Newspaper Page Text
O 0 1YT MEHCIAL.
FRIDAY. JULY. 1877.
T arrirals since our last hr been-June 30th, Am brig
i M-ATery, from Ban Frmncico, to W G Irwia & Co; Ja r
l.t.tlawbk Lunalilo, from Newcaatle, N 8 W. with coal to
Wilder Co; 6th, Am bk Baena Vista, from Tort Gamble,
with lumber to H Hackfcld & Co. Tne departures, nae been
-June 30th, Belle of Oregon, tor Jarris Island, to load guano-,
iolaai. for Bremen, July l.t. J M Avery, for Kauai, with
laborer, for Makee Sugar Co; 6th, Fan to me, for Victoria.
The barkentine DiacoTery, loading by H Hackfeld & Co,
tail r Baa Franciaco on Wednesday next. The brig Iles
perian, by C Brewer fc Co, (to tail early next week) and the
iark M B Boberta, by H Oackfeld fc Co, are alao up for the
ame port, to bare dispatch. The bark Mattie Macleay, by
Trees , Hactarlaac Ac Co, and the barken tine Jane A Talkin
uorg , by Castte Ac Cooke, both up for Portland, the former to
The bark D C Murray U about due, and the (chooser Bo
oms about the 16th, from Baa Francisco.
We publish herewith the report of the Collector Ceaeral of
-Jastoms for the quarter Juat elapsed. From thie atateiaent,
compiled la Colooel Altai's usual lucid style, we flean tome
.atereating Items relative to tie movement of trade IQ our port
'jt the Ust three months.
The export at Sugar, our Hawaiian staple, amounted to
9,378,452 pounds during the past quarter. In the previous
uarter the exports of this article amounted to 7,491,896
.ioundi, showing an increase of 1,883,557 pounds In the export
f sugar last quarter, over that of the preceding one. The
'otal quantity of sugar exported from this kingdom during the
ast six months was 16,843,347 pounds, which shows an in
rease of i,711M pounds over the total quantity of sugar ex
ported iroa this country during the corresponding six months
f 1376- Hoverer, as we noticed on a former occasion, a large
quantity of so gar was referred from immediate exportation In
nticipaUoo of the Reciprocity Treaty, so that the figures rep
eseating the increase abore mentioned require to be compar
d with previous figures: In 1875, the total amount of sugar
xported In the first six months of that year, was 12,595,827
mads, showing an Increase of 4,247,620 pounds in the tola1
inantity of sugar exported in the six months elapsed of 1877
rver that of the corresponding six months of 1875.
An important Increase is also noticeable in the export of
; lolasses, as well as of rice and paddy, during the past six
riontbs. The export of coffee, to whose production the di
late and soil of these islands sre so favorable, has Increased
: y 35,633 pounds daring the same period, ss compared with
: be corresponding period of bat year- Bananas show an in
rease ol 2,06) bunches, exported over the previous year's
t gures for the same period: a this industry is likely to as
. ame an important development, as soon as our Increased
team communication is established with Ean Francisco, thus
. tcuring for the banana growers here a quick transit for their
rod ace to that market, where it is sure to meet with a brisk
em and and high price.
The export of goat skins and hides shows a considerable in
crease; as well as of wool, which is 91,026 pound over
i ist of the corresponding half of last year. In the total value
. f all exports from the Hawaiian kingdom during the quarter
ut elapsed there Is sn increase ot $426,658.62 over that of the
-otal exports for the corresponding quarter of 1876; and the
iicrease in the total value of all exports for the first six
, tooths of this year, over that of the total exports for the cor
: espooding half year of 1876, is $800,336.55.
As one of the results of the Reciprocity Treaty, we remark
' lat a brisk increase is observable In the importation of for-
4 a goods from European ports, during the half year juat
lapsed, as compared with the corresponding period of 1876.
litis increase may be calculated at $10,000; and may be ex
1 lained by the fact that the sew Hawaiian tariff on several
i rticlea of European merchandise will go into effect in Oclo
' er next, which importers thus seek to forestall. Before con-
lading these statistical remarks, we may mention that as
j iaoy as ten new sugar plantations have been eatabliahed
ince the Reciprocity Treaty came into operation a proof of
: be advantage which It is undoubtedly conferring upon these
: s lands by putting hitherto dormant capital Into circulation.
on e -e o .
Total value of all fig 2 : 33 S3 :
, CO e o - n
domestic Ex- or e : a ; g
pons r " 28 00 3
Feaaats,lba.... : ."!. : s -g
j aa I c
Betel Leases, bxsjj; :S : S : : J
CatUe,head.... jggj :iS
5 : 53 : h um
1 I Can "T cT" " oO U
Whale Oil, galls : 3. "5. : H
18 3 8 3
' I S too O
wool, ih....... s : 5 2 :
sa - sa a
c 5 o 5 c
.ut 3- : S 2
, OS 0-
ac i 00 cp ao
tiiow. ib..... 1 35 : z- 52 :
)S8 a as a
; cau gkins, pes. js : SSS :
s o 0 s
Ooo eo o cfj O
nue., pc...... : --5 2 : O
S3 - S o 5 S
Coat8kIn.,pc. 55 2 53" - : W
H w w
J " " a s-4 o co co
Banana., bnch. j g -g :
en o eo t-w
- - : St : 2
fQj. j SS I S ;8
Bait, tms j : : : : S : S
coffee, lb. 3 : 2-3. : f
: ' .
3 : S2 8 : "
Rin s's sc S ' T
00 o o- 53
co ro 35 co O t 3
5 cS o 00 eo 5
Paddy, lb. rf 'a - ' g
Mola-es, galU. g ; n ; g
Sceaa.lb. 'S p 5 ' , ' J
jaO D wP OO j K
' " 1 ' D ' n
JiT gO OO 00 M -
' S - - " , 5
. ...... .f 5 SS
POUT OX1 JZOZIOZsTJXsTJ. B. Z.
'mn. 30 Am brig J af Avery, Avery, dya from San Fran.
1 Stmr Silanea, Beynolda, from Haul k Hawaii.
. V II . VihU. f.nm IV.Iiim. a VCnlnm
1 gchr Uanuokawai. Kalua. from Nawiliwili. Kauai.
jcar Uuama. ruaamwa, uwo nwiiii, nawwi.
t Scar Marion, Christian, from Koloa and Waimea
Am bk Bnena Vista, Hardies, 29 days from Tows-
6 Schr Prince. Beek. from Kau. Hawaii.
e Schr Annie, Kalua. from Kau, Hawaii.
' e Bear Jenny, UUama, from Kona t Kaa, Hawaii.
J ma 30 Schr Warwick. John Bull, for Kalaupapa, Molokai.
30 Am bk Belle of Oregon, Merrlman, fr J arris Island
ao Ilaw of lotam, uarrcis, w sraucu.
1 Am DK ATery, avery, mrsnu.
8chr Kekauluohi, Kimo, for Hanalei, Kauai.
3 Schr Nettie Merrill, Crane, for Lahaina, Maui.
3 Schr Ka llol, Wilbur, for Kahului, Maui.
5 Schr Manuokawai, Pake, for Nawiliwili, Kauai.
4 Schr Cilama. Puaahlwa. for Kohala, Hawaii. .
I tvtir Laka, Kaeha, for Wairaa, KaaaL .
ft Stmr Kilauea, Reynoldt, for Kauai.
4 H B si's ft 'antome. Com Mac quay, for Victoria.
6 Schr Marion, Christian, for Koloa Waimea.
VESSELS IN PORT.
A.m bk Mary Belie Roberts, Hempstead.
Am schr O H Ward, King.
Haw bk Mattie Macleay, Pope, loading.
A.aa brig Hesperian, Winding, loading.
Am bktne Discovery, Shepherd, loading.
Abb bktne Jane A ralkinonrg, Hubbard, loading.
Haw bk Lunalilo, Mars ton. discharging.
Am bk Buena Vista, Hardiea, discharging.
or Haw bk Ltrjtax.iLO. W H MaaaToir. Mastck.
tieft Newcastle May 10th had easterly wind, and bad
. a nnrth end of New Zealand, then strong westerly
i?d and rainy weather to Ut 30 9 8, long 145 0 W, thence
SS taa, strong and squally. Crossed the Line in long 146,
H 3 trades strosg and squally. Arrived at Lahalna Jane 30th
ia ardera. : Jana ith,Inlat31 8, foog 145 80 W, com-
iu-inicated with whaling bark Gaaefle, 11 day a from New Zea
i A, booad to the east.ard, wUfa 350 bbU oiL
o Saw Fbab-cibco Per Avery, June 30-. 1700 bricks,
t portable forges.
Paoit NawcASTta Per LanaUio, July 2i 692 tons coaL
Faoar Poav Gtxtt. s Per Buena Vista, July -. 511,372 ft
lumber, 4020 pickets, soon latas, iou m smngw, a px.
BAasnas. At Hoookaa Plantation, Hawaii. June 19tb, Mr
H AJtsB, aged IS- -f e - ':
Josbab In this dfy, Juno 23J. 1177, the Inlanon of E.
W. and tarao Jordan. Also In this Uy, Jane SOih, 1871,
Ei xajx, the beloved wifc of fi. W. Jordao, (daogkUT Pf G-
tJiren, Esq ) aged 3 years. .,. :
Fob Bbemew Per Iolanl, June 30:
Bullock horns, pc 6219 PUnts. cse
Coffee, lbs 1400: Private effects, cs
Calf skins. bJI 3 Rice, lbs .....
Curios, bxs 6 Sugar, lbs
Corals, bx l Shells, bxs
FsriDa, bx 1
Hides, pes 7101
Hide euttinzs bar a. ... 6
Tallow, pkgs 638
Wool, lbs iw,w
Vslue Domestic $58,796.23; Foreigo
Fob Jabvis Islahb Per Belle of Oregon, June 29 Geo
W King, Mr Hinds, Mrs Spencer and 3 children, and 18 natires
Fbom Wiicdwaro Poets Per Kilauea, July 1 Jno 8
Walker, Levi Chamberlain, Chas N Spencer, D Fisher, Hang
Lum, Wm H Cornwell, D W Glover, M Pico and wife, D Ka
maiopill, Mrs M King, Miss King and 46 deck.
Fob Kacai Per Kilauea, July 6 Their Majesties the King
and Queen, His Ex -A 8 Hartweil and family. Major Geo W
Macfarlane, Mis. Luce. Chas N Spencer, C P laukea, G W
Brown, and about 75 deck.
SATURDAY. JULY 7.
Their Majesties the King and Queen sailed
for Kauai on Thursday evening on the steamer
Kilauea, under a salute from the battery. The
Royal party will be absent from the capital
Those who are interested and who is not ?
in the labor question, will be glad to learn that an
agreement was made between this government
and the Agent of the P. M. Co. on the occa
sion of that gentleman's recent visit to Honolulu
en route for Australia relative to the importa-
of laborers from China and the Fijis. The
Bteamers of the Company, as is generally known,
ply regularly between China and Japan, and
San Francisco. The Company's Attorney, on
his late visit, promised this government, in . the
event of their deciding to import five hundred
or more tamese into inese islands, to arrange
that one of .the company's steamers should make
a detour on ber trip from Asia to San Fran
cisco in order to land such Chinese laborers
at this port. This promise of the Company's
Attorney removes all difficulty out of the way
of the government, iu the matter of the impor
tation of labor from China, and it only
remains lor the planters and employers of
labor here to put in their applications for hands
from China, so as to make up without loss of
time the number stipulated by the Company's
Attorney ; after wl.ich the arrangement will
be carried out in due course of time. A similar
promise has been made by the Company's
Attorney to this government with reference
to labor from the Fijis. Recently, the
Company's steamers have given up Eandavu
as a port of call ; however, in the event of this
government resolving to import time-expired
South Sea Islanders from Eandavu, the Com.
pany s Attorney has undertaken that one of
their steamers shall call in at the Fijis, on her
voyage from Sydney to San Francisco, for the
purpose of bringing on to this port, any South
Sea Islanders for whom this government may
indent there. As we remarked above with
reference to Chinese laborers, the planters
have only to bestir themselves, and make their
applications at once to the government for the
number of hands that tbey wish to import from
these time-expired South Sea Islanders at the
Fijis, when their wants will be supplied as soon
The gentleman representing the P. M. Com
pany in this matter is entitled to the thanks of
the government and the country, and, more es
pecially of the planters, for the obliging offer,
or couple of offers, which he has made to our
government, and, as the business now stands, it
seems to us that all subsequent action rests
with the planters themselves, who have only to
put down the number of hands which they re
quire, whether from the Fijis or from China, and
make the necessary arrangements for repaying
the government for its outlay on the arrival of
the laborers ; after which these laborers will be
imported in the way explained. After all the
outcry which has been raised on the score of
want of labor, if our planters do not now at
once come forward and make the requisite ar
rangements for the passage-money of a lot of, say
500 Chinese, and another lot of as many South
Sea Islanders, with their wives, if they can be
got, and children to boot, we shall come to the
conclusion that they are both blind to their own
interests and devoid of patriotic feeling, remind
ing us 01 tne oia iaDie ot tne "mountain in
labor," and no pun meant !
That steahshtp lines tend to create traffic and
travel, is a fact well established by experience
The Australia and California line as at present
conducted by the Pacific Mail Company is begin
ning to prove this, and as we are informed the
necessity is expected to arise within a year hence
of putting on more boats and making the trips
semi-monthly, in order to accommodate shippers,
especially from San Francisco to Sydney such is
the growing demand in the Colonies for American
products and manufactures. - So also here, with
the continuance and promised increase of steam
communication with the coast, we may expect in
a few years to see the traffic and travel to and
from the islands very much enlarged.
In considering the question of a subsidy to the
boats of the P. M. Co., the remark has often
been made that there was no fear of their giving
us the go-by," for the reason that our trade
was of too much value to them to be given up.
liut we were assured Dy Mr. Houston, the
Company's attorney, who visited Honolulu on
the 28 lb ult., that the advantages of calling here
were more than counterbalanced by those of
making the trip direct between California and
the Colonies. The steamers could save two days
each way one by taking a direct course and one
for average detection at Honolulu being four
days on the round trip or 96 hours, at 10 per
hour, the sum paid for every hour ahead of con
. . A 1 . . A . n n n
tract time, wmcn wouiu amount to $4BW per
trip. This is a larger sum than would be real
ixed, above expenses, for freight and passengers
in calling at Honolulu. Another consideration
of great weight with the company in favor of the
direct route, would be the increased popularity
as a mail service Dy aeiivering tne mans in two
days less time than at present. They are now
compelled to hurry up to make their schedule
time, and for every hour behind they forfeit 10,
besides losing prestige in Europe and Australia
Besides the evident benefits to the trade and
commerce of the islands which must result from
the continuance of this line of steamers, there
are other benefits which do not so readily appear
on the surface but which however are none the
less real and important. . Every steamer that
touches here leaves through its passengers
tourists and others from two to three thousand
dollars, which mostly goes into the hands of our
natives and thence into general circulation; say
five thousand dollars per month. The culture
and traffic in bananas and other island fruits
will, under the incentive of frequent and prompt
steam communication with our only market,
expand into a profitable industry, which it never
could with merejy sailing packets.
A number of San Francisco merchants inter
ested in the Hawaiian trade and -notably the
firm of Williams, Blanchard 4 Co. have felt and
urged the necessity of speedy action on the part
of this government in the matter of a contract
with the P.'.M. Co., without wliich they were
assured the boats would positively cease calling
here. They recognize the certainty of a large
development of the trade of the islands in the
near future under the fostering and stimulating
effects of steam communication with the con
tinent, and to this view the P. M. Co. are by no
means insensible. Mr. G. W. Macfarlane. of
the firm of Green, Macfarlane & Co. of this city,
who recently visited San Francisco, had become
strongly impressed with the views of the mer
chants there on this subject, and was active, after
his arrival here, in conjunction with Mr. Green
of the same bouse, in representing the matter to
Mr. Houston, the company's attorney, in all its
bearings. The stay of the latter gentleman in
this city was necessarily brief, and the country
is to be congratulated upon the promptness and
business-like manner in which the Ministry and
all concerned have acted, as briefly explained in
our last. . For we are firmly of the opinion that
had no understanding been come to on the night
of the 28th ult., the steamers would certainly
have been withdrawn, and our hope of soon
getting another line here would have been a
most forlorn one.
The atrocities which unfortunately are from
time to time perpetrated in European Turkey,
are a great source of affliction and humiliation
to those who conscientiously maintain the neces
sity of . excluding Russia from that part of
Europe. Lord Derby expressed his deep regret
at the occurrence of these horrible and inhuman
abominations. Nevertheless, bis Lordship ful
ly explained the reasons why, at present, it is
impossible for England to consent to the removal
of the Grand Turk from Constantinople. The
Mohammedan races every where, especially .in
India, where 40 or 50 millions recognize Queen
Victoria as Katser-i-Hind, would rise to a man,
and a new crusade would commence between
MoBlim and Christian. The unfortunate isolated
Christians of Asia, under Turkish rule, would
every where be mattered, and it would be im
possible for the Christian nations to protect
them, without actually exterminating a hundred
millions of the human race. The poor, benight
ed, fanatical ' Eastern Christians of European
Turkey are quite incapable of self-government,
as yet, and would become inevitably the mere
tools of Russia, which power, if in possession of
European Turkey and Constantinople, would be
come formidable to all the rest of Europe.
These are some of the reasons which induced
Lord Derby to express himself in favor of the
integrity of the Turkish Empire even in view of
atrocities like those perpetrated in Bulgaria.
Another view of this case is, that these Moham
medans do not possess the light of Christianity ;
that it is the duty of true Christians to seek to
Christianize them, not to exterminate them;
that it is with the Bible, not with the sword of
the Czar, ' that Mohammedanism must be
combated, and that these periodical crusades of
the Russians against the Turks, really undertak
en out of worldly ambition under the cloak of
religion, are a main cause of the hatred of the
Turks against the Christians, and a grand obsta
cle to their conversion to Christianity. It is no
torious that the Panslavist societies have been at
work for several years to create rebellions in
European Turkey. To them is attributable the
rebellion in Bosnia and Bulgaria, and it must be
remembered that the Turkish soldiery was let
loose in those provinces only after Russian
emissaries had stirred up their people to revolt
Had not the Panslavists excited the Bulgarians
to rebellion, the world would never have heard of
these Bulgarian horrors. The responsibility of all
the murder, rapine, and abomination in Euro
pean Turkey lies almost entirely with Russian
intrigue. Who does not recall the massacres
and abominations committed by these Russians
themselves in unfortunate Poland. Even Eng
land has cause to blush for her atrocities in
Ireland during the rebellion of 1798. Austria's
infamous conduct in . Italy is also a matter of
history. PuS6ia's savage doings in France,
have been writnessed by ourselves. Therefore
let those who are sinless throw the stone at
Turkey. A century ago, the whole of Europe
was as backward as the Turks are to-day. Let
us try to convert those poor benighted Moham
medans with the Bible. But the sword of the
Czar can never remedy the evil, and may be
turned against himself. He has drawn the sword
as the Champion . of the "Eastern Russo-Greek
Church at best only a bastardized variety of
Roman Catholicism and the ' consequences of
his presumption may occasion a fatal blow to
the progress of civilization and true Christianity
for years, nay centuries, to come.
Attention is being directed latterly with re
newed liveliness to the question of total absten
tion from intoxicatinz drinks. It is needless to
remark that two opposite opinions prevail upon
this subject. All moralists agree that drunken
ness is a errievous sin : but a large section of
O ' w
moralists bold that the moderate use of intoxi
cating liquors is no offence against good morals
and the law of God. On the other band, mo
ralists are found who maintain that total abstin
ence from all intoxicating drinks is a duty im
posed upon all mankind by good morals and re
ligion. Thus a great non-christian community
the muBaulmans have adopted the principle of
total abstinence from intoxicatinz drinks as a
precept of their religion. Amongst the pagans,
the worship of Bacchus, the " God of wine "
prevailed. At the " Last Supper," Christ hand
ed the " wine-cap", to his apostles . and bade
them to drink of it. The Romanists and all
Eastern christians consecrate the " wine-cup" at
mass," and their priests believe that tbey have
the power to change the wine into a God whom
they adore. In short, wine, or in other words,
intoxicating liquor, has played and still plays a
most extraordinary part in the history of poor,
suffering humanity. It has been deified by
pagans and christians and, from a moral point of
view, it may truly be said from its abuse, to be
the bane and curse of the children of mortality.
inese general remarks are called forth by the
expression of some opinions upon the subject of
total abstinence from intoxicating drinks, which
were made recently at an evening meeting in one
or our churches in this city. Any effort to stem
the baneful tide of drunkenness by religious in
fluence can never be too highly appreciated.
ine ewine wallowing in the mire, is the best
simile for the drunkard. The brute beast of the
field is far above the drunken sot. No language
can sufficiently stigmatize the degraded human be
ing who commits the crime of drunkenness. There
is no apology, no excuse, no palliation for the
nun who is guilty of this crime. Religion is
justified ia denouncing the drunkard, and threat
ening him with the wrath of God. -
But with the full consciousness of the heinous-
ness and enormity of this detestable vice of
drunkenness, is the minister of the religion of
Christ justified iu including all those who make
even a moderate use of intoxicatinz drinks in
the general anathema of the drunkard? Is he
acting in accordance with the spirit and teach
ing .and practice of Christ when on earth, by
denouncing all those who drink even the smallest
quantity of wine or other intoxicating' liquor, for
" health's sake," as Paul advised Timothy to do
and by cutting them off from salvation in con
sequence? Many christians make a moderate
use of wine and other intoxicating liquors, who
hate drunkenness, and would sooner die than
commit excess in drinking. Many delicate
christian ladies take a glass of sherry or port at
dinner, oftentimes by the advice of their physi
cian. Is the hope of salvation to be withheld
from such christians for this reason? With all
our abhorrence for the drunkard and his sin, we
would not venture to pronounce a judgment of
eternal doom on those christians who conscien
tiously believe that they may partake of wine
and other intoxicating drinks, in moderation.
When the advocates of total abstinence urge
that, for the sake of good example to weak
brethren, it would be well for all christians to
abstain completely from intoxicating drinks, we
fully and entirely agree with them.. Would to
God that all christians would see the question in
this light, and make a sacrifice of the animal
enjoyment which they derive from their glass of
wine, sipped even in christian moderation, for
the sake of general edification and sanctification.
But, unfortunately, a great number of christians
do not take this view of the case. They insist
that they are justified, even as good christians,
in enjoying the animal gratification of a glass of
wine or beer or spirits, provided that tbey do
not commit excess. As a sanction, some will
even point to the example of Christ himself at
his Last Supper," and to the remarks of Paul
in favor of a little, wine." That these chris
tians should be told that they are cut off from the
church of . Christ, because they -moderately par
take of intoxicating drinks, appears to us a bold
decision upon a case of private conscience.
Nevertheless, in the mysterious ordeal of the
eternal Judge, at the great accounting day, it
may appear that those human beings who, in
this mortal life, denied themselves the animal
gratification of even a moderate quantity of in
toxicating liquor, for the sake of the edification
of weaker brethren, and as a check to the abom
inable - sin of drunkenness have acted more
wiselj than those who think that -tbey can con
scientiously and in a christian spirit enjoy the
limited animal enjoyment of the " wine-cup,"
whose abuse is leading so many of their weaker
brethren headlong to eternal doom. To place
this view of the case before the consciences of
such christians as defend inabstinence is, we be
lieve, a perfect work on the part of the minister
of Christ's church, at the same time that we
consider him advancing upon polemical ground,
by denouncing such christians as wholly cut off
from salvation. .
The Annual Exhibit of the North British and
Mercantile Insurance Company, of which Messrs.
Ed. Hoffsctlaeger & Co. are agents here, has
been laid on our table. From it we gather that
tbe subscribed capital ia 2,000,000; tbey have
paid for losses by fire during 1876 the sum of
482,438 : 11 : 9; the life department has assured
during the year tbe sum of 1,039,655.
Compositobs on tbe Sydney Morning Herald,
one of the leading journals of Australia, are paid
from 13d to 15d., for 1000 ems. Ia our little King
dom, they earn at the rate of at least 2 shillings
for 10OU ems. So that, in tbis as in many other
respects, there are worse places than Hawaii nei.
It is well to know that.
ALL PERSONS OWING THE UNDER
8IGNKD are requested to aettle their acconnta, be
tween thia date and the orator Anguat, or else they will be
pat into tne nanus oi a sawyer lor collection.
N. B. Alao all persons owing tbe late firm of McColean &
Johnson, are requested to do tbe same or they will be pro-
ceeueu who in line manner,
' By WILLIAM JOHNSON.
Honolulu, July 6, 1877. jy 3t
LAND AT FALAMA FOE SALE.
A DESIRABLE LOT OF LAND OFF LI
rm LIU A Street, containing- about one acre, 7 taro patches,
uuuae lot, several ouioouscs, wun water iaia on. me awell
ing house was burned lately in tbe occupancy of Capt. Crane.
or particulars, enquire oi '
It JAMES BOBKRT8, Maunakea Street.
ROYAL HAWAIIAN THEATRE,
CHAS. DERBY, .... .TKOPRIETOR.
I1AKRY BKAIIAM, ... VmaNAQEB.
TO-NIGHT I TO-NIGHT I I
The World Renowned
THE BRAIIAMS, (Harry and Llzaie;) CHEXTERS AND
KENNEDY, (Buffalo Boys.)
IMMENSE BILL FOR TO-NIGHT.
Secure your Seats at A. McWayne'a. it
M. T. DONNELL,
Cabinet Maker, Turner, French Polisher
And TJndortalior !
No. 51 Hotel Street, t t t UobioIsiIh, U. I,
DISSOLUTION OF CO-PARTNERSHIP.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
co-partaersnip neretotore existins between Afonr Ac
Achuck, under that Ann name and style, limited br the artl.
clesof Co-partneribip to July 1, 187S, ia now finally diasolred
Dy me decease oi ise saia acuuck, wmcn occurred in China,
April svm, a. mj. joi i.
The business or tse said firm will hereafter be carried on b
Afong, under the sane firm name and style of Along ft Achuck.
Honolulu, June iJth, 1877. ju30 4t
A LL PARTIES ARE WARNED AGAINST
negotiating a check on Bishop ft Co.'a Bank, drawn by
W. F. Allen, for $180. dated June 28th. 1877. numbered 70S.
and payable to bearer, payment of which has been stopped at
ine nans. i juau ii i b. b. dulk.
Green, Macfarlane & Co
OFFER FOR SALE.
Of the Bark Mattie Macleay,
Just Arrived from Portland, Oregon,
Fresh Oatmeal, in ten pound bags;
Fresh Cracked Wkeat, in ten pound bags;
Cases Fresh Pilot Iread,
Boxes Dried Appla. in twenty and forty pound boxes;
Cases Aderman Candles, Cases Sperm Candles,
Cases Olire and Cslifornia Soap, In pound boxes;
Cases Satin Gloss Starch, Cases Corn Starch,
Chests Best Japan Tea, in one to ten pound packages;
Sacks Bran, Wheat, Oats and Lards,
Mil BEST MESS BEEF MDPORK,
Cases Fresh Oysters, in one & two lb. tins;
Cases Table and Re Fruits, Ac,
Caaea Freah Salmon, one nonnd tins:
HW M f L fi A D CLIIMrl CO I I
UU III VLLrtn OnillULE.0 i
Boxes Dried Herrings, Cases Beef, .
Barrels Best Three Star Extra Flour,
Barrels Lime, Ao. Ac. sVc
Received per Hesperian & Discovery
FROM SAN FRANCISCO,
BBLS. EXTRA FLOUR. SICKS HITS I
GREEN, MACFARLANE i CO.
ST. ALB AN' S COLLEGE.
THE CHRISTMAS TERM WILL COM
MKNCK on Monday, July 23rd. For Terms, Ac,
apply to the Principal. jj7 2t
CENTENNIAL EXHIBITION I
)RIZE MEDAL AND HONORABLE MEN
Awarded to the Genuine Ean de Cologne
Of Joliann Maria Farina Jidichs-Platz
2ib. 4 Cologne a Rhine.
PREVIOUS PRIZE MEDALS Londcn, 1861; New York,
1853; London, 1862; Oporto, 1865; Cordoba. (Arg. Rep.) 1871;
Yienna, 1873; and Santiago, (Ch 111 ,) 1875.
MESSRS. H. HACKFELD A CO.
jyl 4t Honolulu.
ROYAL HAWAIIAN CIRCUS
CHAS. DERBY.... PROPRIETOR A MANAGER.
37 XX X
SATURDAY EVEN'G, JULY 7th.
MESSRS. AYMAR & MEND0ZA
Will Appear in New Acts !
rr SEE PROGRAMMES. It
A Peerless External Specific and Bcaitlfier
f the Skin.
S A REM EDIT FOR
RhcumatUm and Gout; and ai an
let ad Ike Bath,
TH E BEST ARTICLE EVER OFFER
To the American Public.
The Complexion ia not only freed from Pimples, Blotcl
Tan, Freckles, and all other Blemishes, by its use, but acqu
a Transparent Delicacy and Velvety Softnesa through
clarifying and emollient action of thia Wholesome Beautifier.
complete disinfection of Clothing worn by person
with contagious maladiea ia insured by it. Families
elera provided with this admirable purifier bare at
main essential of a series of
SULPHUR BATHS I
Dandruff is Removed, the Hair Retained,
and Orayness Retarded by it.
Medical Men Advo-
cote its Use.
FOR SALE BY
THE FINE BRITISH
SHIP " ABEOOTIL ! "
910 Tons Register, Grosart Master,
WILL BE DUE HERE IN AUGUST,
Comprising a Large Assortment of
Saddlery, Shirts, Clothing,
Broad Cloth, Tweeds,
Ransome, Sims & Head's Steel Plough! and
Bags and Bagging, Oil Cloth,
Velvet Rugs, Piano Fortes, Bass Ale,
Blood Wolfe & Co.'s Ale, Comat Ale,
Pig Brand Stout, Oilmen's Stores,
Wines and Spirits, Alcohol, . ,
Celebrated Napoleon Champagne and Red
reMe Wire-Corrnsated Iron EMfiDff'
Bar Iron, Hoop Iron,
Leather Belting, Earthenware,
Clarifiers, from W. & A. UcOnie,
Eraporators, & Weston's Centrifugals,
FROM MIBLEEB, TAIT A WATSON,
For Sale to .A-irrive
THEOi 5. DilTTIEsS.
Manienie Hay for Sale I
IS QJASTITIES TO SUIT, QUALITY GriRlXTEED.
f BORDERS LEFT AT A; S.
CLEG HORN tc
will meet prompt
fTEO fi. STRATEMEYER
iiavino disposed of his interest
in the General PalnUng Business to Mr. J. C. Barge,
rusj Manner, win wuuuw
SIGN AND 0BHAJIENTAL PAINTING
at his new place, No. 72 Fort Street, near Hotel.
tor Parties in need of a GOOD BUSINESS SIGN.
with neatness and dispatch, will do saying by fettting his
work. ju23 tt
CHAS. T. CULICK,
A GOT TO TAKE
ACKNOWLEDGES EX TS
Interior Office, Honolulu.
BUY THE BEST, BUY THE CHEAPEST, AT
S T En 3B . c IK E
WILCOX OIBBV, AT tlO AND 50 OLD PRICE, ttO AND 60.
SINGER'S NEW FAMILY MACHINE. A SPLENDID WORKER. AT t5Af Old Prl, tS
SINGER'S SHOE-MA K.ERS MACHINE, AT SfiS.
SINGER'S HARNESS MACHINE. AT fS5 OLD PRICE, tt6.
' ' ;R U
1 T. 1 1
: a w- O O HI) H5
' At the
GEORGE mill. lIHlll & CO.'S III
Of Iron Clipper Ships between Glasgow and Honolulu, Built Especial! for tbt Trade.
THE FINE NEW A 1 CLIPPER SHIP ESKBAM.
630 tons clter, James Bsrr, Commander, waa launched In Jannarj latt, and sailed from Glait-ow.
on the 23d of February, as the pioneer Tesael of thia Lin. She will be doe her. the Utter part of June!
WITH A FULL ASSORTED CARGO OF GOODS
Selected Expreaslj for this Market, which will be
OFFERED OUT OR BEFORE ARRIV21I
B the Undersigned,
AT LOWEST MI AEKET RATES!
The Cargo Comprise the Following
IAK ASSOiiTr.lErJT OF DRV GOODS,
Namely t Pink Prints. Bleb Cambric and Chinta Prints, French Prints, drmi-plates, rich patternsi Fine Linen Sbeetlof .
hlMiht! Pulnw Linen. Family Linen, Fine Long Clothe. Grey Snirtlncs. Linen Uaaaask Table Clutiia and X.i.hir..
Handkerchiefs, Fine Dose, white and brewn; White Pique, Corsets, a Small Lot of Costumes for Ladixs, sossethlnc entlrels
nev; Elegant Tweeds and Cashmeres, Blankets, In rarieti Assortment of Buttons, Needles, ., Fine Uingbams, 4c, tie.
Also, Fine Cutlery, Assorted Saddles, Confectioner, a Small Invoioe of Electro-plated Ware,
Flower Pots, Drugs, Crockery and Glassware, Rice Bags, Burlaps and Bagging, of all kinds; Groceries
Such as : Hoop Iron, different sizes; Sheet Iron, Bar Iron, a full and complete assortment;
Cooking Stoves and Ranges, for burning coal; Best Tin Plates, Grind Stonee, Bars of Steel.
A Large Lot of Galvanized Corrugated Iron, Vices, Anvils, Pig Iron, Uollowware,
simn stem coal
Fire Bricks, and Booth's Portland Cement,
Namely : Ilenneasy'a Fine Pale Brandy, in eases and quarter casks;
Danville's Irish and Scotch Whiskies, Geneva, cases ana baskets;
Jamaica Rum, of fine quality, in casks and eases;
Doff Gordon's Golden Sherry, of extra quality. In oasks; Best Claret, in casks and cases;
Superior Sherry and Port, in cases, finest kinds; Bass & Co.'s Celebrated Pale Ale, quarts and pints;
McEwan's Ale and Porter, quarts and pints; Hogsheads McEwan's Ale, and a large assortment of
CHAMPAGNES, QTS. & PTS.
AND TOE FOLLOWING
'- , (
Of Minlees, Tait & Watson's well known make :
6 500 Imperial Gallon Clarifiers. copper tubes, two inches in diameter. acVnowlads-tJ to be the best
clarifiers in use on the islands, and guaranteed to
aireaay oiepoaea ou m ougtr sum, rollers zuxbo locoes, with gear complete. 4 Pairs of Weston's ovi men
patent self balancing Centrifugal Machines, with strong monitor outer eases, and independent iron fram
ings and beltings, accompanied with different sizes of Disgonal Steam Engines for driving same, ssy 6 and
7 inch diameter cylinders, and 1 foot to 1 foot 2 inch stroke. Centrifugal Brass Linings, to., &o.
The next Teasel at thai TJm frvnw hnlMln. tn f2!.n
warded bj next mail steamer will reach Cngland ia good season
particulars will be supplied by
N. B; It is expected the ESKBANK wW leave Glaesgow
ties to make shipments. The address of the OLASSOOW AGENT ts Mmrt.uMJjoaali i
LANE fc Cs VICTORIA BUILDINGS, 4 WEST ItEUBNT HTMLICT.
m wmm m i
of very best quality. Also, a Large Stock cf
OF CELEBRATED BRANDS ;
give every satisfaction. N. B. 8 of these ctsriNtrs are
Ml un.i.v.. at.. MU nf A mm.t . aod Indents fcr
to be shipped by her, tor which, rates of freitbt, and ail ether
ITIACFAItl-AlVE & Co.
aeaia In rebtaary. 1B7S. thai rWlor Wprere EfT