Newspaper Page Text
t Riit jr. Ji t. i :.
Fur. jit k I j b-:i rnij 1 at . iii!!'-tl :
--..on. h ire c f-.r-i;:i amvi f p--rt "r ,w-
rhe departure f.ir hrn the rio-jrr. f t V V t- r I'. C :
-r.l t r Portliu.l I mi !'. I'M : !'"' .'. r M'l
Uirt'1, rn t.'ie C 1'
TJ-.e tr$n,tfrmrir. ft i.-t..r V. I , ,..:, i -ui. fir .n..l
iho H''n tr. lmif, I r M'lUr.tru-. rv v. --
Jl.O.tJ THE HrH4R.iL.
Am b IX.-U a V Atmy, taiLc t-r Mituri.e at the c el
ii.t.xa House wturf. uil about M liy or Tuedv n t.
rht Ka Mii.at Brewrr wharf. il i-r Kahului to-marrow.
Srhr Attiv. - .it R-.-b:rm" hrf, ( r M"a-e -n
."car PauLi, .1 fur LjUi.-ui.-, a. f.-r II to mi M-.r-.!y.
r'chr Ilattif, at B-imr lla-e, nail f r Nawil.w ! to-mrr".
Bnt bk Wicd.-rnvre. at !! f ftuiirr' h-irf. " I r .'
t..r. VI, lD-im.rr).
Hrbr Warn rk, at Hi- l:iUod-. ! i t K.i!..i--m t'
Keith Lui.W A.fl hi M-i Kr.ii ar- .'!i l:r; on, in tii-
POUT OF HONOLULU. II.
tit It IV At.".
1 ti l.r l.uka, Kj., fruiU Kuii.
I'l-A Ur ,ctt.r if'rnll. Cran,lfjD Liiia.r.a, Maiii.
II ?rlir Juaoifj. C DikIoiI. from Ka jnak.ak.ai. .Mol'-kai.
11 Arhr Keooi Aoa, J iMuloil, from Waiana-
11 'hr Kob Roy, Jim. from Ko.Uu.
Mfcht Maounkawai, Pa-kai, (mm Mol.u, Kjj i.
.i Hchr Maxy lllrn. Jim, fr'm 'ah, Maui.
Jt hr Mui keiki, Pacy, from Kaliolui, Mam.
til Pchr J'nny, Lambrrl. fin Wa.mea A- Kol'a, K uai.
: hr L'tUiiia. UiTi, from K'na 4c Kaa, Hawaii.
I- VHeht I'airy Hurro. Kaama. from Kolna 4c Iljnai'i.
-Jl fchr K:nau, Ahiibala. frm Maliko, Maui.
J cht WaiuU, f octntaiD, from Kaonakakai A- Pnk v.
Jl Hcbr ArtiT-. Puaativa, from Hohaia, Haw:..,
II Srhr KfT-J Ana, J Itatioit. from WaUlna.
-i Pchr Paoahi, U.jpa, from Milo, Hawaii.
-.Ii Xrhr llaiii. ika, from Nawiiiw.lL, Kluti.
hr Ka Mo. Wnt, from Kabului, Maui.
'J j Hrhr Warwirk, Kalavaia, from Kor4au
J Hloop Lle Vauk.ec, CLirk, from Han.-v, 1 u.
11 Srht iMd Fellow, Kolollm, tw Ililo, llavraii.
1 Mchr Warwick, Kalawaia, for KaJaupapa, .M-jP Vdi.
19 8rhr Ka Mot, West, for Kahului, Mam.
1" Ucht Ilmtl.r, Nika, for .Nawiliwili, Kanai.
19 Am xhr Maxcaret Crorkard, UntUfj, fit p.-ril m I-
11 An bk Delawan, Rnllina, hit Victoria, 11 '.
It Am bk NaramiMic, Do?, for Oregoo.
21 Am achr Lettitia, lrTMzen, fr MfrltMurif.
Jl 8chr Nettie Merrill, Crane, for l.ahainn. M.nn.
ifchi Annie, Adama, for Ililo, Hawaii.
Jt eVhr Keoni Ana, J Du.loit, for Kool.iu.
il r hr Loka, Kaai, for Moloaa, Kauai.
Jl Hnr Mary Ellen, Jim, for Koloa, Kaui.
.'2 8ehr Hokalele, Heoeri, fir Kodau.
-'J Hrhr Rob Roy, Jim, for Koolau.
51 fhr Juaiuta, C Uiuloit, for Katmakakai, Mol'.kai.
'J2 Hrhr Jenoy, Lambert, for Koloa Ac W'ajmea, Kauai.
52 Hchr Manuokavai, Palekai, fr Moloaa, K.iuai.
2.1 Scbr Fairy Uaeen, Kaaina, for Koloa ami ll.m.il' i.
-M Bchr Keoni Ana. J Du.loll, tt Waianne.
2i ftmr Kilaoea, Taylor, for Nawiliwili, Kauai.
2i Jcbr I llama, Davis, for Kona and Kaa, Hawaii.
'Jj Mchr Waioia, Fountain, f-Jr Kaannk.ikai ami I'ukoo.
Hrhr Kinau, Abuihaia, for Maliko, Maui.
Fo Pobtlad Per Margaret Crockard, July VMh -.
Banana, boc tin... M Pine Apple, doz 20
l.ime, iVo 6,000 fiugar, keg 2,207
Value lometir $lS,.Vt6 15.
Fo Vicroaia, B. C-Per Delaware, July 19th :
C'oflVie, bags.. 32 Rice, bagi.. 140
Famry Dreaa, ce 1 Rope, pk( "Z
MnWt, pkf 2CJ Sugar, keg Z,tyt
Pulu, bag 7S
Value Domestic. $30,917 9S ; Foreign 121 l'.
Foa Mtnomt-Per fyttitia, July 21 t -.
Pulu, bales 79 Hugar, keg l.loO
Riff, bag 20, bag "
Mujar, mala 3u0,
Value Domeatir $27,." 12 8.S.
Fo Mttiotnt Per I.ettitia, July 21t F Clas. Mr
t HteeL wife ami 6 children.
V Fo NawiLiwiLt Per Kilauea, July 24th Mi. IL len It
I Vhitney, M!aa E Conway, bmhnp Maigrei,aml about 20 il.-ck
From Kanrn-i Per Ka Moi. July 25t!i Judge g . .u-
tin, Roberta, II Cornwell, J J Davin, J MeDadc, Dr Itronk.
! VY Graham, ami 2i) deck.
Blow In thi city, July 20th, 1S73, of cotMainption,Samh
W. Brown, daugater of CapC Jarob Drown, aged 21 yean, 10
month ami 20 day. Hhe ru born at aea, Hrpt. , i)ol.
SATVIWAY. JULY 2'.
Among hum may tnmfl the advantages
f living in a small community," m the facility
thereby afforded for ascertaining which pidc pre
pondcratrs in numbers ami influence on any dis
puted question of public policy that may arise.
In a larjc and populous city, fir instance, it
would cot he k easy to declare beforehand
whether the ayes or the noc were in the major
ity, but in a "mall community like ours, where
evcrjbody knows rvcrylnxly, o to ppcak, and the
interchange of views and opiniou is going on
constantly, the direction of puhlie opinion is
much caetcr ascertained.
There lias been for the past fortnight ever
since the declaration of Ministerial policy on the
proposed cession of Pearl Harbor a vast deal of
discussion in the community, wise and otherwise,
in regard to the measure, but there can be no
question but that, were the vote of the frcign
community to be taken to-day, the opponents of
the Ministerial policy would be found to consist
of a very imall minority. Hut while the
weakness of thin party in point of numbers
would appear Tory remarkable, the incongruous
elements of which it is composed must still more
excite our wonder and admiration. Men well
known to be of the nioet extreme opposite views
on almost every other theory of politico or
moiais, of life-long antagonism in practice and
doctrine, are found sympathizing and frater
nizing together, speech-making, writing ami talk
ing in opposition to the proposed cession of Pearl
Harbor. What "fellow-feeling" is it that
makes them thus ' wondrous kind" to each
other, just now ?
While however we smile at the curious coali
tion thus brought about by circumstances, it will
be well to remember that this active minority,
unscrupulous as it clearly has shown itself to be,
is not to be despised, or regarded with contempt.
The party opposing the Ministerial policy will
not, obvious reasons, care to match them
selves in argument with the supporters of that
policy among the foreign community, and there
fore their strong hand " is to address them
selves t the natives. 15y working upon the
ignorance of international relations which gener
ally and quite naturally prevails among the na
tives, and arousing their prejudices and latent
jealousies, this party undoubtedly hopes and ex
pects to secure the election next February of a
majority of Representatives in the Assembly, and
there defeat the proposed measure if it shall
ever reach that body. But to the native mind
even, predisposed though it is to jump at conclu
.ions that are a sequence of inbred jealous love
f country and the rule of the chiefs, the argu
ments brought forward against the proposed
treaty will eventually appear in their true light,
as utterly baseless and visionary. The anti-ces-sionists
have injured their own cause in declaring
at the outset, that the measure would bring un
told evils upon the natives, for they cannot pro
duce a single sound reason in support of such a
conclusion ; which must, on examination, app ar
what it really is, the product of a perverted im
agination. The sober, second thought " of the
Hawaiians, aa well as that of other people, can
c safely trusted. They are hy no means the
credulous simpletons that windy orators may im
agine, but are quite as well provided with com
mon sense and ordinary discretion in matters of j
importance as the average of people elsewhere
whose opportuniti's f jt knowledge are no better
than their own. Any attempt to cram them
with a certain line of belief, or to induce them to
itnrcasoningly accept any one's conclusions as
final, is pretty urc to arouse an earnest spirit of
enqairy and investigation. They are a disputa
tions, but not a hot-tempered people, and they
will be sure to demand something more tlian tlu
mere assertions of the terror its " bef.re they
i tl.r : .rv that t!i- ereioii T
IVp.rl H ir5- r -inili-- the i - vt tlirir ini-mi-j
no li.'- -eiv l"ti notion ot tlnir r.ic
! VI;-:i t'.v !'.? ! f htll imiuo t-) un-lnnUml tb
' natiu'- f miMi tlicric.-, an l prrcc jve,
as t!;cy intii on t xttninatiuii, that the ocvuj-i-!
ti'-n oi l'.'ul Harbor hv t! c C'Ditcl States will
ii'. t only not intcrf.-ro with Jlawanan inJef-iil-ence
hut will he : cure guarantee of its fcr
j tuitj, thrj will very f-p'lily and effectually
discarl the hliri'l ui'l' of tl.- cjiilition nnfi-
l ii:-: 'iMMt m ati'.n r f cur corre.-Tn'l'-nt X.'"
in toIay'H i-.-ue, whether lie I- an ..ffnent of j
th'- iroj-j?' .J treity, m- lndifl'cp nt, is couched in
an argumentative nyle tLit commandj attention,
if it d''9 not ernvicee by the force of the reason
in adduced. He recites a eeries of impediments
that will in hi opinion he fatal to the accom
plishmeiit of tlie treaty, and the statement of
which, srrio'im, he evidently dem3 unanswer
able. We, n the .th-r hand, are of opinion
that the obstacles etated are much exaggerated ;
and on examination will be greatly modified in
importance, or disappear entirely
There will be no neceifv P-r the consumrtion
of "a very considerable length .f time " i
(though the expression i- r.uite indefinite)-in !
th, T.Z,nt,c,n of the treatv hv the contracting !
... , ,
parties. ioin negotiators win Wiorouguiy un
derstand what is required, and diplomacy in
these days is not given to red taje.
'I he ultimate fate of such a treaty will be de
cided, not in " both Houses of the United .States
legislature," but in one, and delays and post
ponements in the Senate may or may not he an
ticipated. Its ratification in our own legislature, we beg
to pay, is not generally considered very prob
lematical." On the contrary, the experience of
the jist induces the confident lielief that a
majority of intelligent Hawaiian Representatives,
when the subject has been fairly and truthfully
placed lefore them, will heartily approve of such
a treaty, carefully framed with reference to the
rights of the peopie and the Government.
"X." declares that it will be neceseary to
convene a special session of the Legislature to
pass a special statute to make a title to the ceded
land. Not so ; f jr the same Legislature that ap
proves of the treaty, can and undoubtedly will
make every needed provision for its execution.
" X." has laboriously conjured up a vision of
time wasted in the fruitless endeavor to get reci
procity, ' a dreary and protracted period of per
haps years." This cheerful "Job's comforter"
shows, (to his own satisfaction) fir6t that with
out the speedy relief of a free market, our indus
tries are ruined ; and second that the hope of
getting :t reciprocity treaty from the United
States is a phantom, an iyn 'is fatuus, which may
lead us into a slough of de6pond, (into which,
however, lie shows wo are bound, in any event.)
Having now got us in a fix, like the traditional
" lJarncy'H brig," with both main tacks on board
and unable to steer in cither direction, will
" X." permit us to sink just here?
No ; he does not, as one might be led to sub
lect, advise us to end our separate national ex
istence at the point where he has deprived us of
all hop, (except that of annexation), but he
suggests that the United .States may, eome of
these days, reduce the duty on sugars to a mere
nominal amount, in imitation of the course pur
sued in England. In case of the realization of
this forlorn hope, (how many "dreary years"
hence?) we Ehall have given away a part of our
territory without any equivalent! We have
heard some very sensible people affirm it as their
decided opinion, that were we to cede Pearl Har
bor to the United States without any stipulation
of reciprocity, and that Government should pro
ceed to establish a naval station at that point, a
vast benefit would accrue to this country and na
tion. The lack of an equivalent would indeed
be on the side of the United States. As to any
prospective change in the United States sugar
duties, whenever that does occur it will in all
probability be a change in favor of the influential
refinery interest, bv repealing the duties on re
The master of the schooner Letitia, which ves
sel sailed on the 21st inst., for Melbourne, before
his departure requested that we should direct at
tention to n Custom House charge at this port
which he was obliged to pay, and which he
deemed unjust, and a grievance. The charge
was one of $10, for storage," which he had not
incurred. His vessel was hove out for some
slight repairs, and the only articles landed from
her were two sails, sent to be repaired, and eight
cans of paint, stored in the ship-carpenter's shop,
but nothing was sent to the Government store
house. Under these circumstances, the Captain
considered himself "fleeced" without any pre
text to the amount of the $10, and a protest was
filed by his agents at the CuBtom House. The
reply of the Collector General states in substance
that these charges are made m accordance with
long established usage, and that against the
Jlilia, being the lowest in the scale, could not
be abated; but that in future, these charges will
be made in proportion to the quantity landed.
While the Collector General probably had no
option in this case but to adhere to the long es
tablished usage of his office, yet it would seem
poor policy, to say the least, to continue a usage
that sends shipmasters away from our port with
the impression on their minds that they have
been here taxed without any apparent equivalent.
Our port is not so crowded with commerce that
we r.eed not care what " thev sav" about our
The Awa Traffic.
Allusion has frequently been made in these columns
from time to time to the great evil of awa drinking
ara.ng the natives, a practice which, like the smok
ing of opium, has increased very much among thero
of late years. Awa however has the advantage over
opium, inasmuch as the use of the former has been
sufficiently made the subject of legislation as to prac
tically free it from all restriction. That is to say,
very stringent laws restricting the use of awa to cer
tain cases have been enacted and placed in the
statute Lt'-oks, and then systematically disregarded.
A certain number of licenses are issued for certain
prescribed localities, jermitting the sale of the drug
(as it may properly be described) to such only as
shall pro-lace to the licensee a certificate from a
physician that the holder has permission to use a
certain number of pounds of awa. The fee for issu
ing these certificates was formerly a considerable
source of income to the physicians or apothecaries
who were patronited ; it is said that none of our
phvsicians any longer grant them. The certificate
once issued, it was made to do duty for an indefinite 1
will r.tvq-t t!.- chiMi-
time and quantity of awa. But the certificate system j -was
too troublesome to both seller and buyer, and
besides, the authorities were extremely lax, and so
the custom has been that any one could get awa who
had the money to pay for if, and no questions asked.
This practice tf openly violating the Uw has doubt
less been followed for years ; there is ample proof
that it has been done of late. The matter has been
for some time in the hands of the Attorney General
and the Marshal, and it is gratifying to know that
the law regulating the aw traffic will hereifter be
Wc observed just now that awa drinking had in-crr-aTf
I -ry niueh .f I veir monr the llawsi-
iacs. It is i.et gtccrally kno. n ..t-.-r. f rc'.rr.-ri
tbt under the ancient t fcu Ja! vtcm. f re t!:e
lays of writtca law m l ct L.-t'tiJti. L.-, :!,.. a-..- . f
i is re-trictel t the chiefs :t l jr:e-t. an l
their more iniine-Jiate rftiicer. With the sweej-.ir.
away of f thcr tabus, nLat upon awa MIowcl, r. i
the common fcple, v ith the Tcry human lt-i".re f r
that which bus bee a withhel 1, went largely int-j the
cultivation, atiJ, in spite r f law, the use if the lruj;
Preparins1 for the Ocean Cable.
Among the special telegrams fruin WaeLlcgt. n t-..
the New York IferalJ, (June Itfth) is .ne to the
effect that the V. S. Tuscarora. which recent! v
arrival at San Francisco treni SjQth America, t.
be fitted I'.r niakinj deep sea soundings Lvtweea
California and Japan. The necessary sounJing ao
paratoa was already on the way to San Francisco,
and the Tusrarora was expected to 5ail about the
first of July. From the instructions given, says tLe
special, the route for the projected cable is intended
to be up northward to I'uget Sjun i ; thence to the
Aleutian I!an'ls, nn l so in ;i southerly direction tn
Cyrus W. Field, at the banijuvt givon to I'lime
Minister Gladstone a few months since, stated that
ine nexl "iegrapnic enterprise was to be the conncc-
tlon of tLe European and Asiatic continents. This j
-"J9 -a" Francisco JiuILli-VncV '
sir'JI r0UDa tLe S,tbe W',U U'COme a Tlhy 3n J ,Le
L'nited States will then also
so have a much shorter '
line of connection with the Australasian colonies,
via the existing cable from Singapore to the Austra- .
lian continent. San Francisco, by reason of its
nearness to Eastern Asia, will become one of the im- j
portant telegraph centres of the world.
The preparations made for sounding the northern
route for the cable to Japan, are by no means a cer- :
tain indication that the southern route will be aban- !
doned, and these islands be given the go-by. In
1857, Lieutenant Brooks in the Fenimore Cooper,
sounded the route between Honolulu and Sau Fran-
cisco, and found the bottom entirely free from im- j
pediments', and peculiarly suited mr the reception of j
an ocean cable. The distance from Victoria, Van- j
couver's Island, to Jeddo via the Aleutian Islands, is j
4,205 miles ; from San Francisco to Jedlo via ITono-
lulu and Midway Island is 5,5o3 miles.
The Coffee Crop of the World.
When the duty on coffee was reduce! in the United -States
a year ago, it was thought that there would
be a consequent reduction in prices ; but no reduc
tion of any consequence was ever made, and the
Boston Globe says the prospects are that at least ten
per cent, will be added to present rates during the
coming few months. The supply on hand ia by no
means a large one, and the prospects of the crop in
the principal coffee-growing countries are far less
favorable than formerly. This, coupled with the fact
that the consumption has been and is steadily in
creasing, makes it a certainty that while prices will
be higher, choice brands will be more difficult to ob
tain. Among the poor, says the Globe, the old sub
stitutes of war time, chickory, burnt peas, and other
unsuccessful imitations will probably have their day
again, and do duty as " patent " coffee.
The larger part of the coffee used in the States is
Maracaibo, though it is sold under different names.
Of this the supply is constantly lessening, while the
incoming crop is hardly a third of that of last year.
In 1870, by a singular coincidence, there was a fail
ure of the crop in the three largest coffee-producing
countries of the world Brazil, Java and Ceylon.
This gave rise to speculation, and the price advanced
seventy per cent. In the trade (New York) good
coffee now rule9 at from sixteen to seventeen cents in
gold. In England it is higher. The entire Brazilian
crop is estimated at S,000,000 bags per year. The
United States receives half of this. This year the
supply will probably be limited to 1,O m),0m). The
same ratio of reduction on the crops from other
countries will make a difference that will be severely
. This news of the condition of the coflee cnp in
other countries may serve as an encouragement to
our own people who are engaged in the business of
coffee growing. Vie have recently learned wilh
pleasure that the blight, which for a number of
years had almost put a stop to planting, has in many
localities begun to disappear. Under favorable cir
cumstances, the region of Kona on Hawaii, ought
alone to produce several million pounds of coflee, of
a quality acknowledged to be second to no other in
i the world.
Supreme Court In Banco, April Term,
BEFORE ALLEN, C. J., HARTWELL AND WIDEMANN, .1. .,
APPEAL FROM WATER COMMISSIONERS OF
IVillong et al., .appellees, vs. Bailey, .Ippellanl.
The parties applied to the Commissioners to decide
their rights in a certain artificial water-course called
the Kamaauwai. The Commissioners decreed that
water be apportioned to the kalo land and to eight
acres of kula land, to which they found that water
was allotted by Kamehameha III.
A. F. Judd and R. H. Stanley for Appellees.
C. C. Harris for Appellant.
Opinion of the Court by IIartwell, J. There
are peculiar difficulties in this class of cases, owing
to the facts that the deeds do not show the water
rights, and that the apportionment of water in
former times varied as the land rendered more or
less profit to the chiefs under whom it was held. The
water was originally distributed by time only, the
water-course being alloted to certain lots at certain
hours of the day or night. If at such hours the wa
ter was low in the wuter-course, the loss fell on the
owner of the land ; if high, the superfluous water
flowed off in its natural outlets. For the kalo cul
ture, the water remained in the kalo lot until ab
sorbed by the air and growth of the plant, the over
flow running into the next lower lot. In 1So2 an
association was formed to repair this water-course,
but as the cultivation of sugar-cane increased, dis
agreements arose between the planters concerning
water-rights, resulting in an equity suit before the
Chancellor in 1S6G. It was claimed then, that this
appellant's father, from whom the appellant derives
title to all the land for which he claims water, was
using more than his share of water, and was illegally
' diverting water lrom kalo to sugar culture ; but the
Court held that it was not shown ; that more water
was then used, and that the kind of use was imma
terial. There are other parties in this suit than
were then engaged in controversy, but the appel
lant's land includes that for which water was claim
ed in the former suit.
The cbjection to the Commissioner's decree is, that
it imposes a new system of apportioning water by
extent of land, in place of the earlier allotment by
time, when it is not shown that the parties havs ob
tained water-rights in proportion to the extent of
their land, either by grant or by prescription. To
change the system by which water was originally
distributed, is to change the water-rights themselves.
We do not find from the evidence that the appel
lant has used water to which the appellees have
shown title, or that more water has been used on his
land since i860 than before. If more water has been
used on the appellant's land than it was entitled to,
that is no reason for requiring him to f-hare it with
those who show no better title thereto. We find that
about one half of the water of the Kamaauwai has
been used on the appellant's land f..r many years.
A division of the Kamaauwai may be made by the
Marshal, restricting the water running into the ap
pellant's land to one half its volume. As the appel
lees have no dispute concerning their mutual rights,
no adjudication thereon is required.
tostsof Court to be divided between the parties
mufong. Bailey and ornwell. l.aeh party to piy
his own costs.
Iio oi l 1 1 , J a'.y -i. 1T "..
To tr Cilizm of Honolulu :
I bej to return ou my sincere thanks f.r the kindly m-:i-anre
vou have rendered me and my family in atliirtioii.
Mr. SRAII Mi CRri.'ii:.
illAVETHISHAV SOLI) TO MR. THOS.
LACK, the Business carried on ly me as Machinist, l.-vk.
anl Ouo Smith, at No. 40 Fort Street, Honolulu. I take thi
opportunity of thanking the resident rf thi city and inland
Xroerally, for the liberal patronage 1 have received during the
Ut four year, and take peure in -o!i -itin;; a i-ontinuam-e of
the fame fur mr Burve-)! John NF.II.L.
llcnr.Iulj JY.If -.i 1:T- j.--''- -'
iiRs I'tn.iXA Kitrx n.M iAM r..
Embroidery and Fancy Needle Work !
.::. f : i ir- -u .. . KNyfIHE a: the 1!'.1K.
HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO.
r. , MKAI KNtil N'KS. Sl(i.lR
-rf ' t-y ' '-!- :' Irn. Prai an l l.e-i
Machinery of Every Description made
';; t' ...'- A'!' .t ,.';." B'.'i'rL vralihiifj.
XT J Ji Wfri tx-rat.nl en il.' t.c::ee. ;yJ 5r
'.--t.'S T-' -VHS M.'LL.'J
nvr A. C? XI X 3NT X S T :
2. NO. 1U FORT STREET,
cw. JTl -. a:uJ t-j a'.l i rlrrs in the
.(( K, I.I V Al I.F.NFR iL RF.PA1R LI VE
li r.i .ve pc:al att-?Ltion to clanini:, repairlnc an,l reg
ui;;Lwjr.g Mi. Line, auJ all other kind of Light Machinery
i.i'l Ut.iI Wort of every description. BlaoltnuiitbiiiJt. A'"
ALSO. ON HA NI AN t' FOR SALE CHEAP.
A Variety of Sewing Machines,
t,aa. PUtoU. hot. Inimnnltion.
3IACIIINI: OIL, XEEDI.KS, Ac. r.
Sewicit MiPhii.'-'Tark-r. Lin lT. and a!l oihr etra and
d'.ipiirate parc nt Martiir r- supplied oil sh.irt ti.it.ii-e.
1...- lw. Mn'-li.r- Twi."t. JCt
. .1 K ar.FS? IN TH! KIN'.DOM F.
The Celebrated Florence Sewing Machines.
A.CIIO!SS. .1 sorted Size.
"woit a m: ii v
iv'V. C liKFAVFJ: CO.
V S:. Tit I F l' A I. I I A I A S .
i: I5liF.lt A X I LEATHER RELTIXG.
im: sale rv
iv2'i c. wiEWFJi x rn.
SI A A I) CAItTS,
ORSE AM) MI LE CARTS.
Ml l.K HAUNESES. FOR SALE BY
C. IJRFAVKR & to.
OTTOX CLOTH. FOR SALE BV
C. 11RKWER t 'O.
AN INVOICE OF
ASS IUTi:i CiliASSWAUK.
nll SALE 111
C. 11RFAVER & CO.
l-s AM) I 1-1 INCH.
FOR SALE BY
U. IJRFAVKR." iv CO.
YAH LOW .11 1ST A Ii
II EA Till NO AM) NAILS.
FOI t SALE BY
U. UREWKR & C O.
3IAXII. A EXOri:, all sixes.
JE.MI' AX1 COTTON" DECK, nil Si.e.
lOH JSALK BY
jy'JG C RRFAVF.R CO.
AN ASSORTMENT OF
FAMILY & SHIP STORES
Mill SA I.E II V
t. IJRFAVKR A: CO.
E21IUSS, SlMHiLS anil
ICiGi' nows. run SALE BY
C. IJRFAVKR A CO.
2 STYBjINI! All. ltUKUietS.
nioit SALE 15V
C. HRKWER ,t CO.
.lXl'RESS WACON'S. Foil SALE BY
C. IJRFAVKR & CO-
To Arrive per- Ship Syren,
FROM 5JOSTOX. OFE IN OCTOBER XEX1
ASST. OF MERCHANDISE!
WIIK II Wil l. EE u'rEEUK.') I I'ON' RECEIPT
me invmices iri: r.Y. the next
jy20Mi c. BREWER & CO.
a OO.OOO CIGARS !
HH V.MAN HROS.. IIAVE.IFST RECEIVED
O i.K),iKH)oF larch i'Rr?sr:i
NO. 2 MANILA CIGARS!
1'h.i l'st iii il..; marlii't. rr sale in Ms to suit, at a liberal
iliso.unt to tlio trade. 1'12 lm
iSargaret Crockard. 14 days fm. Portland.
EBLS. SALMON. CATCH 1873'
HALF 1JBES. SALMON, fnlrli ISta.
IR. HbN.SAL.MON 11F.LLIES. rairU 1873
CHAM l'OEf." MILLS EXTRA FLO I'll.
OOLLIXKER'S PILOT IIREAO.
i:k a x. i""R sau: by
jvi - II. IIACKFELO A. CO.
HEf.' TO XOTIFV THE PI I1LIC OF HO-
B. NOLL LI" that 1 hive sl.l ami transffrrl to J. D. HOLT,
my -ritir in:rt in ami ti the Butchering Business situated
irr'Kins Stn-t, in this ritv. known a the Oahu Market, naid
saJ'.- to take .Jan- fn.m thf SIM day of June, 17 J. Returning
my sincere thank for the gener.'US and friendly patronage
wiili which 1 have l.een favored. I respectfully recommend my
kGfwwr, an l ' s f "r 'he i esr f:rai a continuance of the ame.
,ajs P. BORN HOLT.
! TO BE LET.
! N.J TO HE LET WITH I M M E I) I A T E
! yfr'it H)se?!,i"n. l:-nt moderate. The houe at the corner
I of Kukui :i!' l Nuuanu streets, and the "IMly I'r-mi'e.,'
I Hotel street. l..r j.artii'ular npr.I v t
I iUiliii JOHN TIIu.. WATERHOF5E.
j SKTdOO.OO T" LET. IN SI MS,
' on approved 'cur'.'y. In.j.tii e at the ?!..re of
j jyVUm .1. I. NEAL, K'.1m. K:tuai.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
j rjmiE IMIERSIKNEI) RIVE FURTHER
t U notice to the creditors of Ilisl.ite Majesty Kamehameha
, V. d. versed, that on Wediiemln y, the thirtieth day of
j J-.i!y. WS. they will apply nt the Supreme Court for a decree
I t-arrini; all clauus aitainst s.t: 1 e-ta'.e, which have not been
j.r'--'-ri;.'d :uid not allowed
CM A.. R. BISHOP,
, .INO. 0. DOMINIS.
jyV ."J: Administrator?.
! FOR SALE OR TO KENT. WOODEN
Tr S.I..-. n. 1 lli;;,,,, L'.m-.l- il-a aiirli fnnr.a.1 in
! im and well -dii ite.l lor Lupine
' f li fi'i.-e .i j H in,
t l ' illHI UlUi M. Ikiillll.lh U rvuiv ' Li, t A
For particular, apply
i I Uo-I.Ti-
St. ALBAN S COLLEGE.
ALATAl" T. ATKINSON PRINCIPAL
P. JoNLS ASSls AM.
rMIs tTA HI.IMIM F.N'T "ILL RK-OPKN
On Monday. July S20tl.
The rejular coor.- tad ux.u!r- Err!.?!;. Maihematso,
llt.ry, Uft'.-ri(.Lv. kr-:.. !:. ' .-;o-: S. -r.ee. o. ! .-
Ke-r:; 1 lrai:.;.
rM,HK NEWEST STYLES. SOMETHING
1 NICE. A!
,vl2 MRS. HLACK'S. V r. Sine--..
Just Received at Dickson's
PRIME MANILA CIGARS!
Mo. lO FORT ST.
J. T. WATERHOUSE
HAS JUST RECEIVED
Per Costa Rica & D. C. Murray
FOLLOWING NEW GOODS !
ESPECIALLY SELECTED FOR THE
STORE TVo. 1.
4 LARUE ASSORTMENT OF SI LI
Heavy Gros Grain Black Silk, very choice.
l'laiu, Striped and Fancy Checked (irenadine".
Black Ground Broche Grenadine Presses,
Black and Coloured Coburgs, French Slerinoe.
Black Silk Alpacas, China Figured Alpacas.
Striped Muslin, Printed Linen Lawn.
Black, White, Brown, Blue and Green Gossamer,
A nice assortment of New Trints and Printed Brilliants
White Quilting, Pique, Matting, Mariposa.
White, Slate and Dove Satin Stripes,
White Brilliants. Glactd Cambric,
French Printed Twills and Ginghams.
Water-proof Tweed, Grey, Black, Blue, Gr- en and Gold.
Black Velveteen, Areophane,
Fancy Batiste and Tussore Costumes.
Slate Hollands, Rough Brown Hollands !
Imperial and Sydenham Mantle Hollands,
Horrockses Long Cloth, A. B. II. ard M. quality.
FANCY SILK RIBBONS,
ot nil colors.
Crown Silk Velvet, of all colors ;
Black Standard Velvet,
SPLENDID ASSORTMENT LADIES' HATS
OF THE NEWEST SHAPES AND STYLES.
White, Black and White, Brown Canton and Leghorn Hats.
Shamrock, Thetis, Lynton, I'epita and Viola Hat.
Gent's and Boy's Pearl Straw Hats,
Children's Suu Hats, white and colored.
A SMALL ASSORTMENT OF
LADIES' UNDERCLOTHING !
Children's Frocks, Pelisses,
Infant's Merino Cloaks and White tiuilted Silk Hats and
Iartless' Fir!. Chol?e
Josephine French Kid Gloves!
Fancy Bows in great variety, also Ruche Scarfs & Paslies.
Yak Lace, Maltese and Valenciennes Lace,
Embroidered Trimmings, New Fancy Trimmings.
A Large nnd Rennliful Aanarlnieul of
Artificial Flowers, Droops, Sprays, Buds. Fruits and
Gold Bead Necklets, Gold and Silver Plated Clasp and an
assortment of Ornaments.
Embroidered Sets Sleeves and Collars,
Brooks', Taylor, Oris (f McXaughfs ami Coat's Keel
Chinese Mending and Embroidery Cotton,
Black, White and Colored Sewing Silks, Twists
Black, V:iite and Colored Lisle Thread Gloves,
White and Colored Lisle Thread Gauntlets,
Silk Hose and Half Hose, Silk I'ndershirls,
Fancy and Brown Cotton Half Hose,
Oxford and Cambridge Cashmere Hose,
ladies' White Lisle Thread Hose,
Brown- Balbriggin Embroidered nose,
Ladies' and Girl's White Cotton Hose and Lace So.-ks,
Antmacassars, Lace Curtains.
HEMMED STITCHED HANDKERCHIEFS!
White Silk Handkerchiefs, Ladies' Embroidered Hdkfs.,
Ladies' & Children's Water-proof Mantles !
Ladies' Black Cloth Jackets and Circular Mantles,
Black Spanish Lace Pallumnies,
White Bernouse Cloaks, White Llama Cloaks,
Queensland Wool Shawls, Reversible Ottoman Shawls,
Roman Striped Tunic Shawls, Llama Lace Shawls.
Black Silk Hair Nets, Black and Brown Invisible Nets,
New Chignous, Needles and Fancy Needle Cases.
PUGG ARIES of Various Colors and Styles
Gent's Ties and Scarfs in great variety.
Geut's Collars and Cuffs, Cricketing Elastic Belts,
Cricketing Caps, Lijtht Fancy Tweeds, Scotch Tweeds,
Men's and Boy's White, Regatta and Crimean Shirts.
Black, Brown & Shot Glace Silk Umbrellas
White and Buff Gordon Cotton Umbrellas.
8, 9, 10 4 Linen Table Damask, Table Napkins.
Water Colors and Drawing Materials !
CHELSEA LAUNDRY !
Honolulu, II. I., July 7, 1S73.
OX AND AFTER THIS DATE. THE FOL
LOWING KATES will be charged on all wcrk done at
Gentlemen" Lint. Cents.
White or Colored Shirts, Polished, each 10
White or Colored Shirts, Plain. each... - 8J
White or Colored Collars, Polished, each
White or Colored Collars, Plain, each ;;i
White or Colored Cuffs, Polished, pair
White or Colored Cuffj, Plain, pair 31
White Coats, each 1-1
White Pants, each 10
White Vests, each 1
Cloth Coats, each 20
Cloth Panta, each 15
Cloth Vests, each 125
Undershirts, each 6i
Drawers, each Ci
Nightshirts, each c
Night Pants, each a
Handkerchiefs, each 4
Socks or Stockings, pair
Underclothing, Plain, each
Underclothing, Starched, each
Underclothing, Starched and Fluted, for each Ruffle
Skirts. Plain, each
Skirts, Tucked or Fluted, (and 10c. l ir each Rufile) each. .25
Waists, Plain 8'
Waists, Tucked or Fluted, (and 10c. for each Ruffle) each. .15
Waists, Tucked or Fluted, and extra with face, (and 10c
for each Ruffle) each 25
Presses, White or Colored, Piain 20
Presses, Tucked or Fluted, (and 10c. lor earhRuffle)ea n.oO
Dresses, Ruffled with Heading, and extra with Lace.
(and 2oc. for each Ruffle) each 50
Night Dresses, plain, each 6
Night Dresses, with Fluting, each (So. for each Ruttk) 8':
Nightgowns, Plain, each
Drawers, Plain, each
Drawers, Fluted, each
Waists, Plain, each
Skirts, Plain, each
Skirts, Tucked or Fluted, each, (an 1 10c for each Ruffle).
Slina. Plain, each
Slips. Tucked or Fluted, each, (and 10c fr each Ruftie) 8-
Dresses, Plain, each -
Dresses, Tucked or Fluted, each, (and 10c for each KurKe)..12J
Socks or Stockings pair
Table Cloths. Lar?e, Plain, each
Table Cloths, Large, Starched, each
Table Cloths, Medium, Plain, each
Table Cloths, Medium. Starched, each
Table Cloths, Small, Plain, each
Table CMhs, Small, Starched, each
Sheets, Single, each
Sheets, Double, each
Pillow Slips, Plain
Pillow Slips, Starched
Pillow Slips, Flutod
Counterpanes, Large, each
Counterpanes, Small, each
Blankets, Large, each
Blankets, Medium, each
Blankets, Small, each
W indow Curtains, Large, p.air
Window Curtains, Medium, pair
W indow Curtains. Small, pair
Mosquito Nets, each
. . .25
MT MOTTO-What ia worth doing ntnll.i
worth doing well
MY INTENTION To G ire Sal "faction tonll
MY TERMS-CASH ON DELIVERY.
I Respectfully Solicitthe Public Patronage
EJ- Office at Messrs. JUDD & LAINF.'S Grocery Store, 52
Fori Sirrel. WiT.n calls for all orders.
jvU,r W.M.WALLACE proprietor.
M l- IXVlTi: THIS
NKW UATISTES. NEW IlLACK riJKNCH CASH. MURKS.
NKW I'.MIASOLS, l'ARACHUTTKS AM) UMBRELLAS.
New Black Silk Laces, New Real Maltese Laces !
KV ASSORTMl'XT OK THOMPSON'S
NKW SASH HIHHON8, ALL COLORS.
NEW 2 in. IlomJ 1IKMMKD STITCIIEn KMUROIDERKD CAMBRIC HANDKERCHIEFS.
LADIES' BALMIHUJAN AND USEE THREAD HOSE.
NEW PURE SIIK TARTART FRIBTGSS
In Rob Roy, Strwnrt. Victoria. McGregor, MeKenzie, Arj:yl (ionlon, ami oilier flaw.
These aro Kenritiful GSoods rind 'Very ( -hoa) !
Our umn s i-i
WILE UK DI'E HERE
TWO HUNDRED AND FIFTY
T- During the
pif FLORENCE .yEWIN(; MACHINES cannot L; sol.l at 2.' 1'lw fonm r nir'n, n tliej
aro afJennin( HoufPhold IVt, but, vMllr Soll fhmpforlhv iA ihrif iriln. i'Al.l. ntl EX AMIS h'
ALSO, FOJt SALE TIIK KIVTIIti: IHJSflVKSS
INCLUDING TOOLS, STOCK AND FIXTURES.
Warranted a Live Business for a Good Mechanic.- foJt
ONE SILVER PLATING CATTERY FOR SALE.
3. NEILL would respectfully jiuPst thst all trnon having claims acainut him will prwent the unit immnliatHr. ttt
all those indebted to him are kindly invited to call and '!tle the sme without delay, as he ej peels to l-are this Kio.Wm tn
or about the 8th of Aupnsi, lk;3.
jyi2 J. NEILL. Honolulu.
R. SAM L EI. C. AVIlDER. WILL HOLD
1TJ. my Power of Attorney, and tt for me. with lull aulhor
!ty. during my absence from the Ifcnds
Honolulu, July 5th. IST3. (jyi im)' K p adaMS.
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE.
MTHE PRE.MUF.S0r THE L'X-
DLRSIQNKD .Uuated on (&rt "Jt Terms 3
liberal. Possesion piveni, s.r.iw -X. !
F. S. PRATT.
si: 5 2.
3 5 V
t. i " m N r- W
Ex " COSIa RICA."
From Card Size u, llxl4 inches,
FOR 25 Cts. tc $5.00 EACH !
STYLE ANC QUALITY,
COSMOPOLITAN PHlTOGRAPH GALLERY
C4 i Cfi FOlT
j .Vl ? 44
i jl. U CCIArF.
THE LADIES !
id Xiiimiii CSoodK
IN ALL .SEPTEMBER.
Hoiihc, ('. E. Williams' I'ir-I'ronf BuiUliiig.
! ! !
BE OFFERED FOR SALE
Neill's Lock and Gun Shop,
IVo. 1 O Fori Street,
next three or four weeks, at a GREAT
REDUCTION on former prices.
NOV IS THE TIME
TO I'l'RI'HASE A
wiii:i:lek & wn.sox
SEWING MACHINE ! !
The IIrt Mnrhitir to l- fouarf for !'
il v Vmr. nnH lo br hl Tor
than our Late Prices.
AI.L AXO EXAMINE SAMPLES
CASTLE & COOKE'S.
EVERY MACHINE WARRANTED.
HAWAIIAN FIRE WOOD !
rgilllSWOOI) IS EUI'ALTO TWO CORPS
2 .f Foreign
rorf'aleb CHAP. LONU.
No. 0, Merchant J1!.
A FEW BBLS. HUMPBACK OIL
WHICH IS NEXT TO SPERM.
For Pale by CHAR. LONG,
N. 5, Mrrrhant St.
r.MIE PlKLICr ARE riRRRHV NOTI-
I fled that JU.-LPH M'CIIAWKY b o authority lo
ell any Leather or material mad at the KALAL'AO TAN
NKRV. norto inrur any expenditure mi tveuuntnf tt.euir.
except through tne ttnueripne.i.
llenolulii, Mwrh 17. 1ST!.
J. I. DOWi'KTT.