
the Ia-e of the bill by tliC House, and its
I approval by the King. We cannot but regard
jj,;, a 6tcp ill tllC riglit direction, and One
W,iich 6,louIJ lt ProTe ty he a euCCCSfcful CXpCll-
ment, would be the precurpor of others of a like
cncolirascmcnt of (KI industry ,'a a Pub-
. ... 11 1 " .t
ject of the deepest interest to all classes in these
jajandi, and in considering the result likely to
0 . J
endue from it, we are f jrtunately not without the
advantage of experience, .fjunded upon a know
ledge of the practical results which followed in
other countries placed in somewhat similar cir
cumstances. The eirdlcrs arguments made use of
in discussing the rerpective advantages of free
trade and protection are too numerous to investi
gate, or to refer to at any length in this brief
article; nor do we think anything could be gained
by traveling over that well-bcaten track. It is
enough for us to admit there are etrong and
sound arguments on both sides of the question.
the satisfactory solution of which must eventually
be determined by the surrounding circumstances,
and the oondition in which the country to be
affected by them is placed.
To bay in the cheapest and to cell in the dearest
market, is regarded as an incontrovertible maxim
by those who advocate a free trade policy. Yet
we find that the United States of America, and,,
in later years, the Colonies of Australia, rejected
that policy, and became very remarkable in
stances of the lapid development of local indus
tries under difficulties which would have proved
insurmountable but for their adoption of the sys
tem of protective duties. We should like to ask
if any political economist could now be found
bold enough to oipcrt that without such protec
tion the countries referred to would have achieved
such a wonderful progress! For some years
subsequent to the discovery of gold in Australia,
it could hardly be credited that manufactures
could be successfully established in those Colo
nies. It was evident enough that the high rates
of wages which then prevailed would prove an
effectual bar to the introduction of manufactures
in which labor formed the material clement.
Nevertheless, the lapse of a few more years ren
dered apparent two very important facts : first,
that there was a constantly increasing flow of
immigration in the Colony which would eventu
ally lead to a reduction in the rates of wages ;
and secondly, there was a vast youthful population
rising within the Colony, who were becoming
daily more and xnor-3 demoralized, solely through
the sheer want of sonic channel for industrial
occupation, fortunately the statesmen of Aus-
tralia had the wisdom to take measures
to check i
. , I
the impending evil before it became deeply rooted,
and many whose interest as merchants and im
porters were identified with free trade, sacrificed
it to their conviction, and became the most ear
nest advocates for the development of native
When men worship the almighty dollar, they
seem unaoie to take an enlightened or comrre
i enlightened or compre- i
hensive view of any subject except in a money
light. In treating of this question national
induetry its social influences and bearings must
not be overlooked : they are, indeed, the highest
and therefore should be the first, to be considered
by those who hold the helm of tlie state. The
wisdom and sound policy of a government are
best exemplified where the great mass of the peo
ple arc beneficially employed ; for in the train of
industry alone are to be found true happiness
and virtue, sound moral and physical health,
and sterling independence in thought and action.
We need not go far to point out the converse of
this. The social and physical condition of the
inhabitants of these Islands, and their mode of
life at the present time, afford an illustration in
Norway is a good example perhaps the best
that can be cited of an industrious and self
relying people prospering amidst natural difficul
ties. During Eix months in the year, tbe climate
precludes them from out-door husbandry, and
this would bo a period of enforced idleness were
it not that bred, as they are, to"habits of indus
try from their infancy, and instructed in various
arts, they employ themselves during this period,
within doors, spinning and weaving, making
clothing and boots and shoes, and the various
implements required on their farms. Little they
care for the maxims of political economists.
They find their happiness and enjoyment of life
in their unceasing industry.
In Victoria, which we refer more particularly
to as one of the latest instances in which we can
trace tbo consequent arising from protective
duties, we find that although for several years
past there bas been a large and increasing addi
tion to tlie population, the amount of imports
and exports have been nearly stationary, which is
attributable to the fact that new industries are ever
springing up in the Colony, and the inhabitants
are using up instead of exporting a large propor
tion of their raw materials. Through the steady
increase of population, wages bave come to a rea
sonable level, and thus it is by no meant impro
bable, that the time is not far distant when tbe
necessity for protective duties in that Colony will
The Legislature of this Kingdom bave done
their duty in this behalf, not so much in the
amount of- encouragement offered, as in the
afr jatj0n of the Crincilile involved. It nCW TC-
mains to be seen whether thope who have the
means will second the action of the Legislature
or not. We are not without hope that some will
le found with sufficient patriotism to unite in
making an experiment, tlio bencGcial results of
which arc apparent, and the ultimate social ad
vantages cf which it Is not difficult to foresee.
Aa the biTl ia now a law of tbe Kingdom, open
for any one to accept its offer, we publish it in
full below. It is believed that there are no draw
backs to the success of a woolen or cotton enter
prise here, other than what are encountered by
pioneer enterprises in every country.
.if A ACT to encourage the etiablishment of
Woolen and Cotton factories.
Whereas, it ia desirab'e to encourage the manu
facture of Woolen and Cotton fabrics in this King
dom, and thereby foster our grazing and agricultural
interests ; therefore
Be it enacted, by the King and the Legislative
Assembly of the Hawaiian Islands, in the Legislature
of the Kingdom assembled :
Section 1. That all machinery or building materi
als of any description, imported by any person or
persons, solely for the purpose of erecting and finish
ing a woolen or cotton factory, and not for Bale, shall
be permitted to enter free of duty or other charges.
on application to the Minister of Finance, by the
party or parties importing the same.
Section 2. As a further inducement to secure the
speedy erection of a woolen and cotton factory, tbe
Minister of the Interior is hereby authorized to pay
to the owner or owners of any woolen factory, the
sum of Six Thousand Dollars, for the first One Hun
dred paiis of Woolen Blankets, 72 inches in width
and bO in length, ana weighing 11 lbs per pair, man
ufactured by them from Hawaiian wool, at any woolen
factory that may be erected in this Kingdom ; and
an additional sum of Six Thousand Dollars, to the
I owner or owners of any cotton factory, for the first
one hundred pieces of cotton cloth of not less than
forty yards each, suitable for domestio wear or use,
manufactured by them at any cotton factory in this
Kingdom, out of Hawaiian cotton ; Provided, that
said factory or factories are of sufficient capacity to
manufacture aud consume all the wool or cotton
produced at the time of their erection. And the said
one hundred pairs of blankets, and one hundred
pieces of cotton cloth 6hall, upon payment of the
within-named bonuses, bo the property of the Gov
ernment, subject to the disposal of the King and
Section 3. The Minister of the Interior is author
ized to lease fur a term of ten or more years, free of
rent or other charges, any land or water privileges
belonging to the Government, that may be required
for the purpose contemplated in this Act.
Section 4. The Minister of Finance is hereby au
thorized, upon the warrant of the Minister of the In
terior, to issue exchequer bills for the sum of Twelve
Thousand Dollars, to meet nny expenditures contem
plated in Section 2, in case the Legislature has made
no appropriation therefor.
Section 5. The provisions of Section 1 and 2 of
I this Act shall not extend beyond three years from
the date of its passage.
Tlie Lord'ri Dny is Tnlm."
On our fourth page will bo found an abstract
of a sermon preached by Rev. Henry "Ward
Bcecher, on the observance of the Sabbath. It
seems be bad been asked to sign a petition to the
Legislature to pass a law forbidding street cars
running on that day. He declined to do so, and
some of bis parishioners wibhing to know his rea-
! sons, be preached the sermon referred to. In it
j le takes broad and liberal ground respecting
I the day, that it was designed to be a day of relax
i ation and rest, which man might devote to glorify-
ing his Creator, and seeking bis spiritual improve
i ment. But while man is commanded to rest from
bis labors on that day, he is also enjoined " to
keep it holy." In doing so, each one must be
governed by bis own belief of what is right and
wrong under the law, amenable of course to his
Maker and the public conscience.
While some may not agree with Mr. Bcecher
that cars or ferry boats should run that the poor
can go to church, as well as the rich and feeble
ride in their carriages, yet we think that most
will coincide with him, that it is peculiarly a
day when all may and should be freed from all
unnecessary work. There are certain duties
however, which cannot bo avoided. The police
man who guards our homes, the servant who
cooks our food, the sailor who navigates the ship,
mutt all perform their accustomed service.
The arrival of a 6hip in port on Sunday necessi
tates certain labor, which is not required if the
6hip is idle in the harbor, as entering port, moor
ing to the wharf and discharging passengers.
But it docs not require the discharge of cargo this,
i is unnecessary labor, which can only be performed
j by disregarding the public conscience if not the
There has been much discussion the past week
about the sailing of the steamer on Sunday laBt,
and there is just indignation respecting the viola
tion of the law by such departure. We under
stand that natives and draymen were paid double
wages to work on that day. Were this a port of
call there might be some reason for the departure of
steamers on Sunday, as the time of their stoppage
rt must ',m'tC( toa ccrtainnumber of hours.
But it is not so at present. It is the terminus of
I the California steamers and the terminus of the
. Australian bteamcrs. At present, there is no
j necessity for the departure of 6teamers from this
j port on Sunday.
The Pacific Mail Steamship Company, during
. . , ,
So r L pfinricvk has ttnvni I Irwwr-f i ho ctnnmAtxi
, ... . . .
leave me terminal pons on ounaay. Jven when
it had a tri-monthly or ecmi-monthiy line, and
the sailing day fell on Sunday, it despatched its
vessels on Saturday. At intermediate ports of
call, however, its steamers always leave with as
little delay as is required to coal or transfer pas
6engers. Passengers arriving at Panama Sunday
morning would leave A spin wall the same evening
A boat arriving at Acapulco on Sunday would
coal up and leave in six hours. This is not the
case here at present, thotgh it may be as soon as
the through line is opened
The apologists of Sunday steamer traffic argue
that if the departure of steamers on Sunday is
unlawful and must be discontinued, then tbe post
office must be closed for the delivery of mails, as
well as all newspaper agencies. This certainly is
sound logic. But custom all over the world re
quires the delivery of letters and papers on the
arrival of mails on Sundays. If our law is viola
ted in so doing, then the poct-officc and all news
agencies should be closed by the authorities. We
have never regarded it as a violation of the law
for the po6t-office to assort mails, or deliver letters
and papers, or take in postage fees on Sunday :
Nor for a news dealer to deliver papers to sub
scribers. The selling of papers is somewhat
different, and may be in contravention of the law.
All that is necessary, however, is to have tbe law
understood, and there will probably be no violation
of it, regarding mails or newspaper traffic.
The IIawaiian8 are proverbially a Sunday-keeping
and law-abiding people. Fifty years of civil
and religious instruction bave taught them to
observe, at least outwardly, this great Christian
institution, which cannot be regarded other than
a blessing to the peopia that cherishes it. We
trust that the authorities v. ill not allow any par
ties to bribe native laborers to violate the law, by
offering double pay for work done on Sunday.
Whoever does this is openly defying the law, and
amenable to its penalty. While we will not
advocate any unreasonable regulations or laws
relating to the Sabbath or its observance, we
would Etill wish to see the executive officers
watchful against any open violation of our simple
statute injunction the lord's day is tabu
and where parties clearly defy it, test the matter
fairly and firmly in the courts.
Fares asd Freights. The fare by rail, says the
Sacramento Bee, between New York and Sacramento,
has been reduced from $140 to $!."0 freight has
been reduced ten per cent. '
Tlio Clilncso in Mnseacliiisette.
A more deliberate and false misrepresentation
of the recent introduction of Chinese laborers
into Massachusetts, than tliat given in the
editorial columns of the Government paper this
week, could hardly have been concocted, even by
a lawyer who claims he can make black appear
white whenever ho chooses to attempt it. In har
mony with its usual character, it falsifies the
story from beginning to end. The facts are
briefly these :
No coolies bave been introduced into Massa
chusetts. Mr. Sampson, of North Adams, having
trouble with his French laborers, who were work
ing for $s3.0O a day, and ha.d struck for higher
wages, sent an agent to San Francisco, to obtain
Chinese. On his arrival there, this agent went
to a Chinese merchant, and secured his services
to obtain them. The latter advertised, and
among several hundred who wanted to ship for
North Adams, seventy-five were engaged. The
engagements were made directly with the laborers,
for 23 a month the first year, $20 the second,
and $28 the third, to be found in addition with
food and lodging. The merchant charged and
received a brokerage commission fee for his ser
vices in procuring the laborers. Mr. Sampson
paid their passage on the railroad and all their
expenses, and there is nothing to prevent their
emitting work whenever dissatisfied. The en-
gagement rests 60lely on the honor of the parties
There is not the slightest feature of coolieism
in this transaction. What Mr. Sampson has done
is precisely what he before did when he sent and
engaged French 6hoe-makcrs to come and work
for him. It is the same as if he bad 6cnt to New
York, and picked up seventy-five poor and starving
emigrants from Europe, and engaged them for
one, two or more years, contracting to teach them
the shoe-maker's trade, if they would serve him
for a stipulated sum and for a stated period.
The Chinese, like the Europeans, if they prove
faithful, may probably remain in his service for
twenty years, lhe cases named are precisely
COOLIEISM is quite another thing : It finds
the laborer in Asia; it brings him, willing or
unwilling, no matter which, under a contract he
may or may not have seen, and makes him, for
the term of his service, a Bervilc, tool, a chattel,
liable to be transferred, assigned, sold at auction,
or imprisoned as a felon, for no crime, but for
the non-fulfillment of the contract. The man
who attempts to confound the coolie system with
that of free labor is guilty of gross misrepresent
ation, to use the mildest term.
We may add here, there are no coolies in the
United States, and no contract made abroad is
binding in America. Every Chinese, negro or
other laborer, employed on plantations, railroads,
or in factories, under contract, signed bis con
tract in America, and knows what he signed and
engaged to perform. He knows, moreover, that
he cannot be incarcerated as a felon, if he is un
able or unwilling to fulfill his contract, and that
be is free, if he chooses to throw it up for any
cause. He serves on his honor, and his employer
treats bim as one who has rights of his own.
This is the basis of free labor, and it is the basis
on which three millions of bales of cotton and
one hundred millions of pounds of sugar bave
been raised in America the past year. And it is
the basis on which our labor system must rest, if
Are expect to prosper.
Makawao, Maui, July 14th, 1870.
To the Editor of the Pacific Commercial Advertiser.
Dear Sib : In your issue of Saturday, July 9th,
I see that you have inserted a quotation from a
communication of mine, addressed to the editor of
the Hawaiian Gazette. This quotation is correctly
made, I believe ; and had you also quoted the para
graphs read before the Legislature Beveral weeks
before, instead of making me say what I did not say,
you would have saved me from supposing you to
have had the coolie on the brain, and probably from
other remarks io my communication. So had you
allowed the readers of your issue of the 9th instant,
to see for themselves what I said through the Gazette,
of July Cth, of Mr. Kapihe, you would hardly have
presumed to tell them as jou in your paper of July
9th, that I took occasion to publicly reprehend the
representative tt Makawao, Mr. Kapihe, for not
voting on the bill, to repeal the penal contract law."
I deny ever having publicly reprehended Mr. Kapihe
for not voting. As he ws not present when the vote
was taken, I knew, of course, that he could not have
voted either for or against the law, and as I saw
nothing from him in the shape of an argument,
either pro or con, I know not to this day how he
stood on the question. " Why he was absent," I
remarked, I do not know," and I added, " I hope
he can explain himself to the satisfaction of his con
stituents." I)ocs this look like seeing a missionary
holding this patriotic and noble Hawaiian up to pub
lic scorn for acting the part of a conscientious
Christian? " An act you add which should bring a
blush to tbe cheek of every American." To Mr.
Kapihe, I sustain the relation of a friend and pastor.
I never asked him for a pledge that he would, if
elected, defend the labor system perhaps others did
nor did he give me such a pledge, and had he
.voted with those who desired a change of the law, I
should not have reprehended him much less, held
him up to public scorn. I ask as a matter of simple
justice that you allow me to make this correction of
your version of my remarks concerning Mr. Kapihe,
a version derogatory to my character as a Christian
minister, or even as a man of common decency. I
think it my duty to give you this privilege, before
seeking through another channel to disabuse myself
before the public.
This, however, is not all would it were. But on
concluding what you have to say of my treatment of
Mr. Kapihe, you add, To what depths will poor
humanity stoop for filthy lucre." Well, friend
Whitney, that's a stunner, but a blow aimed at my
Christian and ministerial reputation which may
rebound to him who gave it. That you mean all
that you say in that paragraph I gather from the
anecdote which you say you published not lone since,
and which you add ' may afford a clue to the causes
that distort our friend's vision." No one can or
will mistake your object in the application you make
of this anecdote. It is that I have sunk to a low
depth for filthy lucre. Depths for filthy lucre ! You
say with an exclamation point ; that is, I take it,
marvelous that so it should be ! I trust that you are
not the only one that marvels on making so distress
ing a discovery. For let me ask, have I after mora
than 40 years residence on these islands as a minis
ter of Christ and a missionary of the cross just won
this unenviable character? Do my fellow laborers
and fellow citizens believe this record of me ? In
1829, the year after my arrival, I left my wife with
a babe, sixteen days old, and taking my life in my
hand, performed an agency among the Indian tribes
on the northwest coast. Did I do this, think you,
for filthy lucre? In 1846, and onward I acted as
the aeent of Kamehameba ill, in selling tbe district
of Makawao, collected the money which I remitted
to His Majesty. Did rumor whisper that a single
dollar found its way into my pocket, or did I grow
rich by this agency f 7 acres of land, the King
unsolicited, gave me for my services. This was all I
received, and more than I asked. Did the love of
filthy lucre crop out in my agency for the King?
For years I acted as School Treasurer of this district.
and many thousands of dollars passed tnrougn my
hands. Did a single " hapaumi " stick to my
fingers, while thus receiving and distributing moneys
for sustaining Behoofs? Did I seem influenced by
the love of " filthy lucre," when in 1843, after hav
ing labored fifteen years, merely for my foot! and
clothing, I left what had been my home, and with
wife and children drawn in a hand cart, came to
Makawao, and took up my residence among a poor
people as a self supporting minister of Christ ? And
where I have since labored eking out a support by
the labors of mr hands? irlease enlighten me on
what you regard as eviIence of my love of filthy
lucre ? My first thought on reading the paragraph
in which you so confidently accuse me of what would
disgrace me in the eyes of every Christian commu
nity on earth, was, that you supposed me to be a
pid writer for the press i e , for the Pacific, the
Christian Mirror, the Home Guardinn; and per
haps, the Hawaiian Gazette. If you thus suppose,
I even assure you that I have not received a dollar
front the proprietors or editors of those papers, nor
have I expected or asked a remuneration, though-for
Borne of these, and many other periodicals, I have
written during many years. Doth this look like
bcine influenced by the loveof filthy lucre? Some
one, however, suggested that my lore of filthy lucre.
in your opinion, moved me to support the obnoxious
law, hoping that as the planters grow rich by .the
gains of oppression I might, by-and-by. Share in
the spoils ! What I have received during the last
nine years, has scarcely exceeded 0450 per year,
paid about equally by natives and foreigners. A
handful of the class, among whom there are three
planters, aid me as they feel able ; no stated salary
have I asked, or they offered whether the price of
sugar was high or low, they have done for me about
the same each year, acting as it seemed to me, from
principle. Have any of my people intimated that
the pastor of Makawao seemed smitten with the love
of filthy lucre T " Would the business men of the
rural districts of the islands, consent to labor for the
amount which I receive from year to year T Do my
house and equipage betray my love of the almighty
dollar! Do you suspect me of having gold and
silver hidden away in an iron Bafe, or strong box, or
that I have loaned thousands at exorbitant interest T
Or finally, as my house has not only been frequented
by tourists, but by the members of our mission fam
ilies, as you personally, have occasion to know, have
you evidence from what you know of me, as one
who for many years has professed to " use hospital
ity, that, under this cloak, I have been actuated
by the love of filthy lucre T "
This letter has been devoted to the refutation of
grave charges. Aa for the other which you think I
would do well to write, it will be forthcoming when
I can see a moral resemblance between the sale of a
thing a contract for labor for a short period of
time, under the same protection of law as with a
former employer aud the bondage of a human being
for life, and in which his descendants are involved,
subject only to the will and passions of his master !
Yours truly, Jonathan S. Green.
Pastor at Makawao.
Keji arks. There are some men who have such
an inmate fondness for appearing in print, that
they take every occasion to ventilate their views,
no matter on what subject, or in what way it is
handled. In their verdancy they think that
unless they express their ideas in print, on them
will rest a fearful responsibility, if the world
goes wrong. To this class evidently belongs our
correspondent, who, according to his own letter,
corresponds gratuitously with at least four
Whatever Mr. Green may have meant when he
published the fact to the world that the repre
sentative from Makawao did not vote on the
Master and Servant bill, all who read his letter
to the Gazette could form from it but one opinion
that Mr. Kapihe was taken to task and pub
licly arraigned for not doing what was expected
of him Whether he meant it to be so understood
or not, it was a mean, unwarrantable and unmanly
attempt to bring the representative back to what
Mr. Green supposed to be his duty in the matter. If
he was ignorant of what bis language meant, all
tbe more reason why he should not have uttered
it. The Crown Minister who boldly offers a
reward to a representative if he will do so and so,
is no more reprehensible than a clergyman who
publicly holds him up in order to influence his
actions. It only affords another instance to show
that when ministers of the gospel dabble in
politics, they meddle with what is beyond their
We have no where charged Mr. Green with
acting dishonestly in any fiduciary capacity, nor
with accepting bribes of any kind ; nor bave we
ever hinted, as he imagines, that any editors
would offer to pay for his effusions. He know s,
as well as we and every one of our readers, that
the Crown Ministers are using the liberal funds
and patronage placed at their disposal in every
possible way that they can to purchase the services
and support of missionaries and others whom a
few years ago they sought to set aside, as worth
less trash, unworthy of notice, friendship, or
social distinction. The public have not forgotten
how like dogs they were treated at the funeral of
the late Karachameha IV. How this subsidizing
bas been done, we need not particularize, for our
correspondent knows as well as the public. At
that time Mr. Green himself was as bitter in his
denunciations of what he supposed to be a cor
rupt and ungodly crown ministry, as he is now
lavish of praises on them. Had we the files of
the Mirror (to which he refere) even for the past
two years, we could instance articles over his signa
ture which would humiliate bim to publish now.
These are among the remarkable changes of this
very remarkable age, and sbow;.sthat a writer's
1UUOO Ul JUCU Ullll llllllo 1111 J( v nuiiutiiunj
warped by the color of the glass they are viewed
We blame Mr. Green for writing in such a
way as to furnish to unscrupulous men testimony
in their support of a drowning cause, which he
did not design for that purpose. No one can
doubt that the extract from one of his letters
quoted in the Legislature docs endorse the present
labor system of these inlands. He probably did
not intend it to endorse the coolie system nor the
unrighteous penal clause ; but it was used to
sustain the whole. These features of our labor
system are as wicked as ever slavery was, and
their abolition, like that of slavery, is only a
question of time. To see the language of a man
of his years, experience and known philanthropy
used to support it, might well rouse, as it did,
the indignation of every friend of freedom. For
the good Jie has done or may do, all must respect
him ; but when he lends himself, willingly or not,
to sustain a corrupt and wicked system, he must
not blame those who condemn himself for this.
Plantation Sale. The Kapakuca or Metcalf
plantation, located near Ililo, has been purchased by
Messrs. Afong & Achuck, of this city, for $46,000.
The debts, it is understood, will nearly cover the
purchase money, so that, out. of a once valuable
plantation, worth S90.000 two or three years since,
little or nothing will remain to the heirs. . It will be
remembered that Mr. Metcalf willed this estate to
Punahou College, in the event of his eldest daughter
dying without children: Heavy commissions and in
terest have, however, swamped this valuable planta
tion, as they have swallowed up others before it. t
DOCTOR. TOr.NC, GRADUATE OP THE
University of Glasgow, and Member of the College of Sur
geons, Edinburgh, may be consulted at Mrs. Davis, corner of
Hotel and Atakea streets. 740 m
lVoticc of Removal
MESSRS. DALTON Si. DLA UVELT
take this method of informing their patrons and the
puone generally mat mey bave removed their estab
lishment to the building opposite their oresent stand-
next door to Messrs. Dillingham e Co. All demands for Sad
dlery, Harness Making or Repairing, or Carriage Trimming,
will be promptly attended to. 740 3t
THE ADVERTISER. WHO HAS HAD
several years commercial experience in England, India,
China and Australia, is desirous of obtaining employment in a
Mercantile House in Honolulu. Name and address may be ob
tained on reference to tbe office of this paper ; or, references aa
to character and ability and all particulars by addressing C.
General Post Office, Sydney, Mew South Wales. 740 lm
ALL PERSONS ARE IIEREBT W A RXED
not to harbor or trust my wife Paahana Norton, as she has
left my bed and board, and I will pay do debts of her Contract
ing. JOHN NORTON.
North Kona, Hawaii, July 29, 1870. 740 It
Dissolution of Partnership.
ROBERT LETT A.n JOIl MONTEIRO
have dissolved the Copartnership heietofore existing.
Robert Lett will carry on the business. ;
740 3t JOHN MONTEIRO.
WHOSE ARE THLY ?
f EPT AT MY HOUSE ON THE EVEX
WLd ing of June 16th, a pair of Earrings, which the owner will
please call tor. (740 It) H. M. WHITNEY.
ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS AGAINST
the Estate of J. B. SIL.LOWAJT, Kaddler, of UUo, will
please present them Immediately ; and all persons Indebted to
the said Estate are reuoeeted to pay the same to the nder
Signed. JAMES 1. MILLS,
F. S. LYMAN,
7t0 3t Assignees.
Legal Notices. Notice is -given by the Clerk of
the Supreme Court that the Justices of the Court
will sit at Chambers for the transaction of business
on the following days : Mr. Justice Hartwell, very
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, and Mr. Justice
Widemann, every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,
for the hearing of all matters that may be presented
to them. In the matter of the petition of W. C
Parke, asking for letters of administration ad Interim,
on the estate of Edward Burgess, deceased intestate,
Wednesday, the 10th day of August next, is set for
hearing the same, before Mr. Justico Hartwell.
Telegbafh Signals. A new and corrected edition
of the telegraph signal card has been issued, which
contains the numerous changes recently made. They
can be obtained at the bookstore, or of the carrier.
Price 25 cents.
Appraisement of Pbopebtt. Yesterday, Mr. J us
tice Hartwell appointed Messrs. C. S. Bartow, John
Ktson and IL Gilliland, to appraise the property of
the late E. Burgess.
Honolulu, July 4th, 1870.
To thb W. Master. Wiibkki add Ubithben of Ha
waiian Looa. No. 21, F. & A. M.:
Bkethken, 1 beg respectfully to offer my humble services
to you and to your sister lodge, and propose to give a musical
entertainment, entitled u The Influence of Music on the Human
Mind," illustrated by songs, scenas, etc., on any evening you
may appoint, after the 17th inst., the proceeds to be divided
equally between the two Masonic Lodges, aud to be applied to
their building funds, a suitable building for Masonic purposes
being much wanted in this city.
I am happy to be able to olfcr the use of a superior grand
piano for the occasion.
1 SeUU a note Ol a line icuur w mis iu ia 1 1 '14 1 1." 11c 1 wcauivr
Worshipful Bir aud Brethren, 1 beg to remain rratern-
A. 1. llAVgLL.
Hall or Hawaii I.odob, No. 21, F. Sc A. M.,
Honolulu, July 16th, 1870. j
A. H. Havell, Esq.. Honolulu
Deab Sir and Ukotheb : At the last monthly meeting of
Hawaiian Lodge, your communication of the 4th mm , In
which you oUV-r to give a lecture on music for the beneAt of the
building fund of the Masonic lodges of this cily, was read
and your generous offer accepted.
I am directed to say that Thursday evening, the lllh of
August next, at tbe Kauinakajiili Church, will be a convenient
time aud place for the lecture.
Very respectfully and fraternally yours.
Cuiileh T. GiLica, Secretary.
Hall or Le Fboobeh be l'Oceanib Lodoe, )
No. 124, A. F. &. A. M . V
Honolulu, July 15th, 1370.
Mb. A. H. Havell,
Dear Hib awd Hbotheb, Your exceedingly kind oner for
a musical entertainment, the proceeds to be divided equally
between the Masonic Lodgc-s of this city, and by Ibetu applied
as a building fund, lias been received.
1 aiu directed by the V. M., of Le Progrea de lfceiiie
Lodge, No. 124, to inform you of our acceptation ol your kiud
offer and with your permission would appoint Thursday eveu
ing, the 11th of August, as aa evening most suitable.
I remain very respectfully and fraternally yours.
Horace G. Cbabbe, Secretary.
TIIOS. G. THRUM,
Stencil Cutter, Engraver, Copyist and Callgrapher.
740 Front Room over the Post Office, Honolulu. ly'
E. HOFFMANN, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon,
Corner Merchant and Kaahumanu sis., near Postofflce. 740 ly
1858. JOS. W. I4li, 1870.
ARTIST III PHOTOGRAPHY,
Over the Jdverttser Office,
Next door to the Post Ofllce, has opened his Gallery for Photo
graphs, Cartes de Visite, Aniorotypes, aiulaiuo
types, c, &e.
740 Sntlsfardon Warranted or as Pny. ly
KINO STREET. HONOLULU. 740 ly
yEW CROP OF
SUGAR AND MOLASSES !
Now Coming la. For Sale by
740 6m C. BKEWEK & Co., agents.
Honolulu Engine Co. No. 1,
TUB M KM BE US OF THE ABOVE
Company are hereby notified that the regular
UNIFORM MKbTINU will be held on Wednes
day F.venine next, the 3d of Auitust,st hslf-psit
A prompt aud punctual attendance is reqursted.
EOWAllU L. 11AKVKV,
bevcu o vtuca.
English School, P.moa Valley Road.
A. T. ATKINSON, MASTEE.
Late of Rugby and Durham Schools, England.
flUIE PUPILS WILL ASSEMBLE ON MUN
1. DAY, August 1st, 1S70.
Subjects studied : English, Mathematics, French, Classics.
Kxtra Subject's: Music, Chemistry, Natural Philosophy, Me
TKHMS FKK UUAKTEH.
Boarders $10 Day Pnplls $30
077 Further particulars on application fit the School house.
IHOTOGRAPII CARDS TAKEN FOR
Tavo Dozen foi Oawli,
IKOU A l GIST It TO StTlOltER 1st,
In consequence of an intention to remove my Gallery after that
Uate to another locality.
First class jiictares only will be delivered.Q5
740 3t II. L. CHASE, Fort Street.
city oi hisirourive:
Xix Cases 2
In Casks !
ALL OF SUPERIOR QUALITY.
FOR 8ALK BY
( 740 2t)
ESTATE OF ISAAC MONTGOMERY,
mifE UNDERSIGNED HAVING BEEN
M. appointed Temporary Administrator of the Kstate of the
late Isaac Montgomery, of Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands, hereby
requests that any person having any property belonging to the
above Kstate will immediately deliver the same to the under
siened t and all persons having claims against the Estate are
requested to present them "within six mouths from the date of
this publication, w. v. rssss,
Honolulu, July 14th, 1870. 73S lm
Auckland New Zealand.
GEOKGE TIIO RIVE, JR.,
SHIPPING iD GOEBiL COjHUSSIOX AG EXT.
rt-T- All desnrintions of Mercantile Interests attended to.
XT Agent fir the Pacific Insurance Co. of Sydney, N. 8. W.
- ?3V em"
Just Received and for Sale,
VERY SUPERIOR BOTTLED ALE !
ALL AND TRY IT AT THE STORE OP
VT. L. GREEN.
The Ladies1 Benevolent Society
H O Jli lD -A.
A I I.
EARLY IN NOVEMBER NEXT, FOR TAB
BeneDt of their Boarding Schools for U iris, and other pur-
oosea of toe Society. . ......
Assistaore from tbe friends here or abroad, will be grate
fully received by the tSociety.
Keep it Before tux PicopLE.The Gaztii,
Wednesday has no less than three editorial trtiti!
on the subject of the prorogation of the LegisU,
commencing respectively as follows 1 After . ,
sion of sixty-eight days, the Legislative Asse;
reached the end of its labor," Slo ; " The Legif
Assembly was prorogued last week after a Beggj,
Alr!ii taa and TU. T. .
Assembly, after a somewhat protracted 8e8i0n
journcd on Friday last." After these repeated, k
severations by the official organ, the public at 17 k
and" the rest of mankind "may be assured of , ,
fact. Verily, there were three bellows biow; 1
the organ this week. p ' ' "
STEAM COMMUNICATION '
HONOLULU AND SAN FRANCISCO
Carrjins the United States Mai!v
Will Leave San Francisco,
On or about August'
And will Leave Honolulu !
On or about
For freight or Passage, or fr farther Infor'
tloa, apply t f Uint(
CAPTAIN It. S. FLOYD.
Or to the Company's Agents, t
iiawsinsin l'acKcl JLiW
SAN FKANC1SCO. N
TUB A 1 CLIITKR 1)4 UK
D. C. MURRAY, DE?
ft tt tk sV bTTVW ftawl
Will have Dispatch for the above Portctt0(
Sujierior AcouinmMhif'iuhn are offerml J'asscmjrri
by Vivi vemttl. A Vft
For Freight or Passage apply to
73 WALKKR k ALLF.N, AgrnU. j
FOU VICTORIA, R. C
Tlie Ilriliaii Itrig
ffifii, BYZANTIUM! put:
Will hare Immediate Dlxpatrh for tlie above Tot
For freight or passage, apply to k .
739 WALKER. 4 ALI.KN, Agei.u. " '
Regular Packet for Hanalei, Kauai,
TIIF- CLIPPER 8CH00NFR
fairy iui:i:, 'rT
SMITH. MASTER, I J.
Will Hail as a Regular Packet as above. j til
For Freight or passage apply to J
734 3m WAI.KKR h A I.I.EM.
CAPT. MELLIS1I. I
Will run as a Regular Packet to the above port. For Frtlr4
or Passage apply to
729 dm WALKER ALLF.N, Agenti.
Regular Packet for Koolau, Oaht
THE CLIPPER eCIJOONER,
J. WOOD. MASTER. I
Will run rerjxdarly belief n Jlnnnhdn aiul the varlmi
jyorl.-t of Koolau, Oahu.
For freight or passage opply to r
?aa 3iu T1IK CAPTAIN, im t.. T -
A Furnished Cottage to Let
IN EMMA STREET. NO. 1 0. API'LT
to W. HUMPHREY. t
Opposite the bailor's Ilmm
WAVING MADE A lift A NG EM E NTS I'M.
Jl regular supplies of the very best quality of firrwcwcl, lf
ii !."- l u I -.ir..! .t -r.-..I- I.. .....mil.. W"
JIARUII MNU inilll nAHl, Q UIIVI tUC HUIC U III nu,ilrl
and at prices to suit customers. j
73 2in . UOWSKTT C0.J
joiirv neiijI, ;
- HUT wnol3-ata.le5t,
HAS REMOVED TO TIIK '
No. 40 Fort Street, Vt
WI1KKK II K WILL ATttND TO ALL ORDERS IN Tilt
LUIH, Ul.X AMI ul.AKUAL Uhl'AIU Ll.
He will give specisl attention to cleaning, rcintirintr simI T
dialing eewmg Mschiues, and all other kinds of Light Macliiwrjl
and Metal Work of every description.
ALSO. ON HAND AND FOR BALK CHEAP,
j.. v aiictjr ui oi;vviiif iviciinm-.i-
Cnns, Pistols, Shot, Ainininftlon, I
MACIIINi: OIL, NERDLHK, Ac, Acj
trewing Machine Tuckers, Hinders, sml all other xti awl
duplicate parts of Marhiries supplied (in short tiotiee. I
COL AOKMT IB THIS KIMUUOM FOB I
The Celebrated Florence Sewing Machinei
70s ly. t
HONOLULU IRON WORKS COMPANY
TTj A K E ALL KINDS OP
Machinery. Susrar Mills. Steam Eneinei,
CENTRIFUGAL MA CHINKS. !
Also, Boilers, Coolers and ghert Iron Work, and all kludi
t BKArS AND IKON CAhTlNUS.
A large stork of Piping, Klhows. Tees, Ilisss Vslve.
Cocks, Sheet Iron, Holler Plate, Uar Iron, Centrifugnl Mir
India Rubber Packing, and every description of Um-Ututn
always on hand.
A Cff at Variety of Machinery on hand & for Sale L-
73S ly HONOLULU IRON WOBKS 00. j.
Commercial News Depot,
Steamer Ajax, Bark D. C. Murray ana
Clipper Ship Malay,
JULY 10th( 20th nnd 201b.
Sul$cribtr$ r do not receive their paptri, whrn advtf
tistd in tku ltt as recetvrd, mould una hoik
thereof by return matt.
Chimney crner.. ....... .judo j. z, ', .
Independent Msy 12, Jans 8, 18. !T
French Courier.... Jodb 4. IL JJ. !J
London Illustrated News
....Msy 28, Jans 4, IL"
....Ml, a. Juns i,r.
V ispaicu. .........
Msy lfl. J"" . 1 'I
Jon 2. V
Jane 9,16. 23,
irisu mn' - i ..if
Buaget a im
an... -?olr, A""'
wiget May 1,1.
Pall Mall Budget
London Art Journal....
Good Words..... jB.
Honrs at Horn.. M.
All the Year Hon k1
liondoo Bociety...... ..........- .-j, l-
.. i.i ...... .m iW
ww s n uDnts mar war v .
sTl Harper's Basar June 18, 2a, July t '!
Leslie's June 18. 86, J" X; J
New York Herald June 4, 11. 1. "''J
Tribune J bus 8, 1 , j
Nation J a. 9
" Ledger J bo 1 8. 24, M -J
" Evangelist Jmn?''inUt
- ZeltuSg Jane 11. 1. f.
IS Oft J ..!(.'
AIU California. '' - I
o.on. ,,,, i
French Courier , ' ,
bibv i. uue ii. ia. ta. ! -