Newspaper Page Text
mida r. Krrr.su: Kit it. i-j-o. .
; There) is an indication ff a ratt r faf oralde n-nliti-'ii
. - CtaT local baalneaa in the advance lately established in
rrtree of bnildina material. X V Lmutwr ia qn-.txl
tt'.KUO withr""" ' further advance. :rirlji are
heinaM atfHto $'J2 ami M"n the riM-. There has
al bera an alvaflee Id the frier ' liine. The .lc rr.sn 1
for all Rood required t.y the l.iui.'.inr: trade rum t I tit
continae in tut brik i" lnff a the iro'iit diluVulty of
obtaining Doe rm in Ilom.lnlit ctitinn-. The f w
hmiM tbat are to let are in ui.fav.raM. lxIiti. If
half duxes reapevtaMf farolliea were t. arrive t.r-th. r
and deaired toaet np bae-keein; at onre they rmiM
not ia tbia town of lH.ftO inhabitant find soital.le
boum. Tboa bo are now putting up email Lou-- in
Honolulu aaj hnanea with fire r.tu and a Lath, at a - t
of SIJOO mfljSnO find themelve able to rent them hj
advaareat f rotn I'iS to$ p-r month. If m h tI- i.f
thing existed ia Sao Fraiicio, tiiere wvnl.1 r,.n-
aider tbat Saab, timaa had cub a:-aiu-
Tkm freihtina; lnini ha tvt Un very l.rfk .luring
to jaet week, the onl y departure ttb ear,'. r-irii the
Conamelo for San FraucWo. with dn-tU- i rxln.
Valoed at ffi.099.t6, while three laubrr veii U-1-art.-J
ia ballaat. The import by the Fur-ka au 1 Aude, tt,e
only two veaeU hii b, arrived tru tLe Cua.t awnnti
to about $ 12.000. Tb C. M. . X. " ' 'tair Chuu. i
Bow doe and by tier we abonld j?et th next luail fr.m
Sen Fraociaco. The receipt ! mtfar tXHriu tti- rek
ending the 17th inat, amount t. i.a.-ka,-.
ILOMi TI1K HIIIRlkS.
The barque Hurrka. ( aptam Nrdlnr-. h. uar;;ed
the whole Jf ierrartjo. all iu fiu- - otitiii. an. I i. nrw
lylaat Brewrr'a wharf Ukiui in uniall I t f iifr.
She will not nail for San Fraiwi.-" ' oulil al-n ilie STth
The Latly Laoupn i rloe to the Karrka aiul i 'm
plrtiag loiliUi. ahe tuay nail by the tor San Frau
Ctorow heltig probably the nr4 Ttfl t- l-ac.
The barque Flretwlnif. la at the fool of the Lik-lik. "
Uotk taking in ballut preparatory t oailiug f.r Eurrar.N
IkM to kJ lumber f.r Melbourne. She leave 4i
or before tha 20tb luxi.
' The bk D V Murray which ba b--B the mni.i of tran
alt for many of our reilrnt t aul f nnt Sn Fram-ii-i.
ia to be taken off the route tiii trip, au l 1 a 1 - in ba!lit
for Port Townanl, there t loa.1 luml-r f r aii Francis.
co. She eaila to-day from tb fcipJnJ--. r' U ' M.
The bk Aoiie U di-barv;in; Iniuber at IS i.lnu'i
wharf. She will finish di'bars;in; about the -.'Itb. and
uay loaj with aoar for San Tranriju-o.
Capt Crane'a achooaer. the Halralala. .-ft la'i evening
for Hilo. She will drp into I-aliiua en route tin trip.
The tmr Lehoa will ail for Kipahula auJ ijiu ipu
to-day at 13 ni.
The itmr C K Blh-p ha had the repair "ii one xi.le
completed. and will be bore down t'-day t- enable the
carpentera.and raulkers it examine aiul repair the uu
tonched aide. Monday the 2t;tb inn i the day on uln. U
ahe la expected b return to duty. Tibl-tl and S..ren
aon have down their work quick and well.
H B M S Pelican nailed on the lltli iuvt. f-r '-hjiuiu1m.
Chili. Via tha South Sea Ilaud.
Sept. 11 Bktne Eureka. Nordburw;. 1" dy from San i'rau
It Bk Auiie. from Port Blakely
!:! II 1 1 it :s.
8pt It U B M S Pelican. Di ken. for Tahiti
15 Brig Couanelo. von S. biui.lt. for San 1'rain i". o
15 Scb Daahing; Wave. .Mre. for ollUd
16 Bk Camdeu. fcotler, for Port tiauibl
16 Bk Atlanta. J oti uon. for Town-end
VKMHKI-H 1 PIIKT,
Bk D C Murray
Brk Lady Lampaoa
Veeoela tre Uwaialala trmm Vmrim
UrU bk Oberoo. l.lrerpnol. d- "epl 2i-.'X)
Am bk M ihicao. Sew York, doe Nov 1-i
M W Tafta, ta rranclwo. loadioK-.
BU Wiuiaaa Wallace, jlrocaatle. NiW . load.n?
Baaario, Ban Fraaciaco it Hilo badin Au? 4
Amy Torarr, Boa loo due Nov
Liaaie Irtdale, Liverpool loading Auk I
Viola. Liverpool loading Aug 1
Kale, Bretaea loaiiiof Aag
Bk O F Handel, loading at Bremen. July 'Jl
C K Bahop, Brentee loading hug t
ii leaner Uochaeg, due.
From Han Francisco, ier Eureka. S pi 11 To E O Hall
k. Sob W) ca hardware. 112 ak bean. 6 pk.'s powder; II
Hackfeld Jk Co ltiiO redwood poxt. a niiu, 4 m brick.
64 ca braaii U W Ma?farlaue k I'o l." coal oil ; : Se;;el
kanACo? pkita hardware; II Netl. r I'.ii bale hay. J
buglea, 1 bi turkeys. C horacx. I'd pli. 1 Koat. : ak
beana. Hi aka corn, 2 tons oat; tV Levy 11 bores. 1 bmr
Ky. 30 aka cats and bran. 10 bale hay: e I. in an :iT pkn
hardware. 1 bza paper; T 11 1'aviea luo bid .-aliuuu : 11
May til pktfa irrocene: Alleu tt iUbinarin 1 I bl lime,
19 pki(a hanlware. 1 IT S- lit aluni'Ie; I. p Adam H pkc
furniture; A J CarlwrlUt i" bbl beef; A W I'.ii-li Jki
cks flour. 'tfA pkara (TTocerles; H l Freeth 111 pki,'- I'rtx-e.
riva. low ska brans. 115 aka bran and oat. I7 Hk salt : H
Mackay 21NJ pkis irrocerira and hardware. 11? k ait. '
hcrae). 1 bayj; Mrs Mtrehl li pks furniture; Irwiri A
OotJObt poutoes; PlIliBifhairt Co 9 bhl and 2io c
coal oil; C E Williams I'W pkirs furniture; 4'a,-t!e Jt Cooke
66 pks crackers; J T Waterhoiitw t:i pk hardware and
irrocciiea; Wilder A Co 55 pks hardware; MSC.rnil.anio
A Co 1J cs dry koocU; Bollrs 'n:'.t ptsM froceru . l'
bbla lime. pkK hardware; and pk;;. luio -e r. vi
aton. 7a ca spirit to ( hieBe conl;nee.
From Port Blakely. per Amie. Sept 1 1 tt:; ft lum
ber. HA) ta ahlnle to Allen Robin. n.
For Ran Francisco, per City of Nankin. S. t lil
bags rice. t&6 t-m. 11". bales wool. 41 M.l m.laa.-a. t.ii
pkgsangar. 4-4 Uis bide. Hi:) pk in transitu. l..ui
value lJ4.lid.57. Foreign value $ t.l.l.
For San f raw-law. per 'ftiuelo, bel t LT OXC pk-. s
uar. l'0 ba(s rtce, D)W bbls mola.e. !.. m Value (v.i,-
For Windward Porta, per Likelike. Sept H Mr Reed
and errant. T T Linehan. Capt Ja. k-M.ii. Mr Roth.
Jaiaea R Castle. Mrs. Caatle. M Jl. Wan.-, Lr Neil,
son. H P Baldwin. J C Burkett and wife. Mr Han C.ke
and child. C M Couke. K Ahana. II C. Sh. I.l..n. Sli- Shel
don. T H Hayaelden. Tboa liayselden Clau Spreckel.
From San Francisco, per Fnreta. Sept 11 I K Burkett
and wife. W Levy. Henry Nestler. J.rei,li i'estii. J I;
Milton. William Hughes.
For Han Francisco, per Coasnelo. Sept 15 T Williaun
i OU Haradea. i E Raysiein. W II Falter wife ai. J . til l.
C B Manchester, M Orant. A Henna I. A V Tudson. Jaine
Mills. T Harris. H liol.Utein, M Pittbnrf. W Hoiib ke.
For Port Townsend. per Camden. Sept It; John Bra-u-b.
OtR MiatLTt Tbi i.i wbt a recent vi-iior Ims
to MAJ about lh Mu.-u-ilUl : - The Milenin Wa e-
Ub lit bed in ii.i present fjuarU-ra in 17I. Ad ap
propriation f,( $1000 w.r mIe for it hy t!u
LejiUtare in that jear,f4" which tL Ui.ar.l ol
fi Education spotS172in procuring new petimetis,
Q1 $327.21 for futiriK anl gla9-cas. In Is7C
th appropriation was, at the- inMmo of thf I'.uanl
of Ivdacation repeatej, auJ during tkt l..l!.).in?
two yars tnfj xpen.!-J 2S1 In cimtIl.,. and"
$27 in incidental expense-. They ajrain requt'steil
tb luual appropriation of 1000, which was duly
granted- Of ibi. during the lw. y.-ar enil'm
March last, they devolej $42.12 to proem in :nl-
dition.H to tbe Museum. 9154.SG on nw -li-.w c.i-e
and $21 on Ireigbt.etc. of prefiil to tb- Must-urn
and a few dollars for incidental expenses. Thi
niggardly Pxpoditare of appropriate. u which,
considering th circum-.tance of t tie- Kinil :m.
wer liberal enough, shows how .liitlr ihf iJoartl
appreciate ' the cducnfiotml ralm ! a j.i.l
Maseam. It U not to be wi.tnlete.l at th it w
bould Bad tb appropriation for the current linan
Clal period reduced to $S00, aince art-r allowing
; irat a ball, then two-tbinL. and finally. iu..re.ili u
' three-fourth of successive votes for the Mu-iini t..
laps unexpended, they did not think the Muemu
and IU akire worth even a passing pomm.-nt in
their report of 1830. Tbi U evident e i.f m .re 1 1. .it
the fact that the Mu.euto L not in riht huml-. It
It show unminUk ibly tb dearth ..f -.ui lnr, i
nalura! science, and epecially l l.t..!-..,, ! M, j.
nee ia the community. Otherwise iC- l..ud
would long ago hare been siirrc.l up to a Letter
appreciation of lb value of the inrtituiinn they
hate thus neglected; would have be.n informed,
how easy it Is here, in such cl.e proximity to the
Lotted Mates, with their crowd of eiithui.ttic
Mvaata anJ profe--or of fverT brandi .if
mZln.?nty"t .' "tT'
irncf wUrever it r-ar- Z
ana tneir wonderful
bountiful patron of sc
head throughout the whole world, ot eCure rt-at
ana most Tamable additions by a tnoft triUino; ex
penditure of money, and a little trouble in cotre
epondeoce and research." We take t tit- extract
from Mr. jinwser's Itinerary of the Hawaiian
GtA.vr inKK Ar thkik U'eh. The AUm Cali
fornia Is responsible for the following r - A short
distance from Eaena Vista U a cave inhabited by
spiders, which diler from other pi.er in their
enormous size, and are quite u.-eful to the needy
people of that region. Tbe cave, wan discovered
epilm aad their w..rfc weie wimrw.nl. Ooenier.
last iecemoer oy a part ol sight er. and th
luc (.a. r , uue u urai eiruck oy lUe Ilinny-iook-
lag w&b Tbey are worked like other webs of
spiders, bat every libr b ten lime a Urge as the
ones woven by ordioary apidera. n p'mg tr.
tier Into tb cave tbe pi-r ar rnconntf re..
Tbej are ahoat tha a of m Il birds, and make
a stroof so and while weaving their web. .Tlu-ir
webs are so tougb and tbe Obre so large that it is
almost an Impossibility to break down a web.
Some weeks ago. while looking at the cave, a
mioer got to examining tbe web. Their etramlx
were abont tbe size of a N. 12 thread, and be
thought tbat tbey could be avd for thnm.1. Hav
ing needle In bis posHCtioii. he broke nff caie tbe
straads and foond tbat it fitted tbe needle. Sew.
ing oo a loose button to teat tbe efficacy, he .found
it as atroag ' as silk thread, and it answered bis
every purp-Me.' Sine- then tbe people baverfiock
ed li s"i tarrH tay !.u-L- of tve wri.-, tut tl.f
, -s i ir L.ot clj -?t ! lb .'. Tu---,
xiAfjg i;aftKir Krt iille'i tl r.'ad f.?
' 'itj t- a"4 " 2j v,: .vfijjr t: "
HoxoLrLC, Aurnat 80, 1880.
TO THE I'ATUONSOFTHE "PACIFIC COMMERCIAL
The ittxli rsiiied would rcrpertfully bring to jour
notice the fa' t that they have tlii day purchased from
Mr. J. II. HurK all the right, title and Interest in the
m wH.ijiir known a the ri' llic CojiMtutlAL Aovtu-ti-i
n. a:. I also hi entire claim to the Job Pkixtino
Lf-iM 4':i:iert-l therewith. To facilitate their print
in.; 1iumiii, and enable tufii) to do xk1 work at low
pnc . they tve had tkau Introduced, makinft the
e-tal'Tuhiaent without .rival cn the ialanda for quick
iiapatrh. and "nH.-qin iitly low rate at 'which bey are
j repar-il to do all kind of Plantation, Commercial,
Pewter, brother Printing, and they respectfully request
..r patronage. t
Mr. Ff-axi: fiwDri.tr 1 Altant Editor, and will
att. ii 1 to aJvertiKeiueiita and bnaineva of a local nature.
Mr. ixMY Arm will have the puperintendence aa Fore
man of the Job Printing.
'..u.iouui. atiou should be addressed, and account
paid to V. II- IIvixtts, Aent for
PACIFIC CUMMEBCIAL ADVEP.TISER COMPANY.
W ine the Wrinruar ExTkek to meet the wluhe
( many patron who d. ire a more frequent diulon
fif pntlli- qaestlona frui the Ktand-polnt of the P. C.
Ai-vi kTit'B than once a week. We alao purpoae to render
the - au a.'ceptable f aiuily paper, and ahall devote
to the l.-ruiou of aocial, literary.Bad scientific matter
a Urg. r proportion of it. txluuiui than can Le afforded
for '.! h aubjreta iu a Commercial Journal like the
A strainer edition of the WednfrdaY ExPBEsa will in
fntuee 1 UmJ u Tie,lay afternoon, in time for
de,at h by the inter island hteamera aailiuK ou that day.
Term of mibMcriptiou, one dollar in advance, for six
iii..mn. Oar patrons will oblige by reinlttius their sub
ription by the first opportunity.
The date if i4ne of the v kovkkdat Expkeh, renders
it an admirable medium fur advertiser. Being printed
iu both tlie Hawaiian and English lauifiiagea, It will com
mand an exte.i.sive circulation in every part of the King
doru. Ihf charge for adrertixetueuta will .! on dol
lar per half-iuch. A only a limited number ran be
accepted, early application for xpace ahould be made.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER IS:
In cox.nectiox with the discussiou upon
the I-lit Iiulios, viewed a9 a 'source from
which iiiueli-m'eit-d iuimigrant-i may be
ativaiitagetiusl- derived, one poinf, of great
moment reiuires ?onsideratton. There is
every reason to believe that a considerable
ar-cessioii of young females might be se
cured from tliat quarter. The ayah, or
uiire, has been famed ever since Europeans
heraine- the inatt-rs of India for her docility
and fide lity. Many stories have been told
if the devotion of these women to the white
children whom they have reared, and, the
universal exjierience of ladies who have
resided in India has been that they are the
best servants they have ever had anything
to do with. The mother who returns from
India to her native land parts, with the
ntnio.-t regret, with her ayah, and has con
stant oecasion to remember her with a sigh
amid her subseineiit troubles witli Kuro-
jH-aii servants. I?y a proper apjieal to the
British Imperial (ioveruuient, and through
them to the Government of India, setting
forth the sad disproHrtion of the sexes
whieh obtains on these islands, we might
be assisted to obtain a valuable immigra
tion of females who would not only become
wives ami mothers here, but would, in the
meantime, supply a much-felt want as
domestic servants., It is of no use being
deterred from au effort in this direction by
mere expressions of opinion as to the diffi
culties tliat are supposed to stand in the
way. 2o attempt has yet been made to
overcome such difficulties or event to
ascertain whether they really exist a
point uiMHt which we take leave to be scep
tical. The Peninsula of India possesses a
opulation of one hunJred or more mil
lions. The famines which from time to
time devastate first one district, and then
another, plainly tell the tala of an over
crowded iopolation. It is possible for
zealous, intelligent, faithful diplomacy to
secure us a hearing with their rulers, and a
favorable answer to our application. And
w e cannot doubt but there will Ie more
readiness to emigrate to a country like this
already occupied in a measure by Asiatic
races than to enlist as laborers on planta
tions in lauds like the West Indies, Mauri-
tin.", or Australia, wiiere thej' will find
only alii-ii r:u-e.- nrouiul thern.
- Thk'kxpke&siox of public opinioniby
tlie lut-ditim of ietitlon.4, although' it' is a
custom iu Knglish-speakiug communities,
is everywhere recognized as a method in
a.U-quatt in itself, and so readily open to j
abuse that it is never trustworthy. If we
want 'tho rt-al opinion of the people' upon
any topic the lalIot-lox is the only reliable
instrument by which to'secure it. Any
one can, even without actual misrepresen
tation, induce, his employees, and those
Iei-iideiit u j kui him through business rela
tions, to sign a petition (which he himself
favours. Hence even under the most
hoiiext auspices the etitiou is an unsatis
factory medium for the expression of
opinions, mere are, however, very few
men who' are1 so free from prejudice and
bias as not to deem any expedient by
w hich they can give emphasis to tlie views
whirh they themselves espouse perfectly
legitimate in 'itself,' and the natural aud
proper method of propagandise. Hence
the number of signatures to petitions which
obtained from thoughtless or unin-
1 1... . . 111 . ;.s J I
.structed jiersons by garbled expositions of I
.I...:. ... . -aa-.. i - . a i r . I
Mini roiiu-iii.i. u e nare a uuiauie nisiauee i
of this in the etition lately got up on the I
Island of Kauai, in which the petitioners I
have the assurance to libel the members of I
the present Administration as a "disgrace I
to Hawaii nel," attached to which we find I in this simple way, which would be of in
the signatures of Hawaiiaiis who have j calculable benefit to the country. Private
since entered formal protest against the I
views therein expressed, and written to I
-iiiiiier reiiueMiiig mat. uiose signatures i
le cancelled. If petitions are deemed un- I
reliable evidence of the opinions of those I
si"iiinir tnem in liritisii ana American I
commtiuitiei, how much more so must I
they Ik? in mixed communities like this I
where ilifTerences of language are Inter- I
Iosed to prevent a clear understanding of I
i - -. . w . - - . , .
W,,at 8iinS ?n the Part of
so ,argc a tiection of tlie "ation .1
Dk. M'Kibbtn has,' in a letter to a con
temporary, commented upon our article of
lat Saturday on the subject of a house of
detention for lepers. Ve , notice , with
pleasure the moderate and gentlemanly
tone or tins letter, and the more so from
tlu .fact that it ii in tbU particular in such
marked contrast with so much that ' has
appeared lately in the columns of the odijo-
s i refs. - jne jioctor has, however,
fallen-into more than one '.' error., in, the
letter before us a fact which undermines
his argument. Iu the first place, he is
wrong in saying thatjhe has noticed "In
the Advektiser that it is" the intention 'of
ie Board of Health to establish a hospital
here; and probably ;sImUa Tones on other
r M .
.p..,.. ciwv owagca.ui me I
di.seuie, for treatment before beine sent-to I
Molokai." No such statement has ,ai I
peared in the columns of the Advebtisek
for the Iwt f "Li! STf. !i L
- " .. ; 'T a-"iu an
Health not haviuK resolved upon anv euch
! bar ;u1 V ..vetbK:...i ult ,tfift 0 file ar?u.
I v t, ,.I -. iu-., uryii.- Uiat tLe etta-
j blishment of a house of detention is the
Unrr vv-itli fll "Teat '
. .... . . . .
difficulty which is experienced in securing
the seclusion of lepers from the rest of the
community. We admit, with deep regret,
H-t the disease of leprosy has hitherto
proved Incurable, and that very few scien
tific men continue to cherish the hope that
a cure for it will be found. But we have
id these islands something else which we
believe amenable to treatment, and that is
the obstinate objection on the part of the
native population to the only possible
measure by which the further spread of
the disease may be checked. This, as Dr
M'Kibbin puts it, Is "complete separation
even in the early stages of the disease."
Prompt removal of the patient to the MoIo-
kai settlement is evaded by every possible
artifice. A few months ago it was officially
reported tbat there are between 500 and
COO lepers at large in the community! This
has been the condition of things now for
nearly a year, and it will surely be au ad
vantage to "have these lepers gathered
together in a half-way hotise, 'a9 it were.
In our remarks on the subject, we espe
cially insisted upon an efficient seclusion
of the leper, urging that "there must be
no going away, no mingling with the
healthy." Our object in thi9 matter is pre
cisely the same as Dr. M'Kibbin's and our
opinions coincide entirely with those he
has expressed, except as to the necessary
inefficiency In regard to "separation " of
such a house of detention as we propose.
Dr. Hoffman had charge for five years
of the house or hospital at Kalihi, and
he Is still of opinion that such an in
stitution is desirable. We have not sug
gested that the Board of Health should
there undertake the impossible .task of
curing lepers. But there are always doubt
ful cases, cases of syphilis or elephantiasis
which present symptoms resembling those
of incipient leprosy. It is a fact that several
patients have been discharged from the
Settlement as having been improperly sent
there. All : diseases are incurable when
they have reached certain stages. As much
may be said in this respect of consumption,
dropsy, fevers, &c, and it is the same with
leproevy ; it has no doubt its curable tage,
though apparently it is never seized upon
in time. Under the present system, the
lepers are huddled together at the Station-
house a very improper place for them
and are hurried away to 5 the1 Leper Settle
ment without proper time being given
them to arrange their private affairs. The
lepers, being civilly dead, ought to have
every facility given them to make their
wills, and a lengthy opportunity to bid
adieu to their friends. And if, in spite of
all precautions, an escape should, as Dr.
M'Kibbin fears, ; occasionally occur, what
would be the magnitude of such an evil
compared with that which now exists of
lepers scattered broadcast through the com
muuity.. It is to remedy this deplorable
state of things that we suggest the house of
detention ; and, for our own part, we do
not see that there is any fair reason to sup
pose that, with proper vigilance and a well
constructed place, any escapes need be
We have heard, from time to time, with
interest that it was the intention of the
Rev. L. Lyons to prepare and publish a re
vision of Andrews' Hawaiian Dictionary.
We, and we are sure many others would be
glad to aid in every way so valuable an
undertaking. Hawaii occupies a position
of primacy Jn Polynesia, and her language
deserves and ' ought to receive the fullest
attention, not only at the hands of linguists
and philologists, but at those of all who
love the , country and have made it their
home. There are many scholarly and
thoughtful men here from amongst whom
a Professor of the Hawaiian Language
might be selected a working professor, not
a mere tutor to whom might be confided
the task of making an exhaustive reseach
into all the Polynesian dialects. The vari
ations to which the language has been sub-
Mected in jpassing from, one group of islands
to another 5 are of extreme? interest - to the
philologist, and it is only by a minute
study and comparison of them that the his
tory of the migrations of the race will ever
be ascertained. European and American
scholars labor under : immense difficulties
when they attempt to grasp such a subject
Wftliout personal knowledge of the people,
by whom the various dialects of the lan
guage are spoken and of the peculiarities of
the countries and climates they occupy.
If ever the work is done properly, it must
be on the spot and by some one who can
devote himself wholly to it.
Tiik rainfall experienced on these Islands
is am ply, sufficient. to: render fertile jevery
acre of their surface that is not occupied by
bare lava, if it could only be controlled and
directed. -It comes irregularly, but chiefly
at certain seasons of the year, bathes the
mountains, runs from them rapidly, and
finds Its way to the sea before it has effected
one tithe of the good, we. want to secure
from it. We cannot control its comincr. tut
but we might lengthen its stay and distri
bute its , benefits , more, equably. Storage
1 . . " . . 1
reservoirs might be constructed at very
i . . - '
muueraie expense on every one or tne Isl-
ands. By means of these the surplus fall
of one season can be rendered useful when
the natural supply fails. A reserve force,
available when most needed, can be secured
enterprise may here and there dd some-
thing of this sort, but as the water springs
anu streams belong of right to the neonle
there will always be extreme jealousy when
the right of diverting water from its natu-
rai cnaunels is conceded to iniiiviiiaia ii-t
vate enterprise also will not undertake to
store water for the public benefit, unless an I
ample profit on the undertakine is conced- I
Pl. Moreover the very places where a con- I
, " . icij jja4jea Wlwrc a COU
stant &xx Is most needed, are the last
that private capital will chose for such an
undertaking.' It repaalua then evident that I
II anylnlng of a practical nature istotie I
done In this matter, it must be treated as a I
national question.. No public work that
11,1 i m t ' - I i
couia oe unuertaken ts so likely to return I
both directly and indirectly a profit to the I
national treasury than that of providing a
constant supply of the greatest, simplest
and ' cheapest of all fertilizers, where now
abundance alternates with distressing
drought, and agriculture is paralyzed for
want "of 'water during great "part of the
.A bank. generally called JIafoer.-io- the 'Lake rf
zoricb. u now being minutely investigated. It "ap
pears tbat remains or a pre-nigtonc pile dwelling are
coning to bght at this spot wouauag of a quantit-
7L"7.' w' w.. few bronze
coemption of cfgir. io 'the 'United State.
last year amounted to tbe enormous total r ,2,082-
856.3C2, being an average of 50 cigars for everr
beJ of the Ipaltio, or ,two-fifih of the value of
. ennre con'mPt,on f he-
A ait at the Rfth Avenue Hotel. New York.
naa oiien . ww nats unaer bis cbarge at one time.
let even a.moraentarr hesitation io seleetiBP-the
iifcci bat raicly coct;:5 ' iTi'taj ': he forms a
mental picture of tUa or') iie unle tba bat.
n3 that looking at any i-a'- the wenrer's f w is in
etaatly brongbt before h jt tain-i ey.
mi.:-, t i.n.:oaiit u u-nrfliv nf the
aui i -
j attention of the public, or perhaps properly
speaking, the people of Honolulu. Some
I think the time has not come for such insti-
tutions. Ave think it nas come not to
a a a
have a line of cars in each street out- to
have a line from Waikiki to the head of
Nuuanu Avenue to start with. Any one
who will carefully note the amount of
travel on these roads the whole day long,
and into the night, can figure up a paying
investment at once ; with such a road how
many would dispense with their private
teams, which are kept at no ordinary ex
pensein fact beyond the means of many
who are compelled to keep a horse and car
riage on account of their being out of town.
"When ladles, or gentlemen either, had to
yma tn trie avor.rpadv exDress i would be
wu.t .-v . . ..
on hand for a si
II nni Msrnt nn InnnthA
roundsof the' city but to hire an express
at present rates say fifty cents each be
yond Captain Hobron's place, or say up to
Mr. Bollee'8, and the same amount back is
no small item of expense, and such as not
everyone can stand,1 especially when you
have a family to send to school every day.
The importation of fine horses and car
riages the past year, and this year also, is
far beyond the need of the country. It
would surprise the most indifl'erent to figure
up the amount paid out for this one item
of family "expense, saying nothing about
the style in which animals have to be cared
for,; the feed alone is no small , amount.
We hope this item of imports is at its
height. Such a railway as we have spoken
of would relieve 'a portion at least of the
community from being compelled to incur
expenses that they cannot atford.
We hope the Government will see their
way to give some aid to an enterprize of
this kind. Our roads need large sums ex
pended to put and keep them in repair,
and this would be one way of doing so.
Still all such enterprizes must be under
taken by private parties or public com
panies. The $1,000 Trotting Race.
The minds and money of lovers of horse-flesh
bad been employed for some little time past until
last Saturday, the 11th instant, in speculations
regarding tbe ultimate ability of either of tbe j
trotters Commodore or Oliver to win three j
heats out 4 of 'five, in bV 'grand' trotting-race for j
$1,000, which took place at Kapiolani Park on j
that date,- and tbe final result of which race was j
prognosticated by the pools sold continually in
favor of Oliver, both on the evening before the
race, and during the heats on the day on which
the race occurred. On tho morning of the 11th,
some of those most interested wended their way
towards tbe Park, and availed themselves of tbe
opportunity and privilege given to inspect the
steeds whose prowess would decide to a great
great extent the betters ability to pay their
income and other taxes willingly or otherwise,
otherwise, to coin a word, might be called, grum
bhngly. At 2.30 p.m. the majority of those
whose leisure allowed, and whose tastes urged
them to be present, were in full force, and num
bered between three and ' four hundred people,
including of course a deputation of the fair sex,
whose presence served greatly to enliven the
heterogenous mixture and occasion. Pools before
the starting of. the horses were sold at 10 to 7 on
Oliver. and bidding was somewhat lively".: Out-
side bets were made at 2 to 1 in favor ol that
horse, and takers were not few nor far between.
No reason was assigned for this disparity in the
betting, reports from both horses stating that
they were in good condition ; however, the mul
titude made their wagers that way, and, from
appearances, it is lair to presume that a large
amount of money changed hands. r.
XT, P nrrrrrolt o,aa tho fir-e f !,
seiectea, ana ue Beemea to nave no opposition ,
against him by either party ; Mr.' Wm, Corn well, .
tbe other judge appointed, seemed also to be j
regarded with especial favor in his position. Tbe j
choice of referee by. the two judges mentioned ,
eeemedr however,, to be a cause for tribulation ; !
several names offered being bones of contention
over wbicn . - owners. drivers, grooms and '
betters growled and wrestled until oil was finally
poured lapon tbe troubled waters' by tbe appoint-
ment of Judge Davidson (who accepted nnder
protest), and, with D. W. Clark as timekeeper,
adjournfsJ to the stand preparatory to the .
At precisely 2.40 P. if., ten minuteB ; after the 1
appointed hour; the bell was rune 1 call ins the
horses on the track and in a few moments alter- i
wards Uiej appeared. - T. ,McLellan, whose fame !
'as a turfite has ' preceded him, held the reins :
over tha' favorite, Oliver', while Harry Agnew' j
occupied tbe seat behind Commodore. ' - -
TOE FIRST HEAT.
In the choke for place, Oliver obtained the inside,
Commodore of course the outer position. No time
was lost' by the drivers In eooring,' both' coming
down handsomely for the wire; Oliver seemingly
being pushed by Commodore. Oliver reached
the wire half a length ahead of his opponent and
off his feet, Commodore trotting steadily and at
a good pace. ( The word was given and almost
simultaneously therewith the positions became
reversed, Oliver being brought down to a trot by
McCIellan, while Agnew seemed to have lost con
trol of Commodore,' the horse making a series of
breaks and runs from the wire to the second
quarter. Oliver, trotted well to tho first quarter,
broke ou tbe second 'and third quarters, and al
though trotting half .of - the homestretch well,
broke badly jast inside the distance flag, Com
modore' only two ' lengths behind, but Mac
brought Oliver ouicklv to business and in, a win
ner of 'the first heat, by two lengths, (n 2.35J
ti i i - i KO BEAT.
In tbe start' for this heat both horses came j
down lor tue wire well, out a Hold in ol Aenew s
before reaching it allowed a discrepancy unTavor
able, in the starter's opinion, to the word being
gien. "n the second scoring Mac held in enough
to necessitate another start, and' this last was
taken well, both horses coming to the wire near
ly together, and received the word. Commodore
on tbe first qnarter trotted well, not5 making a
bIcid. and Oliver4 was under high pressure, also
trotting finelv. Just in the commencement of i
the second quarter Oliver made a slight skin, and 1
.t looted W thn.h there wai 'eometbinff, out
7 ' -re.. j
about Mao's wagon, a general unsteadiness of tbe
bodv being noticahle. but as the horse trotted !
along nicely to tbe second and third quarters and
nothing occurring it was deemed were phantasy
until on coming into the turn on the home stretch,
it became at once apparent to the onlookers tbat
tbe right hand wheel of the sulky was breaking
up, .the spokes having, become loasened and tbe
axle bending, ,. It looked bad- tor Mac's hopes to j
win anymore heats in tbe race. Commodore com
ing up at a good rate of speed, passed him, and
lafl fsA.!tk m ..1 lamfuwail ' Hrkefitt in K .1 rt 1 w
.u..:. 'r axL
. K tha
t - tr J w,t
nerve which Eastern . reports have credited bim
u:-i . i I
with . baying, for instead , of blowing ; down and
looking out for his own personal safety, he con-
tined to force Oliver until inside the distance pole
and had only Cleared i aboutftntee lengths when
the wheel gave way entirely; throwing Mac eat
backwards, ?t' pishing under the wire. Af
ter c-!-: Jrrablij yontfoversy .fend argument tba
juJes decide tlat tbe Leat be declared no
Lent, s.i that "it be run over.'
THE SECOND HEAT.
Utforc beins able to start thie heat it a8
to obtain tinotUcr Bulky lor
, . uciuleman
j Oliver to pull round 1 etwtk a
; present tendered Ion teiTl
? artie.e ,h .he J TZlr. and
. uence mougn uj
! . . . i L : Qva --. n ii fno av n tri
i in tnc snort epace ui iuiriy-iD
was counted very remarkable time for him.
J . ... .
Everything now being in readiness at 4-1U tlie
horses were again brought forth all har-
nessed, buckled and eager for the fray. In scoring
after tbe first run down for the wire, it was ap
parent that somebody didn't wish to toe the
scratch the firbt time, and on the 6econd run
down although Commodore was half a length be-
hind, nearly the same position as tbat held by !
Oliver in the first run, the word was given to j
" go " which rather surprised Agnew, but he
went along all the same, and both settled down
. v. .I....l, 0 .1 A
IU riuuuiu iiiuub.ii luc oauuu
quarter Oliver broke but soon fell into a trot, i
gaining nothing by the break. Commodore for
the first time in the race seemed to be more man
agable but did not have tbe usual vigor in speed.
At the half s .of the third it was easily noticahle
that Oliver was being pushed for a distance, if
possible, and the rate of speed at which the horse
going t-eemed to favor the idea that Harry
would be "shut out." All eyes were bent on the
two competitors as they turned into tlie home
stretch and eager expectation was visible upon
the luces ol the on-lookers as Mac passed the dis
tam-e pole, Harry over a distance behind and as
tbe bell struck and flag dropped it was found
mm rtguew iiiiujuBi luaiiugeu tu squeeze iu oy
half a lnt,, :md Rv himself from that h.iahr
to turfmen, a distance; Oliver winning the heat
in 2.34 :
THIRD AND THE LAST HEAT.
As the shadows were deepening no unnecessary
length ol time was allowed by the judges for
cooling off tbe equines and at 4-45 tlie horses
scored and started evenly for the third and as it
proved, the' last heat of the race. On getting
away Commodore acted in a rather uncouth man
ner for a horse as well trained as he had been,
Agnew again seeming to be unable' to keep him
to a trot, the horse breaking, running, and plung
ing, and occasionally trotting whilo Oliver seem
ed to go along trotting smoothly. At the last of
the second, Commodore seemed to make a series
of continuous breaks, Agnew losing distance in
several instances in attempting to bring the horse
to a trot and finally managed to do so at the first j
of the third but too late to come in a winner
Oliver coming along the homestretch to the dis-
tance at good speed and from there under the
wire at an easy jog and winning tbe beat and race,
Agnew about two lengths behind. Time 2.3CJ.
Evervthirjir connected with the rapes, harrint
the accident mentioned, Beemed toatisfy all con-
cerned no drunkenness nor rowdyism being
j visible ; and tbe unjournalistic statement made
in a paper here that things were nut as they should
! be, is a mistake though otherwise could not be
j expected in the columns of a paper which had no
: representative at the scene of action, and tbe
! greater number of whose authentic reports are
j made up from seemingly prejudiced hearsay.
With regard to the dissatisfaction expressed by
the owner of Commodore, and the charges made
by him that his horse had been dosed, we can
only say that the horse did 6eem to act in a
strange manner on the track, but conversation
with a veterinary surgeon whu had examined tbe
horse since the race, does not warrant the giving
! of any direct dement, although we would be
; to we P,eaed if we the public
mind in regard to the true merits of the case.
To. the Editor of tlte Pacific Commercial Advertiser
Sill. About four years tteo in company with tt
relative of hers, I h.ul uccasion to vUk n nulive
woman in tliiscity win) wax a lepi-r : li'.ni bersell,
in presence of it r.epeeial.le witness. I obtained
tbe following bisiory ol her case : She bad been
: i t i .
uui.m-u uj u ,ni VMUiail, uui K.i.K llVK LOIIIICCl-
illi the Board of Heultli) unil was pronounced
by bim, seven years prior to my interview, to have j
been a leper. During all tbi time she bud resided
almost constantly in Honolulu, where she owns
property, and had received ' prolonged treatment i
at his hands; bad remained free to go and come
when and where she pleased; ui:d. if I am not
much mistaken . still . enjoys her freedom. Her
symptons were these : Slight enlargement of tbe
: ear-lobe?, cheeks both exhibiting dry and unheal
j ing ulcers, devoid of sensibility- Ail parts pre-
senting the characteristic abnormal appearunces
were, according to her own confession, almost
j perfectly anaeslnetic. Her eyes bad lost m a
",'a, ineusure their natural lustre, as tbey also
in .lgree, their power ol vision ; her eye.
,!'is 'wit' strong tenancy to eversfon
voice was raucous and denotive of advaneed
iiiseiiMe. To oue who buf sfi-n leprosy us it exists
here,' i be mere sight ol this womuu would have
suggenied the idea o her being a confirmed leper.
Another woman, naid to have been a worse cage
than the oue above referred to, wus about this
time, allowed to enjoy a home union if healthy peo
ple at Waikiki. She bad been a favorite retainer
I an opulent und influential native of high cbief
bloixl. In a populous out-country district, lives a
loreij.il. t afflicted with true and uucotnbiued
anaenhetio leprosy, who has scarcely u whole fin
ger or toe left by the lavages of the disease,
whose eyes are almost sightless, aod whose voice
is almost choked. His case has been long known
to ivsidenb1 iif tbe district und probably was to
the ; Board ol Health. A member ol tbat Board
visited bim about a year .-ince, (us I uuderstand,
not lor tbe first time and pronounced bim a hope
less leper. -Several months passed away utter Ibis
examination, but the lept-r was not removed, and
to day, I bi-lieve, is still ut liberty.
. ! In tbe same district are many O'ber ' bad lepers,
who make no attempt to secrete themselves, or to
avoid observation : and noiably there are two
boys, who when the weaiber permits, may almost
mvuiiably be seen playing at marbles, or other
j games, with the bvaltby children of the place
I One ol ( them bus bis feutures so distorted and
hwolb-n by the disease, that his physiognomy
Wioild scarelt be recognised as that ol a human
Bui the late Board ol Ib-ultb inn'sted strongly
that leprosy was contaginua, and never failed of a
chance to reiterate that segifxaiioii was an abso
lute neceiiyJ -i Thai lale Bond also complained ol
great difficulties experienced in the apprehension
of lepers, whose s;retion they said was aided and
encouraged by their friends. , Would it not have
been more in seaxon (o bat e comnlained of the
diflk-ulty ol captqring secreted leper, when tbe
llUMiilui ; w uru luusr nruaiiu w u iu lucr UUSIU,
und perfectly witbin their reach, had received tbe
"-irrraraH..n de. med hyphen, to have been so vital
to tne iuterei. ol society generally, anu to me
aa a. a v "piiiniiou in ivii
To-day, there are numbers of lepers scattered
over the country, who have been neiiber concealed
by their Irieods. nor isolated by the Board. But
bow Mitirular. in contrast, bus bei-n tbe rigid en
forcement of tbe law aaint certain unlortunate
foreigners who bad bejrnn to show only tht pre
moaitorv -vmritons of the disease: whose caaea
n f vm iiiimdI j linn isi kk'ii tiiiiliir
were considered as doubtful, or even non-leprous.
by some physicians.
Honolulu. , I, admit, hasten kept reasonably
clear jind" .residents of. the liirtiopoli. looking
bpon c-mditfou'bere a representative bl the viir-
ilence of the late Botrdof; Health throughout tha
country in Che matter of isolation, find reasons to
ieoB?rain aU-themselves, noon an eventual tA.
dance from tbe diseaxe : but these comfortable af-
, . . .. . r .
suratices wiuild rudely be shaken it Ibeir observa
tions were extended to tbe out district. Perhaps tbe
late Board of ileultb. with their gieat experience,
"mWy By ihistim have learned, that rank or influence
will not prevent tbe spread4of disease from its vic
tims : and that foreigners in the incipient s t area
f -of tleprttfv-t' are' no tJ more likely to spread tbe
'be dl-.if dan iiative kh are la'i.ri-tg ur--ier it
.ia. its u..re-uUr inc.tvi Ktajiei. lbey amy to be
iorttj iv tb conclu'hiou U.a: bospiuti, properly
conducted, t tr lb reception M incipient lepers,
my Dot be wholly without tbt ir use. Y.
DR. H. tf. VINEBEEG.
(Gold Medallist, McOill College, Canada.)
Attended the HoepiuU devoted to dlacaaes of women and
children while c- uipleting his stmiiea in Loudon, England
OFFICK 60 ort street, next d.r to the Library. Honrs
8 to 10 A. M ., 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 V. M.
NIGHT BKLL. X ael83m
i A At AX (UEKMA.V) a SO HIS WIFK UK-
XJaV. aire a aitaaliou, the man aa Coachman, and wife would
j aaaUtio general bouse work. Apply 187 uuauu atreet.
SllllOllM; OVTHK LAM1SOF II. R. II.
RUTH KkJKLIKOLAM in Kailu and Kaelepulu, Dia
trict of KooUu, Oahu. ia hereby atrictly prohibited; and all
peraona are hereby warned trom irespaaaina; on aald lantla, or
they will be proceeded againat accordina; to law.
MMON K. KAAI.
selS 2t Agnt for II. K. 11. Kuth Keelikolani.
TO LEASE !
A NKAT COTTAGE OX UCREl'AMl ST
A containing four room a Water laid oo
Nice garden, etc.
fur particulars, add res X. Y. Z.. cre f.
$250 REWARD. $250.
fpHBABOVKREW.tltl) WILL II K PAID
for information that will lead to the arret and convic
tion of the acoundrel or aroundrela who dosed .r doped my
horse Cotuinodoie during or before the race ou isttunay, Sept.
11th, 1880. U. i, AUNKVV
Hon. lulu, September Uih, 1880 rl8 it
I ROYAL HAWAIIAN THEATRE,
Thursday, Friday and Saturday,
SKPT. 23J, 24th and .'Dtb, 1880.
Siooond Sorios of
j PANTAST1QUE SOIREES !
I To gieo b' the remler PestU!gltalors,.
j Prof. W. Jt PaVlie & LCWIS XaVIGP
Mare Fre.h M rale Heal Freak Wlllieiata I
EXT1KE CHANOK OF FROORAMMUI
"THE GREAT INDIAN MAIL TRICK," the Box snd
Mail Bag out for Inspection Krery Day to front of McWayne'a
Drug Store. Firat time here of Frof. W. J. Payne's ORIGI
NAL AND ONLY
Flying Cage oud Iia Re-apprwranrr I I
j Entirely New in Effect, with a Charmiug Result.
! TO-XIGIIT ! Laal Prrfermauce of I be lr--j
ADMISSION Dreta Circle, $1; Dreaa Circle Uoxea $5;
j Parquette, 75. ts; Pic 60. Reaerved Seats in Dreaa Circle
i may be obtaiued at WcWayne's Drug Store without extra
I Doors open at 7J o'clock, wondera commence at 8. It
; Instruction in French, German and
r I Ir. Am Deschowitz,
j w at IS PROKksso k of o a II it collkg K,
' -iE-Conuiof UoitedStatei inRusia,iNuuaou Avmue.
Highest Referenceg. Address P. 0. Box 97
j . . , in i i
Hr. ArTIXfifl PfiP r lirAKri
O "Fit S A. Tu 7EZ !
IR0.Y OAEY TEAM, SIX YEAKS OHK
10 bands high , sound, and will go in double .
or single harness.
X Sorrel Team !
4 years old, sound and gentle, and very atyliah.
J gay mQVQ QlV YeaFS Old
j X aJ Wfll0 01 X CtI1 U1U
j sound, and can trot in 2:60.
' 17 Other Horses, Sound & Kind,
j and will work in double or slngln barnei.. and fit for Ladiea
j or Gentlemen to ride or dnre.
! W 1Y! . LEVY. PONY STABLE.
! .ia KIVC KTRKRT. If
AX KKOLISH LtDV IS FRKPARKOTO
open a School for Juvenilea on aay of tbe Ialanda where
a few pupila could be guaranteed for a commencement. - Ad
dresa A. VV., Foil-office, Honolulu. lt
KNGL.IMH LlDI SEEKS A SITU
ATION aa Companion, or to help in bouaehohl duttea
and aewiog-. Add res a - Z. Post Office, Honolulu. - U
FA SHI OKA BLK DRESSMA KER,
NO. t'OKI tT., HONOLULU. aell
Teacher of Vocal & Instrumental Music.
129 FORT ST. TERMS RKASONABLK. aell
LAD I KM SAVE YOUR COMBINGS. ALL.
kioda of Hair Work made from cut hair and combings.
Alao, Uair Dyeing, Cleansing, Cuttiog, fhampoolog and
Oreaaing, Curia and Frizsles Steamed, at 2 1 8 Fort atreet.
se2m MRS. N. t. BURGESS.
MR. A. L SMITH, AT HIM STORK .
Fort Street, and Mr. J. K. WIS KM AN, will attend to
the collection of Bills and receipt for the same, due tbe undrr
algoed, from this date. J. H. BLACK,
Late Proprietor of the P. C.'AovtlTiaaa.
Honolulu, September lOih, 1880. sell lm
ALL. ACCOUNTS DOB AND OWINU TO
the PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER Office up
to and including the 30th day of August, muat be settled with
J. H. Black only. Aod all indebtedness op to the same date
will be settled by . J. H. BLACK.
Honolulu, August 30, 1880. se4 if
TO THE PUBLIC!
AVING RECEIVED SUCH LIBERA L.
Patrooaice from tbe aespectable population of this aroo-
derful Kingdom io soy Encyclopaedia Bricannica, I now ven
ture into another Great Work It roar a aa the World-Renowned
HILL'S BUiilNKfcS MAN UAL, adapted to tbe Office, Library
and the Fireside. It has no equal aa a Book to Enlighten the
Business Man, and gives Unbounded Knowledge on all Com
mercial Matters. The Great Hunoriat's Last Work has jnat
been received. Mark Twain's TRAMP ABROAD. IMM K.eK
LY COMICAL. Apply to - T. K. McDONKLL.
, (my 15) . Agent for all First-Class Works, Mo. 74 Fori St,
1 ' 1
Notice of Dissolution of Co-Partnerihip.
'MIE CO-PARTNERSHIP HF.RKTOF0RK KX
1 iaunif between J. 8. Walker, Z. 8. Spalding and Wm. O.
Irwin, under tbe firm name ol WM. G. IRWIN At Co., is this
day dissolved by mutual consent. AU liabilities will be aa
samed and Indebtednesa collected by Wm. O. Irwin, who
alone la authorized to algn the firm name la settlement of its
affairs. J. 8. WALKKR,
Z 8. SPALDING, '
, WM. G. 1BWIN.
Honolulu, H. I., July let, 1880. '. : ' ; .:
Kotics of Partnership.
CLAUS 8PRECKELS anal WM. G. IR
WIN have thia day formed a Co-Partnerahip for tbe
parpoae of carrying on buainesa aa 6urar Factors and Cotnmis.
sion Agents, under tbe firm name of WM. G. IRWIN At CO
Mr Clans Spreckela' liability In the Arm la limited to the
turn of One Hundred Thousand Dollars.
. f9igned) ' CI.AU8BPECKr.Lg.
. .. JF'"1! WM. G. IRWIN.
noooiuia. jury i. ibsu. -
Kx City of New York aod t. C. Murrav.
A Large , Assortment
FINE FUIU5TUUE :
CONSISTING Pr i ,
Black Walnut,' Cedar
" i.' i '.'!' : . ; 1 1 . , t i r
' AND' -.t.. a I
Painted Iianibcr Suits
Chain, Tables. Kattrasses, &c.
! ALSO i-
: i ";. i i ,i vi.i i
The American SewjngVjMacliine,
Md 68, Vert Street. Honolulu.
Honolulu. Sept 1. 1880 ' JJ ! -
GEO. IV WKL.I.S4
... . . sen at
PAINT3 ilfD OIL;
JUST RECKIVIIll: ATLAXTIC LEAD.
tnFarWfcaofl VtUnd lo o Pooda-io tU "ana and
1. i.illlKHS. CIRCUIT Jllhfii.
ond Judicial IJigtricI, llaw.lUn I.landa. In S
of the Ouardianahiji of the minor children of H p I .
of Makawan, Maui, di-reaaed ' - A"H)y
On readlog and filing tbe petition .f J. n .
Guarduin of the minor children of . P. Ahl-.ng. , f ,'i l'
Maui, deceased aklng thai his accounii iu ,u7h ,nI"
(.proved and be diachurgi'd. ,
It is ordered thut r lllDAV, Oru,lcr 1. 1880 .i i.
at the Court tlouae tn M.l...,. i . ' U A i.
... - . ,. - "'Jt:i Willi inl nifav
Cd tliereto, and all p.rtit-s intereated ara herrb tL,
attend. iuu .. .o .i . . . . ""IIIm .
I'iii.on. aii.i nay onji-rtlotia that
T , .Vc,u t Ju,,fc'e- Judicial lii.tn,.;
LaLaiiui, Augu.l i'tl, 1889. '""M. H.
Ix c ii a m if tc km enter IT Jt:ic; tr .
ond Judicial fiatnet. Hawaiian laUDd l ,?
i f C. F MERKI LL, ot Makaarao, M ul, diw,' U"1aa
On readina- and fllins tha petition of John B.aa'rdm.
cutor, for prubatr of a document purportinr t, ,J T ?' ;
Will and lestainriit of C. K. Mvrrlll, of Makaaraav
ceased, and that Lettera Teatamentary U iMued aA
It Is ordered that FRIDAY, the flrat da ot OciSu
1880. at A. M., at the Court llouaa In MakawaoUA'
the time and place lor hearing said petij n. and i,, 1
tions that may be effen-d ihen-to, and all parti'ea IntcrS,.01'
hereby notified to attend. , . AbR FOKNaNUEr
... -m Circuit Jo.lge, Ji! Judicial I).lr,,. ,. .
Uhaioa, Augual 26. 1S89. ,
MARS HAL'S SALE
$ 75.399 68, principal and interest, and a further iuid m V
for com ol Court, I ahull expose lor sale at the '
FRONT DOOR OF ALII0LANI HALE
AT 12 OX'MirK MIOX. v
Saturday, 1 1 th day of October next
all the property of tbe said Thomas Ppencer, known u the
aituated in Hie district of Hilo. laland or Hawaii, ana toa
priaiug the following land, viz:
1 at. All that piece or parcel of land aituated to Hilo u.
waii. containing 102-100 acres, more particularly die,,!'
ed in Royal Patent No. 4 to U. Pitman, and by deed trl
aaid Pitman to said Ppencer by deed dated Januart i ,
1861, and recorded in Liber 13. pagra 33,-6 and t
2nd. All that piece of land situate in Hilo, conUluluiu
area of 16-100 acrea, and mora partlcolarly deacribed in
deed from II. M. Kaoiehameha IV to B. Pitman, on tk.
24th dar of Henteni licr. 1 SIUI anil i
pages 272 and 213. and conveyed by aaid Pitman toJid
Spencer by deed dated January lat, 1861, and reeordt-d m
Liber 1.1, papei .184-6 and 0.
3rd. All that piece of land, conaiaUng nf two parcel tit
uate in I'uueo. Hilo, Hawaii, containing an an a ot lo. u
acre more or lean, aa surveyed by T. Metcalf. rautt i.
the aaid U. Pitmau by Royal Patent No. 23. ami bv ,.u
Pitman conveyed tn aaid Bpencer by deed dated Januart
lat, 1861, and recorded tu l.ilier 13, pagcg 384-6 and t
4 lb. II that two pieces ol land allUHtdl In UUeo Hauli
containing 2I0 seres, more or lena, the bouiii'larlea ui
and by said Pitman conveyed to aaid f pcnci-r l deed ila
ted January 1st, 1861, and recorded in I.IU-r 1.1 on i...
384 6 and 0. ' ' '
Alb. All that parcel of land aituated In Kona Hawaii eon
taining an area of 823 91-100 acrea, and more particular!
deacribed in deed of conveyance from laid Pitniau da
ted January lat. 1861, and recorded in Liber 13. on Ua..J
384-6 and 0. ' v ,vt
Ulla. All that piece of land aituate In Piihonua, liilu Ha
waii, containing 62-100 acrea, aa deacribed In a'deed 'fr,n"
said Pitman to aaid fpencer. dated January lat, 1861 aid
recorded In Liber 13, on pages S84-5 and 0. '
7 III. All that piece of land aituated In Piihonua, Ulla, a.
waii, containing an area ot 12-60 of an arre.aud mure
particularly deacribed in a deed from said Pitniao la aaid
rtpencer, Dated January 1st. 1861, and recorded tn l.lb.r
13, on pages 384-0 and 0.
8 111. All tbat piece of land aituate in Hilo, Hawaii. contain
ing 9-200 of an acre or 2010 teet, more or leaa, aa dcacrihrrf
in a deed from l. Pohena and liana, his wife, to laid Pit- "
man, and recorded in Lllier 14, oo pagea 7 and 8.
Bib. All that piece of land situate in Hilo. Hawaii. contain.
BV VIRTUE OF A WRIT OF Mw.
TUJN ia.uedoutol the fupreme Court of 1,1 1
Equity of the Hawaiian Ialanda, on the 3d da ol 4a. V11 Jt
1. I88ti, wherein John 8 McOrew is plaintiff, and il 1
Spencer, Andrew Welch, Wilhama. Mlanchard aV Co n 7 kei
dr Co.. ard Geo. W. Macfarlane are defendant for ik1.'""1 1
mg an area of 63-100 of an acre, in a deed from aaid I'll- t J
man to aaid Fnoer. dated April IOUj, 1601, and recorcW f
in Liber 14, on pages 47 and 48. V
lOlh. All that piece of land aituate la Hilo, Hawaii, con
taining an area of 486 60-100 fathoms, and by deed frum
Kualilo Kui and Lulcia liana to the aaid Pitman, aa re
corded In Liber 14, page 234 aod 236,
1 I lb. All that portion of the Ahupuaa nf Puueo. ronreyrd
by the C'ommiaaioocrs of Crown Lands to said Hpencer br
deed dated Augual 3d. 1870, and containing au kreaof
4 .Ot) acrea more or leas, and recorded in Liber 30, parr
oot miiii ooa,
1 2 lb. All the unexpired leaa a ol the latul ia Hilo, contain
ing 3 acret and 7 rodi, by leaae from Kamehameha 1IL
dated July lat, 1860, for 60 yeara.
A law All the Personal Property and Kalateof the aald Bueo
cer, in and on said landa, Goods. Warea and Merchandl,
in or on any atore. building or buildlnga, houae or houaei,
or any part thereof for the purpose of aale or olberwlae.
Alao All nuddlnita. Mills. Water Wheele. Machinery, Ulea
aila. Vacuum Pana, Ciariflera, Coolera, Cenlrifugala, Tooli
aud Iniplementa ued in the inanufactura ol aurar. Cat-
tie, noraea, ol u lea, wagona, tarts, II arneaa, Vokes, I'lo.
Lhainaof every name and deacrlptlona belonging tu t
said Thomaa tpencer, or In anywlae appertaining to
connected w ith Hie aaid Ppencer Cugar Plantailuu'tuu
lie. lloraea, amies, Waeina, Carta, llanieaa, Vukea. I'luwi.
ted on tha above deacribed nremlai-a. iM tn ri,i.-k ..
aaid Thomaa Hpcnrer has any rljhl. title, Intereat or rs-
Alao All crops of Puar Caue growing upon aaid lamls. and
consulting in part of 76 acres new plant Cane, ta come o9
Novarober. 1881. 80 arrra new plant Cane to come vg
DeceaHr. 1880, and 70 aorea Hat tons lo oouie off la
March. IS81. in adiliii.ni to arhicli 210 acres of plant Can
lo come off In 1881. to be Kround at Ilia Mill on half
aharea. or a total of 436 acrea ofc.na now growing on Hit
land ITnleaa said judgment, ii.l.-real and expenaea U
The above property is subject to a charge ol 11.600 ner an
num to tha wife of tho said Thomaa Pp. ncer. "
The lots of land situated io Hilo are valuable, having Stores
aud Uwelbnifs i hereon, and aro ikw producing a
Rental about $1,500 Per Annum.
The terms are (7 AS II, and Uee.ls at the expense of lb
purchaser. . .
n A2y ItJ?S'.'2!ior.,,'Uan "" be furnlahed on applications
Q. W. MACFAKI.ANK at CO., or to
U . ?, PAHKK, Marahal.
Honolulu, August IQib, 1880. . . - aalltl
, UNITED BTATIlM CONSULATE, I
Homoli lu. August Wkb, 1880.
A LL PERSONS HAVING ANV CLAIMS
i"r Inat the Katate of HUNK J. U'bHIAN. at.,
f T ' ' ' ,,ono,ula. are requited to preaenl II. a.u al
Una Oftice without delay, or ihey will be rever barred.
Ana all persons owing money lo (he Estate, or baring any
property in Ibeir poaseaslon belonging lo tbe deeraaen, will
niak e an immediate payment of the same to Mils Offloe.
' e4 Im
r. r. tiABiinuH, ... . j
Vlce-Conaul, Artiny Conaul.
; .. . . i . ...''., .
NOW HEADY FOR DELIVEEY THE
. . i . i
" ! ' ' i
' 1 AND
- 7o0 Pages, with portraits of His Maj
esty King Kalakaua First and Her Majesty
in??? KaPio,ani- A map of Honolulu and
10 lithographs of chief points of interest on
the Islands. To be had of ,
'i- i . ' . . 1 - - 1
t v . . .
WHITNEY U ROOERTSdN,
HonoJulu, or of the Publishers, ' '
CEO. DOVSER fit CO.,
19 Merchant StM Honolulu, H. I.
, -. , atll
TvafaI 'URCIIASK IK.t SIC or
JL '""tor .nfurnlabed. posses-
W, this Office.
" ' ' FOR SALE '' " ' " ' "
m. Oos auirar Mill. !). u.n. t u.i. f
w?mfiQ on A co..
Ufflce At Conche ft Abnng'a fort Bl. Blur
" , Dissolution of Co-Partneriliiik "I
"ATOt-ICItf IH IlKKKBV UIVKN THJ
the partnerahip heretofore eiialing bntweea W;
Qraooui and A. K. Aldride, doing btmines at tht eorner
Kinf and Btlhel Streets, Uonolulu. under the Urns nasw
Orannls Aldrklg-e, Is this day dissolved by mutual conarol
A, M Aklridge will cootlaue ba buelueae, Conlraetlnf an
Building, and ill pay all UeUs beloi.ginr to the laie traa. '
. , ' K., VV. GRANMd,
' i" I - A K AI.DKlDJC.
Ilonolulj. Auuit "n, ifi).
CHVTKZY. ; .
rpilE REAL. AKTl I.K OF KAT JND1
X I butuey iu quart HouU vsaorted,
Al".9 l orf-a. by BOLIEB Co.