Newspaper Page Text
PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, SEPTEMBER 9, 1882.
BY IE. IP. ADAIS.
Mortgagee's Notice of Sale
BT DIRS.CTIOX Of STEPHICN 9PK
CtB.tBe Mr ittMoil In a ertio Indenture or
a.Tt(rai. durd Utr. -,ih, li'6. mad r Kifeo KuilouU
Step bra Mpcncer, I am deeded to sea at Pa 'lie Asctioa,
ON SATURDAY, - - SEPT. 16,
At 13 o'clock boob. at my alrrooo. all ih right,
till aod Interest of nid Kudo twi.
In and to that Certain Piew of Land,
situated ia Ksiahoooo, Asia, Hon.'ala. naba, axr partkrs
Urly described ta Royal Pateat No. Mil, sod coo taming an
are of 64-104 of ma Act.
for farther paxticatera, apply to Cecil Brows, Attorney for
E. P. ADAMS, Aoctioacer.
ai Estate j
By Order of JAMES LOVE, Esq.,
I WILL OFFER FOR SiLE 0.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23d,
At 12 o'clock ocoa. at Sain room, will be told,
THE HOUSE AND LOT
Oa Boor street, sear the Krklf e, knows aa
Tlie Tlirimi Premises !
t& The House is two-stories
lth an Attic, and there are
enlent Out-Cuildings for
K. I. AIM. turtUatcr.
T TMK Kfr'.tAt'KMT OK
of the r-runilnmt St-xk Raisers,
wo propose to
Monthly Sales of Stock !
AaJ ahall be glad to receive Coal itiuebto from all porta
of the islaada. promlalag- faithful attention to the in
IvmIi of Consignors, and moderate charges.
-"Oor rurt Sale will bo brld on
Saturday, Sept. 16th,
IT It O'CLOCK, SOOV,
IT UODU'S STABLE", FORT STREET,
Six Fine Carriage Horses,
Six Well-broken Saddle Horses,
Double and Single Harnesses,
QT Teres Caab ( the Fall of the Uaatasr.
K. P. lUl.TH, latiarr.
31c is airti5cmfut5.
Btl l.KK ..d J. L. IU.A.SDIlI.I. Jr..
, HaU-. Kohala. Ilaail, cnatitale the Bra t
a aflakxioli. doii-g baai. as Caoe Planter, each be-
in, a ! k"'"
BROWN & PHILLIPS,
JO X. te aa. j. a. jfca. .
Ma. Is Nsoano anerl, Huoololo. H. I.
House and Ship Job Work
PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
Bath Tub3,Water Closets & Wash-Bowls
ALWAYS ON HAND.
Particular attention paid to ths fitting np of the
Spiiiigfleld Gas Machines !
'1' 1 113
featieribsd Capital (1.000.000.
,11 K BOVK (l)MPAXI HAVE NOW
..uMl.brd aa AG.JtCY b. re. aod are prepared to take
tl-oo pr-per.j-1 EaHY nE;ir tiw:. -.
J. T. WATERHOUSE, Jr.,
m Sea .
..,11 1 0OU l.f IROX WORK! HAVK
3 ia. B.t ENGLISH LEATHER BELTING
ilmt eoeae flue
-onnvSSOR OF MUSIC.
OF VIOI.I.N. PIANO AM
Tsmistt Pios a. Specialty.
Vocal & Instrumental
3Ir. ISIDOIi R0SEXCKANTZ
.la4 as . methods.
aiu-r too aaooa myy-
Tuning and Reg-ulatins
TMRL'M'S VOKI ST. STORE.
liafrr'o ur -
1 v.- 'Zealand thr new Licensing Act coV1""':
In New zeaianu " . ut)1,ression of
av clan, intended to assist m he -Pl v of
1 . .. ll I Tt I?
n or it. iwo mcu
U1 I., Jiuv cause
. w by n
r.nWdr;o?be made formdding any
rl .r o"e year filing them liquor
pernou r. astinT thei
by excessive --.--. ---- int?rr tins the peace
injuring tneirue.. ; ... .. Th- evidence as
CTurkVn habTtsof the men bein,
magistrate made the orde . pro,
licensed teiiertoi u ": f; . ;t,riK.li4.tion trom
licentinx dismcts - -r-r, ,t the
flict the full Dena"-'
Sln any Toe "convicted of disregarding
Meauier Liaelike will l-ee Hotiolui. rx h Tun J;i at
4 r. M.. touching at Labaioa. Maalaea l aj, Maktna. Ma
ankooa. Kawaibae. Laapabrhoe aod liilo.
BetarntDg will toocb at all tbe abore p.rta. arriving at
Hoaolaln ea b bunday a. a.
'rilK MKELIK V. UILL LKlVC UK. II
M WUA' at p. M., and NO Freight will bo relt-l
after 3 p. is. Dos notice ir ipven of tbia rule, and tt will
bo earned oat. (nil WIUfESc CU.
Oceanic Steamship Corny
Will learr Saa I'raarisro for llonolsla I be 91 b Da
f Each Sloatb. rrtirblif; frtm llenelala on
th iii Dy of rjfh Mnth.
SAIT FRANCISCO AGENTS,
Tno. D. Spreckels & Bros.
327 Market Street.
Wm. G. Irwin & Co.,
SCIl II KMMA
II- nulola eTerr J
erery TVryDAV at 4 p. m. for
Waialua ic Yaianae.
Reiarniog alordaya. for freight or Pa.fe, baviDf auprr
cr cahio accbuaodationa, ai'17 to
jiy2oatf Captain on Board.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAJSHIP COWPANY
For Sun FranciKco.
TMK 8KI.KM)II STEAMSHIP
ILL LVA K IOE Till: COLO.MLS
ON OR ABOUT OCTOBER I.
FOR SYDNEY VIA AUCKLAND !
THK ffl.rNlIl TKAMt'lllr
CITY OF NEW YORK
COBB. Cessnas) staler.
Will LEAYL HONOLULU FOR SAN FRANCISCO
ON OR ABOUT SEPTEMBER 25.
tor Frrifbt aod Passage, apply Is
Q. I1ACKFKLD A Co. Afeou
Cveelo lor Mai astral arr Sieanrr ra m
a Slored. Krrr f Cbsr-, In lar Firostreor
Wereboaie aeair the Klramer Wharf, mar
A. FRANK COOKE,
CORNER NUUANU & QUEEN STREETS.
IIOXOLl'LU, II. I- ?
TIic FoIlowinr Packets
M a I.OI.O,
K A LUNA,
FLAG :-Eed, with White Ball I
marl 1 It
For Europe via New York.
KiTA KLISIIRD IliO.
Two Sailings Every Week
IROy KU ACUK. FVLBY UKDXESDAY,
icon r.osTox ktf.rt sATruDH.
A HIS tno naif I 9,100 GOLD
Acrording ts Accommodation.
Bl.TIKX TICK MS O.V TiVOBlCLE TEK3IS.
TK HAOt: 2 tl'RRE.VCV
Omul arceaimol.tiou cu alj be secureJ o applicalino
WII.MAM9. DIMONU A CO.,
J AS. Al.KXANDfcK. fcan Fraociaco,
U9 Stale HUret, Boeteo,
VtR.VON II. BROWN A CO..
4 B-io-ling Greco, New York.
Notice to Paaaeiia-rra Irutn Aaatralta. Nrw Zealand anl Uonu
lulu The Cunard Line afford mre th.n oaal facilities to
throofh pase-)rer from Trna-Pacific Purtf. the frequency of
it. aaii:ng prrcluiing all p .Jibi'.ity of dt-lay in New York.
TjT Oo-I Accoo.mi-da ion alwaya rfr(l.
VKRNON II. UR'IWN M CO..
Bi.rt 4 Baarlinc Orrro. New York.
Department of Interior,
Uonoli lu. Sopt. 9th. M2.
The revised edition of the Index of Laud Com
mission Award is now ready, and for sale at the
Land Office ff this Department. Price $5.
JOHN E. BUSH,
nep'.tw lru Minister of the Interior.
Three natives. Kahai, Kamaka. and Ikai were
fiued $50 each and costs at Jtakawao. on Thursday
last for fishing with giant powder. Blind Justi'v
riiiix around for victim, otrwt three "lolos.
as ii-tial instra.Toipunishing the real desorvitig
A dozen well-known Hawaiian in and about
Hainakuapoko make a business ol nsuing wun
giant iowdc r without oettiir uistnroea. owners
md managers ot plantations noniriiraw 111
lulge in a little sport of a similar nature
without Iwing brought to justice, nut tins
is of such a heinous nautre tlt an ex-
ample must ie unuc. iu "
were on the beach and one ol them loumi a cart
ridge unexploded. He lighted it and threw it into
the aea and called on his comrades to help secure
the few fish that came to the surface. None are
able to pay their fines as far as heard from.
No rain on Maui and things are beginning to
look blue again.
Dorrin Andrews has returned to his native heath
considerably improved by his trip East.
Two more ships at Mahukona loaded with lum
ber, etc.. for S. G. Wilder A Co.
We are glad to se our old friend Kempster back
sgaiu on the railroad as station agent. We like to
welcome so thorough a gentleman to Kohala.
Large nnmUr of Kohaht ladies and gentlemen
went to Mahukona on Saturday last to inspect the
new stock of goods of S. G. Wilder Co. They re
jKrt prices as very low compared with those in
KohaU. but exclaim "it isoo far to go to pur
chase, unless at wholesale." and but few can afford
tq 60 that.
Miss Nellie Thompson has just gone to Hono
lulu to visit' Dr. and Mrs. Hagan, where she will
remain for some time.
t Jos. Smith has built a very nice cottage on his
lot at Makapala and is to reside in it himself. Joe
it cnttinz on airs and acts jnst as though he was
a young man about to get married. We w
that he is by far the best road supervisor we
A I I RON
NEWS OF THE WEEK.
H. 15. M.
dav i.ni. tr'-r
SaI'PHo retnrneJ to thi port Thars
1 her inter-iland cruii.
"f w I 1 - T r.n.virm a f'l.IlSUl of
1.1 ri I L A M UD . -
the first c:a V reiie.rtnt Portagal. arrived ir
Citr of Svdiir.
pK.ort.nauE C. M. WUite La. Rone to Hilo, Ha
waii, to take chargf of tli English school in place
of Profesaor Iirowu.
Fokt tki;et. utar the Esplauade
tin with a view to the huilJin-r of a
' iu cut
. .1 to carry
an the low
off the water that generally
spot lioar Hopper's Mill.
The bttting of Mr. Wilder' new boiler at the
ice works was finished on Wednesday night. Mr.
Harrison, who had the job in hand, has dona some
smart work to get it completed in time.
The American Minister P.esideut paid au official
vi.it on board the Alaka Thursday p.m. I pon
leaTint; the ship he received the customary salute,
Arr onniN-o to the advices brought by
Steamer, the San Francisco market for Sugar.
d ste&dv. Wool, steady.
liiee, quiet and firm. Tallow, steady.
The National Museum has just secured the onlv
complete collection existing f-f Hawaiian land
shells. These have all been named and classified
bv the P.ev. Mr. Gulick, of Japan.
Tnt-schrKa M..i left here on Tuesday afternoon
mi'tl. tl.A tir.it liia A of machinery for Lidgate and
f.i'u -.vrmill at Kaiwilahilahi. about two
fr.in Hilo. near the siot selected for
a new lana-
Messua. O. NV. Macfaklase asd Co are now
agents for Huelo plantation, as well as the mill.
There is a large area of land under cultivation,
and it is hoped that the yield in sugar will be
As order for lMks for the Government Library
went forward bv the last mail steamer. It is to
be hoped that the dav will yet come when this col
lecti.u will l made worthy of being called a "Na
His Es. Governor J.Dominis, took his departure
for windward by the Likelike on Tuesday evening.
The Governor goes to Lahaina on business con
nected with the Governorship of Maui. During
his absence Colonel Curtis P. Iaukea will act aa
Governor of Oahu by apioiutnieiit.
Col. Clais Spkkckels returned to town on
Sundav bv the Kilauea Hon. He intends to leave
f..r the" Coast by the steamer City of York on 25th
instant. Messrs. K. N. Fowler and Samuel Parker
and Col. Goo. V. Macfarlane will also be- passen
gers by the City of New York.
'The tern Mary Dodge, Captain A. II. Paul,
which arrived last Wednesday night, 16 days from
Euteka. with lumber, is a new vessel of 813 tons
measurement, built at Eureka. This is her first
voyage, and she has made a fair passage down.
Captain Paul reports very light winds, ami a great
lusny rainy squalls.
Tur. Helen W. Almy brought down this last trip
and landed safely here 18 horses and mules. A
glance at the stock showed them to be of a superior1
quality; noUbie amongst them were two very fine
hor.es. The animals bore the trip of fourteen
davs very well, and had evidently received the
lst of care. As they were led up the street in
vroiiDB of tliree or lour me cr was raiseu ws m
circus was coming, and nnmljers paused to
His Ex. It. M. Daooktt, United States Minister
Resident, called upon His Majesty the King on
Monday, accompanied by Captain Dntton, of the
United" States armv and member of the United
States Geological Survey Staff. Captain Dntton
has been engaged during the last two months in
making a survey of the Island of Hawaii, with
special reference to the volcanic phenomena there
developed. He returned to. the Bcene of his labors
bv the Iwalani on Monday afternoon, and will,
when his work on Hawaii is complete, visit the
other islands of the group.
Se.nhok A. de Louza Canavaero, the newly
appointed consul for Portugal, and F. A. Schaefer,
Esp., late acting-consul for that country, had an
audience with the Minister of Foreign Affairs on
Monday, w hen Mr. Schaefer presented his successor
to the 'Minister. Senhor Canavarro brings with
him the ratification by His Majesty the King of
Portugal of the convention. In addition to his
position as a consul of the first class, he is invested
with diplomatic functions. Senhor Cauavarro has
served in the Portugm e navy, in which he holds
the rauk of lieutenant.
- J HE Jt&wauail IX n niirjmiiiu v. 1-. ..j " ' "
1to extend its operations to the western extremity
of the Island. The wires will shortly be carried
to Waianae and Waialua. J he course to ue taiten
will be from Honolulu to Mr. Campbell's place at
Honouliuli, and from thence to Messrs. Jndd and
Whitney's ranch. From that point one branch
will run to Waianae and another to Waialua.
Those living in the neighborhood of the intended
route who desire to secure the advantage of tele
.lu.nic communication should apply early in or
der that consideration may be given to their wants
in planning the exact route to be taken
A coi-.kesposkest iuforms us that the skeleton
remains of Mr. Edward Probert, who, it will be
remeinlcred, mvsterously disappeared about two
. .1 ' . -. 1 ........ :n .-
ago iroiu mr. .-oiitrj . F1,ul,j,., .
- , . r ... . f ....... 1 . KA
II tun a Mia, jiawan.. -ic "."" ' i,.li
ult. in the bottomor waiuunimua
near the Plantation The romai
identinca iy io -Vwile
i .1... i.l tlm unfortunate .
sou im'i'o' - - . .ins
full 11(1 111 tlie IHlCUCl 01 mc kuv. j no n;ui.i..
wi re taken to Waivuo. and au inquest held. Thi
verdict was to the effect shat the deceased came to
his death bv an overdose of laudanum administered
bv himself." a bottle that had contained that drug
having leen found by the body. After the inquest
the bones were interred in Waipio, by the side of
the late wife of the deceased.
As amusing affair occurred in Queen street on
Sunday morning la.t. Two natives were passing
along "the street close to Dr. McKibbin's office,
when a Chinaman drove up with his express, having
a native woman for passenger. "That's he,"
called out the woman in her own language, point
ing to one of the men. whom she immediately
ordered to get into the express. The native looked
somewhat thunderstruck, but did not budge. Out
got the wahine. and seizing upon him again
ordered him to get into the express. " Am I a
prisoner, then." exclaimed the reluctant but dis
continued hnband it is to 1m? assumed that such
was hi relationship to his captor whilst his com
panion "scooted" along Queen street at a great
pace. "Get in there." was the reply, "you're
not going off to drink rum with that fellow."
And get in he did, and in after him went the wa
hine. " Drive on," she said to the Chinaman,
whilst a group of admiring haoles, who had wit
nessed the whole performance, applauded heartily.
One night last weekwhen Dr. Stangenwaltl re
turned home, on horseback, from his office, he
noticed as he reached out his hand to push the
iron gate to his yard, that it was out of place, and
a doner examination showed that it had been
lifted from its hinges and so placed against the
post as to Is? easily pushed over from the outside.
It was by the merest chance thst this was not done
by the Dr.. and if it had fallenthe horse would
probably have Uen frightened, and have brought
about a serious accident. If this unhinging of
Kates and uiifa.teuing of horses left hitched by
their owners, is the work of some unthinking per
sons, indulging in incipient hoodlnmisms it is to
le hoped that a little reflection on their part of the
probable serious consequences to others that may
f.dlow the perpetration of these freaks, will induce
them to give up such "fun:" otherwise the con
sequences to themselves will le quite as serious.
If. though, we have amongst us a gang of roughs,
wLose ideas of "sport" are exemplified in such
wanton displays of malice, it is quite time that a
mounted police force started on their trial.
At the special meeting of the Young Men's
Christian Association, held on Tuesday night, the
business for consideration was the ceremony of
laving the corner stone of the new hall. The
general arrangements for this were confided to a
committee consisting of Hon. A. F. Judd and
Messrs. P. C. Jones, juu.. and Henry Waterhouse.
It hointr understood that the Rev. Joseph Cook, of
Boston, will le a passenger by the next steame.,
from Australia, it was resolvea to invite h'fTu to
make a stay here and lay the corner s'one. , Hon.
A. F. Judd (who was a classmate of Mr. J Cook's)
and Rev. Pr. Damon were appointed a committee
to wait on the rev. gentleman on ther arrival of
the steamer with the invitation, and to endeavor
to persuade him to comply with the fishes of the
Association. In consequence of this .7 Tangement
the date of the ceremony will neeessa'11 lie later
than 25th instant, when the steamer.iiO'due here.
The following Friday was suoVsred, but the com
mittee will have ta ft -svTuetails. The Rev. Joseph
Cook has pja -"e . wrld-wide reputation as a lec
turer, .fT -noho wish to know something about
- work ln ," Friend for the current month
LiT',71" . . refsrences both to himself
H. B. M. S. Satp&o, whilst the Commissioners
who were passengers by her were engaged on their
duties at Hana and in theneighborhood, made a
rut to sea to loo!, for a reported sunken rock off
the east end of Maui. The rock was found and its
position determined. The Sappho is the first man-of-war
that has visited Hana and the Mine may be
said in regard to Panaluu and Kaalnala on the
south coast of Hawaii and the mouth of t!ie Pearl
Lochs in this Islaad. A visit was paid to the lat
ter place the other day and the ship's Meani pin
nace took a party, on pleasure bent, into the lochs.
Mc. C'BfZAX will preach at Fort streot Church
tomurrow at 11 a. in. and 7.30 p.m. The evening
erinoii will he upon Lying."
The business of the Honolulu Transfer Comyany
has been bought bv Mr, Wilkinson, and under the
new management parties can have their baggage
and effects carried to and from all parts of the city
quickly, safely, and cheaply.
At the .:le held yesterday at the Commercial
Hou l there was sold some very fine engravings and
oilpaiatiugs at low prices. A portrait or Kameha
nieha I. brought $30.50. A fine landscape $13.50,
and the U. S. Coat of Arms, embroidered in silk,
$1.50. A large and elaborate musical clock went
at 6'J, and another in black marble for $3o.
An opium case occupied the attention of the
Police Justice for a long time on Tuesday last, and
ended in one Ah Sing being fined $50 with one
month's imprisonment. As is now almost invari
ably the case an appeal to the Supreme Court and
a jury of enlightened citizens was noted. It ia
curious what confidence Chinamen have in juries
composed of foreigners, among whom noiw their
own countrymen are included.
Ocb reporter dropped in for a few moments on
Thursday to take a look at the happy children of
the Bethel Sabbath School, assembled in the large
room adjoining the church. A large proportion of
the 130 scholars attending the school were preseut.
and at the moment were busied in making away
with the good things provided for them. These
tri-monthly picnics are very pleasant affairs, and
enjoyed by teachers and pupils alike.
O.N Sunday last the American Minister Resident,
accompanied by Marshal Parke, visited and in
spected Oahu Gaol. Mr. Daggett expressed him
self as much pleased with the arrangements and
management of the place. A similar inspection
was made on the previous Sunday by M. Henri
Feer, French Commissioner, who was accompanied
on the occasion by Comte de Louvieres, the Chan
cellor of the Legation,
A laboe fonr-masted vessel, from the south'rd.
passed this port yesterday. She was reported by
special telegram as the Euphrates, 37 days from
Newcastle, N. S. W., bound to San Francisco. By
carrier pigeon, however, we find that her number
was not made out correctly. The report should
have been the None-Such, Captain Shave-the-Wind,
24 hours from No-Man's Laud, bound to
Tom Tiddler's ground, with a full cargo of copper
bottomed post-holes. All well on board.
Pkoouamxe of the performance by the Band at
Emma Square this afternoon, at 4.30 o'clock :
March ' Suite " Lachner
Overture " Joan of Arc " Verdi
Waltz " My Friend " Gassner
Finale" Kigoletto " Verdi
Ballet " Astorgo " Abert
Selection " Olivette " Audran
The Band will give an extra concert on Monday
evening, Sept. 11, at the Hawaiian Hotel.
''T The United States ship-of-war Alaska, arrived at
this port on Wednesday noon, 39 days from Callao,
Peru. She has had good weather during the pas
sage, (which was made nuder sail) carrying good
winds as far as 11 N latitude. The surgeon reports
all well on board. The following is the list of her
officers, kindly furnished the P. C. Advertiser :
Captain George E. Belknap.
Lieutenant Commanders Thomas Nelson, Jacob
Lieutenants Charles H. Judd, W. O. Sharrer,
Martin E. Hall.
Master C. A. Foster.
Ensigyis Harry M Dombaugh, Alfred L. Hall,
John H. Fillmore. Allen G. Rogers, William P.
White, and Albert N. Wood, Ensign and
Cadet-MiiUhipman Samuel Bryan.
Surgeon J. R. Tryan.
Fussed Assistant Surgeon Robert Whiting.
Paymaster Daniel A. Smith.
Chief Engineer William H. King.
Passed Assistant Engineers John Van Hoven-
burg. and Jonathan M. Emanuel.
Cadet Engineers Charles E. Belden and J. E.
First Lieutenant of Marines A. C. Kelton.
Acting Boatswain William L. Hill
Gunner William E. Webber.
Carpenter B. E. Fernald.
Sailmaker A. W. Stephens.
The Alaska carries 12 broadside and 2 Pivot guns.
Last night a pleasing expression of welcome was
given to Senhor Canavarro, the newly arrived
Portuguese Consul, by his fellow countrymen resi
dent in Honolulu. The demonstration took the
form which is favorite here a torchlight proces
sion, headed by the Royal Hawaiian Band, and a
serenade. Senhor Canavarro is residing at the
Hotel, and the procession, after forming in Union
street, in front of the Fire Brigade Station, pro
ceeded to the Hotel, and formed in a circle round
the band, there being in all about 50 torch bearers.
Portuguese national airs were played, and the
Portugucsestandard was unfurled. Our Kameha
niahe Hymn followed,, during the performance of
which the Hawaiian flag was unfurled. Thn
came three cheers far the new Consul, three for
the Portuguese Monarchy and the Charter, and
three for King Kalakaua. After some further na
tional music by the band the procession filed out
into Richard street, and thence by Beretania and
Union streets to the starting point. His Excel
lency tho Minister of Foreign Affairs, and Hon. J.
M. Kapona. His Excellency the American Minister
Resident, Mr. It. M. Daggett, and a number of
otler gentlemen who had heard of the intended
Y,eiPlirnelll 10 oeimui luftitiiu wexe 'ii;at-iii 011
11 . . , j : 41. 1 .
. Hotel vet siiuau uui nig 111c mucuuuv.
monthly meeting of the Guild of St. Andrew
y,s held on Thursday evening last, the Warden.
,.V. Vf . A. rwail. pi esiiuiig. ouuaeiueiiiij a ui:iai
ttin2 of the Guild took place at which a wel-
J- ; h as
extciiucd to tne nev. Air. aiiace, tue
iw minister of S t. Andrew's. The Warden ad
dressed the Rev. gentlemen in a feeling tqeech con
trasting the condition of the church in the land
from which he has come with that which he would
have to contend with here, ana expressing the
ardent hope of the member ' of the Guild that a
career of usefulness was before him in building up
the church and bringing in souls to Christ. Mr.
Swan also read a letter from Mr. T. Rain Walker
who was unable to be present. The letter in elo
loquent terms expressed the writer's welcome to
Mr. Wallace and his earnest sympathy with him in
his new sphere of work. Mr. Wallace responded
in a few remarks yery appropriate to the
occasion and to the subject matter of Mr.
Swan's address. He thought that the Catholic
character of the English church rendered it dis
tinctively the church of the times. Mr. Webb
urged on his brother members of the Guild that
their fullest sympathy and help were due to their
new pastor. He compared the condition of the
church here with that of early times in the British
Colonies when any otherv denomination seemed
ready to surpass it. The state of things here was
even more discouraging, .but he would express
their common hope that Mr. Wallace would be in
duced to remain, and that'ibe might be the iustrn-nia-ntofa
great work amoagst them. A general
conversation ensued, and the reunion proved so
pleasant that the proceeding's were protracted to a
much later hour than usual-
CAUTION. American- WA-LTHAM WATCHES.
We beo to call the atteJTtiox of the Tbade
and the Public to the well "mown quality and
elegance of finish of our gold c?88. guaranteed by
us to be of eighteen karat gold s- Mint assay,
or of fourteen karat gold, as mtv he stamped ; and
also to our mode of selling the sarne- charging only
for the actual weight of the gohl.n8ed and. not
for the base metal comprised in snriPf?8' "iev ,:"
fillinn of crown. Ac. To illustrate1 I .--.-T1!8
accompanies each one of on Jvl)
winch a tatr
plainly indicates not onlv ..'. i.l
r gold cases, which
case, but also the et 1 7 TolA
silver cases are all stf- .... 'r.'"
gross weight of the
Is EXPLA.vATiort- ." I1. 1" aue-.t.-
ia TH above, we desire to sav
of the Vse UV 'harSi,fr the
lf ere U o4, worked well
with , the ,"uug . lt? nnufacturers were content
n?,irJ ' fspr.mount ot brass and steel actually re
"f'Itr" its construction; but when the business
siT. vd 'ito a contest as to who should get
.Vnld A 8J be- metal into the leaBt quantity of
i ,;trnd t'a.11 14 00 ld case, then the time came
Trit lu.',!e lnterest of dealers in American
laiUvJeS',,t i?0 necessary to adopt a plan of
selliy,g, showing the buyer exactly how much gold
each case contained. In adopting this method, we
act ritn conformity with the earnest wishes of the
iea Tin" houses of the fr,1 .i 1
, . t ... , uj n ilk 1 111 iiae
.'"jw; unaertaKen to
carry out the nam, i.io in
own business. Artrirv w.t-d rn.
... . , , - i. v ujirA., 1 ,
"altham. Vast. M M'Tvfrw a. .;
- - , -TJ- "A l ill?
Kingdom ; also Agent for Gorham Sterling Silver
ware. The Trade supplied on the mnt iii.r.i
Shooting Affair at Spreckelsville.
Our special Maui correspondent has given us a
report of a serious affray that took place at Spreck
elsville on Monday last. A Chinaman, who has
always been considered a desperate character, re
fused duty, and when compelled by his luna, Mr.
Albert Toolgood, to go to work, made an attack
upon him with a cane-knife. The luna thereupon
shot him, the ball entering the head near the
mouth. The Chinatni.n lived but a few hours.
Mr. Toolgood vis taken t Wailuku and detained
in jail overnight.
Daring the night a Rung of 40 Chinamen left
Spreckel.vilie tor Wail iku, with the avowed inten
tion of lynching the ?;tt. They were followed by
a party of lu,uis, beaded by the Out-Door Manager,
and armed r ith black-unake whips. Finding their
Chinamen surrounding the jail, they closed in on
them and drove t)ieai baek to their camp. The
crowd of Chinameu went back in double-quick
style and were .ife!y housed again.
A Coroner's inquest was held on the body of the
man who wm killed, and a verdict of justifiable
homicide was rendered.
Ou Tuesday night a shot was fired through a
window of the Chine quarters and glancing,
struck a man in the shoulder. Mr. Martin, the
out door manager, is of the opinion that it was
fired by one of the Chinese themselves, as the
large number employed on the plantation are divi
ded into rliqnei. and parties always quarrelling
with each viher.
England and Turkey.
The military situation in Eypt alters very
little from day to day. There are, however,
some changes in the diplomatic situation in Con
stantinople, which seem to be reliably reported,
and which merit comment. England, it ia now
stated, has overcome some of the friction with
Turkey, and has almost forced the Sultan to de
clare Arahi a traitor, the representatives of the
Fowcre advi.-in him that that would be the
proper course to purciic. The troops which he
sends to Egypt will therefore go as allies of Eng
land, and not as a separate force to affiliate with
Arabi's army and thwart English operations in
every unmoor possible. Any Turkish contingent
will, ncverthel.-ss, be regarded with distrust, no
matter what romices the 1'urte may make be
forehand, und tlieLmdon Times advises the Gov
ernment, after all the diplomacy and delay, not
to permit Turkey's assistance on any terms. The
situation of England is perplexing. She cannot
keep Turkish tro.ii out of a country of which the
Sultan is Suzerain without open war, aod
Turkey's army is larger than that of Bor
land and more easily mobilized, to say nothing
about that of Arab's, which is all that .Mr. Glad
stone desires to deal with jnst at present. The
only safety for any one in the crisis is the Eu
ropean accord. The only fear of any of the na
tions interested is that it will be broken. It is
not probable that Turkey, uninfluenced by Ger
many, would render England any assistance, or
would even hesitate at open war with her, the
friendly feeling entertained when Disraeli stop
ped Russia at the gate of Constantinople being
changed to I hut hatred toward Gladstone, who
compelled the cession of the territory to Monte
negro and Greece ordered the treaty of Beilm.
The slowness with which troops are concen
trated in Eypc shows that England hit been
masquerading as a military nation without suffi
cient land force to make her pretension good.
It proves the assertions ol Continental writers
that her army is without proper organisation for
great efforts, and that even a few regiments can
not be mobilized without serious delayfl With
the exception of the war with America in 1312,
she has not carried on any large independent
military operations during tho present-century.
What could have been accomplished a', Waterloo
without Blucl.er? What could have 'Seen done
in the Crimea without Louis Nupoleon? Individ
ually the British soldier is brave and possessed of
staying qualities. Collectively that is in large,
tactical units it is not known what bt can do,
for these units do not exist. In the mean time
the English army gathers slowly, the Turk
diplomatizes, and the world waits. The English
army, if not decimated by heat and disease, will
soon be. aided by the overflow of the Nile, which
will furnish abundance ol water, while the
weathei will render movements easier. The
Turkish at my in Egypt, even as the ally of
England, can procrastinate, delay advances, and
make operations difficult. If Arabi surrenders it
will be to the Sultan; and when the war is ended,
will the British troops withdraw and leave the
Turks in Egypt, or vice versa? It looks now as
if when the war is over the difficulties will only
be begun.. No doubt the Times is right about
the undesirabiiity of having a Turkish army in
Egypt, but how can it be prevented? That is
the question. F. Chronicle.
Our Foreign Correspondence.
San Fbancisco, August 22, 18S2.
The Chinese Bill went into effect some three
weeks since, and has been a fruitful source of
joy and a no less fruitful source of trouble in
some directions, ever since. Its first restriction
took effect when the question arose as to
whether the waiters on the City of Sydney could
be allowed to laud. After much discussion and
argument, they were allowed to stretch their
laud legs once more. Then word came down
from Puget Sound that there was au American
ship there, n anned by Chinese, who had shipped
in an American port, and querying as to whether
they should be allowed to land or not. After
sundry red-tape had been unwound it was con
cluded that they miht. Then the vigilant
ticket agent, who sells tickets over the various
overland routes beyond Ogdeii, and to at turn a
perfection of miscrupulotiKuess iu this climate,
which i unheard-of in any other, induced five
innocent, unsophisticated Celestials to take
tickets for New York by way of the Chicago
and North western route from Omaha. The
Chicago and Northwestern, it may be remarked,
is the only one of all the roads that goes out of
the boundaries of the United States, and whether
it was the oily tongue of the agent or their own
tender unwisdom that induced th purchase, the
fact remains t at upon arriving at Niagara Falls
the five Chiuese fouud that they were outside of
the United Siatt-s, and their return within the
borders of th:it glorious Republic were very
dubious indeed. For five days they industriously
and steadily anathemized the agent, the rail
road, the Falls, the Chinese bill, and the United
States. Then, the trouble having been adjusted
st Washington, they were allowed to pass on.
The most ser ous plaint, however, and the one
most pregnant with importance, cornea from
Baltimore, and has appeared in different shapes
in other Eastern cities. A cargo of coolies from
Cuba will arrive, and proceed to land unless
prevented by the authorities. Thereupon the
cry is raised that the coolies are merely unof
fending and law-abiding people, who only want
to cross thi! American continent in order to get
home a little sooner. This being apparently the
fact, the case seems an unjust one, and the new
measure is severely criticized by some of the
Eastern press. The fact is, however, that the
assumed desire to get home is a hollow fraud.
Cuba i.: somewhat overstocked with Chinese
labor; so much so that the surplus can be mar
keted to much greater advantage iu the United
States. Chinameu can go home from Cuba to
Chip" iu a sailing vessel for forty dollars apiece,
p fiE.fr across this continent the cost can
ity tne route re less man a nunurea ana
not in any eve'nt" ""ieot to the average coolie,
thirty. Time is no ol --- t the Cuban
and the pretense, therefore .---..J
coolies are homeward bound, instead of desifrirx- C ""tCceede
to get into this land and locate, is consequently I not s J"'
THE MCBDEB SEASON
Our regular autumn epidemic of capital crime
"i-o" aim is a nine early at that. This
:rning we had for breakfast a blacksmith fight
d a broken neck. Yasterday it was the ston.
f-o " iu .iriioua, me tneit or $5,000
ioo muiuer 01 two men iu succession--Andrew
Holland and Doctor Vail, a mine owner both of
whom innocently joined the highwaymen after
men men ; ana alter that the captnre and
queuing oi two oi the highwaymen bv the a-
6""' uouesi miner oi that section, who
turiieu out numerously to help along the mortu
ary proceedings. The day before that a Visalian
negro bisected his daughter-in-law with an axe
and exploded a pistol iu the presence of his
wife, she carrying the bullet into her grave with
her, while he ruminated over Lis lost ones iu
solitude, far from the baffled sLeriff. A few days
before an itinerant musician,- named Meyer
familiarly known as Professor Caspar," was
stabbed to death in one of the Chinese alleys
by some Chinese liomeo, who thus far inconsid
erately withholds his identity
Caspar was scarcely cold before a mysterious
unknown was brought to the County Hospital in
a gravel cart, aud was unconscious for three
days prior to his death. The police have been
working with a diligence quite unprofessional
and yesterday discovered that his name was
Robert Eock, and his assailant one Martin Fal
lon, the two having been fellow-laborers for the
game contractor, and having gone on a spree,
which produced the fight aud the murder.
Minor crimes have appeared enough to make a
Tolice Gazette'' on this Coast a good and gory
newspaper proposition, but the worst of all the
murders was that of Mary Gibson by her hus
band, John. The two, wi'th their quintette of
small Gibsons, lived in a hovel ou Tc wnsend
street, near Seventh, down by Mission Kay.
Gibson, came home at half-past eveu on the
evening of the 10:h instant, abnormally drunk.
He had no appetite to speak of. but nevertheless,
his evening meal not being ready, he took Mrs.
GibcHu out iu the yard aud reasoned with her.
The children, who had taken flight upon his ap
pearance, remained for some time at a neigh
bor's. Returning home at half-past nine they
found Gibson ih a drunken uleep on hi bed.
Hearing low moans in the yard, they went out
and found their mother lying helpless and almost
insensible in the yard. The two little girls, for
the boys had not returned, crouched down shiv
ering and crying at her side, and remained there
for three hour, not knowing what to do, and
beiug afraid, from former experience, of telling
the neighbors. About half-past twelve the
mother faintly managed to ask them if they
could get her into the shed, as 6he was afraid to
go into the house. They would not consent to
this measure, fearful tha't the rats would attack
her, and, finally, by a display of strength won
derful in girls so youug, managed to get her into
the house and into their own bed. The daylight
revealed her to be a horrible mass of cuts, scars
and bruises, and she died in the foreuorm by
internal injuries caused by kicks. (libkou
swept up the blood stains in the yard, aud
quietly submitted to arrest. He will have two
trials, and be set free if he has money enough
to buy a lawyer, lf not, there is a faiut, dim,
far-away chance that he will hang, as he ought
to. That is the way we do thiugs here.
THE KUTPTIAN SvJCAUHLK.
There is nothing decisive yet in the Egyptian
controversy ; though the advent of Sir tlaruet
Wolseley as commander of the Kuglish forces,
may shortly produce something decisive. For a
whole month past Arabi Bey and John Bull
have bee a daring each other to Lnoek the chip
off the mutual shoulder, but beyond slight skir
mishes, reconnoisances, running out an occa
sional iron-clad artillery train, cutting a canal
here or exchanging shrapnel there, nothing Iihs
been done. As tho loyul English correspondent,
his valise packed with patriotic adjectives, is
numerously at the front, how ever, every popping
of the English gnus evokes a col..inu of lau
datory comment, and keeps the wirvs busy. A
rough addition of the Egyptian reported killed
already will about equal Arabi'g army, so the
fact that he is still said to be present in fo-ce,
either shows marvelous agility in recruiting or
shrouds the veracity of the correspondents iu au
uncertainty which gives rise to aouio doubt.
Arabi, by the way, has seventy thousand men
with him, is constantly gaining new strength
from the Bedouins, and is more crafty and more
thoroughly in earnest than ever, notwithstand
ing that the Khedive has proclaimed him, in
obedience to John Bull's impel ative hint, a
rebel. The biggest br?eze that has been created
thus far during the war, arose ou the 20th iust.,
when the English took possession of tho canal
and Port Said, and prohibited all merchant ves
sels from passing. De Lesseps,.who was ou the
spot, representing the Suez Canal Company,
immediately made a formal and vigorous pro
test against this violation of the guranteed neu
trality of the canal. The company held a wild
and indignant meeting in Paris, said it was an
outrage, and notified England that it would be
held responsible for all damages. All the French
papers, including Gambetta'a organ, chimed iu
on their side, and a monstrous muss was in pros
pect, when Sir Garnet Wolseley held an inter
view with De Lesseps, and told him that the
obstruction to traffic would last only a few days,
and would be continued only as long as was ab
solutely necessary. The venerable canal-digger
was pleased to be appeased, and so the matter
stands at present. The solution of the Egyptian
problem is nowise apparent as yet. England
continues to mass her boats and war vessels,
while Arabi's strength continues to be aug
mented by his most powerful ally, the bad
water and sanitary inhospitality of the Nile
country. He is a crafty leader, who has missed
no important trick thus far in the campaign,
and, considering that the English are on a
foreign and unhealthy soil, fighting an accli
mated enemy, familiar with his advantages, the
respective advantages about neutralize each
other, and the outcome is certainly long-continued
and very doubtful. Meanwhile Ireland
is taking every advantage of the Egyptian
trouble. The disorganized state of things con
tinues, and a general insubordination makes
things about as unpleasant as a particular re
sistance could, And is much harder to handle.
The arrest of Henry George, who, however, has
been liberated, for seditious utterances, and the
sending to jail for three mouths, for contempt,
of Edward Gray, High Sheriff of Dublin, and
a member of Parliament, simply because the
Freeman's Journal, which he owns, published a
letter from Edward O'Brien, denouncing the
jury which convicted Hiues of a political mur
der as having been drunk, has not helped
We are in the thick of the Republican con
test for delegates to the State Nominating Con
vention, and the strife is bitter. Notwithstand
ing the fact that it is all in one party, the
struggle is as hotly contested aud acrimonious
as if it were an engagement with the common
enemy, the Democracy. The various opposing
interests, the clashing of personal ambitions,
the opposition to the regular party bosses, and
the aspirations of cliques and clans, have
made the meetings of Ward dubs for three
weeks past a series of miniature riots,
bulldosing parties aud Billingsgate matches,
such as no contest of the kind ever saw before.
San Francisco is a peculiar city politically,
though, possibly, it is not materially different
from any large American city in this respect
It is afflicted with an army of men, about one
thousand in number, who have no other trade
or profession than politics. Their leaders com
prise six or seven men, who sometimes work
together, and sometimes are bitterly at variance,
as any considerations not partisan may easily
make them, where the nimble dollar is con
cerned. Under the generalship of their leaders,
who, for policy's sake, affiliate with one party or
the other ; these followers join ward clubs, cap
ture the organization, vote as often as possible
at the primaries of either party, control club
elections, elect their chosen delegates to the
conventions, and get their friends into ofiieo, the
friends reciprocating by squeezing as many of
the lot into his office as deputies, under the
largest salaries, as is possible under ths law.
It is this gang who, by unnecessary salaries and
wastage of the city's money, make the municipal
expenses about fifty per cent, higher than they
ought to be, and in many of the wards it is a
revolt against the professional or "machine"
politicians of this kind which has made all the
trouble and produced all the bihemess. To-day
will end the differences, however, as the election
of delegates will be over by sundown. They iu
turn will nominate a Governor and a State
ticket, the Democrats having already completed
that formality. The ontcome of the campaign
is difficult to forecast, as there are so many in
fluences at work. The bulk of public confidence,
however, appears to be placed in General Stone
man, the Democratic nominee, thus far. Despite
the mud-throwing of the Republican press, he
represents the anti-railroad feeling generally
throughout the State, and the railroad issue is
the great one. The railroad papers are attempt
ing to elevate the Sunday Law question above
he other, in order to divert attention, but have
led thus far. I he interest in the
creased by the announcement of
' Aav bfifor vestenlAv that
election is wr3 must be elected
the Supreme Coun,
an, entire new set of city oiu
or,B.r?tLrrPix!ey' .tLe -'W', nas not lain
on a bed of roses of late. It will be recollected
that he wrote an article reflecting, in no
courteous fashion, on your Government, it
being merely an uncalled-for onslaught on the
King. Its origin was doubtless as well under
stood down your way as it was up here, bavin"
been born in the brain of one of the onts ''
who mduced Pixley. by a very simple and
natural mode of persuasion, to publish it It
created some little comment nm.,i
thhereMthef,VaV'tWLiih h PnWra'OT
the Macfarlane brothers, taking the chief in
terest, and going for Pixley in a style peculiarly
Jt own. It most telling hit was a picture in
Which Pixlev was wnrcwnt.,!
boot-black, adorning the soiled shoes of the dif-
moUODOlles. Poor Pivlo- !.., ... in..
been losing prestige of late, not bee,,aa r,t i.L
outspoken opinions, but because of his vacilla
tion and his superficial skill in proving white
black and black white, as the tirein.liV.?.. t -
given week swayed him. He hu n,.i
ludicrous c.imax. however.onlv in ti. !.. ,,i.
A. morbid desire for notoriety has as usual made
ST. A' BUI,?US to, represent his party in the
State Convention to be held at Sacramento. He
first attempted to run aa a delegate at large, but
was generally repudiated throughout the whole
city. Driven back to his own ward, the ward in
which he pi:eonsly remarked in an electioneer
ing speech, he had lived for over twenty yeara,
he waa ludicrously snubbed.rjetting only twenty
eight votea out of eighty. ThU would be auf
ficient for any less sensitive organizations than
Pixley'e. but he takes smilingly to hia diet, and
the iusults and snubs have glauccd off the armor
of hia egotism liko paper darti from ,an ele
phant's hide. The very plain fashion, however,
iu which hia party have tacitly remarked that
they do not want him at any price, make his
preseut persistence rather nauseating.
Congress has adjourned, aud the country
breathes freely once more, the respiration beiug
inteispersed here and there with gtoana. It has
become quite the fashion in the last decade to
remark upon the closing of the session that it
waa the worst Congress the country evr saw,
but the remark uvvcr had such a basis of truth
in it as on the preseut occasion. The parting
bombshell, which tores last rent iu the Treasury,
was the Kiver aud Martyr Bill, which devoted
eighteeu millions seven hundred thousand and
odd dollars to fixing up rivers and harbors and
creeks, and brooklets, aud dew-drops, all through
the length and breadth of this glorious land.
It was one of tho community bills in which
every niemWr got a alioe. One representative,
for instance, desired an appropriation for some,
really necessary repairs to some harbor in his
district. Auothcr representative, when consult
ed, said that if ho (the first luontioiied) would
consent (hut the back wutera of the Skookutu
chuck, or some other decayed orek, b run in
for a hundred thousand or so, he would stand
in. They all htood in. They wrote down, each
man whtt he wanted, nI lvl up the sum, and
passed au Nppropi lotion for the whole amount.
Arthur promptly v. toed it, but ths iuk was not
dry ou the veto message brfo.ro both houses had
passed it over his head by an overwhelming
majority and made it a law. Ths ConjTessmeu
have uli separated now, f erthe most expemie
session, by many million, that the Government
ever saw." Representative Page i irived boms
on Thursday evening, and was enthusiastically
received iu Oakland. A procession, the blare of
brass bands, torches, bonfires, and the usual
evidences of unuual popularity wem visible ou
all sides. Humor bath it that, while the honor
able representative dors not propose to emdanger
his chances for re-election to the Hon which
are certain, thut he would uot be altogi'thrr dis
pleased if he could tak Farley's place in ths
Senate, which he is reaching vigorously after.
Tho ireneral strike at th
East ha gradually
fizzled out. Nearly all the strikers have gous
to w.rk at the K1 wages. Bishop Nestor, of
the Itirssiau Orthodox Church, committed sui
cide somo weeks wince while under the influence
of neuralgia. He was on hia way to Alaska on
the St. Paul, ami jumped overlaiard. President
Arthur unfurled the new Presidential flag on his
receut trip to New York on a man-of-war. It is
of blue bunting, with tlie United States arms in
white, surrounded by thirteen white stars. It is
the inveutiou of Secretary Chandler, and this
was the first display of it. Arthur is now at
Newport, having n hugely good time. Ths
Leigh Smith Arctic expedition has proved a
failure. Tin vessel was crushed iu the ice on
the 3d iiiHtaut, and the crew went by boats and
boots to Matoshkiu Island, where the rescue
steamer Hope found them aud -took them back
to England. The Board of Trade have appoint
ed a committee to investigate the feasibility of a
line of steel steamers from here to New York
and LiveiMol. The representative of a million
dollar ship-building firm says we have iron ora
enough, aud thut he can build hers just as
che.ipl as on the other side of the Atlantic.
Ex-Judge Delos Luke died of heart disease on
the 8th instant. B. B. Redding, Fish Commis
sioner, and a greatly esteemod citizen, died
quite as suddenly of apoplexy on ths 150th.- Ad
attempt to raise some money for the widow of
John Brown, the hero of Harper's Ferry, proved
a dismal failure, through mismanagement, at
Chicago. She was called on there, however, to
witness it, und now Chicago generally has taken
it up, and will send her home with money
enough for a homestead The Star ltoute case
hangs ou. Counsel for defcuse have the floor
at present. The Czar is slowly, but surely,
being scared to death, aud is afraid to fix ou the
day for hir. public coronation. Two hundred
Apaches are burning, murdering aud making it
otherwise lively for tho peaceful settler in
Soiiora, Mexico. -The Union Square Theater
Company, of New York, are at the California
Theater.and have given two weeks of magnificent
performance in " The Banker's Daughter" and
' Daniel ltocbat." They play five weeks more,
with "A False Friend " and "The Lights o'
London" in the list. Lord Charles Ueresford,
whose galhiiM exploits as commander of the
Condor during the bombardment, and afterward
as ofllccr-iu-chicf at Alexandria, is the same
mischievous youth who pulled down ths United
States urins at the Consulate iu Hawaii during
the wur. Some of the papers here have revived
the story, unl the paragraph is going ths
Lkttiu No. 8S London, August 5th, 1882.
THK H ANSA EXPKIflTIOK.
I have received some interesting details re
garding tho voyage of the steamship Ilansa, now
on the way to Honolulu with emigrants from
St. Michaels. The Ilansa arrived iu ths Tagus
(Lisbon) ou June 2rlh, after a fine run of 3i
days from L lxlon, the average being usually 5
days. Although this was the first t ffort of ob
taining emigrants for Hawaii from the main
land of Portugal, the agents succeeded iu recruit
ing about 400 passengers. Mr. Hoffnung, the
Hawaiian Coiiiitiissioiier, who was on board,
however, soon discovered that the authorities
were determined to prevent their departure by
fair means or foul. Lisbon is the strojighold of
Brazilian emigratio i, the Emperor of Brazil ia
the King of Portugal's uncle, a,nd Brazilian emi
gration is therefore specially favored. Several
strong Anus in Lisbon are heavily interested in
this business, und these with the Brazilian Min
ister, regarded this attempt to divert the stream
with open hostility, even in the face of the new
Hawaiian-Portuguese treaty. As soon as ih
Ilansa arrived, the Lisbon press, which hsl
evidently been retained by tho opposition, begaa
to republish all tho cidiiumieM of the San Kraft
cisco Chronicle and the Vox l'orlugutta, of Eri,
Pa., and the subordinate authorities, who alo
seemed to have been very strongly interested,
began a series of intolerable annoyances Aid
vexatious, nnd under pretense of carrying out
the law, s employed its forma us-to raise in
superable obstacles against the shipment of ths
emigrants. At last they went too far and com
mitted a breach of neutrality, by taking some of
he. crew from tho steamer. This called for
diplomatic action on the part of the British
Minister at Lisbon, the result of which jaay jet
prove uncomfortable for the Portuguese Govern..,
incut. Duiii.g the trouble the Hawaiian Com
mi.tsioucr appealed to the Minister of Foreign
Affairs and to some of the higher authorities,
but it seems that the Government is very weak
and expects to be upset at any moment, and tho
press being agaiust it almost unanimously ia
this particular case, its action was completely
paralyzed. After a delay of six days and no pros
pect of a favorable change, the Ilansa de
termined to leave. Even at the moment of cast
ing off an a tempt was made to seize the steamer.
Our correspondent's account of this matter
appears in another column. Ed. P.C.A.
The lfansa left Lisbon on July 3, and in two
and a half days reached St. Michaels, where
happily a different state of affairs existed,
emigration to Hawaii being very popular with
the natives. The steamer was, however, sub
jected to a more than usually severe survey and
examination, but having been fitted up with the
greatest care and completeness, the result of the
survey proved highly satisfactory. An official
copy of the survey was afterwards published ia
all the Lisbon papers, paid for, however, aa an
"tisement, and created a sensation.
t -.l frf.rn mi ir:i. 1-
Vv...fcJ r&W Agonal to 870 adults.
: i;i.i onuiy
The Ifaiisa tfaSVCJ Doti0- 74 children
11, with 1177 emigrarfts-ieaal, .? '''
emiL'rauts h nn "
steamer which Lai ever left rf-IW SMI r
The Ilansa was prepare,, toPffSfVT1'
and had tho people been ,'..!5 ! , r11.11'
she would hav L.,, l? Lisbon
Lisbon rand . rf ilbh'lV.S; ,C'r
Po theGovt ,a:,r,r:i to "k- - claim '
that the Hawii.. Vi eems but natural
notice of ,he mat?e7ernT,Cnt hnd lho tak
4.000 or 5 in P tl Jh. "e ?
T, , ' "ouuuCHe
filnnrl. -..,1 zt .t .
in the Hawaiian
sires thkt i 1" i"Ct .-roftu"':".0 Oornment de-
ought to reciprocate V"8'
. . j lucir riin
to its noil a tr tuoso who come
iv its ports on Hawaiian businm. v i
'nl"""i. "1 ou men, sjj wol
of 1 1 Vi.A.Lj r. . . 1 . .
. . jc.r. unu upwards, 4 'j chih
and upwards, and 01 infants, bci