Newspaper Page Text
BY C. S. BARTOW.
rriIS DAY !
Imported Carriage Horses ! !
t h ction:
By order cf the A JoiantraUin cf t-.t t'UHof II I Ute Ma
jesty, I am instructed t- !1 l I'ct lie Aiaciioo ,
At liO'cU. . 1 . m fr-.r.l'-f .-Ai-rv.m.
.A. :t are :i n d I T o rs o I
Imported by His lat-Majity fr-tn tl (-rn..-. Hv.eWn
trvn to;rthr a a H"-
CELEBRATED TROTTING HORSE
With a Sorx-r Hart- ma.Wprt.ly
2 si-r Kiti on saiili: no :.
f trM? Jss bo used to itam-. Al.,
A Span ofGrsiy Horses !
Kind and lm'.lr, owned ty the Proprietor of I h 1U aiin
llott ean lx dnn an a .pai. or airily. Sold t.T r U:lt:
m ownr .vpecfint; a span .f llnre from California-
A NEW CONCORD OPEN WAGON.
At Sales Room!
ON TUESDAY. :::::: JULY 29th.
AT U O'CLOCK A. M.. Kill. UK !!.!'.
: I on i,
nunc Fill F.,
sacks of kick.
kfcs v... i srt:.i:,
BLUIING, 1. R. tuMB.
WATFR MONKEYS, WHITI.Nli. LAMP HLAtK.
SPURS. ALPACA, PRINT.
'ri.a-OR?. TOBACCO. PKUSI.
.(.. '".. t'"-. tr-
tT. BARTOW. Aart'r.
ELEEGAYF CROCKERY, (iLLSSWARE
ON SATURDAY, : : : AUdUST 2d,
AT 11 O'CLOCK A. M ,
By Order mt lb Adoainiatralr ( IIU
Majesty. I will xll mt Habile A nciin.
An Elegant Invoice of Crockery
WHICH WERE IMPORTER BY ORDER. COMPRISING.
2 IILKCINT 311RBLR TOP SI 1)1. TABLES,
In Nonpnreil, Torrjuoe Kdg, 5oM Lin.' an-1
Cooaiau of PU, diBrnt 'an; Vxrt-, Urafy Dishes.
Drainer. Soap Turni, ettra tilt, 8auc Taiin. Coyirnl
Diaba. Salad Diihr, Ch Stamla, I5ak. c
Ilrcnkfnst smtl Test Set !
IN O? BORNE BEST. OOLD EDOE LI'H AND
Com prias Coffee L'op, E Cops Platrs, Slop Ka n". J'ag5'
bowl. Cream Jag ol Duhes.
CUT Sl ENGRAVED GLASSWARE,
STAR FOOT AND F.NOBAVED VINE;
Tumour, Sherry aoJ Claret Glaeii, Champagn'. guart Ie
cactera ami Claret Jag:
)lmf be Srrm mt alriram daring the Day.
Friday. AMgaat 1st.
C. f. BARTOW. Aortioneer.
KoUuee ( 3lr. JOIIX NKILL, nn 4fBBf.
third cottaje above the first britl je.
At 10 O'clock, A. X, will if sold on account of departure
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE !
Mahogany Centre Table. Hair Cloth Sofa.
Ilandne Cane Heat Parlor Chair., W hatnot,
Japanese Stand. KngTavinr. and Pictnres,
Brackets. Chei Board ami Men,
Eight Day Clock,
I Superior Toned 6-0ctave Square Piano
Wir.lr.N-. tknible and Single Iron Bedsteads.
Maltrassrs and Moiuito Nets.
Walnut Bureau and .Mirror.
LOT F BOOKS AND BOOK SHELVES!
Table, Meat Safe, Dining Table, Lamps, Lot of Crockery.
1 Superior CMon Plant Cook'mg Move, Xo. 9, n-aV
y neio, ami a Lot of Extra Conking I't.inils,
Meat Covers. Ktr., Mr.
I I Urrace Sw !b Machine, warrantrd in put! order
X LITTLE (it ANT SEWINO MACHINE.
ne Superior Oval Bath Tub.
C. S. BARTOW. Auctioneer.
Guardian's Sale of Real Estate.
IJURSUANT TO A LICENSE OF SALE,
iaaaed by the Hon. A. S. ilartwelL, Justice of theSupreme
:ourt. dated the 17th day of July. 1573, to tn undersigned.
sJaardian of th eatate of Rebecca Metlish, minor, I will offer
for sale at Public Auction,
On Saturday, 9th of August Next,
AT 12 O CLOCK M., AT SALESROOM.
TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER, FOR CASH.
All the Right. Title, Claim and Interest of the Ute Peter J.
Mellish. deceased, in and to the
Following Described ffeal Estate !
SITl'ATED OFF NlTANl' VALLEY.
Called Nuipaipai. near Nuuanu Dairy,
A)il tltscTtbt'l .i jol! tc.v :
HOUSE LOT Commencin-r at the east comer of this k.'
runninj aooUi 49 3 SO west, by Lupe. 90 feet, returning ajain
to place of crunmeneetnest. runoinr 43 west 14i 4-12 feet by
Malaj'a tot; thence aoath CO 3 west 9S fet by KapahuLepati's
Kt cootaioinc 7-100 Acres.
Also, Ivtilo 3?ntcli.
Commcccinf at the east corner, running ioth 14 8 CO' west 44
l.oka by Keoni Ana; aoath M li' west, 65 link, by Pualoalo
and J. Piikoi: north 403 IV west, 124 links, by Nihonu.;
norJi Zff west. 105 links; north 30 30' west, CI link, by Ni
hooai, north 60 east. 66 links; north 73 east, JO links, by
Knukoo aad Keoniboa to place of commencement. Containing
1 100 of an Acre. ,
TITLE IS GOOD, being a fee aimple, uneccumbered.
A Good Dwelling House on the Premises,
A Kalo Patch under Cultivation.
Title paper may be seen by calling at the Auction Room of
C. 3. Bartow, who will fire all necessary information.
JOHN D. ROBINSON, Guardian.
C. S. BARTOW. Auctioneer.
REAL ESTATE at AUCTION !
ON SATURDAY, : : : : AUGUST 23d.
At 12 O'clock noon, on the Premise, corner cf Alakea and
A Two Story Wooden Building,
Re roily put in thorough repai'.
TOCETHER WITH THE LOT, !
upwo wh h ssid b ..e ;s situated
. C f" PT.1W. Ar.'t'.
BY E . P. ADAMS.
ON WEDNESDAY. : : JULY 30th.
AT 10 OVL'M-'K. A. M..
k. i. ldams will Sell
I'ry y't'Ai, Prints. Itn:nx,
White an! Brown Cotton!, Drills,
DUckets, Stocking. Bed Spreads,
I!ve, W.-den a:. 1 Cuttcn vcr and Unlershirt.-,
Yxuu. 'oa!?, Monkey Jacket", I 'rowers,
grocerm. i'AWv am kick.
A Few Dozens of Kangaroo Skins !
F.. I. ADA.MS Ufl'r.
SATURDAY. AUG. 2d.
A! 0l" 'i M-. I ,!,:,t v"r''
Desirable Piece of Property,
SilHnlrH lfc Carafr Jtt.1.1 nml I.!lihn
owned by lr. M- I'" ". ''' -ciP" I '' f"!r ' v
' r i-articuUrs apply at th Au.-tiou Itoi.tn l
K. I. A I' A.M.. An.; r.
J U ST RECEIVED
BR. BARK WINDERMERE!
and Other Late Arrivals !
For Sale by the Undersigned.
riKKIOIl l!l,-K Nll.KS.
( KAI'K 'AMI.MF.KK.
Bla;k OroM Graio t'llk. RU-k Kep Silk,
lUal French Cambric EnilriJfrel Han:Ik'r.'hiet.
Printe.1 BorJered Ilanrtkerrkiefs,
Army or Berth Blankets Army Overo.:u-.
Pur Linen heet"t, Tor single beds or herlli-.
Colored Fringe, Plain Cambrics,
Blue Seiye Shirts, Superior (Pants) Trowert,
SUPERIOR GOLD WATCHES
CASES BEST ENGLISH ALES !
Ces Best English XXX Stout,
Cases Best Holland Gin, Cases Best B.islet Holland Oin,
Quarter cask Mart' ll's Brandy,
Quarter Ca-ks Hennessy's Brandy,
Cases Superior Scotch Whiskey, Cases Old J.nnaira Ruin,
Cases Ilennesoy's 1, 2 and 3 star Brandy,
Cases Superior Sherry, Cases Superior Port,
Cases Boperior Champagne, Standard Brand,
Quarter Casks Fine Pale Sherry,
Quarter Casks Shamrock Old IrNh Whiskey,
Superior Australian Wine. Scotch Whiskey, fr. cask.
Key Brand Ale, quarts and pint.
Star Brand Ale, quarts and j.ints,
FIKE BRICKS. EIRE CLAY, BLACKSMITH'S COAL.
A I .SO ON II A Nil.
1 Sewing MacLim-, 1 Small Steaui Engine,
1 Doable Wrought Irou Vat or Cuoler,
I Lare Spur Whe-I, and other Second H.lnd Machinery.
CASKS. TIF.RCES. BARRELS
and other Cntrinrs, New and Second Hand,
AT LOWT.ST MARKET RATES.
W. L. GREEN.
LUMBER, JUMBER !
LEIVERS AND DICKSOfJ
AT THEIR OLD STAND
Fort- KinS and Merchant Sts. j
HAVE ON II A Ml AND FR SALE.
WOR' IE3 S T
Boards, Planks and Battens.
Nor' West Tongued and Grooved Boards,
Nor' West Surfaced Planed Boards.
3F2 jE3 X "7V O O I
Rough and Planed Boards.
Redwood Battens and Clapboards,
Redwood Tongued and Grooved Boards,
DOORS, WIJDOWS AMI Ml!!!
Nails, Locks, Butts and Screws.
OIL. WHITE LEAD. ZINC PAINT.
Turpentine. Chrome Green.
Paris Green, Chrome Yellow.
Red Lead. Black Paint. Varnishes.
Burnt and Raw Umber,
Venitian Red, Yellow Ochre, &c. &e.
METALLIC PAINT j
FOR PLANTATION' USE.
WHITE ASH BOARDS & PLANKS,
FOR WHEELWRIGHT AND PLANTATION USE
WHITE EASTERN PINE
BOARDS. VD PLANKS.
.111 OTHER IllllMG MATERIALS !
LEWERS fii DICKSON.
TIME-TABLE OF THE
STEALER " KILAUEA."
Annual I ll.
Atiul I I Ih. -
uliii'l -"! li.
XT 'l.t ('T P-vs-i?" .Mr.ry. Tlck'i a, the
r.lv. N -t r(or,.l f'-r .r.y trtjht r rackajes, ualess re
re , ! f ,r ? A MCE I. O. WILlEU.
fou n:i.ouiiXi:, v.
jg. IXoIon TV. .Vliii .
lit.-;,..) .i J.-n-.jf I'ori'ii i.f I'.- i -n-jo K,hjn.jn1.
;,'ir f .va- jisj-itri, tl,- nhorr rori.
api lv to
CASTLE & ClK)KK. Apnf.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP
For SAX FRAXCISCO.
TIIF. MI.F.IMI IRON STF. MMI 1 1
cj s; rJC A I O . V ,
W. F. LAI IDOE, Comni.ind.-r.
Will Sail s- FrnncUeo
THURSDAY, : : AUGUST 7th.
rr Creiht and P.issase apply t'
,y2 1t 11. II ACKFELD & CO., Agents.
FOR KAUNAKAKAI andPUKOO!
THE A 1 CLIPPER
U-j Schooner Waiola,
E. C. FOUNTAIN, Master,
Will Run Regularly to the above Ports. For Freight or Passage,
Ty3mhCC""aiB 0nbOard'r J.I.DOWSETT.Agent.
FOR VICTORIA, V. I.
THE FINE A 1 BRITISH CLIPPER BARQUE
CO.'. Ton- Rrgimer YEAMAN. MASTER.
Just arrived from Liverpool, and will have quick despatch lor
Ih? above port.
For freight or passage, apply
jn7 THEO. H. DAVIES, Agent.
B0ST0N& HONOLULU PACKET LINE !
fJgL C. BREWER Jc CO., AGENTS.
Favorable arrangements can alwayg be made for
HjggtSa3 Storage and Shipment of Oil, Bone, Wool, Hides
and other Merchandise to New Bedford, Boston, New York and
other Eastern Ports. XT Cash Advances made.
p.21 ly C. BREWER & CO.
Rrcular Packcl for Kona and Kan.
! The New Clipifr Schooner
n i li a n a ,
S. DAVIS, Master.
Will run regularly on the above route, having excellent accom
modation for passenger and freight.
For Freisht or Patsage, apply to the Captain on board,
nrt., ' Uyji) T1BBETS & SORENSON.
DISPATCH LINE FOR SAN FRANCISCO.
C. BREWER A. CO., AGENTS.
Merchandise received STORAGE FREE and
3 liberal cash advances made on shipments by this
lil,. (fe24 ly) t,'. HKEHtlK t.
REfillUR PACKET FOR LIHAIXA.
THE SCHR. NETTIE MERRILL,
K. D. CRANE, Master.
M IIIKud Kesnlaily betwffnThU Port and I.ahalna,
Honoln!nSalarda)s and Laliaina firry Wednesday.
jy3 r.m II. H ACKFELD & Co., Agents.
&B2i Carriages, Drays,
LHIBEK WAGO.VS, AMI TWO WHEEL C AH1S !
C. S. BARTOW.
FOR JyVT-,K I
DesirabIe Real Estate in Koolau.
25 THE ILl.OR TRACT OF LAND
f known as " KEOPl'K A," nine miles from Hono
Containing FIFTY-TWO 9-10th ACRES.
, is now offured for tale on reasonable terms.
The tract is well fenced, has a pood water supply, and is well
adapted tr pasturage, or frr the production of Supar. Ramie
Cotton, the tlernp Banana, etc. It also unbraces
Six or Seven Acres of the Best Kalo Land,
well protected from the wind, and therefore well adapted for rice
TT Title Irr Simple. For further particulars enquire of
Honolulu, July 17, 1S73.
FRAZER RIVER RED SALMON !
SPRINfi CATCH I
IN PRIME ORDER.
K'K t A L K BY
CASTLE & COOKE.
pei: costa i:ti.
DIRECT IVoin CIIIXA.
WHITE CHINA MATTING!
All Kinds of China and Japan Teas,
The Finest Qualities.
Ivory and Sandal Wood Fans.
LADIES FANCY SLIPPERS !
irvstai. k iiitMM jewelry. !
PURE CRASS CLOTH,
FANCY CHINA AND JAPAN CURIOSITIES !
&c. &c. &c. &c.
i FOR SALE BV
j;Wt AFONC & ACHUCK.
tii l' it vn v p i r: v rn
Trr h.v-inff tw.nilv r.tiened the above es-
tablishment, fcnnerly known as the
iT Pantnn Ronrriinr House." Hotel St.
for the reception of those who may bare a relish for good soups
and beautiful meals ; connected with the Restaurant are
Rooms to let comfortably furnished. The tables will be sup
plied with the best that the market can afford and nothiaf will
be spared for the converne. rf borders. Oive us a rail and
prove fnr yours!-..
jy!21-r. tftOY i LET . Co.
- Cirruil of llnnnli
. - liona
Circuit of KaMtii
- . thom: IIEMRABI.K I'REMISESSOW
KcupicJ lv t.'.e l'r--nc!i Couscl. o KiCb.rJ Mrrft.
fv:rr.:.Lrl r iit.fam.hi . r .-9i:"n givea aT.-T t.?
kJ Mit r.rt
F r part:u'.'xr apr!T t-
J. II. CONEY, or
. . S. BARTOW.
HAVING I'fKCHASED MR. BEN FIELD'S
interest in the Larr.a? M.ciifactarics It us cess in this
Cuv. I am now pn-jored to'execu: a:i or-iers in my line with
.rnjptce.s and d.patch I trust my fc.ns and varied expert.
erice in tho buiiK-?is wy.l enable e to p.v satisfaction lo all
lb' who kit Uv: r me w;-Ji itv.r p:mtia;-.
II no!u!a. Jan. lt. 173. (JT tf) lL WtZl-
FOR SAI !
HOUSE AND LANDJT KANEOHE, OAHU.
THE INDERSIGNED OFFERS
f-.r 5a, on Rcascab!c Terms, a
Tract of 5 0-lOtli Acres !
DWELLING & 0UT-H0USE5 THEREON.
aJjoiDins tLe Ka.ne, r.e Plar.ta-J'-.a, aine miles from Honolulu.
Th lot is fenced, has a ipwl stream of pcre water runnin?
thruaph it. and has a beautiful Kroe of Mango Trees, in fu.U
bearing, surroundicg the houe: besides beins pianted with co
cuanats. Kr vines, palms, Joqucts. c. Peaches hare been
bearing the pa.t three ye.iis. Has a pood Fwh Pond, anj the
watr from the stream may be led over any part of the lot.
The dwelliDe contiins a s.:.er room, three back rooms and
store-room. There is a large, well buiit cook house, as well as
other conveniences n the premises.
The place is well known, havine fir some time past been a
favorite stopping pla.-e fr parties from Honolulu. The sur
rounding scepery is unsurpassed t y any on the island.
XT Title fe Simple. Enquire cf
Honolulu. J Jly 17, 1ST i. Uy tf) GEO. WILLIAM?.
NOW LANDING PER BARK DELAWARE !
From Victoria. B. C.
150 Barrels Fraser River Salmon,
VEW CATCH AND PRIME QUALITY.
1 EOR t ALE BV
jv5 4t TnEO. H. DAVIE?.
GENTLEMEN CALL IN
AND EXAMINE THESE
ELE6A5T WARES IS 101 USE!
AMONG WHICH YOU WILL FIND A
FULL STOCK OF CLOTHING,
I R0M mm: black, to working si its.
ELEGANT OPEN BACK SHIRTS !
Saxony, Lamb's Wool Scarlet and White Undershirts,
Silk Undershirts and Drawers, from 30 to 42 inches,
Scarlet Lamb's Wool Socks, Grey Lamb's Wool Socks,
Merino, Fine Colton, Lisle Thread, Linen and Silk Socks,
Bleached Brown Cotton Socks, Scarlet & White Shaker,
PROM 36 TO 48 INCHES,
Cotton Flannel Undershirts, from 06 to 44 inches
Men's Night Shirts, (something new.)
Youths and Boys Undershirts,
Youths & Boys White & Colored Shirts !
Lnlmt Style & BEST Quality of
TlIVliV O O ll JLi A. IFfc iS ,
EROM 11 TO 18 INCHES.
D AVIJ3S S3 II IH.TS,
with and without Collars.
Neck Ties, Gloves, Suspenders
Linen Pocket Handkerchiefs, both white & colored border,
Trunks, both plain and in Sole Leather, Traveling Bag?,
Valises, Ladies Reticules,
Silk Umbrellas, in whalebone frame, Alpaca,
Italian Clnth and Cotton Umbrellas, Hats and Caps,
And a Splendid NEW Invoice
BENKERT5S BOOTS & SHOES !
Jl'ST RECEIVED BV THE MURRAY.
YO Ull A TTEXTIOXis ALSO DIRECTED
STYLISH STOCK OF JEWELRY!
Oold and Silver Watches cf finest quality, each of which is
warranted. 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 and Gents Gold Chains.
a OL I . 1 XD STL 1 7vAl THIMBLES,
both Ladies and Misses Sizes,
Elegant Ear Rings, Sets of Coral & Coralline Neck Laces,
Uld Watch Keys and Seals,
THE BEST POCKET CUTLERY
EVERYTHING IN TOILET ARTICLES!
IVr ota Rita, a Splendid Line of
CHILDREN'S SHOE-WARE !
NEW Styles. Also, a Full Line of These Elegant
Screwed Roots & Shoes !
In j'th't E' T;th!iif UXHalh J'oi'int in aU
ircll appointt.il j
CLOTHING AND FURNISHING GOODS
Stori J, and nt Prices to Suit the Timej. Please call and Exam
ine before Purchasing Elsewhere. ;;
Corner Fort and Merchant Street
nAVIN'ti DISPOSED OF M V BOOK BIN D
ERY to Mr. THUS. O. THRUM. I would recommend him
to the public who have so kindly supported me in years past.
Honolulu, May ai, 1ST."!. (myol) K. NEWCOMB.
THOS, r. THRUM
HAVING rURCHA?F.D THE
BOOK BINDERY PLANT
PAPER EULING MACHINE !
of Mr. H. Newcorob. will hereafter carry on th srne
in connection with his
Stationery and News Depot !
and trusts by cate:ul attention to ail or.Vrs to merit the con
Silence and pjttronr" of the public
HOUND TO ORDER.
Wheu desired to W tinif..rnt with prior voluuirs, a tmple
bfv-. should be sent.
Maps. Chromos, S:c, Mounted to Order.
Paper Ruled to Order,
and for special sires anil kin.ls t BLANK BOOKS
.17 Work tii-;!' fiih Xit)i"s uni Itispatrh.
and the ruM.'inirv rut f 'ult " Delivery will be
i - .TT" t. iav"l ''a
Phases or the Moon roa the Musts ot Ji Lt , lT.r
Juiy il Firt Uaarter o Zi t
tun Full Mcvc S .' ri
lciia I-t Uuaxt..r 10 27
Ith New Mocis 0 tm
TIXBOF IS IM0 IVD tTTKO.
J j'y !h Sin R:- 6 iJiiS ; Jun eVt....6 41.S r
li:h K.i- 5- H s Pun 9i....6 1 rs
--.! S'ia Rise 5 T-l am; ian S-t....6SS m
-.'lh Sua Rises 5 Tpj m -, frun Sets. ...6 '6 TH
:i;-!ian R;v.s 5 37 am : un Sets. ...6 tb rM
Capt. Ial Smith.
SATl'RDAY. JULY 20.
NOTKS OF TIIF. WKKK.
IIor5es at Avctiox. See adTcrtisomcct cf sa!e
by Bartow tiay of carriage horses, &c
Sr" The next term of St. .Vlbaa's College will
commence cn MonJay, July 2Sth, when Mr. Atkin
son will be happy t see all his pupils.
' Molokai Packet. Captain E. C. Fountain, a
well known anJ popular master, has taken charge of
the ll'aisla, to run regularly to Kaunakakni and
Thursday last, the J4th inst., was the Costa
Rica's day for leaving San Francisco ; she will be
due here on Saturday night or Sunday morning, Aug.
Ukcovehi.su. We are pleased to learn that the
illness of M. Le Monnyer took a lavorable turn last
eight, and that the symptoms now warrant hopes
of a perfect recovery.
Music this Afternoon. The Band will play at
Emma Square, commencing at 5 o'clock. Following
is the programme, to conclud with a march around
the square :
Love not March... Coote
Selection Opera Lc Preaux Cleres Auber
Her Bright Simile Haunts me St;ll Evans
Soldier's Song Waltz, new Gune'l
Air, Gavotte King Louis Xlll
Garrison Ball Polka, new Ount'l
From Hilo. Our correspondent under date of the
19th says : Fine weather for cane growing in this
district; plenty of rain, but not enough to hinder
cultivation. Planters in this district are beginning
to feel that they have been anxious to get too many
acres planted, no matter how they cultivated. Good
plowing and harrowing used two or three years since
to be unknown here; but now, good plowing and
harrowing is being strictly attended to."
O i' R Presses. In the office of this paper one day
this week, was seen for the first time in these isl
ands, three power presses at work at one time, a
Hoe, an Adams, and a Gordon. The first named is
a late importation, direct from the celebrated maker
in New York, and this is the farthest west that a
Hoe cylinder press yet traveled. A number of visit
ors were attracted on Tuesday afternoon to observe
its speed and beautiful action.
Quick Dispatch. Captain W. B. Godfrey, of the
schooner Margaret Crockard, which left here last
Saturday for Portland, furnished us with the follow
ing memoranda of that vessel's work for thirty-eight
days: Sailed from San Francisco June 11th; ar
rived at Portland June 19th ; loaded, and sailed
from Columbia River bar June 29th, at 9 a. m. ; ar
rived at Honolulu July 13th, at 6 p. m., 14 days and
9 hours passage. Discharged and loaded cargo in
five days, and sailed for Portland July 19th, at
5 p. m.
The Last Round Trip. The steamer Kilauea, to
sail on Monday next, makes the trip around the Isl
and of Hawaii, for the lastj time, as we are informed
by the agent. While these circuit of Hawaii trips
are not by any means iemunerating, they would not
however be discontinued on that ground ; but in
order to make her time the steamer must run at
night as well as in the day, and the risk is very
great on the rocky coasts of Hawaii," especially in
the districts of Puna and Kau. Hereafter the
steamer will run only as advertised to Kona and
The OriCM Traffic. Last Thursday a native
named Luka was fined 100 in the Police Court for
selling opium without a license. It appeared that
the master of a schooner lying at one of the wharves
received two small packages of opium to take to
Kauai, but that one package disappeared mysteri
ously from the table on which it had been placed.
The missing package was the one from which Luka
sold to different natives whom he met looking for
some Chinaman to buy opium for them. In this
way the police got track of the affair. This little
straw shows how the opium wind is blowing.
A Walk Around the Island. During the wceU
just past, a small party of ladies and gentlemen lcfl
Honolulu, to walk around this island. The object o
course is health and amusement, and the first they willi
doubtless attain, not unmixed with hardship. Tho
distance to be walked is considerably over one hun
dred miles, but our pedestrians will doubtless travel
many more. Who does not envy them the bracing
air, the exercise, bringing good appetites and sound
sleep, the pleasant wayside chat, the beautiful
"Thrice happy he ! who on the sunless side
Of a romantic mountain, forest-crown'd.
Beneath the whole collected shade reclines :
Or in the gelid caverns, wood-bioe wrought,
And fresh bedew'd with ever-spouting streams.
Sits coolly calm ; while all the world without,
Unsatisfied and sick, tosses at noon."
Home Again. The Republican Standard of New
Bedford, Jane 5th, says :
, " On the 23d of November. 1841, the ship Mtnkar
sailed from Newport, bound on a whaling voyage to
the Pacific Ocean. William Wilcox was the first
officer of the ship, and remained in that position
until April 10th, 1843, when he took his discharge
at Lahaina, where he has remained until a few
weeks since (occupied in farming) when he made up
his mind to return home for a brief time, to see once
more on earth the face of his mother, now residing
in Portsmouth, R. I., where he arrived on Friday
last, after an absence of thirty-one years and six
months. Mr. Wilcox will return to the Sandwich
Islands in about three or four weeks. Out of the
ship's company four are at present in Newport."
MacMahon, the newly-elected president of France,
sent a message to the assembly on the 26th May, in
which he says :
I am animated by respect for your wishes and
will always scrupulously execute them. The na
tional assembly had two great tasks the libera
tion of territory and the restoration of order. The
first was ably conducted by my predecessor with
heroic patience. The country and I rely on you to
accomplish the other. I shall follow the foreign
policy of my predecessor. I wish for peace and the
reorganisation of the army, desiring only to restore
our streegth and regain for France her rank among
nations. The home poticy will be resolutely con
servative. The administration must be imbued
with the conservative spirit. I will appoint to
office respectors of the law. defend society against
factions and stand as a sentinel to see that your
sovereign will is obeyed in its integrity.
New Bkkford Keiuviycs. Lust month. II. M.
Guilford, corresponding editor of The Coal ami
Iron Record, visited New Bedford, and in that
journal of lat 7th May. i a letter from him. He
In the palmy days of New Bedford, when it re
ceived annually its thousands of tun3 of whale oil.
large and substantial wharves were built for the
accommodation of the great fleet of whalers constantly-fitting
out or discharging cargo, and there
are still wharves in perfect repair, built with granite
walls, at which sixteen coal vessels, eight on a side,
can discharge cargo at the same time. Since the
decline of the whaling business, these immense de
pots have not been put to any profitable use, and
New Bedford has sunk from an active, bustling, en
terprising city to e. quiet, secluded watering place,
with the grass growing in the streets. But a new
era is about to dawn upon that Eeemingly fated
citv. thanks to the f3r sighted enterprise ef II. A.
Blood. Esq.. of the Boston, Clinton & Fitchburg
railroad, and his able coadjutors, among whom
mav be named the General Freight Agent. Mr. S.
A. Webber : and now New Bedford is about to be
come one of the great tide-water ports for the re
ception and shipment of coals.
The people of New Bedford are very much
elated at the prospects before them, and have prop
erly shown a liberal spirit in favor of again utili
zing their costly facilities for the landing and trans
portation of freights. Real estate has advanced in
value considerably since it has become known that
Mr. Blood's plans" would be perfected and carried
into immediate execution.
Sir : The ministerial manifesto announcing the
policy cf the Government, which appeared in y. ur
journal cf lift week, scemj to have been gratefully
received ty the ra.i.s of the business community,
who seem to apprcic cf the proposed cession if
Pearl t'.iver lagoon as an equivalent fr a treaty t f
reciprocity with the United States, as a dervtir rt
sort in the present dcprcs-ed an 1 rapidly declining
condition f the great sugar interest, and through it
cf every other interest in the Kingdom. Many tf
the rnust strenuous and eloquent advocates cf the
treaty, seem entirely to overlook an 1 ignore some
Tery important considerations which ought to be duly
estimated ; and rny present purpose in presuming to
interpose in tho discussion is inertly to c.Ul atten
tion, in a concise form, to some of the principal
drawbacks and impediments which seem to me likely
to render the early achievement of the expected re
lief through the means cf suc'i a treaty, a matter cf
extreme difficulty if not wholly impossible. My own
views as to the policy cf the Measure ute quite im
I have emphasised the term e.irt'i, because it cau
not be denied that any measure intended to briug re
lief to these interests, must, to be efloctu vl, be neces
sarily a speedy one ; else it will prctiably le diCicult
for them to stand up against the rainous price now
and for some time past obtained for sugars in San
Francisco, a continuance cf which must, it is ailed g
ed, result disastrously to all. Allow nte to refer to
some of these impediments.
In the first place, the length of time which must
inevitably be consumed in the preparation cf a
treaty, and in its discussion and final settlement by
both the contracting parties before being submitted
to either Legislature, must necessarily be very con
siderable ; and after that shall haTe been accom
plished, we know from past experience the vexatious
and harassing delajs and postponements which it is
pretty certain to encounter from au interested sec
tion of both Houses of the United States Legislature,
before it can arrive at a final issue, which may per
haps result like its predecessors. Again, its ratifica
tion by our own Legislature is generally considered
very problematical, and if achieved eventually, it
must in any event involve a prolix and lengthened
Again, if the treaty shall have finally escaped all
these trying ordeals, and been duly and fully ratified
on both sides, we cannot expect to reap any benefit
from it until we shall be in a condition to make over
to the United States the legal title to, and actual
possession of, all the ceded property in the lagoon
and the belt of land around it, some miles broad. I
am informed that not an inch of the latter belongs
either to the Government or the Royal domain, and
if such be the case, it will be necessary to treat with
the several proprietors for its purchase, at a great
disadvantage ; and if any refractory owner shall re
fuse to treat or sell an occurrence by no means im
probable his title can only be acquired by means of
an inquisition and a finding by a jury, for which
there is not at present any statutable provision in
our law, and which may therefore involve the neces
sity of convening a special session of the Lcgitdature
to pass a special statute for the purpose.
How much valuable time may be consumed in
these several operations, cannot be foretold ; but as
not one of these can be abated or dispensed with, it
is not difficult, by the aid of late experience, to con
jecture that they must inevitably consume a dreary
and protracted period of perhaps years, which will,
as it is said, suffice if the present high duty on su
gars shall not otherwise be reduced or abolished to
work our ruin.
It is the duty of every one to look these facts
fairly in the face, instead of allowing themselves to
be deluded or misled by a phantom, which, like the
ignis fatuus, may lead them into the slough of
There i.s however one other consideration of a
brighter aspect to which I wish to refer, viz. : the
great improbability of the United States Government
much longer continuing the present high rate of
duty on sugars, for the reduction or extinction of
which their own people are clamoring loudly. The
comparatively small amount of the war debt now
unpaid fully enables the Government to yield to this
demand, seeing that they have already reduced both
tea and coffee duties ; and inasmuch us the Chan
cellor of the Exchequer in England is reducing the
sugar duties there to a mere nominal amount, it is
not unreasonable to hope and expect that the Secre
tary of the United States Treasury may go and do
likewise." Should such be the case we shall perhaps
be giving away a part of our territory without any
Written for the P. C. Advertiser.
Mr. Editor : I note tho remarks of Mr. Rhodes
in your last paper. He is an old resident, whom I
have personally respected for many years, though in
some things I knew that he widely differed from me.
I have often, too been pleased to find myself in accord
with him on various questions, but from the general
sentiments of his speech at the public meeting at
Kaumakapili, I entirely dissent. Speaking per
sonally, I did think the resolution respecting myself
was in harmony with the recommendation of the
speaker, that petitions should be sent to His Mnjesty,
for the dismissal from his counsels of every man,
high or low, who proposed cession of territory upon
any pretext whatever. 1 did not think Mr. Rhodes
wrote the resolution, but being in harmony with the
spirit of his address, I thought something of the kind
entered into the programme of which ns a principal
actor he was cognizant.
I intended to say that I did not think the Hon.
speaker wrote the resolution, even if he approved its
spirit, for I should not expect bim to misquote me as
the preamble does. The offerer of the resolution
probably quoted from the Hawaiian, rendering it
into English himself ; bat if 60, and the native con
veys the idea to the Hawaiian mind that his English
translation does to the English mind, it is a serious
misrepresentation of what I did say making it much
more offensive and objectionable. I much prefer
this theory, to considering it an intentional misrep
resentation upon the part of anyone.
Mr. Rhodes says " when they heard that you were
planning the transfer of themselves and their coun
try to a foreign power." I regret that he has used
this language, for in tfiis relation it can only mean
devising a scheme for the subversion of their inde
pendence, and by whatever means are found neces
sary to make it effective. Were I doing so, I should
hardly give so wide publicity to my plan amongst
those who would be injuriously alTected by it.
Had I been planning for the purpose, I should
have looked for success in secrecy till my plans were
matured. The free expression of an opinion involves
no planning, for good or evil. The opinion may Le
right, or wrong. Its publication may be wise, or
unwise. Reciprocity with the United States at the
price of the cession of a naval station, believe would
be a wise measure. It would be paying a low price
for something of far greater value, something that
would bless, not fifty, or a hundred, with the United
States alone, but the whole nation, every inhabitant
of the land, if they themselves will let it do so, and
the whole land far, far more than the United States.
Should the U. S. consent to such a treaty, fur such a
price, it will be generous, for they will give far more
than they will receive, and as they have a' ways dealt
with this government, and I believe as they always
mean to do.
As well might it be said, that the policy which
gives life and prosperity to the cotton and woolen and
iron manufactories of Manchester, and Leeds, and
Sheffield, and Birmingham, and Glasgow, benefits
only the few hundreds of owners amongst the mill
ions of Britain, as that a similar policy here will
only benefit the few who are engaged directly as
planters and land-hollers. The prosperity of the
sugar interest here is proportionally of greater im
portance to this Kingdom than are those industries
to Great Britain, because the range of industry in
which the Briton may engage is wider than any
opening industry to this country. Prosperity to these
great Interests in Great Britain, is prosperity, not
alone to the few hundred of proprietors, but to the
million- who are connected directly or retnotely with
the m As in the growing tree, the counties branches
and leaves derive all their life and beauty from the
healthful and vigorous trunk, m lo the Hawaiian
people and gnvernment are the sugar intrTU. Let
them b neghvted. or die. and we hU feel mor
keenly the consequent distress than did th Lanca
shire po-plo in the cotton famine, produced by the
gmt American rebellion, to relieve which, contribu
te ns flowed in from thousand cf Americans as well
as Britons. S. mujt it ever b when the sufctaimog
industry cf any country, or any place is cripple!, or
languishes, cr fails, and distress will be proportioned
to the itupv.runcc to the country of the crippled io
dastry. With us, sugar forms four-fifths of the
whole, and any injury to it. or any benefit to it will
injure, .r benefit the nmios, in jut the same pro
portion. Reasoning men will understand this, but
msny here, and elsewhere, not accustomed to reason
ing, or considering the relations of cau and effect,
and not having considered this question, do not un
derstand, or appreciate it; and not doing so, feel that
reciprocity will only benefit a few, aud whether we
get it. cr net, it will make little difference to then
personally; and hence when a gentleman in whose
wisdom the people have learned to confide, tells them
so, and magnifies any possible evils which given
cause may, in his opinion, lead to, le enlists them
in efforts to dcMroy their own prosperity, whilst
they think they arc laboring only to prevent a great
calamity. As to the right, or wrong of ceskion, I
agree- eutirtly with " Reciprocity." It is right to
cede if tho good of the country demands It, and it is
wrong not to do it. It is the business of thos to
whom the people have confided their iuterests to look
out fur them, and they ought to make those interests
their study. If they do so, they will be better judges
of what is required, than those who have not done so,
and intelligent men who do understand, should
sustain them. ' As to any peculiar aacredncM being
attached to the sovereignty of territory that it must
not be alienated when the good of the people
demands it, I do not believe it France had just as
good a right to sell the sovereignty of Louisiana,
Spain of Florida, Denmark of St. Thomas, Russia
of Alaska to the United States, and Holland of some
of her East India possessions to Great Britain, and
the latter to give up, or surrender that of the Ionian
Isles, tf the people u-ert v illing, as a merchant lo
sell his goods, or a man bis farm. I know that the
Ionian Islands were called a protectorate, bat for
fifty years Great Britain has appointed their ruler,
and he appoints the President and Secretary of thrir
Senate, and eleven out of forty of the members of
the lower House; has an absolute veto on all their
proceedings, with powers of prorogation at pleasure,
a garrison of 3,000, and four native regiments beside
two ships of war, always at command. So I have
called it a British dependency, as it was in fact. The
papers say that Great Britain has givru it up. . She
has often accepted cessions, as she bad the right to do,
as well as recognizing by the act the right of those
who made thorn to do so. More than thirty aovereign
German States have formed a single federated empire.
In these cases the acting powers have made such
changes because they believed them to be for the best
interest of all concerned. So this government, 1
believe, ought to cede a naval station to the United
States for reciprocity, (if they cannot get it without)
for the best interest of every llauoiian, at inuch no
as for mine. If he vill use his opportunity by the
increased motive to industry which will be placed
before him, it will be more for his interest than it is
for mine. If neither be nor I use our opportunities,
we shall not Lo benefitted, all who do so will, and
the benefits to government will be in proportion.
Prosperity to the Manchester manufacturers is pros
perity to Manchester, and disaster to thsm is disaster
to thousands beside. Reciprocity will increase the
incentive to industry to every man in the Kingdom.
It will open a wider door to pecuniary success, and
will the door not be open to all alike f It is not (op
posable that all will bo alike ruecossful, any more here
than clsewkcre, but as the Hawaiian needs from his
actual physical condition, a greater incentive to in
dustry than the European, by so much more dors
anything that supplies that incentive tend to his
benefit. Industry is favorable to virtue and temper
ance, and anything which increases the motives to
industry is a blessing to those, to be influenced by it,
and though all need it, the Hawaiian needs it more
than the European. Without a renewal of bis physi
cal life, the perpetuation of his race is almost hopeless,
and it cannot be hoped for without industry, ami
sobriety. And reciprocity will offer in my belief a
strong motive for the former, which is the most fa
vorable condition for the latter. Ninety-five years
ago, Capt. Cook estimated the people at 400,000.
l'robably there were 300,000. Fifty-five years later
still, they had dwindled to 60,000. During the first
forty years, there was but little foreign intercourse
with the islands. The next fifteen it was greatly
increased, and the last fifty, civilization has made
rapid progress but in every stage depopulation ban
gone steadily on. Now with these facts before us,
we cannot expect the stay of docay, without the in
fusion of new lifo into tho people, and this can only
be reasonably hoped fur from lives of industry,
virtue and sobriety, and I can see nothing so likely
to promote theso as the stimulus which 1 believe re
ciprocity will Rive to every class of our industrial
enterprises. With these convictions, I feel that it
would be cheaply purchased at a far higher price
than has yet been named, and that every friend of
the country, and especially of the Hawaiian s, will
spare no effort for its accomplishment. If I can do
anything to promote it, as one who desires the pros
perity of Hawaii, I must do it. ..-
I write not against Mr. Rhodes personally, but
against the views which he puts forth. If tbey
prevail they will do great Injury, if tbey do not
bring disaster upon tho Hawaiian people, and every
man who enstains those views, docs what be can
(though he does not mean it) to injure the Hawaiians.
Tho sincerity of Mr. Rhodes' views I do not deny,
but tLia will not prevent their disastrous effect. I
no more call in question his sincerity now, than in
1843, when he expressed his satisfaction that the
islands were under British rule. But not because be
holds these views, and becaose .think tbey would
if they prevailed, bring decay and 'disaster, 03 I for
one moment think that be is planning to bring tho
evil which, in my opinion, will follow. Nor vtould
I by any means recommend that be and those who
thare his views be dismissed from His Majesty's
counsels. Yours respectfully, 8. N. Castle.
P. S. For the information of my Hawaiian friends,
I will say that a large number of intelligent men
bold the same views that I do, in regard to the good
that reciprocity will do Hawaiians, and the evil that
will result to Hawaiians should the views which Mr.
Rhodes has uttered prevail. I think that there are
many more who think as I do, than ef those that
think as be does, and those who think that bis policy
would bring disaster to Hawaiians are not leM their
not lets ineir
r. S..N.C, )
friends than those who think differently.
Vik.wa. June 28. Comnlete anarchy nrevails in
Bosauala. caused bv uersecution of Christians by
Mohammedans. In one district 270 Christians have
been murdered within six weeks, and no effort
have been made to find the murderers. Foreign
representatives to Turkey have demanded an in
vestigation, and call en the authorilies to afford
protection to the persecuted people. Th' com
mission of tlx'ge murders has greatly alarmed
Christians, and many are emigrating.
New YoiiK.Jtinn 20. The Irish papers contain
particulars of terrible riot at a fire in Dubl'n on
the night of the 7th of June. About II o'clock
that night a fire broke out in Kelly's lumber yard
and store in Thomas street, one of the most densely
populated parts of tho city. Within an bor all r
th fire commenced, from twenty to thirty thou
sand persons had assembled in the nelghboihood,
whose object seemed to be the plunder of the
houses. Soon after the arrival of the fire engine
the principal water-pipe burst, when the mob tore
the hose lrom the hydrant, which they smashed.
Captain Ingraham then had the street torn up and
a steam fire engine put In, which worked in the
waste water from the main. The fire spread, but
the police were powerless to maiatain order. The
mob tore open the roof of the bouse of Mahoney, a
wine merchant, pillaged bis store, and carried
cases of champagne to the rocr. where they drank
so much that some of them rolled off. The police
men, were stoned, and some of them completely
disabled. Several priests who tried to check the
disorder were beaten by the mob and the windows
of their chapels smashed. Four companies of
infantry and a troop of dragoons were called out.
and at length restored order. The firemen nml
several soldiers were seriously wounded. The
mob threw bricks and stones from the bouses upon
the soldiers, and fought tbcm with bludgeoi s.
Foriy-seven rioters were nrrestd, many badly
An old lady selling eggs In Savannah, Ga..
asked, as usual, " What's the news " The lalest.'
said the obliging clerk, is that the Yankees have
got the Modocs.'' The old lady struck her knuck
les on the counter and exclaimed: "I hope he
last ene of 'em will die of it!'' , ' jT