Newspaper Page Text
BY C. S. BARTOW.
Imported Carriage Horses !
T AI CTION :
tlf crW o( lh A'lmiiulnt.jo of the Ett- of II late Ma
J-t y. I am lr..trmtr to :t at I'ul !:c Auction,
At 1 ' O'cmjcW, l., in frr,t uf sl-rrn.
.A. N are a n cl I I o rs c !
ImpoctM hf II, late M-ij'tty fpm dt'.rnia. Htp n
.fin l.;-tfi r a a
CELEBRATED TROTTING HORSE
Ki'h a jiawr.i.f IUrr,e male eiprrasty for thit H.ie.
C. 1. BARTOW. Am-tiwr
TV t Sales Eoom!
ON WEDNESDAY, : : : : : JULY 23d.
WILL BR Kl.l .
Print. Ticking-. Muslin.
f'obourg. White Cotton, Blue Cotton.
Drillings. I'lain and Striped Denims,
Towel.a, Cambric Handkerchief".
Umbrella. Table l"o'-r.
tiii an 1 I'..loml Shirt-.
1'ndT-hirn and Drawet.
-nrks ntil Stocking.
Shoes and Gaiters. Neck Ties. Ladies' Skirts
PACK KiR, S4CK- PEANUT
MK SAltbl.K IMR.K.
C. . BARTOW. Aacl'r.
LI "BIB UU.OX. 1M TWO HHKF.L (ARTS!
'Ill K I XDERMC.NKI) I1ERKDI' 4JIVE
I. Publwr Untie that they haee beu appotntnl by the Su
preme Coart th Guardian, of the persons and tbe property of
the minor children f th lai Joseph Booth, and all lui
ne relating ! theni mint be tranarteit with u ataueh fiuar
.lians. THOMAS LON'tl.
MR. ANNIE LONG.
H'moJulu, July I. 1S73. jy5 zt
IBKfi TO NOTIFV TIIK PI-BLICOK HO.
NoLLLU that I ban thi dr purehaa! alt the Right,
Title, ami Interest of C. B'JRNIIOLT, in and to the Buti-brring-Buaine.
known as the Oaha Market, in this City, and would
mooc mpertfally soltHt a continuance of the g-oral potroo
a with whieh Mr. Komholt ha been laToml.
ju. 1m- JOHN. !. HOLT.
Vii i.onc; jl ah sir.or run firm of
Mwxtgioag Co.. Bikn. at No. la Maanakea, Mreet,
bar ihi day aoUl out thir basin ! Lam Chaw, and all
Prtie) indebted to ytionf lontr Co., are reiaestM ta make
payment to Lam Ch. anl all prnoos to whom V jonglotij k.
t'o., are intbtrt,re re (iieatml t prewnl their claim to Lam
Honolulu. June 9, 1S73. jy3 3t
IR. K IM I'K.b C. WILDER, AVI I.I. HOLD
1 A my Tower of Attorney, and act for me. with lull author
!ty. during my aieoce from the Islands.
Honolulu, July Sth, 173. (jjJ ) K. F. ADAMS).
EG. HOFFuEIflMR & CO.
HAVE JUST RECEIVED
PER BARK WINDERMERE
CONSISTS I PART OF:
NEVEST STYLE PRINTS !
I5rilliantf, PrioteiJ .laconett),
White Linens, Fine Sateens, White Drills,
I'lear-hdl nnl I'nbleacbed Aloleskins.
Swiss b'tripes and Checks,
Brown Xiixicn Drills.
SiWia and Cambric, Italian Cloth,
Black and Colored Coburgs,
Silk Alpacas, Merinos,
LUw, White and Colored Flannels,
BR0W., CUE k WHITE fOTTOXS,
In all Qualities,
Waterpnwf Cloth, Denim. VicUria Lawns,
Mosquito Netting, Bedspreads,
Hear j Woolen Shawls,
WOOU KIVrVKETS !
Whitf Cott..n Blanket.-",
I lea Ty Flannel Shirts,
White Linen and Cotton Shirts,
Cnder? hirte, Sxka and StockiDgs,
Towels, Spool Cotton,
Silk, Linen & Cotton Handkerchiefs
A Fin aMt. of Braids and Trimmings,
Babies Woolen I trod and Shoes.
Ladi II.vlt, Silk Klusion.
Rib'wns of all kinds.
Saddles, Hriclles, Spurs,
Poncho , Twine, Pocket Knives,
A Full asst. of Groceries !
TaMe Vinegar, (lalTamzed Iron Tubs & TaiN,
Galvanized Sheet Iron,
Hessians & Bagging,
Watcrfilters, &c.. &c.
Foil N.I A A" Ii V
jaiilm ED. IKIFFSC11 LA EC KR A.
To Stand this Season !
THE THORorciIBREI STAM.IOX
-riLL. BE REAHV TO STAND FOR '
TV Mares at Waimarvalo Ranch for 4 months from the l-t
Terms Thirty Dollars Cash. Money to be
paid on return of each Mare.
Oovernoc Stanford " was bred by Robert Treat, Esq., of
Pa Francisco, and was got by the celebrated horse - Nortols"
by " LexiortoQ." "Governor Stanford's " dam "Fanny
Harper," by " Orey Ragle." and he by " Woodpecker."
For farther particulars refr to Am-riran and Knrlish Stod
Register. JOHS A.CCMMINS.
Waimanalo, July 1, 1"X
P. 8. Mares will bo attended to, aoJ after 20 day 60 rents
week Will be rharrd. Nn repan,ibi!itv taken in CIM of ac-
.... ' 7 . 1 1 m
BY E. P' ADAMS.
fou saM' lo- c ash :
. -V - - - .TTTT.V OO !
AT UC'-CU--1 - AT ALE." ROOM
The ( awnl ( '
E. I. ADAM?. Aurtlone-r.
SATURDAY. -AUG. 2d.
At yO'tW M- 1 0(r''r ,h,t V"'T
Desirable Piece of Property,
Si,a.,r4 "" fr"rr J - I-illlm
owr-rd by lr. 31. 1 0CCU',iM f"r ,h t y
S. O. W.l l'r, Ekj- . . .
For partieniaff xl AUCt,n Rm f
E. P. ADAM?, Aucl'r.
tikioE nSlRABLK PREMISES NOW
..." J.vi nnfarniht- rossesiuon eiren after the
ZTT". '7"""" - For Mrtirdlar apj.ly to
:Ht of M ,y n-C f" W J. H. CON EV. r
BR. BARK WINDERMERE!
and Other Late Arrivals !
For Sale by the Undersigned.
m'PERIOR HI.ACK SILKS.
Ilia, k irol 6ma S'Ik. BUf k R'P Sllk
Hs-xl Frncb Cvnbric Embreiilered Han:Kerrhief.
PrmteI Bniir?a Handkerckieh,
Army or Berts Blankets, Army Overcoats.
Pure Lioen St, !dF1'" ,te,in oerthii.
C'r.lore.1 Frinr. Cambrics,
P.lue Jerie SiiM. Hoierior (Pants) Trowsers,
SUPERIOR GOLD WATCHES I
iti prlor w II voi AVatohCN !
CASES BEST ENGLISH ALES !
I'M Best English XXX f tout,
Cases Rest HXiad Gin, Cases Best B.Vet Holland Oin.
quarter casks JUrtell'a Brandy,
Quarter Ca.-kl Hf3nssy's Bran.ly,
Cases Huperiot Scotch MTmkey, Cases Old Jamaica, Rum, '
Cases Henne7' 1, 2 and 3 star Brandy,
Cases Superior Berry, Cases Superior Port,
Cases Superior Champagne, standard Brands,
Quarter Casks Ene Pale Sherry, !
Quarter Casks ftamrock Old Irish Whiskey, I
Superior Aun!an Wine. Scotch Whiskey, jr. cask. j
Key Brand Ale, qosrts and pints. j
Star Brand Ale, quarts and pints, j
FIRE BRICK?. FIRE CLAY, BLACKSMITH'S COAL. J
ALSO OX H AM).
1 Sewing Macase, 1 Small Steam Engiue,
1 Double Wronht Iron Vat or Cooler,
I Large fpor Jhrrl. ir1 other Second Hand Machinery.
anl other Container, New and Second Hand,
AT LOWEST MARKET BATES.
W. L. GREEN.
LUMBER, JUMBER !
LEIVERS AfJD DICKSON
AT THEIR OLD STAND
Fort, King and Merchant Sts.
HAVE OX RAM) AXI FOR SALE.
Boards, Planks and Battens.
Nor' West Tcgued and Grooved Boards,
Nor" West Safaced Planed Boards.
Rough md Planed Boards.
Redwood Battens and Clapboards.
Redwood Tocjned and Grooved Boards.
BOOHS, TODUS A.l) BLIXDS !
Nails, Loci; Butts and Screws.
OIL. WHITE LEAD, ZINC PAINT,
Turpentine, drome Green.
Paris Green, !hrome Yellow.
Red Lead, Blot Paint. Varnishes.
Burnt and R TJmber.
Venitian Red, Yellow Ochre. &c. &c.
FOR I'LA.tatIOX I'SB-
WHITE ASH BIARDS & PLANKS,
FOR WHElLWRMlj, AND pLANTAT(ON USE
WHITE EXTERN PINE
WVTL, pApER !
AIL OTHER BEUHG MATERIALS !
LEWElS & DICKSON.
TIME-TABLE OF THE
s-9r it mmwr il trii niirn '
i i I i vr I i
i U(ul tlk.
. - - lions
Aarsit 1 HI,. -A
Awsiaal 'J .'lib.
September I at.
Circuit of Kouui
I - No Cre-i:t for Tasiaee Monev. Tick: at the oiice
only. Not repon'he f-r any freight or package, unl-. rr-
relied f,. ?AMCEL O. WILPER
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP
For SAA FIMXCISCO.
THE iIEMll IRON STEAMSHIP
V. F. I.AP1DOE, Comruana. r.
Will Sail lr Snn Frnnriar n
THURSDAY, : : : : : AUGUST Tth.
For Freight .HhJ Pagr? apj.ly t
tnj i It II. HACKFELD it CO., Aent.
FOR KAUNAKAKAI andPUKOO!
THE A 1 CLIPPER.
:6gy Schoonei Wirioln ,
E. C. FOUNTAIN, Master,
Will Run Resularly to the above Ports. For Freight or Pajsaje,
apply to the Captain on board, or
jyl3 3m J. I. DOW5ETT. Agent.
IFOK PORTIiAI), Ui:(a)
-a. THE AMERICAN SCHOONER
Will have rjiticL dsii!chfor the above iort, hnvimj
I coiviidfru'jle part of her largo tngag&t.
I For freight or passage apply to
! jyU II. HACKFELD & CO. Agents
! FOR VICTORIA, IS. C.
THE FrNE BARK
I E IL AWAR 12 ,
Will hare Quid: Dispatch for the obave Fori.
For Frei jht or Passage apply to
jyi WALKER & ALLEN, Apents.
FOR VICTORIA, V. I.
ATi THE FINE A 1 BRITISH CLIPPER BARQUE
G5 Tooa Rrgiatcr YEAMAN, MASTER.
Just arrived from LiverKol,and will have quick despatch for
the above port.
For freight or pasnage, apply to
ju7 TUEO. II. DAVIES, Agent.
BOSTON7 & HONOLULU PACKET LINE !
C. BREWER CO., ACENTS.
Favorable arrangements can always be made for
Storage and Shipment of Oil, Bone, Wool, Hides
and other Merchandise to New Bedford, Boston, New York and
other Eastern Ports. IET Cash Advances made.
fe24 ly C. BREWER ti CO.
Regular Packet for Kona and Kau.
The New Clipper Schooner
! U I L A ,
! S. DAVIS, Master.
! Will run regularly on the above route, having excellent accoin
i modations for passengers and freight,
i For Freight or Passage, apply to the Captain on board,
I orU (jy5) TIBBKT3 & SORENSON.
DISPATCH LINE FOR SAN FRANCISCO.
C. BREWER X. CO., AGENTS.
Merchandise received STORAGE FREE and
liberal cash advances made on shipments by this
line. (fe24 ly) C. BREWER & CO.
REGULAR PACKET FOR LAHAINA.
..ia rp-rrT-i cflirn wrrpipTti hjtt't t tt t
E. D. CRANE, Master.
Will Ron Rfgatarly between This Port and Lahaina,
UonolnlaSitordavn and Lahaina eiery Wednesdays.
jyS 3m II. HACKFELD k Co.. Agents.
FRAZER RIVER RED SALMON!
SPRING CATCH I
IN PRIME ORDER.
FOP. SALE BY
Jyo CASTLE & COOKE.
PER COSTA RICA,
DIRECT from CIIIIVA.
WHITE CHINA MATTING !
All Kinds of China and Japan Teas.
The Finest Qualities.
Ivory and Sandal Wood Fans,
LADIES FANCY SLIPPERS !
CRYSTAL, k IIHMM JEWELRY,
PURE CRASS CLOTH.
FANCY CHINA AND JAPAN CURIOSITIES ! !
FOR SALE II V
AFONC & ACHUCK.
having recently opened the above es
tablishment, formerly known as the
Canton Boarding House." Hotel s-t.
for the reception of those who may have a relish for good soups
. and beautiful meals ; connected with the Restaurant are
Rooms to let comfortably furnishc 1. The tables will be sup
plied with the best that the market can afford and nothia; will
, be spared for the convenience hoarders. Give us a call and
prove for yourselve.
jyl21m CIIO Y Y LET ,t Co.
A TWO-STORY BUILDING SITUA
TED At Kplama, mauka of the Reformatory School,
opposite the residence of Mr. I. B. Peterson.
my 17 t or particulars, arp'r at THIS OFFICE.
Hay! Hay! Hay.
THE UNDERSIGNED ARE RE-
ceivinif Pressed Bales of
Prime Maniania Hay
From Laie, which they will sell in quantities to suit.
jyl2 tf WALKER & ALLEN.
H' AVIXC PURCHASED MR. BEN" FIELD'S
interest in the Carriage Manufacturing Business in this
I City, I am now prepared to execute all orders in my line with
l promptness and dispatch. I trnst my long and varied experi
i ence in the business will enable me to Eire satisfaction to all
- those who may favor me with their patronaee.
1 Honolulu. Jan. 1st, 1373. (jyStf) a WF?T.
CENTLEMEN CALL IN
ElEli.l.T WARES i MIl lUE:
vm.-N'J v.m- ;i -- win nn a
FLTLL STOCK OF CLOTHING,
I ROM MM: IM.UK. TO MoRKIM."ilT.
ELEGANT OPEH BACK SHIRTS !
.v:cy. Lamb's Woi.l tcarle: Wt I'DdersJitrt.
ilk I'nJershirtJ and l'rawt-r. from 3d to 2 iachc.
S:arl t Lamh's tt'wl Sucks, Grey Lamb's Wool Sxk.
Mnr.o. Fine Cotto". Lij'e Thread. Linen and Siik Socks,
llW-acheJ Brown C;:on ?-cL. tc.irl't White ,hakrr.
FUUM 36 TO 4-i IXCnK?.
Cottun FUntitfl I'nJer-hlrts, from CO I ) 14 iim Ki -,
Meo'i Night Shirts, Conieth:ng tir.
VoutLs anj Boys Untlcrsliirt.,
Youths & Boys White & Colored Shirts !
I.ntral Sitlr Ii F.ST Q ualily f
FROM II TO IS INCHES,
x a. v i jh s & ix i x. r s.
witU ao l without Collar?.
Neck Ties, Uloves, Sup?niers,
Linen Pocket HanJkerchiefs. both white & cotoreti bonier.
Trunks, loth plain aa.l in Sole Leather, Travelins Pa?",
Valie, IiJie KeLrules.
Silk rtnbrellas, in whalebone frame, Aliaca,
Itilian Cloth ami Cott m Umbrella, Hats ami Caj?,
And a Splendid NEW Invoice
BENKERT'S BOOTS & SHOES !
Jl ST RKCKIVKI) UY TIIK MURRAY.
yo uj:a tti-:xtiox;also directed
STYLISH STOCK OF JEWELRY!
GU and Silver Watches of finest quality, each of which is
warrantej. These are the finest grade of Watches made in
the United States. The Shirt Studs, Collar and Sleeve Buttons
are NEWEST STYLE, and each article warranted as repre
sented. Crosses, Lockets, Pins, and an elegant Line of Ladies,
Misses and Children's Finger Rings, Gents Fine Stone Rings,
Crystal Lockets, Chains, Ladies ami Gents Gold Chains.
GOU AX1 SIL VKll Til 1MB ',
both Ladies and Misses Sizes.
Elegant Ear Rings, Sets of Coral & Coralline Neck Laces,
Gold Watch Keys and Seals,
THE BEST POCKET CUTLERY
IX TOW X.
EVERYTHING IN TOILET ARTICLES !
,T tJ S rF I 1 C JZ I A" L 13
Per o(a Kica. a Splendid Line or
CHILDREN'S SHOE-WARE !
NEW Styles. Also, a Full Line of These Elegant
Screwed Kools A: Shoes Z
In Jm t Ki'i rtftn nf tr.si(ftj foxixl hi all
n'f l apiOtntfil
CLOTHING AND FURNISHING GOODS
Storfs, and at Prices to Suit the Time. Please call and Exam
ine before Purchasing Elsewhere.
Corner Fort and Merchant Street
THE " WINDERMERE !"
WITH A -
ESIDES TIIF. ISI AI. INVOICES OF
FRO.M I.OXDOX AND PARIS.
THE CARGO INCLUDES
Wliitc IjCsicI. Zinc.
Grosiioll' Oolos-o -
Rudall's Piccolo Piano Fortes!
Blood. Wolf & Co.'s Porter,
Bulk Ale, j
GOODS FDR THIS MARKET f
Ginger Wine, Geneva,
Steam Coal, Blacksmith's Coal,
BLUE FIRE BRICKS.
&C," &c, &c.
THEO. H. DAVIES.
' THE PACIFIC
j (Lmimmxial btdiscr.
rHr or THE .MtH. JOB THE loTH 0 Jll,Iw
Hoott li Mto Titt.
' Ju!jr iJ Firt U'tart-r 0 3 r
Full M.-.n S 2 ri
!t UMt- r 10 JT n
C ttr Nrw M'-t! O t et
t 1 San R-.m'i i U5 5 t ; Sun Sets. ...6 41 5r
16ih San Ri i;S am; Sun Stl....6 4J m
Ji.l San Rises 5 in; Sua Srti 65 r
-".i!i s-.ui Rw j Ci ; San S-t....e ri
K i-1-- . . . . .5 .'C x ; s'ua eVt.....6 3j
t' A FT. 1MEL SHITII.
SATIKDAY. jri.Y 10
otf.s or Tin: wk.uk.
TCr- Tlior' wiiH-e a special meeting of Hawaiian
Lodge N. 21. F. A. A. M.. on Monday lening,
July 21st. at 7:"' c. v. Full aiteiuianot retitiejiied.
3T The next term of St. Albaa'3 College will
commence on Monday, July 2Sth, ben Mr Atkin
son will be happy to see all his pupils.
ST Our thanks are due lo the officers of the Mer
chants' Exchange, i?an Francisco, for files of late
papers per Fanny. Also, to Mr. T. O. Thrum for
A Destrable Investment. We beg to call atten
tion to the advertisement in to-day's paper, of parcels
of desirable re3l estate for sale over the pali, in
Sentenced. David Watson, in the Supreme Court,
convicted cf breaking into the sugar-house of Adderley
. Coolidge, Koolau, was sentenced on 1Vednc?d:ty
last, to one year's imprisonment at nam labor.
I Miss Maggie Knight is announced in ;i good bill
for this evening at the Hawaiian Theatre. We bespeak
for this talented young performer a full bouse. We
understand she will be well supported, and that some
new talent is expected by the arrival of the bark D.
I C. Murray from the coast.
Prater for the Lefebs. According to previous
notice, meetings for the above purpose were held at
the Bethel and at the Kawaiahao churches yesterday
forenoon, and in the evening at the vestry of the
Fort Street Church and at Kaumakapili. The attend
ance was large, and a deep interest was manifested.
Polynesian Encampment No. 1, I. O. U. F., last
evening, the following officers were installed by C.
S. Bartow, D. I). (5. Sire, agisted by W. C. Parke,
G. J. Warden :
1). N. Flitncr, C. IV, C. R. Hishcn, II. P.; Geo. Enimes,
S. W.; J. S. Smithies, Scribe ; V. V. Parke, Treasurer ; Geo.
Williams. J. W.
Odd Fellows. On Tuesday evening last, the fol
lowing newly elected officers of Excelsior Lodge, I.
O. O. F., were regularly installel by P. P. Grand
Sire Cornelius S. Bartow :
L. Vay, X. (J.; S. SaviJge, V. G.; A. Catle, It. 8.;
Robert Lcwcrs, Treasurer.
Mvsic this Afternoon. The Band will play at
Emma Square, commencing at 5 p. m. . The following
is the programme, to conclude with a march around
the square :
Emma Square March Derger
Selections, Opera Barber of Seville, (new) Rossini
How Beautiful Thou Art Weids
A Tale of Happy Times, Walts Faust
Cavatina, Opera Linda Donizetti
Cremorne Lancers, (new)........... Zerrmann
The Nchoc. This trim little clipper of a journal,
after having been laid up " in ordinary " for several
months has ugaiu started out on a cruise. This time,
however, the craft is close-hauled in the wind's eye,
on a directly opposite tack from the last, there hav
ing been a change of the monsoon. She plunges
wickedly in a headbeat sea, and appears to be con
siderably out of trim, having a decided list.
From Maui. Our correspondent at Makawao,
under date of the ICth inst., says : " We are having
very satisfactory weather now-a-days, with more or
less frequent showers. Last night there was quite a
soaking rain, that rejoiced the hearts of the planters.
Feed for the cattle is springing up again, and pools
and streams are filling up. Plenty of water in the
streams of Wailuku, Waikapu and Waihee." From
Wailuku we are pleased to learn that the accident
which befel Dr. F. W. Hutchison last week, is not so
serious in its results as had been reported. Though
severely bruised, the Doctor is not seriously injured,
and it is expected will be around in a few weeks.
; The U. S. S. Portsmouth. The schooner Fanny,
from San Francisco, reports having spoken the
iPortsmouth , surveying ship, to the northeast of this
island, employed on her duties. She will touch at
Kawaihae for supplies towards the latter part of this
month, and call off this port for her mail, proceeding
again on her surveying duty.
The Fanny sailed on Thursday lor Maui and
Ilawaii, en route for the Navigator Islands. Colonel
Steinberger, who is passenger on the Fanny, pro
ceeds to the Navigator's Islands on a mission from
the United States Government, and on his way makes
a call on Captain Makee at Maui. His Excellency
the United States Minister Resident took passage for
Hawaii on the Fanny, purposing to return by the
An Improvement. In these dull times it is grati
fying to see that some one has the enterprise and
spirit to put up substantial improvements on their
property. Mr. Jas. Robinson has commenced putting
extensive additions to each side of tke old stone
warehouse at the point," which, with the wooden
figure-head on the makai end has been for so many
years a prominent land-mark. The old building was
erected in about 1810, and was long the most
commodious and best building of the kind in the
town. In the large hall upstairs, in 1843, Lord
George Paulet one day christened something over
forty children of English residents.' There also was
held a ball to commemorate the rescue of a company
shipwrecked on Christmas Island, in 1847. The old
building is to be enlarged some thirty feet on each
side and sixty feet in length, the walls to be run up
the height of the old building, and the whole to be
A Hawaiian Dick TiitriN. There is in the Oahu
Jail, his log adorned with a ball and chain, a young
Hawaiian prisoner, not more than seventeen years
of age, who has fairly earned the above title. In
his native district ot Hamakua. where he early
gained a reputation for kleptomania, he first won
fame and attracted public attention by stealing a
horse. For this offense he was arrested and sent
to Honolulu to be hold for trial. Here he informed
the Deputy Marshal that the money obtained by
the sale of the stolen horse was in a house in
Pauoa valley, so he was sent there to get it in
company with a policeman. On the road, he
broke ' for the bush, but was caught after a
sharp chase. For this attempt to escape he got
three months. ent to Hawaii, he was tried and
convicted of stealing the horse. At Kawaihae on
his way to Honolulu to be imprisoned two years,
he slipped from the guuid in broad daylight, and
ran like a deer for the mouBfain. Before he could
be followed he had mounted a horse tied out on
the hillside and galloped off ami disappeared up
the gulch. It was sometime before he was caught
aad brought to Honolulu, when he got a further
time lor escaping. His next exploit was whih' he
was employed witli other prisoners in digging in ;t
garden in the valley, when he cleaned out "" all
tue clothing from one gentleman's house and
secreted it in the out-house of another. Convicted
of this, a further term of imprisonment was re
corded aaainst him, and a ball and chain was put
on his leg. This not having been very carefully done,
one day last month he took a convenient oppor
tunity to slip it off. and disappeared for two weeks,
until he was again arrested. During that time he
lived in an unoccupied hoie on the valley road,
and occupied his nights in visiting the kitchens of
our residents. His- description of what he found
in various larders would be interesting and amus
ing. On one occasion he made a cleau swevp of
the Police Magistrate's cupboard, (of all others)
and got a good haul of cold meats, not forgetting
ta take the mustard and pepper. At a Cabinet
Minister's, however, be had very poor success,
there being scarcely anything edible. But he
omitted to take nothing he saw, and amongst his
plunder at different times, was clothing, fire-arms,
jewelry and money. Tracked at last and pursued
by the police, he gave them a lively chase, eventu
allv taking to the harbor, where after the capsizing
of "a canoe, he was captured by a party in a boat.
Yesterday, Kamakaokalani (for this 13 his poetical j
native name) was sentenced in the Police Court, j
three months for desertion, and two years for one
ot his recent larcenies. He has now about seven
years to serve. Onr Hawaiian Dick Turpin, with a
more extended field of operations, might yet make .
ToV.e FAitor of thr Pac'f.C Gnnvirrcial A htrtiscr :
Sis : I have to thank you for the courtesy which
has enabled cie to reply to txrnc persons, who have
condescended to notice my unworthy self on account
cf my humble address to a c.ttive audience n the
evening cf the .'"Oth cf June last.
Mr. Castle, in Lis letter iu the CauUf f July
i'th, labor? very hard to uike hi readers U;itc
that 1 nas concerned in, tint I was the irjstigate-r, if
cot the actual ecncoctcr cf, the resolution thit he
should r-e invited to visit foreign climes. 1l:e rc;l
mover, author, and cc'v person c-'gniunt t that
famous resolution and myself are so iueitrieahiy
mixed up in Mr. Castle's sentences, t'lt it is at
times almost impossible to distinguish of w hvh r
son he is speaking.
Mr. Castle, there were too iuauv people puent at
the meeting, who knew thst I w;s not in the secret
cf the resolution to aflord you the ti.tvlo of a
chance cf making ethers Klieve, iu Honolulu at
le:ist, that I was the culprit : and as it did not meet
with a seconder, although I wo there, your pathetic
appeal for sympathy for your injured self and thox
belon'Tin? to vou. as aninst tne. is wasted. Thtiee
0 c 4
happy you must le in your conviction th.it tLis pro
posed cession of territory, or even of annrsation it
self, to the United States, would bo for the greatest
possible advantage to the natives of these islands as
well as for your own interests, and 1 ha!l not at
tempt to shake it, but to me it does not appear
strange or unnatural, that natives, when they beard
that you were planning the transfer of themselves
and their country to a foreign power, should invite
you and yours to leave that country until the trau
fer was effected. Whose bull ws it thst gored the
ox, yours or theirs?
To Mr. H. A. P. Carter's letter 1 have not much
to fay. I am surprised, however, that a gentleman
so able, fo astute, and gifted with such crushing
powers of argument and elegance of composition,
should have taken such pains to gibbet that very
cause he professed to advocate " F.very one that
was in distress, and every one that was in debt, and
every one that was discontented, gathered them
selves nnto him." Is it possible that Mr. Carter has
been dabbling in forbidden lore? The charmed
bullet has done its duty, but not as lie intended it.
Is it the natives who profess to be in distress, or in
debt, or discontented; or some other people? Let
the facts speak for themselves. There may be some
truth in what he savs concerning the "bigotry"
that caused the expulsion of the Catholic priests
from this country, but instead of ' narrow minded
fears" I should read "intolerance," or perhaps
" self interest ; " if he wish for exact information,
however, I would refer him to Mr. Castle, who prob
ably is better acquainted with this matter than any
one else. One thing is certain ; they have faithfully
done their Master's work among the people they
hoped to save, and have not asked fr money or
lands for their own benefit. Some have gone to
their rest, and they died as poor as they had lived.
To the writer of the article signed " Reciprocity,"
while thanking him for the courteous manner in
which he has met me, 1 would say, that I, myself,
am a firm adherent to the principles of free trade,
but that my address to the natives was intended, not
as a lecture on that subject, but as an expression of
my views on the proposed cession to the United
States of Amcricn of a portion of the territory of
I now come to Mr. Whitney, and he requires a
little more attention at my bauds. In his leader of
July 2d he says : " Mr. Rhodes knows ierfectly
well that the Government has no paper now.
The object of this false statement is evidently
to prejudice the natives," &c, &c, &c. If the
Gazette is not the Government paper, what is the
meaning of the Hawaiian arms impressed upon it,
and the By Authority " column? Did Mr. Whit"
ney suppress the Minister's omcial note that accom
panied the ministerial declaration that appeared in
the Gazette of the 9th and the Akvertiskk of the
12th, hoping to conceal the fact that the Gazelle is
the Government paper? If bo, how vain were his
hopes the truth will shine out in spite of every
effort to prevent it. The last link in the evidence,
although it is hardly required, is furnished, Mr.
Editor, by your remark " the inevitable result of
subsidizing a newspaper, like everything else, is to
set things running at sixes and sevens." Whose is
the false statement, Mr. Whitney's or mine?
At the close of my address I said : "If we should
live in such a manner as to cause that dreadful
disease teprosy to spread amoDg us and ecize upon
the body of the nation," &c, &c. Mr. Whitney, in
his pretended criticism of this passage, garbled, of
course, to suit his views, says, "As three-fourths of
the people are now more or less diseased," kc, &c.
Is this the truth? or is it a wicked slander of the
people through whom he gets his bread ? There is
so much of the same description that I am at a loss
where to choose. I will select one instance, and
then leave that part of the subject. He says, speak
ing of me, "He knows or ought to know that no
Chinaman has had the disease" (leprosy). I do
know that amongst other cases a Chinaman who
came, or was brought here under contract, never
went to service at all, but was sent at once from the
ship that brought him to the leper hospital. The
minutes of the Board of Health will prove that.
Most of us remember the efforts he made for weeks
together, for purposes of his own, to misrepresent
me as an advocate for, I having been a strenuous
opponent to, the issue of paper money, and how
thoroughly his misrepresentations were exposed.
The castigation he received from the editor of they
JVuhou for his disgraceful endeavors to induce na.
tives to tell him something to the discredit of the
said editor, is still fresh in our minds ; but nothing
will teach him uprightness.
I will not, as others have done, call him a pig
headed man, but I find him, in the prosecution of
his schemes, so very peculiar in his ideas of frtft
and honesty, that it will require some very extraor
dinary action on his part to induce me to pay any
further attention to him.
My address may have been at once an "incen
diary" utterance, and an "exhibition of namby
pambyism;" it may appear "absurd to a thinking
man of foreign birth," and be as insipid as " tomato
sauce," but I have the satisfaction of knowing that
it is appreciated by those to whom it was addressed,
and I have the further satisfaction of knowing that
I have with me one "thinking man of foreign
birth," second to none in his mental culture, or the
honesty with which he expresses his convictions. I
shall finish this letter by an extract from his address,
delivered at the Hawaiian Hotel, March 11th, 1873.
Amongst much other pertinent matter, Mr. Phillips
then said : "If the Pearl River project could be
made acceptable at Washington, is it for the advan
tage of Hawaiians? Those intcrcstcl in sugar may
be tempted to say, Give us anything to open the
San Francisco market. Sufficient for the day is
the evil thereof.' They should consider, however,
whether even they can endure the attendant evils.
Vociferous annexationists in imitation of those who
recommend this measure to the United States because
it leads to annexation are impatient to accept the
scheme for the eake of its indirect results. The
scheme is really recommended on both sides as an
nexation in disguise. To those who like to sail un
der falsa colors, I will only say that an honorable
enemy abhors disguise, and if you mean annexation.
please ofler the genuine article. There is small
profit ajid no satisfaction in dealing in shams.
" I regret to confess that I can see no consequences
of this Pearl River scheme, but a decay of the re
sources of the nation, and the degradation and final
extinction of the native race. They must desert the
homes of their fathers, and the places which once
knew them shall know them no more forever. I
cannot sec how this project can attract any but those
who insidiously seek annexation, and I speak the
words cf truth and soberness in declaring my belief
that it would be disastrous to every interest in the
These are precisely the views I have expressed.
OrcvM Poity. We have received a sample of
this article, at the hands of J. J. Cunningham of
Vcrn&n. Sutter county, on the Sacramento river
about twenty miles f :om this city. The rpecimen
before u3 is nearly six feet high, has four poppy
heads tnd was grown on the ranch of a Kanaka,
John Kapa, near Cunningham's, who has a crop of
some two acres, which he intends to gather soon
and extract the juice iherefrom.c. Cmon.
Queen's HoipiUl Society.
Tho biennial meeting of this Society was bc ldn
on Saturday last, at the Court houae, Chief JutUee
Allen, Vice-President. In the chair. The Treasurer,
His Fx. Charle K. Bhbop, presented fcU Report
for the two yearn, which is as follows:
Si vimii iiiM4i. ItrronT or vmc Taat til or tmi
ii rr.' lln.rim. to rut I'oartiatTiot
n hi mar .
t 131 M
ii-'nrvulriil IvirirtH-a. CoumiI awl
other fuc J'ar I'slrrou I.IM1 00
I'l-otnhutor Lite Mmbrrtu Too 00
Mhcr I'otitritmtora Its M
lkMi!u!u PuUk- 1121 AwnciatMO.. Vii to
l'-llfrr all 1 1 11110 Urtmrg'i
t 1,604 1t
A -jrojnaU.Hi ly the Irgirialive
ArwraMt f.aiaia support " I1A"1 00
Apiiriiprialiua t improvement
and rrjiair 1,S74 ii
tAe of Cert. a Lile Membership T M
Upon 7Q o
IWappiuc Paper -0 OO
tiraM lit, ol-t tore $4,40.. ST 4ti
U -Vi A Co. ami nr Anr I tlf 10.. 2.904 frtf
ii I If
rjiJ PaL-try ot l'tii"u UJ looiitbi. . . U.I74 Co
" Awilol 1 mutilti 60 Ui
- ace of !urvror,&er'aat. Ac. 4.6T.T tni
f r iroTilon,nie4i-iDef,larDiture
IxiMirir. fuel, tbta, watiinj,
rAi,e 1VM0 tt
f.r repair ail uuprovrmeou. . . . I.M4 ki
iiitf-ret r.n ovrr draft JU Ti
Total rcri'ii'tit iluriiiX the 14 yeara. 13VffT 1
Amouut from lluhop A. Co. (due the) Jt,M4 b
Toul rtjnirut dunuf the 14 year 141,640 l
The AKt and Liabilities of the CurpuraUoa oo
the Ut of Ju!r, ISTO. will be about at ftJkw :
AmiMiiiiH Appropriatiiia lo be drawn ...f 1,333
I'anaeufer and Hawaiian Hra-
ni--ii tae, ta be drawn. SJO Otf
lUUiii no due Hialiop k Co... (''
Amount of Intrml now due Uishop A Co. 120 OO
ourrmt ernet f June (M 00
" .It 1.1 Jul 1, 1ST3 $i,241 yt
As required by tb Grot article of the charter ot
"The Queen's Hospital." the Treasurer make th
foregoing Report, showing the source and amount
of receipts, and the character and amount of I tie
expenditures during the two years ending at thi
date ; and also the total receipts and disbursements,
from the establishment of the InMltution to the
Respectfully Mibinitted by
Cius. II. llisnoi', Tret vum:
Honolulu. Juno 20th 1673.
Biknnui. Rn-iiur of the tovrttary to the Corjoru.
tors of nml Subscribers to the Queen' llospitn!
(Jenti.emkn: During tuo biennial period now
closing, the Queen's Hospital has made rapid
strides to popularity, and arrived at a elate of effi
ciency never reached before. 1 quote the figures
of the last ticdv motJh.t, which will speak for them
selves : 093 in-door patients have received medical
treatment and care at the Hospital, of which 80
were foreigners ; besides these, 924 out-door pa
tients have received medical treatment and medi
cines at the hands of the physician, without charge,
during the term of twelve months, an above. Dur
ing this lime 13,147 prescriptions wer made up,
and only l(i deaths have occurred.
The Board of Trustees of tbe Queen'a Hospital
have held eight regular meetings during this bien
nial period, and many questions ml Importance,
either in the immediate sphere of their duties, or
fiiicli as are naturally closely allied thereto, as lor
instance the question of pauperism, have had their
faithful attention. One member of the Board.
Robt. Moflitl Stoney, a true friend to the Hawaiians
and deservedly esteemed, has been called away by
The Queen'a Hospital Corporation bat increased
in numbers, thirteen gentlemen having become life
members by their liberal contributions; which
suggests the hope that many more will follow their
Whilo the hospital grounds are gradually chang
ing into a hospital garden, which they oiiffbtio be.
the hospital building may be said never to have
been iu better order, and never more systematically
kept than it has been during the period now under
contemplation, and I deem it but my duty to express
jlo the Society, to-day. the appreciation the Physi
cian. Dr. Robt. McKibbin. Jr., and the Purveyor.
'Mr. Tool, deserve at the bands of the public for
their faithfulness and the untiring Interest they
have manifested in their several positions, tor the
best good of the sick Hawaiians who, now lully
appreciating the Hospital, gladly avail themselves
of the charitable offer of cure without price.
While the Secretary, In his last biennial report,
was constrained to speak of tbe feeling of distrust,
and even averson, entertained by tbe larger part ot
the Hawaiian population towards the Queen s Hos
pital, he j now happy to state that this sentiment
is in a large measure overcome, and the institution
is now doing good among tbe natives, and is grow
ing in favor and usefulness among them. This
long desired aim, which His late. Majesty Kameha
nieha IV. and his Queen, had in view when tbey
called upon the public charity for their nation s
good, uud founded tbo Queen's Hospital, never to
lie surpassed by any structure or Institution the
Hawaiian nation may ever raise, has in a large
measure been attained ; and it is sincerely to be
hoped that the good tbe Hospital has done and may
still do, may be instrumental in raising this people
by improving its sanitary condition.
At this instance I may be permitted to speak of
the great interest His Majesty Lunalilo evidently
takes iu the successful operation of the Queen's
Hospital. His repeated visits there, and his clone
inquires into tbo individual cases of bis Buffering
subjects will cheer them, and assure them that tbe
Hospital deserves the confidence, support, and care
of the nation.
May Ilia Majesty reign for many years to come,
to use his powerful and enlightened influence to
abolish Hawaiian superstitions, particularly when
they come in contact with proper medical treat
ment. (Jod save the King,
i . '. A. Sciukfkr, Secretary,
f After the reading and acceptance of the above
Reports, the following Trustees were duly elected
by ballot, viz:: Hon. C. II. Bishop (ro-elected).
Mr. A. J. Carfwrigbt (re-elected), Mr. C. 8. Bartow
fro-elected), licv. S.C.Damon (re-elected), Mr, J.
v Glade, fo serve for a term of four years.
,' The Secretary informed the meeting that His
Majesty had been pleased to appoint His Honor
Flisha II. Allen as Vice-President of the Queen's
Hospital Corporation ; also that Ilia Kxcellencv the
Minister of the Interior, with the approval of His
Majesty, had appointed the following gentlemen as
Trustees ol the Queen's Hospital for the four years
ensuing, viz.: Hons. C. C. Harris, J. M. Smith, G.
Rhodes, A. S. Cleghorn, J. Montgomery, Esq.
At the f pecial meeting of the Board of Trustees,
the election of officers resulted as follows: Hon.
C. II. Bishop, Treasurer (re-elected), Mr. F. A.
Schacfer, Secretary (re-elected). Mr. Wm. L.
Green, Auditor (re-elected). Executive Com
mittee: Messrs. Bishop, Parke, Scbaefer, Cart
wright and Castle.
LATEST FOREIGN TELEGRAMS.
Hon. J. K. Luttrcli, Congressman elect from the
Third California District, writes to Commissioner
Smith of the Indian Bureau an account of his recent
visit to the scene of tbe Modoc war, and says he
has been able to arrive at only one conclusion in
reference fo it namely: that It was caused by
1 . - I If 5- It!. II- 1.
wrongiui acts oi uamoruia wuiie men. tie i
informed on what seemed to him reliable authority,
that the Modocs were compelled to slaughter their
horses for food on the Klamath Reservation, and
having exhausted this means of subsistence were
then compelled by hunger to seek fish inn and
hunting grounds on their old reservation on Lost
River. He regrets to say that never wa there a
time, since the organization of the government,
when there was so much corruption and swindling,
not only upon the government and people but
upon the Indians, as is to-day being practiced on
Indian reservation on tbo Pacific coast
Ckeen Bav (Wis.), June 2C The forest Ores in
North Michigan have been extinguished bv soak
ing showers. Upward of 40 persons were burned
to death, and many drowned in the lake of Michi
ganani, while trying to escape from the flames.
The sufferers ate well cared for. and supplies are
pouring in from all quarters.
Nashville, June 26. Twenty-four deaths are
reported from cholera to-day.
The diseai-e seems to attack different parts of the
city at different times while prevalent in one
portion it is scarcely present in another.
Washington. June 26. A gentleman just arrived
from Nashville says that half is not known in re
gard to the ravages of the cholera in that city. All
the courts, schools, banks and nearly every place
of business is closed. Silence, disease and death
reign supreme. Not less than fifteen thousand
persons have fled the city, and tbe rest are leaving
as fast as possible.
St. PETEKSBfRQ, June 26. The Klmir newepa
pers publish a dispatches from Taehkend, announc
ing that tho Khan of Khiva has capitulated to tbe
Russian forces, and that the capital of tbe Khanate
is now occupied by the Czar's troops.
London, June 28.--A dispatch from Penang, says
that the Dutch Government, with the yiew of term
inating hostilities with Acheen, has offered the
Sultan to pay the expenses thus far Incurred by
the war ; to rebuild the mosque burned by the
Dutch troops ; to acknowledge the Independence of
tbe Sultan, and to abstain from Interference with
Mobamedanism. In return, Holland asks that
certain privileges be granted to Dutch trader at