Newspaper Page Text
HI m- -
FRIUJT. OCTOUCM 15, 1175.
Wk Kar bnt one arrival from abrnn.l ia rhrr-nh-le ibM week.
nwrv.-o bark W . C. Park, from raft H.irwl, with turn
her b II. 9ackfc-U A Co , on tie lih.
The terartnrea hare beta IMtn, C;jrui Apiani, (r Ta
hiti. V. Ward. rao ssbuuls; liih. Clara B-JJ, In fn
Trwisro, by r. Bresrer A Co, with rarjo of J..n.t:- .ro
tr saloej at f H.071 l
We Wk for lh" P. M. P). Yasro de (imt from Pan f'rarvriaro
lday. The A. At .. Cityol Melbourne will bilaibl
port or Bbzjbx.ux.ij. H. I.
Hchr Wanrirk, Jota Bull.rr.iu Uui.
eVbr Mary fciln, Maria, frr.m if arastei. Kauai.
. Srtar Js'viila, C Dnduit, from Moiokai.
Hthr liailie, iUlauao, tn Yane A. KU-, Kauai
11 frhr Maoaokaa-ai, Kalavaia, from Moluna.
IA Mir Mil Morris. Lima, fm Kaenakakal. Moiokai.
14 Wcht Jenny, ("ilama, fat Kraa ami Kan, Hawaii.
11-H lk W C Parke, Adams, i day. from Pu-t
16 hr Netrl Merrill. Crane. from Kannakakai.
& Hrhr ArUra, Puaaaisra, from Kooaln, Hawaii,
li Hthr Ka Mot. Raytx.Ua, bom aUaolai. Maui.
Ifl-H 8 M H Prterei, Cook son, from cruise.
Id echr Fairy Uueen, Kaaioa. from llanalei, Kauai.
Id Hchr Kinaa, AhuibaJa, from Mal.ko, Maui.
It -H. hr Panani, Hpu. (or lliio, Hawaii.
11 r(mr KUaoea. Marrtant, for Maui aud Hawaii.
11-fchr Mary Ellen, Mans, f it Mailara. Maul.
11 Hrhr Warwick. John Boll, for Kalaapapa. M.kai.
12 Prhr Juanita, Dadoit, for Maui and Moiokai.
It Hchr Hatlie, Kalauai, lor Kdlo A Waimea, Kauai.
13 Haw scar fiiornwu Apiani, Dority, U Tahiti.
13 Am arnr C M Hard, l.srahert. for fiuino Islawls.
l-'l Hrhr Manuokawai, Kalawvia, for Moiokai.
li-An bk Clara Coil, HhepherJ, for Baa Francisco,
li Bchr Mile Slurry, Una, for Kaunakakai, Moiokai.
Fob Wianwaa FoaTa 8tar Kilaae, sail on Monday
VESSELS IN PUBT.
Am .hip EineralJ, Bairnson.
.. Amah Marianne hotiebohin, Whitney, discharging,
flaw scar tiilama, Envliah.
Haw Lk W C Parke, Tbo B Adams, discharging.
Aa wb bk Napulena, Jernegan, rrpairinf .
Am wh Lk Atlantic, Brown, repairing.
Frenrh corvette Infemet left aurklaikl May loth, to cruise
no root. Was at Tahiti A uf. Sih.
Haw bk R C H'y lie, from lndoti, to IfackfeM A Co. sailed
fjerman bk CeaUr, from Bremen, to HarkUd A Co, sailed
May t a. and is now do.
Am skip Pyraa, fm Bosloo, to Brewer A Co, sailed June 'id.
Brit bk Aflaia. ba Lirerpool, to I 11 Uaviea, sailed June li.
Am ship fiaxhercr, fm Philadelphia, With roule to II 8 Goy-
ernmeot. sailed JitBA 2SU.
Brit atr Marg rgrr, fm Sydney, to Brewer A Co, due Oct 18
P M h Vaeeo de (lama, I in Baa t ranrisco, due uct 10.
Brit stmr City of Melbourne, Im 8 Francisco, due Oct 19.
Am bk CarihaldJ, from Portland, ea route fcr CWna, la about
du. - - " -
Am srhr Fanny, from Antic, is about due.
Am bk Mary Belle Roberts, from Han Francisco, to II. f lack
atkl at Co. due alma fc 10. .
Am tktn J A Falkinburg, from Anloria, to Ca.l A Cnoke,
due about O. I lo.
Am bk D C Murray, tin ?n Francisco, to Brewer A Co, d
taoH Poar nuat Per W C Parke, Oct 11th SC9919
ft rough Uunber, M.727 ft dressed do. 6T6S pu kets, 40 M Utba,
1UO M sfainglea, M T-iocn knees to itackleM at w
Fob Tahiti Per (iiovanni Aplaxii. Oct 13th: -
Beef. bbla 30 Huaar. kca ti
Liluora, pkis 191 1 '
Vaaloaialir....$l922X6i Foreign 410
Fob Ocaao li.asba Per C M Ward. Oct 13th:
Beef, bbla 32 Duck, bolls 6
Mrea-l. ca 64 Mola-ises, bbls 10
Boat , 1 Paiai, fbi 20,000
Value lion.. $444 80j For..$iOXOi Trans.... i
Foa fiaa Faa.ictscu Per Clara BeH.Ort 15(h
Bananaa.bncha........ 30 Rice, bags 675
Cocoannts 2344 Hugar. pktf SSW
Moluwt, bbla : 219'
Value Domestic f 23,078.14
Fob Wiidwii roT Ter KHauea, Ort llih Ills Ex
If Ck fl,.m:..i M r. K.nnB PmfRirhl.r tl Hmilh Kit IMrmn J
Iff Widdeflebi, MrStillman, H Notl, Miss E l.ipna.H R Ilitch-
f c.ick, Rew Thend luter, H V Kawainui ami wile, Jaa
tlay, Jaa Mf Pa.le, lr Knilers, Thoa IlayseUlenand about 40
deck . , . . . . . ; . : : . r,:
Fua til mo Is Per V M Ward, (Ul lniaJas Green and 1
laborer..: . ,
Fob TaHiTi Per ilraoui Apiuoi.Oct 13i'h W T BradU-y
Fob Pab Fbhcim: Per Clara . Bell, Oct lilh-F.
Thwing. J Holland.
Rtr aiaBnorf la Uiia ciK'i OelobY 14th, ;i)lni Rich.
ABbaon, aged 27 yeara and t months, a native id Conostnga
( enter, Lancaster county, ( enaa) tvaaiA.
SATURDAY. OCTOBER 10.
, Ths Safktt of the public health in Honolulu
jpiaiolj depends on the prevalence oj thetrade-
Wiads. When these desert us Tor even a lew
days, the ataoephere :"beoomea I and un-
" wholesome. This ia the. natural . result , of the
total absence of sewerage and the accumulation
of the undisturbed filth of years There are
. moreover in the heart of the itjnotorious qui.
eances that are dangerous to the public .health
and which the absence of the trades and the re
currence of such weather as that of tlie past
fortnight renders it imperativelj necessary should
be abated. There is a body, until recently
claiming to be a Board of Health, whose duty i
should be to attend to these matters ; but it has
no legal existence, and the inaction of its mem
here after repeated appeals on the subject is
proof that they are sensible of their own legal
nonentity. Under these circumstances it becomes
the duty of the press as curator of the genera!
welfare, to call the attention of His Majesty's
Ministers to the pressing necessity , of the case.
and ' to ask them to see to it that a legal and re
sponsible Board of Health is properly appointed
It has long been apparent to even the most
casual observer, that trade in these islands by
which we mean the buying and selling of goods
wares and merchandise has been over-done
There is no sound basis to it. As a general thing
over-trading has been the rule, not the exception
There are far too many retail stores for the
population. Money is scarce among the people
and bow can it be otherwise, when our principa
productive industry is that of sngar planting?
The importer is anxious to work off Lis goods to
make room for incoming cargoes ; and to aecom
plidh this he gives long credits to the retailer. So
great is the competition .and so small is the
amount of business that comes to the share of the
latter, that lie generally finds himself unable to
meet his engagements when they come due, and
Lis creditor must either give him further time or
close him out in order to realize. This last is an
alternative that will be' adopted reluctantly ; for
at best the stock will be sacrificed. And if a
fresh arrangement is made, which often happens
the final settlement may be indefinitely delayed
The end, however, must come sooner or later
and there is but little wisdom, but tie contrary
in continually deferring it.
Some each ieSections as the foregoing gave riej
to a discussion which took place at the monthly
meeting of the Chamber of Commerce on Wed
nesday last, which resulted in the adoption of the
foilowicg resolution; the : recommendations of
which it is to be sinferely hoped may be strictly
adhered to : . " 7
Resohtd, That ia the opinion of. this Chamber,
ill accounts contracted without special arrange
ment, should La settled promptly within five days
of the last day of the quarter in which they
were contracted. And that no account should be
allowed to run without settlement more than fif
teen days beyond said quarter: "
Ghs. PiT.siM's DKMrRxnAXTS.-r'' Old Put " baa
a good many lineal descendants in . Connecticut,
where he always lived, died and was buried, and
ia MasaAcbasetts, where he was born. On Tuesday
his descendants bad a reunion in Haverhill- Mass.
No fiwer tfaab sixty of Putnam's lineal descend-'
ants were present from the one towp-of. Danvers,
fci3 native place. y , .
A wRiTtn in t!.- clitorial columns of the Ga- ?
f. rofeilly moved thereto by the Iegnl mia- ,
giving of two correspondent, " undertake to ;
diMNMirag- ilv toj- huiMing of a new inter- :
Jand uteamer This in time, however, in a half
icartd, boding the question rt of way, that
eaves t!,. itni. refill. .n that the writer ia not, alter j
all, oolite assured of the position he would like to
awmme, wbieh in that the Act of 20th Jnly, 1872,
authorizing the eijnditur of $80,000 for the
urchase or construction of a steamer, is noil and
voi l. The whole article is a series of inferences,
r.-tf arguments, the git of which is that the said
sum ol 80,0mi, although forming the nucleus ;
and the life of a statutory enactment not having ;
been named in the bill of appropriations, is ,
therefore a nullity. At the same time the writer
ingenuously says that it was omitted from some i
oversight, and that the then Minister of the In
terior was utrongly uppoaed. to the building of a
new steamer as he was usually opposed , to any.!
other measure that did not originate with himself.
It ia well known however, that the Act in ques
tion has always been considered, as much as any
other on the statute-book, a good and sufficient
law, and quite available for the purpose for
which it was deigned, whenever a Ministry
could be found sufficiently enterprising and united
in views to take hold of tle work. One proof of
this is found in the fact that an attempt to repeal
it, made by some of the enlightened representa
tives of 1874, was promptly defeated. So that
in reality the Act has had the decided sanction of
two successive Legislatures. This attempt at this
late day to set aside the repeatedly expressed will
of the nation, is a specie of quibbliug and spec
ial pleading quite worthy of our contemporary.
THE ANALYZATJ0N OF SUGAR.
The analyzation of Sugar having become a sub
ject of more than ordinary importance and inter
est to our community, through the fact of our
planters selling so largely of their crops to go to
the San Francisco Refineries at a price based upon
the analvsis of the sugar, we give space to a de
scription of the different methods of analyzing
as practised by Mr. Kinney, when our sugars
were sold to the refiners some years since, and by
Colonel Spalding in the present instance. The
latter method is 'that known as Polarization,
while formerly the Copper test was employed.
This is the most commonly used of the chemical
methods for analyzing, or fcstlmating the strength
of sugar, and is based on the action of grape
sugar upon oiide of copper. Grape sugar at
140" Fahr. precipitates red sub oxide of copper
from alkaline solutions containing the oxide of
copper, while cane sugar does not exercise the
same action under the same circumstances J bat
canoNsugar may easily be converted into grape
sugar by means of heat and acid.
The reaction that takes place between grape
sugar and the oxide of copper under these cir
cumstances is of such a nature that one equiva
lent of grape sugar will eflkit the reduction of
ten equivalents of oxide of copper, and knowing
this it is easy to see that a comparison may be
made between tle action of pure cane sugar,
changed or inverted into grape sugar, and the! of
the sugar, also so inverted, we may wish to ana
lyze. This determination, however, is attended
with difficulties which render the result more or
Ichs ' inaccurate, according to the skill of the
chemitit in the practical manipulation of the test;
and it is the work of hours to' determine the
strength of a single sample. Tn the ' first' place,
a solution of copper must be made in which the
oxide of copper shall bear a definite proportion
to the volume of tlie solution, and It is therefore
called a Standard Copper Solution." This
may of course ?e made of any strength, but for
convenience we say it is required that the oxide
of copper in a litre of the solution eliall equal 5
grammes of grape sugar ; or in other wordfl that
5 grammes of grape sugar will precipitate the
whole of the oxide of copper contained in a litre
of the standard solution. The oxide required .(a
found as follows :
One equivalent of grape sugar, at 212 Fahr.,
has tlie following composition.
12 parts Carbon, atomic weight....
12 " Hydrogen, " "
12 " Oxygen, " "
Atuiuic weight grape sugar .190
Ten equivalents of oxide of copper have the
10 iarl9 Copper, atomic weight. ... .................. .31
10. " "Ovygen, "
Atutuic weight of 10 pail oxide Copper 397
Therefore as one part (or 1 gramme) of grape
sugar will precipitate 10 parts (or 10 grammes)
of oxide of copper, we have the equation 180 :
307 : : 5 : 11.03 the oxide required to precipitate
5 grammes grape sugar. . .
Now one equivalent of sulphate of copper con
1 part Oxide Copper, atomic weight.
1 " Sulphuric Acid, "
6 Water, "
Atomic weight 1 part Sulphate Copper ......124.7
And we have the further equation of 39.7
124.7 :: 11.03 : 34.04 the amount of sulphate of
copper which contains the requisite quantity of
oxide of copper to neutralize the 5 grammes (or
parts) of grape sugar. Therefore 34.01 grammes
of pure and dry crystallized sulphate of copper
(blue vitriol) are to be dissolved in 200 cubic
centimeters of distilled water, and in another
vessel 173 grammes of double tartrate of soda and
potash (Rochelle salt) is dissolved in 480 cubic
centimeters of a solution of pure caustic soda of
specific gravity 1.14. The two are then mixed
and the deep blue solution diluted to the volume
of one litre (one thousand cubic centimeters) and
filtered.' ' This solution will keep for some "time,
in full bottles and in a dark place, and when in
proper condition can be boiled without decompo
sition. Its strength and purity must bo proved
by direct experiment. We have seen that the
atomic weight of grape sugar is 180 ; now one
equivalent of pure cane sugar consists of
12 parts Carbon...........
11 " Hydrogen
11 " Oxygen
Atomic weight cane sugar 171
And the equation ISO: 171 : ; 100: 95 shows that
100 parts of grape sugar equal 95 parts of cane
sugar, and that as it is intended 5 grammes of
grape sugar shall precipitate the oxide of copper
in a litre of the solution, to should 4.75 grammes
cane sugar effect the same result when inverted
or changed into grape sugar.
In making an analysis of cane sugar, the
strength of which is unknown, it is necessary to
carefully weigh a definite quantity say 10
grammes which is to be dissolved in about 300
cubic centimeters of distilled water and boiled
for half an hour with 10 cubic centimeters of
dilute sulphuric acid. Care must be taken to
keep the volume about the same, by replacing
the evaporated water from time to time, in order
to prevent burning or carbonizing the sugar on
the sides of the dish, and, after boiling, the acid
is to be neutralized with carbonate of soda.
Where it is necessary, on account of the impuri
ties contained in the sugar, milk of lime is to be
added and the whole thrown on a filter in which
some animal charcoal has been placed, and when
the solution lias nearly all run through the filter
it is to he washed with distilled water until every
trace of sugar is removed. The solution ia then
diluted yit he volume of one litre, when of course,
every IvO cubic centimeters will contain 1 gramme
of the cane sugar so inverted. : . , , , .
Then 5.0 cubic centimeters of the standard
cirpcr solution arc to be t laced in a clean por- ;
celain dih, diluted with distilled water to cun- '
venience, the wlIe brought up to point of Uui- I
ing, and the dilute sugar solution added from a j
graduated burette until the precipitated oxide f
copper has a., vermilion color. The lamp or
burner is then removed and the precipitate al
lowed to settle. The dish must then be field in
a good light, and gently tilted to one side so as
to allow the clear liquid to flow over the porce
lain not covered with the precipitate. If any
Mae color remains, more sugar solution must be
added, while boiling, and when the color is
wholly discharged the operation is ended. To
acrrtain whether tlw whole of the copper fcaa
been precipitated, a drop of the liquid may be
tested from time to time with ferrocyanid of
pota&fiuui solution, feebly acidified, which pro-
duces a reddish brown precipitate or coloration
so long as a trace of copper remains in solution;
It is thenonly necessary to note the quantity of
sugar solution used, as indicated by the gradua
tion on the burette, and to make the calculation.
Sunr,iv. for examnle. it renutres 25 cubic
centimeters of sugar solution to discharge the ;
color from 50 cubic centimeters of the copper
solution. One hundred cubic centimeters of tle
wiaar solution, retireser.tine one cram me of the .
rl --- r
sugar under examination, would equal 200 cubic
centimeters of the copper solution or one gramme
of grape sugar, and the sample would analyze 100
per cent, grape or 1)5 per cent, cane sugar.
Again, suppose it takes CO cubic centimeters of
the sugar solution to precipitate the copper in 50
cubic ceutimeterH of the standard solution ;' it
will require 240 to precipitate the .whole of the
copper in 200 cubic centimeters, or to equal one
gramme grape sugar and we have the equation :
240 : 100: : 1 : ,410 or 41.6 per cent, grape sugar
which is equal to 39 Jt per cent cane sugar.
As almost all raw sugar contains more or less
grape sugar, it is necessary when analyzing raw
sugars to make two tests one with the raw sugar
before inversion, and the other after inverting as
before described. The first test will show the
amount of grape sugar contained in the sample,
which must be deducted from the amount' of
grape sugar found to be contained in a like
sample alter inversion, and the remainder will be
the amount of grape sugar which represents the
amount of cane sugar in the sample tested. For
instance, taking the Bame weights and measures
as before, we find it requires 200 cubic centime
ters of the sugar solution that has not been
inverted to discharge the color from fifty ouhic
centimeters of the copper solution ; then 800 will
equal one gramme, and we find our sample con
tains 12.5 per cent, of grape sugar. A like
sample, being inverted, requires hut 35 cubic
centimeters to precipitate the copper in 50 cubic
centimeters, and we find contains 71.4 per cent,
grape sugar. Deducting the first amount we
have 58.9 per cent, of grape or 55.95 per cent,
cane'tugar as the Btrcngth of the sample tested.
The analysis of sugar by polarization is based
upon the peculiar effects of cane and grape
sugars upon polarized light, and like the chemi
cal analysis is a comparative one i. e. tlie effect
produced by the sugar in question is compared
with the known effect of pure sugar.
It has been found that quartz cut across the
axis of a pure crystal wilt rotate or twist a ray
of polarized light a considerable distance ; to the
right in some crystals, to the left in others, and
called therefore' " right hand quartz" or "left
hand quartz," as the case iuay be. , Although
but few solid substances possess this property,
numerous liquid organic substances do. This is
remarkably the case with sugar. Cane sugar
rotates the ray to the right while grape sugar
turns it to the left.. . ...
In the Polariscope the light is polarized by an
achromatic; Nicol priem, so named from its in
ventor, and which is made by joining together
the two halves of a prismatic crystal with Can
ada Balsam '. '-';- - '' '
As it is upon the action of light when so po
larized, and brought into contact with the sugar
that our analysis depends, a few words upon
"polarized light" may not be amiss. Light
which has been refracted from certain surfaces,
or transmitted through certain substances, under
certain special conditions, assumes new proper
ties, and is no longer reflected, refracted, or trans
mitted as before. This change in the action of light
is called polarization, and a ray thus modified is
said to be polarized. According to the undula-.
tory theory, common light is assumed to be pro
duced by vibrations of the ethereal particles in
two planes at right angles to the progress of the
wave ; there are perpendicular vibrations, and
there are horizontal vibrations. Polarized light,
on the contrary, is light occasioned by' vibrations
taking place in only one plane the effect of
whatever produces polarization being to suppress
all the ' vibrations which take place in one plane
at right angles to the other.
Light may be polarized in three diflerent ways.
First When it is reflected from glass at an angle
of incidence of fifty-six degrees, forty-five minutes
from the perpendicular.
Secondly By transmission through a bundle
consisting of from sixteen to eighteen plates of
thin glass or mica.
Thirdly By passing through certain transpar
ent crystals, especially those which possess the
property of double refraction.
One of the peculiarities of polarized light is
that it will not , pass through certain substances
which are transparent to common light, and as
sugar in solution is 'one of these substances, we
are able to test the comparative strength of
sugars by-the difference in their action upon the
To return to our description of the polariscope.
At the end of the machine where the light is
received is placed a Nicol prism, and at the other
end are an eye-piece and an analyzer. If this
was the whole of the instrument the light would
alternately appear and disappear, on rotating
either prism ; but there are two plates of quartz
in the field, made of right and left hand quartz,
which act as a selenite and keep the field always
light, at the same time showing color according
to the position of the prisms and their thickness.
When the axes of both prisms coincide the color
of both plates is the Bame ; but upon the slightest
rotation of either prism the equilibrium is upset,
and the color changes on one side or the other, aa
tlie rotation of the prism is right or left.
This change of color is also produced when any
clear solution possessing rotary pouter is inter
posed. In the case of cane sugar (which rotates
to the right, and is therefore called right handed
sugar ") this rotative power is added to that of
the right handed quartz, while that of the left
handed quartz is lessened in a like proportion.
The field will then show two colors. By the old
method the analyzer was rotated on a graduated
circle until the equilibrium was restored, and the
reading indicated the rotating power of the inter
vening medium ; but hy later improvements this
is effected by eliding wedges of quartz, called
together " a compensator." These quartz wedges
are placed between the tube containing the fluid
tor examination ana tlie eye-puece. Ihey are
made to slide over each other by such a motion .
or movement that the two make a plate of varia
ble thickness. . To , the frame of one of these
wedges is attached an ivory scale, graduated, and i
. upon the other a vernier ; 100 degrees on the4
scale equal an increase of one millimeter in thickt
new of the cotupcnMiti're plates. If the ktUo be
set at zero, wtih the cotnpcrutaler in place, both
diik should liow the same color ; but the thick-
nemol the quart! wr-l' producv an alterratton.
and t correct tliis a wih1 plate of quarts (riht
handed, if the wed are leftor tie vverw) i
interposed, which perfectly restore tle equili
brium. The instromect is furnUhed with a tube, 20
centimeters in length, with gla plates which are
fitted to each end and kept in position by means
of metallic cap.
A given quantity of sugar is carefully weighed
out, dissolved in distilled water and diluted to
the volume of 100. cubic centimeters and filtered.
If the sugar contains impurities, sub-acetate of
lead and alum are added " before so diluting and
filtering, and are included in the volume of 100
cubic centimeters. The tube is to he filled with
the clear solution, and the glue lates carefully
fitted to th ends, so that the column of liquid
sugar ohall he exactly 20 centimetres long. It is
then ent'losed in the polar'weope, which is brought
to bear upuii a strong, clear white light, and the
locus of the eye-piece set so that the disks may he
plainly t-en. The polarized ray tf light paiBjr
into t lie solution of sugar will be twisted so as
to darken tle half of tire dik which h rmade of
right handed quartz, and the eliding wedge must
be inoved, by means of a thumb screw, until the
thick news of the couipt-ueator dimibiehed to the
extent of the rotating power of the sugar solu
tion. This is teen by the return of the color to
the half of the disk affected by -the solution,
and when both sides are exactly alike the ; scale
will show the rotation power of the sugar, or its
degree of strength.
The weight taken, which must be the same in
all cases, is such that if pure sugar be used the
index will show 100 per cent, and this is deter
mined when the machine is corrected and made
ready for use.. If the solution be diluted to more
than 100 cubic centimeters an addition must be
made to tlte result aa shown by the scale. For
instance, if the solution be reduced or diluted to
110 cubic centimeters, and the scale fahows 80
per cent, the true streigth of the sugar would
be 88 per cent.
We are greatly' indebted to the able article
Op the Assay of Sugar," written for tlie Mining
and Scientijk Press, by Henry (i. Hanks, Esq.,
of San Francisco, as well as to " Paul's Manuel
of ,Teclau'cal. Analysis,", and ' Professor Wells
" Principles and Application of Chemistry," for
much of the information hereby placed before our
readers, and which we trust will lie found of
general interest to our community.
The following is a summary of the business trans
acted at the present term of the Court :
Wm. Can well, indicted for mayhem, made no ap
pearance, and his hail of $ 250 was declared forfeited,
Kamakau, pleaded guilty to furious ridiug, aud
was fined $50.
Ausrra (Chinaman), for aesault with Intent to kill;
plead guilty and sentenced to two years imprison
ment and a fine of SCO. ; - . ?j i
Kaleohano fuund guilty of embezzlement (three
dissenting) of the sum of '", was sentenced to pay
a fine of $5
YY. S. , Kapahukula aud Kanohoanu were found
guilty of adultery and find $40 and $20 respect
ively. Ah Wong and Ahqui, (f'liinee) fur furious riding
were fined $25 each.
J. Meek et als vi. Mahiai; ejectment. Verdict for
II. II. ('has. Kanaina vs. A. A Haalelea; eject-
i ment. Verdict for plaiotiu, duuiages $ r2o. Lxcep-
tions noted. , ,
II. B. Jacksou vs. F. O. PaJeken; tort. Verdict
for plaintiff, f 1000.
II. Sohriever vs. J. II. Wood; malicious prosecu
tion. Verdict for plaintiff, $200 damages.
U. Williams vs. J. II. Black. Case withdrawn by
W. II. Stone vs. W. F- Allen, Colleclor (Jeneral of
Customs; , assumpsit. Verdict for plaintiff, damages
Kaaukai Wright' vs. Nancy Sumner Ellis, et al;
ejectment. Verdict for defendant. Exceptions noted.
Avery et als vs. Cyphtenes Appeal from Chief
Justice. Argued and subra tted.
, Hall or the Honolilc Fibk Depabtmext, )
October 8th, 1875. J
Dear Madam: I am directed by the Board of
Representatives of the Honolulu Fire Department
to communicate to yourself and yourcuildren their
sympathy and condolence in the death of your late
lamented husband, lion. L. 11. lioyd.
Words are of little avail in an affliction like yours,
and we would not intrude on your sorrow tut to
assure you of the high estimation in which be was
held by each member of the Department, and of the
sincere sorrow we feel Tor lus loss.
In the performance of the duties of Foreman and
Engineer, offices which he ably filled for several
years, his genial manners and efficiency endeared
him to al), and in his death the Department has lost
a valued member and a true friend. ;
Permit us then dear madam to assure you that we
deeply sympathize with you in your bereavement
and feel that we are sharers in your griei.
I have the honor to be your obedient servant,
CllAS. T. Gl'LTCK.
Secretary Honolulu Fire Department.
Chas. T. Gcliok Eso,
Secretary Honolulu Fire Department.
Dear Sir : I am in receipt of your letter of the
8th. Please return to the Board of Representatives
of the Honolulu Fire Department my sincere thanks
and those of my children for your kind words of
sympathy to those left behind to monrn the irrepa
rable loss of so kind a husband, lather and menu.
Be assured, if words like yours cannot alleviate
grief and sorrow, they will at least give us strength
to bear the same and stimulate my children to follow
the example set by their deceased father.
I am dear sir, most respectfully yours,
Maria A. Botd.
Honolulu, October 11th, 1875.
FIRE, FIRE. FIRE !
UTIUK itfeerebrgireniaai a general
I Alarm of Fire will be rung from tbe Bell Tower this Sat
1 urday Afternoon, at 4 o'clock promptly, and will Lecon
Uioued fur several weeks oo SaturJay, tot tbe urpose of
Vesting the New Belt, cast at the ITonoluIu Iron Work,
he public wilt please take due notice.
By Order :
V.H j raw rvav rfi. ir V n
WANTED, TWO GIRLS !
,T4 CQ.C AIXTKI) WITU BOTH LIXCIIAUBS,
ged trnm ten to fourteen, to assist io FANCY WOKK, Ac.
MRS. C. J. MVRPIIV. 83 Fort. St.
CH COFFEE SALOON. BY LUM JOCK
N fill A Mil STREET, OPPOSITE
tbe Store of A. S. C'lejdorn & Co.
From 3 o'clock in tlie morning till 10 in tbe evening.
ol6 3 in
ravllE UNDERSIGNED WILL NOT BE
1 responsible for any debts contracted in hi mine witbr ut
bis written order. VV M. II. CORNWALL.
Waikapa, Pvt. Tth, 1S75. oil 3in
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
Capital, One Million Prussian Thalers.
mllC UNDERSIGNED HAVING BEEN
M appointed Agents of the above Company are now ready to
Issse Pslicle aalast ttlsks sf lire, oo BaiMlam,'
Mrrrnaadise nu! Furailarr,
on terms equal to those of other resjwviMo cotupanirg.
LnMea pa hi fur and adjusted here. '
. For particulars apply to
ol6tf II. HACKFKLD& CO., Agcota.
1HVO COTTAGES IN M'tUNti VaLLRY,
the second and third houses aliove the Fiit Briii?e. noa
reut ftr $216 00 per annum. -
ON( ffy&K a Fort Street, oppcae Lrwers A Iinkson
Am.lv to II M, ImNSA.
P. S. Aha for gale, EXTRA USE PANTALOONS at
f 3.00 per pair, for Cash Only. seli
The Rcr. Wajlaad II.Mrt. w!:o i r.tv.lir in
Ettrone. wrtUn to the I5oton J-ttrH't! of M viit t
the Hon- of I'ji !ii!r.-nt. and of a r'l kti-.
member : An unpopular ni-mbor ha a bard time
in the Moum? of tV'tntucns. Ir. K-naly - the no
torious atlncat- hr tin tioU-riou Titblrne
claimant- i unnitonly a very unul ir iiKUil-r.
It i. due to hiru to ay that ! is I tie Ixnt opeaker
I h-arl. lli-t Vuic- clr.ir and :rniij. hia tvtla
are aptly chx-n. hs- m.4n;t'r quile coaimMtliB.
But when he ros to tprnk von tboaM fine board
that House ot Commu. I.ai lii. r. crli 4 'OIJ
(jroaninjes. ami an In Js.-t iliabl skihoJ th report
ers br call uiiiriiiur " Tle were kept up
ttiroughout Ui entir --. h. It vu tiuiK"iL.le;
except now and then. I.. Ii.-r -i word- But (r
Kenealj kept at l xin.iim e, an,l tl- Hun
kept alii." .
kvA ttiake tri- ! sad
f4 MOMK14. Wl
kUg Q iKU4?,
. . ..... . -.
sad frua WaAiki
and lur r3v
Parceit . r Pc. b-tt at air. Wtllri't ?4. l.-
takes (bar-e al aad daliwrrd u.iinM
IS TlloS. F. I VNCII
TUB I MlKKSIUVtl) BEG TO GIVE
ndrr thai I am to k-ae llu.ilu?u I lake this i'l MI-
not tu thank air lrteo.1 in ihi, ptsoe (.jt &4 t.r, 1 dr la
rrrt-mmend to the uttk-. uy suwrsr. lr F. B HITCH-
INMj.V mixta I hrlieve ti be srnrtnr thnr raoCJeote. t
have trmarred la Or. Ilutrbiiaawsi ajy taj-HMas tu turtMrvrt,
Karb ill mi and frets ihr 1st i-! OrtiM-r t Carried ua fcy
him. t aut 1 kravr II.miWmU. I sltail be hawf o atrl mf
pattenla at Ike Fi-rt Srrrt rti.--, in nnumliuii with lr.
Hutchinson (uU lui) UK. O. TKoltKtl .
DK.K. II. HrTrillNVOV WILL ON AND
tl tun the tie 1st of Ik-tuber. Garry oo the tsuisa mw
hrl4 hr lr. Trwutwsu, at the Biee in r'urt turret, where ha
will br aHT to receive patients Keeideure nawr of Nun
ana and Kukui Streets. ci la
DR. TKOI SSKAl? BEGttTO GIVE NoTlOJC
that Mr. K. F. HICK EKTOM is auiburixed tu roUect a
outstanding at-coubts and requests that Ihey he settled as sooa
as possible, so aa to facilitate (ha etostaf sf his baalnesa la
llooolulu. m las
IN IIEREBV GIVEN TO ALL
persons thai oa this 'JWtb day of fenteuiUw, instant, a
Meeting of tbe. FuhscriiwT ta tbe Sunk at a. Prince ill
Plantation Company was held in II jk4u1i. and at said Meet
ing It was voted t'J said Subscribers to accept a Charier uf
lueoruoratioa (ranted to UM-m. their associates and successor.
under the C or Hinte name and style of the Princeville Planta
tion Company, hearing date the llrth day of Septesuber Inst ,
and that said Corparaiiu waa duly orfranised and rlscled the
following named officers or tbe .oiupaiiy :
; WM. F- ALLF.N..... ..President. ' i ' - ;
P. C. JONKS. Ja., Srrelary and Freaanrer.
F. 8. PRATT Auditor.
Notice is further given that all the property of tlie Corpora
tion shall be liable for l)e just debts thereof, but " no stock
bolder shall individually be liable fur the debts of the Corpo
ration beyond the amount which shall be due upon tbe Hhare
or f hares hehl or awned by himself." --
P. C JONF9 Ja. '
Honolulu, Slept. 2tt, 18TS. (oct2 4t) Secretary.
ravllAT VERY DESIRABLE DWELLING
I and Premises, No. Ibo Nuuana Avenue, ossitaiuing par
lors, dining room, bedroom, dressing room, China and clolliea
closets on first floor, basement under all ; three rooms on
second floor, kitchen and pantry connected, alsa with basement
beneath, bathing and washroom, carriage house, stable, fowl
house, Aa., in order. Apply to - 3. II. WOOt
A LSO The Cottage and Premises adjoining, with Si
rooms, kitchen, bathroom, servants room, store room, stable.
ai.d carriage House. - aula tr
TO LET OR LEASE !
THOSE DESIRABLE PREMISES ON
Atakea Street, formerly occupied by A. P. BRICK
WOOD, Esq. For Particulars spply to
J. 8. LEMON.
THE HOUSE LATELY OCCUPIED
by Mr. ft. . VI. Carter, situated at the corner of Palace
Walk and Punchbowl St. Possession given luunedi
Apply at the
MARSHAL S OFFICK.
MIK UNDERSIGNED BEGS LEAVE FO
acquaint Ins old customers and the public in general,
that he will lie hnppy to supply them wiib
He returns thanks for former tronge. aiul will eadeavor
to uVserTS its uotitinuance. y Orders left at Waller's Metro
politan Market, opposite the Ilakery, or at Frt-il & Laine's
Bread will be Delivered Ik anj Part of the lltj.
o31sn, ? WM.MINK.
riMJ LEND ON APPROVED SECURITY.
IN sU-Md TO rl IT. Apply to
CF.CII. BROWN, Attorney al Law.
No. 8 Kaahumana Slrset.
-jr.- r T -T r , ,
FOR RENT, SALE OR LEASE !
COTTAGE AND PREMISES AT
present occupied ty Col. H. Pmtdergast, 11 and IS
Kukui place. enquire ot
WALTER R. SEAL.
, . REAL ESTATE FOR SALE.;
fsnilE PROPERTY KNOWN AM BUF.
1 FL'M'H Hall, situated on Hotel tMraet, near Nuaana
Avenue. For Particulars enquire' of
C. II. ROSE.
. FOR SALE ! .',
B.HiaBa a a sra a-a BTai a si. at a ai a
A UKSiHiititiii ill's, a a. m. ianu
iu I1ILO For Sale. . fey
For further particulars apply to
au21 tf - - - JAMKft TAYLOR, Honotulsi.
A GOOD MILKER, ONE WHO UNDER
li stands and can practice the hainaas aieUuxj of " break.
ins or training heifrrs or steers. IS one otner need apply to
. N. KMK:RoN, Waislua, Oahu.
Or, on the Mnkulela Butter Ranch, to T. E. Cook. Fair wages
are offered to one of t he above description. set 2m
MRS. HENRY ROBINSON. 4
1EACHER OF MUSIC AND SINGING.
au21 2m 33 A LA HI A STREET.
. NOTICE! .
IR.R. F. BICKERTON WILL ATTEND
iM to the collection of my accounts as usual, during my
absence from this Kingdom.
JJtO. 8. McUREW.
The LADIES Of tbe HAWAIIAN ISLANDS
THAT THE UNDERSIGNED HAS
PER "LEGAL TENDER,', ,
.An Elegant Line of
mm (IIIIDRE.W SHOE WARE
'" OF ALL KIN lis, '
1I7V J'tr snjtfrtoritg of irotlimincfiij'
cttHUOt le excelled.
The Children's Ware
IRE NOMrrTIUM. XF.G4T.
THESE GOODS 'WILL BE SOLD AT
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
A LH JUST TO II A N l '
LADIES' WHITE KID SUPPERS.
o f4re wrjP'-ffitllff -hn'ttel f rr
aminr the- jtm.Ih and judge or
yotirtf Ifi if.
Kvery pair plainly marled..
llooolulu, July J,li fV7 ly
200 W.W: TIERCES & BARRELiS: '
" 1 A GOOD ARTICLE.
Sex ? ty
A. W. PEIRCK CO.
CLEARING OUT SALE
FOR "TOO WEEKS DULY.
FROM MONDAY. OCT. 11th.
Fine Asst. of Boys' Clothing,
i . 1 1 i
BOOTS AM) SHOES, HI1IES WAKE,
FINE FRENCH PRINTS,
. .' . , . ; . .
BEST UU AL.IT Ytl IOCKNTSPKR VAKII
FINE IRISH LINEN.
A. 'V 3d NTH l'Klt VAHD,
Alfl.ftUa tl.laHrr Vara
LI1MEB3 towels !
AT 2ft PER DOZEN.. . t t, .
. . -.ii
IN FACT, ALL GOODS,
AT TUB r .i.t
J a i
l ; Jl i. i
These Goods are Newly Imported
EVERY ON K WILL FIND IT
Profitable to V & See
- y .- . A J ' . t- I.' - . -i . i -
S : i ' I ( '
i :i i .
.' '4 i.i 'I; ; i f i i
' "A,fT, i " ' 1
i ; I . - J j .' tCX (A. - r , I j . 5 I .'
i ! I-
IS. I'LEIillOIlM I'WS
f ; t
FORT ST. STORE
i .. . i
- i : r
IS.Hl I 1
oct 2 9t
j FAMILY MARKET.
MATRONS OF. THE ABOVE KTABLlll-
snent aixl the public generally, ars hereby ootided that
' tha bosineas srill tx osnUnneJ aa iMrsoerly, untU far! Irf saic,
f tot the benefit U lb estal U ths late propriet-ir. "
WILUAU V. BOYD
Ilonnlula, fept. 34, 1TS.
111 Mil I
WE17 raUMKS !
rMIE l'NDKMIU4 11 HAS JlT MIL-
t i:iV I'KK MAI GMIGOM.
1' i i . . ; . -f . . . . , . t
THE FINEST ASSORTMT
TRUNKS, VALISES, DAG8, fiC.
Oil I lit l HIHIt IVastx.,.,
Ladle' ..l4 ute Leai! Traaks,
ladies' LsatlM Karatisjaa,
l-a-lles" Ofsnf rrsvsiaf Cases,
A Full Lino of Elegant Saratogas I
Uenl's K.4I4 Buts Lealke Trsmsa kU.ell.4,
Ueiit's Hrt.ll Leather TnssAa. tms4i
Uenl's HUetleJ Llf Valise.
U's Iireswaf Cases, Uenl's Bnaloa V alis,
.' sV-Ihk4 Baas, Traak IMra,
fhssl Mia, KixMsMrr atmps, As 4r.
Any jAidg r (irntlimtn ri ntdnf tin
thgint ttrticl in the itlVf tint trill
ifo irttf to mum it ,tt
m knl Lis, mf Ussa, w Mrasty
rr Ibr Is.srrlUa sf .1a sssssl Osillrsssrss
at WeslsirsMlsif aril.
Alao, per the above Vr !, '
GENT'S SHOE WARE
.VKH, kKH IA.
Iilrh have mily la I seen In ba Sjrertale4. . There Is nn
llaiul Mat Una R ut aUu IUas Uutals, aM ars
Warranted Hand LI ado Waro I
a-T Twenty His UiaVreut Fly lea. ' ' falule lur any une XX
ALltO, A YINM LINK ijtf ,
;"., ; ' ; SILVER; WARE, 4e, : ;
' Will 4 reMy tt npmkm m WeAna4sy Mitrulug. '
,: .1 '.. . . .
Tli PmMI nwm Intlirsl ts t'mmm msmI ITisiasi-i
; ' l ib Uim r 7sla. '
IV o Trniiltlt (o allow (lontl
' M. MclfJCRNY.
lf ' . , , li
I ... ' . ' . ; - i - In i '' ' ... . ' - i
PLEASE YOUR CHILDREN I
, AIO -
: . . .. i .i
- A riNK AMORTMkNT Of
EXTRA QUALITY PRINTO,
LKiHT A Nil bARK tAff t'oi.UH
If IXKD WATKHPHOOF.
11 , , Ulna MA lr.nn Hslerwwjf, rU4 tnA ajaU. mm4
1 all sroi
Fit Itlai li a O.I 0ffd loeabius Wist lUlara '
rina Klua an4 hvk rual CMk, " ' ''
str Carriaye Ituirs, OarAen lists, rilrt a.pirlarS
AIho; to Arrive, 1
' PKU '
D. C. Murray&R. C. Wylio
FANCY TniMMINC PRINTS,"
Biaartieil and I'ubleart e4 Cottons an4 f beettnes,
' Kosala Crash and Wspers,
' Orass fJraisj Blbtwna, rney llaunel Uvvrshlrts, ''
Itlua ao4 Orey Flauaels, '
WhiU mod Dra Mstesain, t atderabirts,
Whlla and mS Linen Pswk,
Panry Linaat Drills, White (tnlltlnff.
Vrttl llollsoas. Uandluiret.Ma,
V bite Tahla Unea, .
Finest att aa4 Medium Sarins,
Moaqaito Hetlinf, Navy flannels,
Cottoo Hose, Kearlet flannel, f sory Tveeda,
f aacy Braids, f Uk tlnsatair.
fan Tatia Wwask, Uaif CkAh, Kiln-las, TbeaaA. ,
-ALAO i .'(.-
PORTLAND CEMENT I
..... , , ,
Assorted Faints and Oiks, '.
UalfsnavH Tnba. rails aa.1 Wash fcaaina,
Tea fcUUIes, X UUijea, A la IA lah,
fenrlnr Wire, Ms a,
A Doesled aad Tarred Hoof leoa, ast Na I. NrW, A in. '
Caator Oil, 1 and I) Castila ap, Urssalstat. . t. , .
Ward At Paya. Kaniraroa fheep tllieara.
Curry Cmabs, friAia NuWier aasyrtad t bsaw ta Mli.s
rasa. hat, faney sla.
A FIXE ASSORTU'T OF FILES. SCREWS
AID CCELM. ' ' 1
Uranod Jassalra Ulapr.
Urcatnd Pepper and Cinnasann,
piars Cream of Tartar ia bl,
far Olyrer lue, timti Lines,
Parl bat tons,
Beat Laos Leather, f aay Ma pa, km., , hr.
Ooldon Onto Ilour,
ALWAYS ON IIANb.,
BEST AND MEDIUM 441' A LIT I stJ
COLUMBIA RIVER AND FRAZER RIVER
In 4aanl.ties la sail.
Downora and Dovoos Kcrosono
Country Order lrotlijllg nthiidt J to liir
mid id jAttrett Jiuli-, try
CuhJIo A: CooImV j
-i alaT.l JaamilU.i;
if OH R I.IMR RVTIirn.l.MlaHiT
fj ItkCElVkl THIS liAV. I OH HA Lit AV
,ui7 VOLLEfl At CM.