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The Pacific commercial advertiser. (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1856-1888, October 05, 1878, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015418/1878-10-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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OOiyzZVXBROZAZi.
fRlDAT. OCTOBER a, 1S;.
' There U to change t report la the lrai cir.mercial
aitaaUoc of affair. Thm tuioal amount of traflc aloe the
wharves Id the receipt i.f jroJiir fr-;m tbe plantation,
an.! the ablpasrnt of supplies, lumber. tc. for require
ments cf lh plaster, aerva to giva little animation t
the city front.
We onM ftei nn-irr cblitiot. to oVurn ami tnan
ZTs of jlantatlona for inch particulars an to crop proa
s' t. taking off the cane and shipment of sugar to Itls
port, and ur b other matter of Intt-sy t aa they deaire to
plve f..r tbe Information of the rwib Such nrte will
eaab!e u t ad.J aa Interesting f.atnre to onr weekly
commercial artU le. and will b rtrj acceptable.
The J rcr Lere of many trade dollars may be ex
rlalned ly the fact that It 1 at i-reeet depreciated In
ain 1st the United Statu, ftecretary Sherman frtde
Aha of September 6) la repotted to have lUted la writing
that " at no time and on no accomrt hare trade dollar'
beea received or paid oat ly tae Treasury, aad It U a
caoa of regret that ao many of onr people should have
accepted them at their face value, thnu enabling their
owners to put them into circulation at a considerable
proU. .. As eaxly aa Aug 2, Xo76. the Department
Informed aa inquirer that the trade dollar had only
bullion alue. and thi Information has been repeated
.cre cf times." Notwithstanding all this, the trade
dollar is a great farorite here, and Is likely to remain ao,
T "irst tand0JBe tppeazanee In coinparbwa
with the S-frano piece, e&4 al, beeaase it bears tbe 1m
pre.a of fncle ham. And of course, there ia email
profit nde la bringing iere. m it U quoted ia ban
rranriro. nominal, at 97k(2,!Wiic. '
The following view of a Beaton papr upon tbe ailve
fl ntallon .111 V. . . .
oi interest io uusiness men, aa tbe argif-
"tU advanced eertainly eeeraplauKltle:
w 00 vrVa.cunm. Although tbe Sil
ver bill tu Uvume a Uw, and greenbacks, wbeirver
pede payment are resumed, may be redeemed ia dolUra
containing only about VI cenU' worth of bullion, thfir
gold value at prent In Wall tttreet la OSfc rent. This
i certainly aa anomalous condition of affairs and 1
pointed i , by the advocates of silver aa an evidence of
the financial eonndneHa of their theories, and tberronnd
Iesnea of tbe apprehensiona expressed by those who op
ed ren.one1U.Urm. It doublWa anrprisea many who
were bo tile to that measure, and lead aome to rtiatniHt
the correctness of the views they have Leld. Dnt we do
not brieve . tbe established laws of nuance are to be sus,
Y?, la tkeJr oparaUon in thJa country, any wore than
trie law of graviutlon. The cansea which produce tbe
singular pnenttaiioa now observed In the money market
are temporary, and nt likely to endure for any consid
erable time, tither allvec bullion must Hue so that al'Jfc
grains of sliver will be eouai to the gold dollar In the
luaxto-t- of the worll. or the silver dollar Janat shortly
mf lu- level and rry the greenbacks with it. Thi
sump of the I nlted btates mint csnnot work any mira
cle npon it. . rr the moment, while there is compara
tively yery little ailver coin to be had. while the balance
of foreign trade ia in our favor, and the aupply of gold is
ununually large, the ailver dollar and the greenback may
retain fictitious vaire. It la improbable, however, that
or a luSjg riertod a Tilece at mil ,i,k .
less than a dollar can pasa for one "hundred cent, etrept
a legal feeder fo dobta already contracted, or that a
paper n 4 which may be. redeemed wita ainety-two
cenU worth of ailver can maintain a value of alx and a
harf cents-greater than the coin in which It is payable.
Han r rauct o quoUtious of Inland prodnce, reported
hf Qae AlUof 8pt.mberI0, Kiveua the following B.2lt(i
Hugar Extra Powdered. 11 c; Crushed and Cube,
llc; Oolden C. 9c.all In bbl. Thee are reftntrs'
pmeav Uawaiiaa Grocery Oredf. ,Wic.
JUcawru 1. China. 7 60(7 75; iio 2 lo, $1 ica,7 0.
JIawailan not notd.
Coffee Central American Oreens, etc. i7aiSc per lb
Jva, nluc. Jiawaitaa Kona) not given. ,'
The Alta advertiae the Grace Boberts (in Williams.
Blaochard A Co'm Line of .Hawaiian Packet) aa bjading
for this port-to sail -with qoick dlspatcn J '
The Pari flr Mail steamer Australia, with dates to the
:sth ult, will be due here next Monday evening or Tues
day meaning. " ' - ' - ' i. i
"The fine schooner Mary E Fobttr bax been placed as a
- jfegiiUr packet to Koloa and Waimea. Kanal. nnd.r com
mand of Caprald Sibling. She will soon cetabliab herself
'as the favorite on that route.
The well-known schooner IJboliho. Captain Beck, goes
it . wr ww ,
u itm up, jiawaji. ixmie. . i .
The U W Almy and Kalakaua are loading for Ban Fran
cisco, and the J A Falkinburg and Mattie Macleay tor
Portland, O ail to sail with dispatch. , .
lb Amy Turner wiU salt n Toasday next for Hong
kong, affording shippers and passengers in that direc tion
an opportunity.
The foreign arrivals for the week comprise the follow
iufc vse!s: Kept 8 fichr Mana. from Fantiing'a Island;"
di Get bk PrisciHa. with Immigrants. 120 days from
VMadeira Islands; Am achr EaeUcfc, 21, daj from San
Francisco, and Am achr Compeer, from Port Oi3ible; 30
P MSB City of New York, from Sydney, ea route to
San Francisco. Oct 2 Fr bk Jean Pierre, 58 days from
Hongkong1; Am achr Emma 3 Boale. 31 day from San
Francisco; 3 Loleta, from Arctic (see report under head
o' memoranda) ; 4 Am bk California, from Borrard's
Inlet, via Uilo.
Departures for foreign porN during the week wire as
follows: Sept 29 Peruvian ship E Dnvale. for Callao.
Oct 1 P MSS City of New York, for ban Francixco. with
domestic produce, valued at 14,620; foreign do, f 'JO.
ccmld find mit. o-.t.i Atun-t 2'.'1 C ral. 3 bale
wsinin; rr-Krii.r tLi!n, :r.;. l:asr. !.. -
whale.. w.Jr-i Tt'-is, r . w '!.. Pa. i!..-. 2
whle. 7 walrii.; ll.iul-t. .: whal. wa!r- I' i:.t
"'' eleatt - bad -v ! i..,.t f t'.e ..si fr.t;1 the
i le..ne tivl t:ir,,,.i it t., the sr-n- H-!n Mr. Julnln
'wln:.. l.lijjt. 1 while. wairn-; J-.dm Uowlai.d. 1
w hale. T.) ;ru . N-nbr?i l.!-,.t.) w airin . M -rnirv, .
1 whale. ln, w!ru; ln. 1 whale. T.jo walmn- "a
l-.reeze. a m) Nortusti. f. wlr:i: Abram i
barker, tnt arrive.?, .in,, i,n onvar.1 -1 - I
Carne .mt tbrr tU-q therina MralU it!i Augijt: have tad
southerly wind rnt of the w y down; took the tra m
1st. 3J north, hf j tendier 7th spoke scbor.ner Illa.
fr.-r:i nolaka. bound t St. Paul's. September 17th elg-nall.-.la
large I'muU !i bark Ur: ling to the ej.t. In lat.
" S3 north. lor,g. 1.17.11 wet. l.ark Ixal Tender left
3Iar ns Bay. Augu-t 27th. f r San Fran.'iaro In bsllast
no caro; ha-t UtuD l'..it:t Barrow. From lat. 32 - to"
Iirt hava ba.1 moderate trailes and fee weat'.i r.
IMPORTS.
row fniijo'i Islasd Per Mana, 5ept 'i 171 tc co
coaaut oil, 200 cccoacatt, 11 water caks, 1 jkj tcjje.
Fiok PoitCivili Per fomw., S,m m n vr- I. - .
dretsed lumber. 3l 041 ft rough do, 100 m stir.rles. '
o LlxmcK Per PrUciL'a. Sept Z0- 500 tor.a cal.
5!l rJt.9 h'7' PkJ farcUure. 89 .k. brao. 4000 poau,
24,000 brcks. 2. es boots and ahoei, 15 cs ccars. ei bbu Lr.e
plaster, btNll shirg'.e, 60 t salinen, 7J trucks and 336
Pkgs (eueral adse.
Faoif AcrraaMa Per CMyef New York, fep 90 265
crate potatoes. 10 iks on, 14 cs preserved meats, Wc bran
dy. 63 pkes rope, 2 pkfi specimens, 645 kg indae in transitu
lor Ban f rancisco.
Fao Hoscxoso Per Jean Pierre, Oct 2 200 c pesnut
oO. 64 bale malting, 4 c Unierns. 47 baU Manila cordare 2
"?-,h'., Mnill cigars. 120 pk(i camphor wood
trunks, 37 pkri rice machinerv. hi bxm Lr-a arfrk.. r.r. 1.
era. 1200 bd la firewood, 774 camphor wood platik. 0 m brick
uoi, wi4 pxfs sundry doi. . ,
ow aicTic will-fer if.leta. Oct 4 1713 lbs whale
bone, 4000 lbs walrus ivory, Xii this whale oil, 60 skins and
furs, and sundry returned trade.
bo BisaasD'. Islet Per California, Oct 4r-40J-J6 ft
lloorir.g, 276iM It rough lumber.
EXPORTS.
from mpm!.cr of tLe rercntlj arriTed company,
we !..itp n i djubt tut ttat a con'iJcratle immi
gration cuo he obtained from th?noe, without
di.Trultj, ani at a moderate jrcsmt outhy, to
he eubscjucntlj repaid. This will prove a eure
and sale mode cl deTtloping many of tbe latent
resources of our Islands.
ff-8,tJ,Kt"cl,col'ef c,tof x' Vork. tkpt Sot
SOS, lbs suar. 401,122 lbs paddy. 147.623 lbs rice. 50 behs
bananas. 1 baa betel leaves, 8 b fruit. In wire cloth
aloe domestic produce. $at.620j f oreign do, $20.
I'ASSK.NOEHS.
Fajoixu s Ulaud Ptr ilana, bj t 2S W o'reig.
,FnoM WmowiSD Pots Ptr Like II k. ,t 2S His
Ex S i Wilder, Hon A K Cleghorn, J Mott Hmith, Dr It
McKibbin, Capt Hall. Mrs C K kichardson, H Pur-rt I, P
fTenny. Hiss C E HiUhcock. Miss Bingham, Miss M Pit-
fman. J Mot, H SI Whitney jr, M Maheioca and wife, Miss
VW,,K2V,'-?CJ'i,"img-J Tncker, Mrs L Asu.
i Ablong, J l Mitchell. C V Hourman. H P Wrxxl, Capt Ja
i? Ak ,rt'' W H Cornw11 nd "u" P 8tlck. Akl, aud
Faow KAHfi.1,1 Per Kilaiiea-bon. Sert i. l..a
....i. . n.i.i .. .. .
'"""J -"" i"jiusou, o mciti, ana 10 deck
v Fob Saw FiiaNCisco Per City of w York, S-r.t :i0
T H Uavles and son, V Stack, Mrs J H Wilier. 2 childrtV
anrl Maiaia n f u W s m r
V. ,r ' " nnson. J.j-ons, T HsrriH. Tlt
MellU, Mik A Fuller, Mrs H A Thompson. Mrs P
Adauia.tf children aud uurse. Miss L.ucv Adams. W
Spauleiing. A Maillard. (i Fitzgerald. O H BsrJnr 'V H
J..ne. T ii Itigee. F Hander. T F Flynn.Lan Gallagher
Ir Hcott anl wii, Peter Ciough. J Jones. H Johnson, J W
Plluger, A Jansseu. M Uehitz. and 5 Chinese
raojf rcscHAL-rt-r Pri ills. Kept ayM IludriRue
A de Lonza. wife and son, F ICodrlguet., wife and 5 chil
dren and aervant. M Ftruander; and wife, A d'Aurlrade
wife and fonr children. L, d'Andrale wifn .n,i .w. .-i.il'
reu, i r reitas, wiie ana tnree children, T de I, Ptreita
wife and in. It A Nunc, w ifc and infant, 31 Fernandez
wueana ave coiiaren. A F de taris, wife and three chil
dren, P A Nnnes, wife and five children, F Ferera wife
aud Hon, A C Fernandez and son. A A T.nca, wife si-dor
-"" "" iara, a r ia cruz. wife and win, T da S
T d'.H. J:bP tn'. A de Freitas. M JlodriKniex. I.
d Oliveira. A KPinn uta, F Gomez. J da Cajuara J Per.
nr.,iJr.mri,r friMn. J Oomez. M Pfrclra V d
CKebella, J i Caetroe. A da Coeta, V d'Andrade. J Joa
quint. J Koflrlgnrs. J K Troe ami w ife, J Ooimz. S Cor
rea. L M Gonzsga, M lionna. F da Camara. A A da Silva
MloaPcmsoM.MMNf-ves.J M Ferreira. Ernest Hutchi
n, J M de FreiUs and wife. A de N'cbriga. 8 II de
h.Tjr2B, M de Sonza Perry. A Pereira. A Fernaudea. A rvr
eira, M d'Andrade, F I. Miner. v
,mo At htb alia Per City of Ne w York. Sept 30 Mixs
M J limes, John O'Connor, Wm Wyatt, J P Johuatoii, and
3J in transitu for San Francisco.
Fbom San Fhascisco Per EitHtace, Sept 30 J Garraud.
Foa Kahcx-ci ajtd La ha is a Per Kilauea-bou. Oct
F Vt illiams, C Turner, D McKenzie, H P Wood, N C Will
Jong. II Cornwell. J C Bailey, J Cowan, J Bollaaon, C A
Bailey, W U Cornwell, and about 45 deck.
Fob Kacai Per Likelike, Oct 2 Mrs J Feary and 3
children. Miss A Kowell. J O Conner, W H Pnrvis, H
V; ldemann. J I Arundel, II Swain, Mm J II Brown. J C
Glade, and 55 deck.
Fbom Honu Kong Per Jean Pierre, Oct 220 Chinese
laltore rs.
A ltx number of tbe Daily Alia California
for Sept. 5 ccnuins a brief article en tbe
Hawaiian Islands which is note-worthy, bat
for reasons which will h readily understood we
do not care to copy it entire. It begins by saying
that ail reports fura here show that this little
Kingdom in the ocean is on the high road to
prosperity through the operation of the redpro-
I city treaty with the United States : and after
referring to new inTestments constantly being
made io sugar planting, it saya the people
are delighted with the tclJoess of American
capitalists," and then goes on to mention
' one little matter" to show the readiness of
Califbrnians to adopt themselves to circumstan
ces." This little matter, we are told as a matter
of fact, was that a certain high personage had
became pecuniarily inrolTed with a government
official for a considerable amount of money it
would be inconvenient to pay, and that there
being differences of opinion on certain interests
in official circles, a knot was tied. . "This
knot was dexterously cut ' by a California cap
italist, Mho begged to be allowed to draw his
check for the amount due ($40,000) and take
tie loan at a less rate of interest." And. savs
the Alia, the interests of the capitalist hate
not suffered by hi adroit stroke of Jinesse."
Tbe article concludes : Californiana have
always been popular with the Hawaiian people,
but since this little affair became known, they
are treated with the inoet distinguished consider
ation, and , if there should 60on be an occasion
to call for an expression of opinion on the sub
ject of an American protectorate for the Islands,"
there would be a very unanimous voto in firnr
.
ltd the proposition."
.tu uiay uneny remark: in this connection,
Calendar for the Octor Term Conraen
cisg on the Tthctober, 1S78.
HAWAIIAN jrZTlHIX AX CAStS.
IL Exctllincy EJu-ar J Jslon, .ittsmry Gtneral
far the Crovn.
The King ts. Kelly teeny Appeal from the
Tolice Justice cf Ilonolalc J. M. Davidson fir de-
fen J ant
The Kicz ts. Kawaieorz (k) and Kulamiki
(w) Adulury Appeal ro the Police Justice cf
lioncla.o. j. ii. DavjJi lor aeicnjanu.
The Kinr. t. Feb Stlling -ftra Appeal
from Circa:t Court 4tiadicll Circuit- A. S.
H&rtwell for defendant.
The King tx Zawai &ge-Larctny of a Ifatek
Appeal from Police Jtice cf Honolulu. J. M.
Davidson for defendant
HAWAHAJf JTF-CrTIi CACSE3.
Kalaukahule et al. v&!ea!ii et al. -Ejectment.
j. -Vi. uavijsca for plaia-.
Kahula (k) vs. Kuai t a!. Ejectment. Z.
Preston and C. Brown falaintiff. J. M. PavkUoa
and Castle & Ilatch for andant.
Maiea (k) vs. Xala (k) et al Ejectment.
Castle & Hatch for plaint
Kamanao vs. Akoci d Kailimai Ejectment.
J. M. Davidson for plaint
Xapahoelaa (k) vs. awaii Trespass on tht
Case. Castle & Hatch foalaintiff.
MIXED rBT.
Antone vs. Ah Kong Hon of Detinut Appeal
from Intermediary Court Oahu. A. S. Ilartwell
for plaintiff appellant, J. iDavidson for defendant
Kaholo (k) vs. Joaquin Itro .istumpsit. J. M.
Davidson for plaintiff.
C. R. Bishop vs. Peko (k)-.rcfptenf. E.
1'restoD and C. Brown for plntiff.
FOEEICS JCBT CEajTALCASES.
The King ts. Ah Won (Chinese) Selling
Opium. J. M. Davidson forifeniant
The King vs. Ah Nee Z.airm of Watermelons.
Castle & Hatch for defendant.
The King vs. L. C. Pi!slrj alias Lewiston
Forgery and Uttering. J. 1 Davidson for defendant.
lne King vs. Apu and Aps, (Chinese) Assault
upon a public officer ia dschrge of bis dutj.
era. CAUE3.
Chas. .Long vs. E. !. Cra.e Assumpsit. W. C.
Jones for plaintiff, E restonfor defendant.
n. A. Widemann a Janes Makee Assumpsit,
E. Preston for plaint! J. M. Davidson for defendant.
H
own clothes, but I cancel do it, for as socn as I put
rnj hands in the a!cr it chill 1 me- drtal.V.ty, atiJ
I ha-1 to go aaJ wrap rryjelf up in blankets to pet
warm. Those who have ioi-uj to bc!p ihf m are a'j !
right; tut the destitute encs with co fingrers it is
pitifal to see them trvicg to wah the-r cwa j
clothes. All they can do is let them sc ak ever night
aal ia the mcrnicg let them dry, without any j
scrubbing.
" I most e'ese th:s epistle, as I have teea on the ;
stage lecs tcough, and the crcwd is fetticg tired cf
me. Teurs in Iccelicess,
Jo. W. Xakciso."
FURNITURE ! FURMTURE ! FURNITURE ! !
CHEAP ! CHEAP I CHEAP ! !
THE CHEAPEST PLACE TO BUY FURNITURE
I AT-
Coxsistexct is a jewel thai it i ad to think i
much neglected uhea the greed of money making
gets a hold cn the individual. The merchants of
the city of Boston. tbe Athens of America, once
the seat of the Puriuns were ia old times dep!j
engaged in the African slave trade-, and large for
tunes were made in it. Acd now we read the
following ia the Am.r'tcivn llrp-r1er for August:
" The opening of new markets in Africa, conse
quent upon the discoveries of Stanley and Came
ron, is receiving considerable attention iu Europe
Tbe French Government has voted a credit of
lOO.COQf. for a Central Africa cxpoditon. and near
ly an equal amount has be-n collected from pri
vate sources iu Belgium for an International ex
pedition. In Octobt-r the Ecglieh expedition will
start from a point just south of Zanzibar, to tbe
northern end of Lake N vassa, thence over the sup
posed caravan ronU; to Lake Tanganyika. If this
route is practicable, small steamers m ill be placed
upon both lakes, aud trade in rum. muket. cot
ton cloths and beads will be commenced with the
cauntlers hordes occupying that fertile region.
Boston now does a trade of nearly $230,000 in
rum with tbe British possession in Africa, and
this will undoubtedly increase as the country is
opened to manufactures cf which civilized men
send to savagecj'
C. E. WILLIAMS !
FURNITURE 6c PIANO WAREROOMS !
NO. t. FORT STKKKT.
TERMS STRICTLY CASH,
FROM THIS DATE, OCTOBER 1st. 1878.
Purchasers will 1o Well to Cxill unci Examine
Kefore Iliiyiu . Elscvrlierc.
EG, IE M (0 V IB DD !
We b
A. Widemann James Makee Eject ment.
DIED.
By the arrival or the, P. M. S. S. City of New York ve
r-cHv-d the amJ tfltrlllpenoe of the dcth of her chief
iitewtrtl. Mr. James K. Hall, at Sydney, on the 2d Hcit
The doceasc-d a a nUve of liarbadoes. W. I., nd for a
number of years In the servlcw of tho P. M S S Com
rny- Ue was appointed to the City of Xew York on her
first voyage to the Colonies, and Buccceded, up to the
time of his death, tbrouch pereverance in the f ulfill
Dient of nis dntieu, In paiuing the eatixfai tion of his rin-
r. a li-soiDH pi tne traveling public. The funeral
took place on the following day, an. I was attended by a
larce and respei table roneoiirse of friends. Direetlv lie-
Ihat M a AAna.n r . . - r-
" utLuaiuu iur au -Auiurican a rotectorate
orer these Wands any further than that rro- E Pres,on for plaint, J. M. Datidson for defen
...i io ouuiutu uy iuv CXiSlJDg gOOU
will and reciprocal commercial relations between
the American people and government and our
own is not at all likely to arise.
ft
POIIT OF HONOLULU, II. I.
A Kill VA !.!.
Sept- 29 fV hr Warwick, J do Bull, froin Kalaupapa. Uolokai
28 Haw achr Mana. English, 14 dya frm Fanninc'a I Id
2 ?lmr Mkelike, Reyookla. from Windward Torts.
' tlmr Kilauea Ilou, ftiarchanl, from Kahului.
23 Simr Mokolii, Bates, from Maui.
24 Oer bk Friacilla. 120 days from Madeira.
20 Am achr Eustace, 21 days from Sa FrancUco.
29 Am 3-mast schr Compeer, from Port Gamble.
29 Schr Mary Ellen, Kaanoni, from Onomea.
2 Schr Waicho, Kilia, from Molokai.
30 Hchr Jenny, Pake, from Nawiliwili, Kauai.
30 P M 8 Clly of Sew Yrk, Cobb, from Sydney.
2 French bk Jean Pierre, 68 davs from lloorkoor. -
1 Am bk Emma E Beat, Bailey, 21 dya from 8 Fran.
2 Schr Kolamana, Mana. from Kohala-
. 2 Schr Panaht. Mana, from Kobala. ,
it-ichr Kakaoluohl. MaJaihi, from Kaoai.
- 3 .'-c tr Marion. Klblint-, from Koloa A Walaea. ;
S fcear MaAaokawai.fi aiwi. from Kapaa. - .
3 Schr W ailele, Kalaoao, from Maliko, Maui.
3 tmr Mokolii, Bales, from Kauai.
3 Am schr Loleta, Dezler, from Arctic.
4 8cbr Annie. Kaiaa, from Moloaa.
4 Am bk California, from Burrard'a Inlet via Uilo.
4 Am wh schr C M Ward, Whitney, from Arctic.
hind the hearse followed as c hief mourner Caitain m
ii. Low and officers. Among the pall-bearers was Purser
..jL,io...Bit-,, mn mining io render a just homage to the
"v " - uauKaniraiDcrni " iionge of Anstralia
was interred with Masonic honors, tht? members of the
; . inarew.in response to an Invitation from
their K . W M., attending in regalia, taking a prominent
a ... ... iun-tusoiaie wiie ana turee cbildren to
iiioiirn the irreparable loss of a fond hyband and loving
father.
!
Oct.
the PAcino
Cummcrcialbbalisfr.
SATURDAY. OCTOBER 5.
PUBLISHER'S NOTICE.
OEP4 RTUKES.
Sep t 28 chr Wailele, KaUuao. for Maliko, Maui.
jAaMhki Poeokaai. Ikaia, Car Keoka, Uaw, -S
Schr Kekaalaobi, MaUibi, for Ilanalei, Kauai.
PeroTian ah E Dovale, for Callao.
30 ftmr Mokolii, Bales, for Kauai.
: . 30 chr Waioli, Toomey, for liana, Maui.
30 Schr Warwick, John Bull, for Molokai.
30 8chr Ka Mol. Sean, for Kahului. Maui.
30 Schr I.euhl, Kaaina, for Kohala, HawaiL
Oct. 1 P af 8 City tf New York, Cobb, for Ban Francisco.
1 rhr Waiehu. KUia, for Molokai.
1 Schr Jenny, Pake, for Nawiliwili. Kanal '
1 Schr Mary Ellen, for Oooroea, Hawaii.
- 2i Bcbr Kamaile, Palmerton, for Kona and Kau.
' 4 3 Stmr Likelike. Reynolds, for Kauai.
3 fiimr Kilauea Ilou, Marchant, for Lahaina anj
Kabaiai. . , . ,
4 Fcmr MokoHl. Bates, for Molokai and Maui,
t Schr PauahU Mana. lor Kohala.
4 Schr Kekauiuoai. Malaihi, for Hanalei, Kauai.
4 Schr Manuokawai, NaiwL, for Kapaa. Kauai.
4 8chr Marion, Kiblinj, for Koloa 6c Waimea, Kauai.
The Publisher of this Journal gives no
tice that the subscription price is SG.00 per
annum. If paid in advance, i. e., within
one month from the date of subscribing,
the charge will be $5.00.
Particular attention is called to the new
rates for advertising, at the head of the. las-t
column on the first page. This scale is
made up at a reduced rate, which our ad
vertising, patrons will please notice, "and
will be adhered to from this date.
Ail accounts now due and owing the
Advertiser Printing Office must be paid
to me, and all accounts against the Adver
tiser Printing Office must be presented to
me for settlement.
J. II. BJjAck,
Ihibltehcr and 1'rojwictor.
Honolulu, fcjept. 2d, 1STS.
CHINESE IN THE SOUTH SEAS. "
By recent intelligence from Tahiti, we learn
that there is a steady increaee of Chinamen
going on, not only at the Society Islands, but at
the various groups elsewhere. The irrepressible
John .had already taken foothold-on - the Mar-
fllinL'lD tat,1 V Al m .
uvcuo, aim uus uceu me cause oi serious
trouble. During March laet at one of the Mar
qucsas group the natives, who have taken a great
dislike to the Chinese, and doubtless with rea
eon, raised the cry "The Chinese must go!"
and proceeded to drive off-a lot employed on a
cotton plantation, lhe result was an armed
fht, in which the planter, an American, shot
and instantly killed tho chief who leo he na
tives. We cannot, of course, justify the natives
m their violence, but the affair simply illustrates
the mischief that everywhere must sooner or
later result from the imnortatinn of thn mnl
LfjiDcsc, unaccompanied by women. Savs a late
lainti letter writer :
"A few Celestial pioneers have cone to the Four
Kingdoms, and others have departed for Itoratonga
to spy out the land. Where one Chinaman coes
anotner 13 eure to follow, and finally they become
numerous enough to create alarm. This place has a
1 -.1 . . .
inrge coiony, ana opium Uens are in full blaet. The
natives are getting into the debasing habit of opium
smoking, and they low prefer this terrible intoxica
tion, to. that arising from liquors. Most of our
Chinamen come from Sin Francisco, and the minor
it v from the Sandwich Islands, where they were
coonea on the sugar plantations. The Samoan
TT 1. J.l
isiuuus una omer groups south and west of us get
tueir cninamen from Australia. Wherever they go
they have a demoralizing influence on the natives,
and invariably teach both men and women to in
dulge in the debashing opium habit, and other vile
practices which cannot be mentioned."
Catharine Warren vfieorge Galbraith Assump
sit, j. m. javiasonar plaintiff, L rreston and
1. lirown lor aeienda
Luis Paloma & oth BTg. II. L. Sheldon Eject
ment. W. C. Jones b: plaintiffs, E. Preston for
ueienuam.
Narcise Terry vs. h Tee Ejectment. J. M
Davidson for plaintiff.
SITT1S IN BAJfCO.
Kapo (w) and Faelek) her husband ts. Maboe
l'etition to quiet Lan Title. Hearing before Mr
Justice Judd, 10th da of October. W.C.Jones
for plaintiffs.
A. J. Agnew vs. B. 1 Dillineham Anneal from
tne aecision 01 inier juice Harris sitting as Chan
cellor. J. M. Davidson )r complainant, Castle &
Hatch and Ilartwell for ifendant appellant.
21 divorce suits, at 15 motions for decrees
absolute.
MEMORANDA.
7
i
pixroKT or Whalixo xjtd Trnxama 8ch C iT Waao.
lift Honolulu April 3d for the Art tic Ocean, aad bad
t$joa weather o Fox iniinrtA "Went tarouh begaam
StraiU April 27th, and made tbe Ice May 2d. lat 37 X'
lofjr 179 W; fannd plenty of tc In Eehrinjz Sea. Jaixe
3il ssot through tte ice to Cape Xaverene; aaw plenty of
walea, and captured one; miiwd one. Jane 10th to.
rtyreil in FlOTer Bay and aaw plenty of whales working
toward the Arctic, but could not get one. June loth
wi re off at Cape. July 14th went in between the ice
and land at Cape Liaborn; passed Icy Cape July . On
the 2Mb aaw the ateam tax commanded by Capt Williams
coming from the aoathwaird. Anir lat were off Point BH-
cher and aw eleraa ahipa coming front Booth. AngTiV
were off Keraxe Inlet; on the nth anchored off I oint Bar
row, and layed in there 'JO dav; aaw no wbalea. The
lleet went aa far aa 25 mile east of Return Keef , and Raw
oothioK there; had aeen but three whales up to Aug 2sth.
The brig W H Allen and bk Florence were stove by ice
between Kefae Inlet and Point Barrow, and were sunk
total wrecks. Left 15 vessels at. anchor at Point Bsrrow
and 4 off Cape Smith under way, the 15 conld not pet any
to the Sotith at that time; I come oat from Point Barrow
between the land and u in 12 feet of water; saw ice
again making front half way between Cape Terdze and
Point Hope to the South, head of St Lawrence Bar,
cross Bekring Straits; work 3d through the ice to Flover
t I .1... K ..l..v.... v lUn 13a. UA. w.v.
for HonoliUa; come throngh 172 Passage 8ept 17th, and, Jorit7 arc Sriculturlsts
made north end of Uaha Uct 4Ui, alter pleaxant raxsage
ARRIVAL OF THE PORTUGUESE
' IMMIGRANTS.
The community at large was rlcascd to learn
on Sunday last of the arrival of the pioneer
company of Portuguese, procured at Madeira
through the exertions of Dr. Hillebrand, former
ly of this city. They came in the CJermun bark
Priscilla, after a passage of 120 days, and all, to
the number of 1:20 persons, arrived in excellent
health, j Among them are nineteen married
cooples.and three single women ; thirty-six chil
dren and forty-six single men. The men all
belong to the laboring classes, but, with few
exceptions perhaps, are not likely to engage as
common plantation laborers. Some of the men
are mechanics, such as masons, carpenters, etc.,
several of whom wc understand have already
engaged to work for government ; but tbe ma
down. Bic-j Whitnst
Kipoet or Emva C Bkale. Baililt. Hastek Left San
Francisco September loth. l"irt two days out had llcht,
baflling winds and thick fog. From thence to lat. 22 N
had tight northerly winds and calms. Then light north
east trades to port.- Passage, 21 days.
Kefobt or Cm or New Toaa. Cobb. Mastek Left
Sydney September 12th at 3 p m, with 23 rabiu and 33
vteeratte passengers, 23J0 tons coal and cargo, and 123
bags mail. Cleared Sydney Heads at 4:10 p ni. Three
Kings Islands abeam 16th Tt 8 nr. Experienced fine
weather, with easterly Winds," during entire passage.
Arrived at Auckland lith. at 332 a in. Banning time, 4
dars hours. Landed 13 cabin and IS steerage pas
sengers. 10 tons cargo, and mail. Left same day at 4 50
p in. Crossed ISO long. September l'Jth. and conse
quently had two Thursdays. lid not sight the Navigator
Ixlands aa usual, course being too far to the eastward.
Hare, experienced fine weather, the prevailing winds be
ing if 3m th east. Arrived at Honolulu September 30th.
at 11 CO an. Tim pilot t pilot 13 days 19 hours. Bring
2 cabin and t steerage passenger. 36 tons of cargo, and 5
ban mail. Are due in San Francisco October loth, t'x-
iwi ti send mails OTerland morning train of the 11th
Exchanged stgnals with full-riged Peruvian ship under
full sail, at 9 a m aais coue, oouuu v me oauwira.
t H Jl Beakosuct, Purser.
Report or Schb Loleta. Captaix Dexteb, fboi the
Abctic Sailed from Honolulu March 16th, and steered
to tiif westward to long. 177 jO east : then took wosterly
anil north westerly winds. which la-fted through T'-'ct
Passage. Passed through April 2Cth. On the 2th made
the ice in lat. 57.50 north. 177.30 west long. Found plenty
of ice. From thence worked t" the eastward to St Paul's
Island then to the north, Oa May 2Mb arrived at Plover
Bay. Snot all clear of lee. Found the natives very
poor, having caught no whales or walrus. Had to give
them quantities of bread, as they were in a starving con
dition On Jane 2d was at St Lawrence Bay. Bay full of
Vice Kit! res boarded us on tae ice; round the native
'there also veTy poor. June 12th gaw quite a good show of
' 'whales- struck three; lot two by the ice; saved one,
rVhich made 'JO barrels of oil. , W orked north as fast as
ithe Ice would perauit; found the natives all along the
Voastvery poor and destitute. July 4th started walrns-knir-found
them very scarce; took 200. making ns 225 bar
Vela' cf oil. July 20th Francis Fuller, second officer..
; lied with kidney complaint; buried his remains at St
Lawrence Bay. August 9th was at Cape Smith in coni-
anr with te most of the fleef ; all working north as fast
U the ice cleared away. On August 2d brig W H Allen
t at stove and sunk by the Ice, near Point Barrow; crew
Ulaaved- Captain Gllley on board the Onward. August
' luth bark Florence was stove and sunk by the ice, near
'oinc Jfarrow crew all saved. Up to August 22d but one
"v-haAe liad teeji seen; bark Mercury struck and lost
I Tne -Ibnevw plenty of open water to the east of Point
: ".'2 had beeilaa far as Camden Bay and
return 'bt, iit aiiwlil? no wbes. bad returned to the
1 3
We learn that these
immigrants will find no difficulty in procuring
engagements, for the most part as servants in
private families. They are a cleanly looking;
well-behaved set, with the old fashioned polite
manners of the Portuguese and Spanish races
Tho more wc have of this sort of immigration
the better. They arc, as a race as we have fre
qucntly had occasion to remark before temper
ate, painstaking, thrifty and law abiding
people. They come hero to stay, and they do
not send their earnings out cf the country, as do
some other nationalities. , -
Wc trust that the Board of Immigration, in
view of the success which has attended this first
venture to Madeira, will soon follow it up with
another. This island, which is not to be con
founded with the Azores nor the Cape dc Verde
Islands, lies by itself, in the Eastern Atlantic,
.off tho North Coast of Africa, south by cast from
the former group, some S or 10 degrees. It was
discovered it ia said, by an English gentleman in
about A. D. 1340, who had fled from England
(or eloped) with a French lady. He was driven
by a storm upon this island, and his mistress
dying, he made a canoe, and carried the news of
his discovery to Fcdro, King of Arragon, and
the island was rc-discovercd by a Portuguese
navigator, A. D. 1345. It was not however
'colonized by the Portuguese until some time in
the fifteenth century. It is extremely fertile,
and has long been celebrated for the production
of a rich wine, known as Madeira. For its size
we have no precise data at hand on this par
ticular, but believe it is comparatively small it
eupports a large population, said to exceed one
hundred thousand eouls. From what we learn
INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCES.
If the decisions arrived at by International
Conferences could be. made binding upon. the
Powers participating, there would be no better,
way. of arranging national misunderstandings.
It would, certainly, bo an improvement to bold
these conferences for tho settlement of conflicting
interests before the sword is drawn, and thus
spare mankind the sad spectacle of vast and
desolating wars, with their consequent burden of
national debt; to which must be added the
aggregate, load of human misery which always
lonows great and "glorious" appeals to the
Bword as a means of settling a national dispute.
Conferences! for the settlement of questions of
an international character are as numerous and
important in Furopean history as are the wars
themselves. At the Conference of Vienna, in
1815, the principle of legitimacy was in general
adopted as the basis for the restoration of the
political system. We quote from a recent
American paper :
" The congress of Laybach in 1821, admitted into
the international code of Europe the ri?;ht of inter
fering in the internal affairs of other nations, a
principle that was applied in the case of Turkey
and Greece. The French revolution of 1830 again
disturbed the European system, and at a later date
a uonaparusi so nrraiy established himself on the
French throne as to make his influence felt in
shaping new treaties, and particularly that formu
lated by the congress at Taris in 18oG. From the
date of the congress at Vienna, Russian influence
was felt in European politics. Much the same spirit
that united the allies against France in 1815 united
the western rowers against Russia in 185G. Under
the pretense of maintaining the balance of power,
they put every possible humiliation upon her."
" In 17C6 Austria was called upon to mediate
between Russia and Turkey, but instead of acting
'as mediator she went over to the side of Russia and
declared war against the porte. In the war of
Russia with Turkey, from 176S to 1771, Austrian
and Prussian ministers appeared at the conference.
but they were not recognised. The conference
amounted to nothing, and & year after the Turkish
grand vizier, cut off from Adrianople, accepted the
Russian conditions of peace, signing the treaty in
the Russian camp. Ia 1791 a conference was pre
paring to mediate between Turkey and Russia, when
the grand vizier and the Russian commander put
their heads together at Galatz and settled the whole
question themselves. In 1812 Russia, threatened by
French invasion, accepted the mediation of England
and Sweden in settling difficulties with Turkey.
After the congress of Vienna she was less exclusive
in bcr war settlements, although in 1829 she dic
tated her own terms. In 1856 she was dictated to
by France and EnglanJ, and accepted their terms,
Austria and Prussia entering the conference and !
signing the treaty by invitation. In 1870 England, j
Austria and Germany joined with her in modifying
the treaty of .1856. Iu 1S76 the czar invited the J
powers to mediate between Russia and Turkey, and '
they agreed with her ns to the terms that should be
submitted to Turkey."
The conclusions of conferences and congresses, it
will te observed, are not absolute nor final.
Mr. Ei)itok:--Do yomot think we have had
sufficient of the Dr. Roders Hospital fare ? ' We
have been bored with , for many months past.
We have taken it quiey and uncomplainingly
and have allowed the f.dt-Cnding Doctor to say
unchallenged, whateverie thought proper ; but
really, his tale has now jcome stale, flat, and al
together unprofitable. Imust consume much of
bis valuable time. It taki up space in your japer
that might be profitably troted to other matters.
At the commencement tire was a certain dash
that made his onslaughton the doctor of the
Queen's Hospital and hisold demand for office
somewhat amusing; but tl is all past. His per
tinacity in seeking to ousthe present incumbent
from the position ia orderhat he himself may be
installed in the vacancy t be created is now, to
use tho mildest expression. limply tiresome. Nor
does he improve by it. thhr his prospects or rep-utatiou.
At the best, his mode of poceeding, to say noth
ing of the selflsbnpss that dictxted it, was uncour- I
teous, not only to the gentlemn he was endeavor
ing to supplant but to the pDfession generally,
Why did not h, new comer, ud stranger as he
was to the community, call a leeting of his pro
fessional brethfn. and endeavr to get their coun
tenance and sanction to his propositions? He
ought to have mown beforebtnd that his neglect
to do so would :ertninly not iisure their co-opera
tion, because feing sensiblemen, they could see
that he was wo king for limself alone, and they
would not be pa-tners in lis schemes, while at the
same time, bis cmmunicaion to the Trustees of
the Hospital wasnot of anature to inspire them
with confidence inhim.
Those gentlemei have row three times deliber
ately declined to mtertaii the Doctor's proposi
tions, and not being privileged, like the ladies, to
change their mini, it is tcbe supposed they will
adhere to their d'terminiion. It is to be hoped
therefore the Dodor possesses sufficient pene
tration to understand that he cannot in
duce tuera to accept his views, and that he
will no longer rmeni either them or the
pubilic with his grievanc?. which in reality is no
grievance at all. Then tld Doctor has been longer
among U3. las proven tiat he knows something
of his profession, ajd has done something for the
institution in which he wfehes to be employed, by
contributing to its funds, then it will be more
readily admitted than at present that he has some
right to agitat for amendments to the charter of
the Hospital aid changes in the management, but
until that time arrives, he will do well, and con
sult ouly his own interest, by bearing his recent
failure and disrppoiitinent with the patience of a
philosopher, if sUll vith the hope of future success.
NOJJ PROFESSIOXAt .
XT A PRAVER M EKTIXG WILL BE HELD
every Sunday Erenicg In the Vtrycf the Fort Street Church,
at a quarter of aeren o'clock. All are cordially invited l
attend. o5 Sua
NOTICE.
THE STEAMER KlLllEA
HOLT will leave Honolulu at 4 p m on Tues
day, Cct. SOi for KaunakaJtai, Kahului,
Haoa, and Kipabuhi, returning to Honolulu on Sunday morn
ing Oct. 13lh. It
Furnished or Unfurnished, Booms to Let
Within Five Minntea Walk mf Ike I'm!
Ullice. Io a central and plcasiul location. Will be
let to gentlemen odIv. Inquire at this office. wit tf
NOTICE.
milE AXNUALMEETlXC OF THE WAI
Ja I.IKU SUGAR COMPANY will be held at the Office
of C. Brewer ; Co., over Bishop Co.'a Bank, ON TUES
DAY, Octooer 8th, 1S78, at 10 A. M.
It P. C.JONES, Ja.,Sec'y.
to notily Our Old FViomls and tho J.-'ublio
generally, that -e open up
THIS MORNING!
IN OUR
n
y
K
Lim a
Xo. 117 Fort Street,
Where we shall continue to offer every possible inducement to purchasers of
Merchandise in our line. ,
DILLINGHAM & CO.
-21
MES. LEWIS,
Fashionable Dress Maker
(LATE OF SAN FRANCUCO.)
Bf!idatf !. SI Hotel St., Contr f Rlrhard St
NOTICE.
flMIE AWUAL MEETING OK TIIK I'RINCE-
Y1LLK PLANTATION COMPANY will be held at the
Otlleeof C. Brewer A- Co., orer 11 in bop Co.'a Bank, ON
WEDNESDAY, October 9ih, 1878, at 10 A. M.
U P. C. JONES J., Sec'y.
LADIES' & MISSES' DRESSES
MADE IN THE
LATEST STYLES
octS
NOTICE.
TMIE UNDERSIGNED. M EMBER J OF TUK
Firm of WONG LKONli A CO.. do hereby notify all per
oni that VVOSO LKONU only it authorized to aifen nor Firm
Name, and that he ia the managing partner of the Firm.
WONG LKONU,
WONG A NANA,
AIIO.
o5 1m WON Q A9UN AKONA.
WANTED.
A BUILDING LOT IN OR NEAR IiONO
lulu. offeri with lize cf loti and cash rrieei under B. L
e21 4t
AT THIS OFFICE.
NOTICE.
IIEINRICH V. SCHMIDT HAS
t day been admitted ai a partner in oar firm.
II. IIACKFKLD Co.
Honolulu, Sept. 1, IS78. iel4 4t
3JIthU (
S1LM0X HE.4DS! SADIOA HEADS !
SALMON HEADS ! !
IN BARRELS
AND
HALF, BARRELS !
. A FIRST CLASS ARTICLE , ,
FOB
PLANTATION USE !
FOR SALE CHEAP 111'
Wm. G. Irwin & Co.
oc(5 lm
TO LET.
THOSE DESIRABLE PREMISES NOS.
143 and 150 N unarm Avenue. Apply lo J. 11. WOOD,
Nuuanu, or K. A. WILLIAMS, bt Furt lit. n3 tf
To PlantersSugar Machinery. '
riMIC UNDERSIGNED ARE PREPARED
M. to receive ordrrs furninh drawing ami prioea for Mugar
Machinery of every dearription and in auy extent. Mill,
Vacuum l'ant, Clariflrrn, Evaporator Doub la Effect Appar
atui, Ac, dec, Imixirlcd on ahort notice at U.went rt-.
jy.0 U.IIKbHl.HADU
TO LET.
riUIE MAKAI STORE AND ROOM OVKU
m head in the new fire-proof buildine. corner of Fort and
Hotel streets.
Will be rented separately if desired.
Apply to C. BKEWKR tr CO.
Is the SjrJney .Morning Herald of September
12, in an account of the proceedings of the Legisla
tive Council on the preceding day, we read that
' Mr. Marks laid on the table papers relating to tht
commercial treaty with the Sandwich Islands."
We are considerably at a loss to understand this
announcement. Ia the first place, as we are in
formed, members of this government are net aware
of any commercial treaty with New South Walee;
and moreover, if we are not mistaken, the Colonies
could not make a treaty cf that description without
the permission of the home government.
A Letter from a Leper.
The following extras from a letter written to a
friend in .Honolulu bj a young Hawaiian at Kalau
papa, will be read wth interest. He writes very
passable English, requring but little correction :
" Hal&cpapa, Sept. 23, 1878.
Dear Sir : I heard from Father Damien that
he saw in one of the norspapers some extracts cf a
letter in English from ore of the lepers; that inquiry
was made of him as to lo wrote it. lie thought
it was mine, and so it wis. I am glad to hear that
the public are desirous : know how the lepers are
treated op here. As foi my part, I can say I have
nothing to grumble at. The Board of Health have
done everything corrcc tbe lepers are well sap-
plied.
" In going over this prt of Molokai it looks as
though it had been thikly inhabited a good while
ago. You may see nunerous places where the land
was formerly cultivate and old foundations fcr
hou.'jcs. There is a deep salt water pond cast from
Kalaupapa and west fm Kalawao. A native of
tbe place told me that ii was the burial ground in
ancient times. No botton they eay can be found by
sounding, and they call i tbe bottomless pit. The
lake is in the form of a sruare, and I guess the area
is about five square chairs. The same man told me
a doubtful stry about th water in this lake chang
ing color, at diSerent timts being black, green, blue
! or crystal by turns. Thtre is however one curious
! fact that I saw myself-at one corner of the lake
j the water is quite fresh although it is separated
I from the salt water cf the main lake by only a line
j of a lew stones.
" We have bad occasional showers here, but the
land ia very dry and driiking water is very scarce.
There is a pipe laid froa a small pond to the hos
pital, but those at Kalauptpa have to go with paint
oil cans to Kalawao orWahanau for drinking water,
and for cooking use the rrackish water at the sea
beach. A great many of the lepers prefer to stay at
Kalaupapa, because it is nuch warmer than Kala
wao, where they have the fea-breeie all the time.
I think the Eoard of Health did a wise thing in
allowing the kokuas (helpers, who are not lepers)
to remain here. Yesterdiy when the Mokolii ar
rived here with lumber, &c, the kokuas worked all
day in discharging her. The lepers could not have
done this, poor toelessor fiogerless, or otherwise dis
abled people ! Some are very painfully affected by
the water. I have tried several times to wash njv
MiQUslilW'rilLiiBUnltfiiiWm)Pl'iWl.!1. 'l'hawnniitWij' "' "' " lDrf KTir -'r- --Mtm---
TO LET. V
SUITABLE FOR A LARQK
'ithin ten minutes walk of the Post
Office. To a good tenant, the rent will be very moderate.
my25 If Apply to E. T. O'lIALLORAN.
M3 ESIDENCE
AIL family, situated
To Sugar Planters.
tilt. WOODIIEAD, RE PRESENT I NM I he
lM famous House of Meaara. I'ONTIKr.X . WOOD. Pu.
gar Machinery makers of London will visit parlies or confer
with planters oa their estates to taka nrders, fiirnlsu plans and
give any information to parties desiring to order sugar ma-
crunjr. Address wilh c kUaH bit CO.
L jy2o
METROPOLITAN MARKET,
G, WALLER.
NOTICE.
ALL PERSONS ARE WARNED Against
trusting my wife on my account, as I will not pay such
mylS 6m
Pure Bred Ayleabnry Packs.
KINO -STREET. HONOLULU.
Home Fed Turkeys.
. tiff ly
debts.
Honolulu, May IS, 1S78
AKONU.
FOR SALE.
THOS. O. THRUH,
IMPORTINO AND M A N 1 PA CT L' RING
Hlationer, bookseller, Vtwt Dealer and liook Hinder.
orO) Merchant Kt., xtia Fobt, Hoiolilc. (ly
WIIE WAILUKU VINEYARDS
JL I
bearing Vines.
aulS
dOOO
Apply to
FRIKL h BUSH,
"r, od the premises.
FARM
UPWARD OP 4 00 A 1'lt y.H, II KI.D IN
lew simple, atj.Dirg Onomea I'lanlat nn, distikrt if
Uilo, Hawaii.
80 Acres Planted in Coffee
Nov Iu fair condition and sotnt is fn'l besting,
to Its healthy row lb and bearing.
Ka doubt as
300 ACRES EXCELLENT CANE LAND !
Within reach of flumes. It la also adopt !! growth ot
rice and other staples, heveral Ikouaand banana trees In
good condition. A very desirable placs I general fuming,
COST $8000 AS IT STANDS !
And la offi red lr that price t one fourth dowa and balauc on
easy terms. A ply l y letter or personally.
WM. KtlKV,
stT oi' Onon.sa llautatkos), lillo, Hasail.
KEROSENE Oil !
Direct from the Manufacturers,
Now . Landing Ex Amy Turner I
AM)
For Sale in Quantities to suit Purchasers,
By J. T. WATEHHOUSE.
s. 21 tt
1 II. WITVA
fil
fMIKUM)KKMf;XKI) II A V I NU J VMT R K-
I TL'HN fcD from California, lxrs lo Inform ins puhllA of
Honolulu that bs ia prepared is do I pklMrrU la all
lis) Hraarae., at Van Franrlacq r4a. Mowl nrtm.
ship guaranteed. Mmp on Hotel nirei-t, nsar furl, vllb Chr.
Uerts. fpring Mattrasra a Ceelal(y.
'Zl r. II. WILT.
H. HACKFELD & Co.
TO LEASE FOR A NUMBER OF YEARS.
THE PREMISES NO. 22, ALAKEA ST
For particulars enquire of
dlS JAS. 8. LEMON.
G
ENERAL COMMISSION
off If . . ,
AGENTS.
. HONOLULU.
H. E. McINTYEE k BBOTHER,
GROCERY AND PEED "TORE.
Corner of King and Fort f treels.
07 ly Honolulu. 11. I.
FIREWOOD
I7.OR SALE Bi"
CHULAN & 00.,
aut4 2m
T. E. FOSTER It CO.
FOR SALE.
ONE NEW EASTERN-BTILT FOUR.
Wheeled Ox Cart of very superior make; Just the cart
for plantation use. (jal2) C. BUKWEK & CO.
TURNING ESTABLISHMENT.
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVING
oiened a TURNING KSTABLIsiHMfcMT
on Fort Street, above Hotel Street, announces to
tr-aTi the Public of Honolulu. tht he is prepared to do
TURNING IN WOOD. IVORY. Ac., in all
branches of the business. Special attention given to turning
Billiard Balls, and all fine work. Having had an experience
of thirty years in this business, (over eighteen in Honolulu) he
leels confident of giving perfect satisfaction to all his cus
tomers.
e21 8m W. E. HERRICK.
NOTICE.
T1HE PARTNERSHIP HITHERTO EX
ISTING between the undersigned PHILIP MILTON
and GOODALE ARMSTRONG as Sugar Planters, at Olowalu,
on the Island of Maui, under the firm or style of P. MILTON
Jt Co., has this day been dissolved by mutual consent.
Dated this twellia day or September, 1878.
(Signed) GOODALE ARMSTRONG
( Signed) PQII.IP MILTON.
Witness. (Signed) WM. G. IRWIN.
The undersigned will carry on the business at Olowalu
under the style or firm of O. ARMSTRONG s Co., and will
assume all the liabilities of the lnte firm.
sell (Signed) O. ARMSTRONG k Co.
IMPORTERS OF AND HEALERS IN
CHINA dOODs
Oi all descriptions, and in all kinds of Iry Goods. Also, cosy
stantly on band, a superior quality of Hawaiian Kiea.
ofl Nuuaaa Btraet, Uuoolula. ly
AS.' CLEGHOBN k Co., 1
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE "AND
RETAIL DEALERS IN
General Merchandise,
Corner Queen and Kaahumana 8ts. ' '
06 ly Nuuanu St.. and Corner Fort and not el PU.
HONOLULU STEAM BAKE-tY
R. LOVE & BROTHERS, Proprietors,
NUUANU STREET.
1J1LOT. MEDIUM AND NAVV VKEAI),
always on hand and made to order.
Also, Hater, thda and Butter Crackers,
JENNY LIND CAEES. Ac
SHIP BREAD REUAKED on Ut shortest notice.
FAMILY BREAD, made of th Boat Flour, baked daily and
always on nana.
y. B. BROWN BREAD OF THE, BEST (QUALITY
00 ly
JUST RECEIVED !
PER JANE A. FALKINBURG,
IJHLS. Ac 11LF. J JJ1LH.
CATCH
J3RIGMIT BED !
E. C. Mc CANDLE S3.
se2 lin
MEW
00
BY THE
OS
OF
Brrad and CrrLrrs, Japan Elff,
California 17 y, Orrgou Dran,
Charcoal, In feag$;
Batter, In tins i.nd patkagr;
Tripe, in Lfg;
Ex X-io.te Arrivals J
ARE TO BE CLOSED BY
o5 2t H HACKFELD Sl CO.
MESSRS. GHULAN&CO.
Have nvr LasidiBS
T3IRKCT FROM CHINA,
A VERY LARGE
ASSORTMT OF GOODS,
Among which arc
WHITE AND COLORED MATTING
IN VARIETY.
Extension, Long and all kinds or Chair,
China Tees, of all Grades,
Grass CleJIi, fr Ladles Dresse?,
Silk HaEcLfrrhiffs Silk Crape,
Embroidered Shawls.
A SPLENDID VARIETY OF JEWELEY
Flower Vases . flower Pots Somethin ew,
in Inroire of Stone roti, China Eritk,
Hard Fire Wood Cnt Bead; for I anillj Ise.
IIAMHUnCill-IJREMEN
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
rfTIIE UNDERSIGNED. HAVING I1EE.V
Jl Appointed A genu of the above Company, are prepared
w insure rises against rire on Etone and Brick Bnilding-s
ami on Merchandise stored therein, on most favorable terms.
For particulars apply at tbe ofice of
oO It Y. A. CHA Ef KR CO.
UNION INSURANCE COMP'Y
OF SAN FRANCISCO.
1VX IX. X ISJ 33 . INCORPORATED, IMS.
CASTLE &"C00KE, Agents
(A ly
FOR THE HAWAIIAN IBLAXDS
TRANSATLANTIC
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
of Ilnmburic.
Capital, One Million Prussian Thalers.
rWIHE CNDERSIGNKD HAVING BEEN
JL appointed Agents of tbe above Company are now ready to
Issie Policies azalnst Risks of Fire, Baildlies,
.Mrrrbsndiirf- mad Farsiilisrr.
on terms equal to those of other respectable companies.
Losses paid for and adjusted here.
For particulars apply to
o!3tf II. HACKFELD A CO., Ag-nl.
THE
New England Mutual Life Ins. Co.
OF BOSTON. MASS
Inoorporatod, XOOO.
'AMY TURrjEK !
' - , , i
E. O. HALL & SON,
, Have Just Received, &nd on Hand, .
or
WE W GOODS!
In Tlielr Xliio.
SPECIAL-
A FRESH IOT OF
KEROCHNE r
Dlerel trmm ib Mnsira)cfrr, , ,
DOWNEH'G
Also on hand ar.d fr sale at f 30 Cfal. I!ag.
RICE BRAN FOR HORSE.
UOUS,, OR CHICKEN FEED.
op.t.rj Sm ,, lir .-f-f.M U lA filTf fm
The Oldest l'artly Mutual Life Irmurartce '
Co., in the United t'tntes.
Policies issued on the most favorable terms
EXI3IPLE OP .0-I ORITI UKE PH,
Inanrrd Agf, 35 Vrn raO rdinsi r y l.llf t'lmm
One Annoal precsium ronlinon PMiry 2 yers 3 days
To Annual pren.ium continues t'olicv 4 years 1 i days
Three Annual premium continues Tfilicy o yars 27 flays
F'.or Annual premium continues I'uliry 8 year 1 days
Five Annual premium continues Policy 10 yearn 64 days
AHot. ,, Mti:t,rio,o
I.osara I'stid lhr.uh Hsnoluln Atfenry
A.I0.OOO !
II
CASTLE A. COOK
E,
AGENTS
Also, t New Lot f ;
Standard White Nooday Kerosene,
I20 a.sl .w.r., Tr.l.
COOKIIVa STOVKW !
Plows, Harrows,
Horso IIocs,
Cultivators,
Plantation and Socket Hoes I
l ick, arid Pick Matturksi Crindsl'nes
Yard Br'toms, Axes, Halrheta;
Hall's Cane Hatchets; Cane Kolvrs) 1
Plow Haras Oi Bows, Coal "cot)
Bof and Rlrs Hoes, far,nter's Ts. all k.nri,)
RMrla-walor.j Ir Cream Fresrsi Churns j
Horse races and Mails;
pad'S( thwvrku Hak.s;
California Harness Leather I. .
StJJle Leather) ( all and Kip 8k ins ) .
French Calf fkins; rheep Fkins A Patent Uaer,-.
Colore.1 jing Fi,, Sole, iMiir;'.
belt tftctMC ieatheb::
NOTICE
ENpINEEEINO. BXACKSMITIIINO, &.
HORSE-SHOEIIfO, By

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