Newspaper Page Text
Pacific comercial advertiser, October 13, 1883.
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1 1t of Licenses Expiring in the
Month of October. 1883.
r ET A I L--O UN
3 Junes Dold, I'Dtbon
23 Levi Perkins, Lhln, Mui
47 Jacob Lyoiu, Kiagdom o-liu
Sale of Lease of Government Lind.
On lr -1 ir nt.V... 4001 .1 . 1 t x ...
, wwuci uiu, lou, a k me iruut en
trance of ALIIOLAN'I HALE, at 12 o'clock uoon.
win oe aoia at public auction, the lease of all tLat
tract of Government land situated in KAI'EHU
anj the adjacent lauds. Hilo. llawaii. and includ
ed between PAl'AA LOA and MAULUAandbe
tween the Koyal Patent Grants already iued of
land.4 alon" the sea shore ar.d a line on the nianka
side parallel with and two miles distant from the
ea coast, being about a mile and a half square and
containing 1200 acres, more or less.
itBMS. Iyae 1j years: unset price SHOO per
annum payable quarterly in advance.
further particulars may be obtained at the Land
Office of this Department.
Chas. T. Gclick,
Minister rf tif Interior.
Interior Office, September 12 th. 1333.
Sale of Leaae of Government Land-
On Mundar. October 10th. 1833. at the front en-
rauee of Aliiolani Ilale. at 12 o'clock nxn. will 1e
old at public auction the remainder of OPEA and
PELEAU 1 and 2. and also the remainder of AW A
PUlil, niauka of Government road, situated about
two miles north of Hakalau Plantation, in the Dis
trict of Hilo, Hawaii, contains about 105"i acres of
which at least 150 acres is good cane land.
TEKMS.- -Lease 2 years; uiset price S3) ier
annum, payable quarterly in advance.
ClIABUi-S T. Gvlick,
Minister of the Interior.
Interior Department, September 13fh. 133.
Sale of Government Land-
On Mondav. October 13th. 1383, at the front en
trance of Aliiolani Hale, at 12 o'clock uoon. will be
Hold at public auction, that portion of AWAPUHI.
District of Hilo. Hawaii, which lies makai of the
Government road, containing an area of about 20
TERMS. Cash; upset price 150 for the piece.
CHARLES T. UrLICK,
Minister of the Interior.
Interior Depvrtmeut. September 13th. 1333.
Sale of Lease of Governmsnt Land.
O . Monday. October 15th. 1833, at the front en
trance of Aliiolani Hale at 12 o'clock noon, will be
sold at public auction the lease of LOT 15, situated
on FORT STREET. ESPLANADE. HONOLULU.
TERMS. Lease 5 years; upset price S300 per an
num, payable quarterly in advance.
UHARLKS 1. UlLIifc,
Minister of Interior.
Interior Department, September 13th, 1833.
There has recently been sonic important discov
eries made in regard to sorghum cane iu the
Lnited States and there heems to be a possibility
that the industry may le developed on a large
scale within a bhort time. Whether or not it will
effect the price of sugar in America in the course
of a short criod is of c-im-nu a matter of conjec
ture but several sorghum sugar mills have b---n
started in various parts of .the country and they
beem to promise great success. Krom a lengthy
report about the industry published in the S. r.
Bulle tin we extract tin-following int' ictiir par
But there a:x- practii-al result- .f thr greatest
imTKrtance to the infant sugar industry. One of
the first large establishments that has successfully
gone into the manufacture of sugar from sorghum
is the Rio Graude Sugar Company, Cape May coun
ty, N. Y. The company tvas organized in 1531 with
a' capital of SGO.000, based on works nearly com
pleted by private parties at thi time. The mill is
a powerful apparatus of three rolls, with an open
iag of one-siiteenth of an inch. It is drawn by an
engine of 123 horse power. Owing to the drought
of 1331, and the inexperience and carelessless of
farmer who raised the cane, the season of 1831 was
not successful. It w.i s-en t',111 toe company
must own its plantation, in onl r that it might le
sure to obtain the can iu proper condition as to
maturity and freshness. Some 2.400 acres of land
were bought, and 1.00:j were planted in cane.
Professor C 00k. Directory or the Agricultural Sta
tion, examined the works, and made a valuable re
port as to the wark of the year 1332. The cane is
cut at the rate of 120 or 13') tons per day, and is
delivered ti the mill, white it is immediately
flushed without bring striped of its loaves. On
K.t.n.W.r oatli liu saw the -trik.? " of a vacuum
nan of l.fi M irill ms cipacity, producing uiui tons
of " melada," yielding from two and a half to three
barrels of sugar per ton. There are two "strikes"
each day. The lack of proper facilities just then
limited the production. The product of the sea
son was estimated to 12 950 barrels of first su
wn.l 1.100 barrels of molasses. The sugar
ranked as " C."
Another success Is recorded in the following
from Hutchinson. Kansas, under date of Septem
ber. 13. 1833 :
"The Kansas Sugar Refilling Company, located
at this place, tnrned out its first batcn 01 su-ar
nrl.-s cost S124.000. Branch
-;ti , lk 6j il.l w!it,1 all over the Stat?. The
result settles all controversies about the possibiii
ipa of makinz suk'ar from sugar cine (sorghum'
i.. Kansas. The sugar manufactured to-day
orvitmlized Dcrfectlv without the sorghum taste.
Tt will be run at its full capacity of 100 barrels per
a,.- m,U season's product will aggregate 5,000
-iiAr and 7.0 )0 svrup. All grades of white
,.... tt-;n le made. Two hundred men are em
ni.Tve.1 lav and liishf The Sterling works are run
, t.P same Drincinle as' these, and Hutchison and
sterling will soon 1 able to supply K-insas with
all its sugar." .
"Wednesday, Ocklcr 10
Ah Yxuk was charged with assault and battery
upon Mr. J. R. Morrill, Customs Oflicer on board
of the Mariposa on the 9th inst. A plea of not
guilty was entered by defendant.
Mr. J. R. Morrill testified that he was on board
the Marinosa Tuesday as Port Surveyor for the
purpose of searching the Chinese quarters for opi
um. ai.d had nearly finished when Pamalo called
him on deck. While there defendant came to him
iu a violent manner speaking Chinese. Wit lies
put his hand on defendant's shoulcer and told hiui
if he did not behave he would hxve defendant ar
arrcsted, and he struck at witness twice, hitting
him the last time. The two then clinched, the
Chinaman called other of his countrymen and wit
ness was struck several times.
Cross-examined, witness said: The struggle was
iu the after part of the ship near the Chinaman's
quarter, and I think that the defendant came up
from below. The men unlocked the trunks that
we searched. There were two trunks locked that
were not searched; these trunks were below whn
we examined them. When I came on deck Pamalo
looked frightened and wanted a policeman. The
jneti seemed all right while we were searching and
one of the engineers was present. I did not explain
who I was for d -fendant made for me directly he
saw me. I had not notified the Captain that I wa
jroiuir to make a search, but had told the Chief En
gineer tliat I intended to do so. I did not call a
policemen to keep order and had no caanee lor
there were several Chinamen on me.
J. Nawela. testified: I am an assistant of Mr.
Morrill and saw the fight. We had searched the
the trunks and found part of their tins of opium
lrfdoncing to the Chinamen, Mr. Morrill caned
the Chinamen on deck. I was below and Heard
the noise, and went on deck and saw that the Chi
nese had hold of Mr. Morrill. I tried to get them
Jamaica ts. Hawaiian Cane Coltnre.
Iu an interview with Mr. J. Tucker of Hawaii,
which the San Francisco Bulletin of the 20th in
stant publishes, that gentleman, who has just re
turned from Jamaica, said that he, had examined
very thoroughly the system of cane culture in
Jamaica, and states that nowhere there have the
planters cane that can compare with that of the
Hawaiian Islands. It is all of an inferior quality,
and the method-, of manipulation aie very crude.
The plantations are all in the Lands of Engiish-
1 .. ...... .,)...,,t r, il.!ii' h iivin ' Oliv- 'f
Xllt'Il. UU ill J ......... .0
i .1 .....,,1.1..- tli.i .. is tin' ininossibilitv of
I getting labor. Ot the C-SP.OOO inhabitants about
I C.-..-,.(iOo are Macks, and they are so Mack that they
make a black night still blacker, and so lary that
of clothes when
1 inrj n 111 uwi -
i;r fimnr-sark carmc-nt uives out. When thev
want anything to eat they cut down a banana tree
r,r i-nork off a cocoanut. and then go to sleep in
the bushes, Thev cannot be made to work, and
thp naternal character of the Government encour
ages them in their laziness. In consequence t he
plantations are not making much money. There
were formerly magnificent sug" -k all over the
islands, the buildings and aqu t - ' ing mason
ry of the most solid character, - ! of which was
o"w.l.itM.tiirnl1v beautiful. But they have been so
lonir abandoned that they now appear as graud
ruins, long lines of arches reaching over the plains
ia-P thp remains of Roman works in Italy, ine
Island does not appear to be very prosperous; but
rp.-e.itlv a considerable trade in fruit has sprung
! up with New York, and a line of large steamships
I is engaged exclusively in this trade.
! Itteuiptcd Suicide.
' Late Sunday night a native named Opunui was
! r.w,l nl confined at the station house on the
charge of drunkenness. He was placed in cell No.
o 1 i.,r. ,..-vr,i ff Some time after the cell
At the Old Stand No. 8 Kaahumanu Street)
TIN, COPPER & SHEET I ROM VQRKER
PLUMBING, in all its branches;
ARTESIAN WELL PIPE, all sizes;
STOVES and RAfeWE
uese had hold 01 .ur. -uoriiu. unm ,.,. .
off and was struck with a piece of wood over the 1 door had been locked the yard boy, who is alwajs
I .... 1 :.. 41. lot- of the station house
There were so many nina
head several times. There were so
men that I ran. When they saw me they left Mr.
Morrill and came after me. Opium was found in
defendant's trunk. When I -came on deck two
other men had hold of Mr. Morrill.
Pamalo corroborated the evidence already given.
No defence was offered. Verdict, guilty, iiue
S 10. costs. SI 40. Appeal noted. J. liusseii ior
Y.m T. V.tre",, Honolulu
Ctiia Cb. W'M, A u..nolulu
J Lvey 4r Co. ron '': u,a
5 Ton Urn Vau Co Mnke. tre,t, Honolulu
6 Kwon-c Le un Honolulu
6 Chin Qijr. Ia"-?? l.' :;rwt. Honolulu
6 Brle-s7tro Hotel atreet, Honolmu
6 satn h.um L-.ntf tree, Honolulu
Ueu Wo ninn.. -.truet. Honolulu
Un Emm W "r;u, KlD .treeU, Honolulu
li - -'K Co Hotel atwei. liouoiniu
It ja"tM,t7 Honolulu
)5;aiV,r..o.r.. Naa.u iaul 1 .P-l str. Huo-
' v . . 1 -tr llono'.ulJ
J)C Vu- !. ,tre.L Honolulu
, Xr V.. W.iluku
lh Aut.ne rrrnu.lrx, Mak-
JS Hto raaChuuX.
i. UaUa4 K. Wailuh
t H-thcock Co. Ppik.
MR. HANS MORTENSEN has been appointed
Surveyor and Guard for tho Port of Mahukona,
Hawaii, vice G. M. LAKE, resigned.
W. F. ALLEN.
Approved: J. M. KAPENA,
Minister of Finance.
Coi.lector-Gf.nf.rai.'s Office, October 1. 1833.
v;iii ,n, ti, RroJie ia this day appointed Agent
to takfl acknowledgements to labor contracts for the
District of North Kohal Island of Hawaii.
CHARLES T. G CLICK,
Minister "of Interior.
Interior Department, Oct. 9, 1833.
w i K.hile is this day appointed Commission
er of Private Ways and Water Rights for the Dis
trict of Wailukn. Island of Mam, vico v. n-aiuu.
CHARLES T- UUjich.
Minister of Interior
Interior Department, Oct. 9, 1333.
l l.s nl.-as; d His Maj-sty the King to giant
letter patent of d-nizitio.i to William Russell
lolaui PaUco. Oetber 8, 133.1.
tlll'l. k l
Vkein. North K.U. Hawaii
ee WOLaooololo. Oahu
Ah tui Li.-r. Huu
l ia . ..- -- -i,
W rJllior, r..iha.ILk.. Hawaii
lmOU.r.merS .n.n an. "ot'l .tr-ta. Hono
I'"' ... ... .
ex M lturhti IDT, II iet irrei w-
E O'ana; V u A'-.r ' 7r l,7tl. Unolulu
Uirr. 1 kf Ifn.kttilil
W ; pr.,ll, " ",7,noiuiu
,v arl t gsr.i'K HoaBoiui
j LhU A- J r.St. ..reet. Honolulu
I M.ior A C. Mrbat utrrrt, Honolulu
1 rk Browli Mer.h.ot .t-rt, Honolulu
I iSrtSai Co. Nuuanu rt, Honolulu
1 fc IU. Qao tret, Hotiolulti
f 75 col Fort tr-et. Honolulu
tiiJ?lv.D A Co. Maun.kea .trt. HonolulA
5 VS"---- Honol'Ua
ll jZL l. Kort-trt. Honolulu
t S. lu Ferry. Honolulu
la BtU Xoa. Houolula
52 w.dUwn lairy. Honolulu
II Anton ylva, HonoUJu
11 Joan U Siilva. Honolulu
11 Jo Chay. Honolulu
li Joe Dpen. UoboIuU
11 Anton L-veda. Honolulu
1C Pu Uip Milton. Honolulu
I'uarbr A Co, UonoluUl
PORK BUTCH KR-
1 Winlstna. Ilotl tre,t. Houolul U. OjU
ri Loi,k llopTilol treet. Honolulu. Oahu
1 pu, Kukulhu-le. Itaznakua. Hawaii
16 Ui F-i, Sorth Kabala, Hawaii
S Kimo Zk. Hwi. Xortfc Kohala, Haw
Ab Hub. Wain,Oahu
,JK Kaauamauo. iirokaa, Uaii
Xi Jam. Wool. North Jvh.la. Hawaii
M (i Waller. Km .treet. H n.jlulo
J a Wall', Nuuan. atreet. Hoolla
il K P Kuikahi, H-imakul .trt. IJ inol a
t T W KTr-t Mid
It . ka. EooUapuko. Oahu
-44 It a UiunciCfti a"".
tl Kiino. tlamtkut. Hti
ft John Pant. Kolo. Kual
47 Jl XtaalhU-. Iwoolauloa, Oahu
3 rl Cart rr. Ko&a, tlahu
uv Whit. Oaha
ID Jobs Lobaua Koc. Diki
j U u,biiioB. Kuu I'aliu
I U rry Aul.l, Kona, aha
31 Jojrpn uith, Makapala, Xorth Kokala
llan Urotheri Nimwa ut Honolulu, t ahu
Joaqala Oracia. WaiUka. Maul u.-.n
ai Joha StaoplLro. Kawaiha ar. S Koha a. Hawaii
U Paelo.WaUlu,0ak9t t ,
it i 'appa, UaUws. M olokal
4 1 hi ut Lost,
Dr. and Mrs. Thompson, of Kohala, catue to
... - . : Tl..,
town per Likelike Sunday moruiug.
took room at the hotel, and retired at once niter
their arrival there. They had wi'b tbenr their
littl- boy, aged five year-, aud wheu. they uwoke
at about 7 A. the child was missing. Search
WA4 at once mid . bat he could uot be found.
The city was theu thorvajUly iwaroheJ over, and
inqnirie made everywhere for t -e missing boy
but no tidings of the little one were, heard of
until about 11:30 a. m., wh -u ilr. Thomas H-iy-selden.
who was with Dr. Thompson searching
for the little fallow, thought he would cai 1
ia upon his brother, Hi. Fred. HiyselJen,
and ask him if he h i t heard anything of the mis--;o,
.;i.l IToon hi decribiu ' the boy very
thoroughly aud the clothes he wore, Mr. Fred
Hayselden remembered having M-'a such a boy
on Kmg street, near Judge Bickertou's, at .bout
7 45 a. m. He was then traveling aiong iuc
road towards Waikiki. The doctor and Mr. Thos.
xr.i.i.n on hearing of this clue, at ouce pros-
ctxted the search towards Waikiki, aud after
some two hoars labor, found the child in ivapio
lani Park, stiU going . e 8iJ " poking
for papa and mama.'' It app-'ari that lie went
straight along King street, pat Judge
McCully's dairy until toe roau tmueu.
He then went by the taro paicue uuu
- n.rmw road, or pathway, that leads
down by and ihrough the rice fields, ne entered
Ha nrV inat about where Mr. Nolle is Duiiaing
his new restauranj and when aske.1 by his father
-rhpr he was eoinr. replied, -'- looking for papa
and mamma ; where are you going ? " The anx
ious mother was overjoyed at the return 01 tue
The Sugar Tradf Rrtwf Hawaii and Saa Fran-
Ti.PrP is no business carried on in San Francisco,
with the exception, perhaps, of the cigar manufac
ture, that exhibits anything Hue tne prospemy ut
the sugar trade. Every year there is an advance
in imports in the quantity refined, and if we tako
into account simply the value of the article sold,
there is no industry that approaches that of sugar
refining. For the present year, up to September
i,. C rntal iinnorts. etc., were 107,871,905
!i.."rater than the total of all 18S2. We
have still four months from the 1st of September
to the close of the year, and will probably average
.-r.w 1 , r.o 1 inn 1i:l's bv the close of the
.. Tl.is will Jiive sav C,30:l,0') pounds more,
and make the total of the year not far from 114,
r.,,o oo.i ,ion.ls. It may reach 120.000,000 pounds,
ti. rn-inosa. on her last trip brought over
12 000 bags, and may bring nearly 10.000 before
T.,.,f. 1 1SS1.
of i.i4 irreat nuanlitv of sugar we have already
,rtl bvland to the States aid Territories
past of us not less man ji,oii,iiJu iuu3
iw.t -in ner cent, of the total importations, it
ou ..rw. lv tlie same in 18S2. This trado has been
the growth of the past lew years. The balance of
gj 000,000 pounds is either on hand, has been es-
r.r.rt..,! or has been entered lor consumption
iw.,. inn OlHl.OOO pounds of all imported goes,
thou-'h, to the refiners, tho balance being either
imported, refined, or the description known as
Hawaiian grocery grades. 1 lie value 01 tne wuoie,
when refined, is not Uss than S12.000.000 ; the
value as imported much less. The difference is
the refiner's profit, but it go-s to swell the riches
of San Francisco.
There ai-e a few who eye this great trade with
envy, but their number is not large. We could
I ;n fT,.r.l to wart with so flourishing a business,
even if so large a part of it goes into the pockets
of the refiners. Tlio latter spend it again here,
or oso it in some way that brings back additional
wealth to' the oity. It is not carried abroad, and
whether it is spent here individually, in improve,
meuts in different portions of tho Stato, or loaned
out to help industry, it all serves to make San
Francisco tlourUh. Man does not live lor mmseii
alone, and even a sugar refiner, outside of what he
or his family consume. mu,t help his fellow-men.
W do not here speak of the thousauds that are
directly or indirectly supported iy sugar renumg,
though these in themselves alsT help to build up
the ity. We speak of the distribution of this
twelve million a year in reproductive works. .
The day is rapidly approaching wheu not IOO.t
000,000, or 120.000,000 pounds of sugar will be re
fined in San Francisco, but when it will b-J nearer
500,000,000 of pounds, and when wo will have half
a dozen flourishing refineries, aud when we will
have reciprocity not only with the Islands of tho
Hawaiian group, but also with Mexico, Central
America, and all tho sugar producing groups
the Pacific Ocean. IS. F. Journal of Commerce.
Thi. who are fond of the Oeriuan oeverage.
laer beer, will be interested to learn how it is
manufactured in Chicago for export to the .est
and the Sandwich Islands. The Chicago Times
Do you 'jo that vessel just turning the curve
in the river?" asked an officer at the barge orace as
he button-holed a reporter.
And the deck load? Bark, is it not? hat ot
"Do vou soo the schooner in the draw of the
bridge and the other approaching it?"
T rlo: both have bark also.
"Well, that's the way you see it here day after
What do they want with so much of it? Do
they burn it or use it in the tanneries?"
'Tlinre is the interesting point. Tho stun won t
burn worth a cent. It is hemlock bark. It is
sometimes used in tanneries, but you can't imagine
that all that comes up the river is used in making
leather. The tanyards would hardly hold it in
Then what becomes of it?"
It is lu'-d ;ii an adulteration for beer. Large
quantiti-s of it are ground up and maue
into heir to bo shipped to the West and
the Sandwich Islands. Chicago brewers can
afford to make puro bcr, and I guess they do
it, but this bark is fixed up here and sont to otner
places. I suppose you know that brewers do not
now report the Ingredients of which their beer is
made, as they ouce did. Tho courts have decided
that they are uot compelled to do so. 1 nave
made some casual inquiries and I learn that tan
bark and soda arc tho principal substances used.
A little rice malt gives it bdy and niikos it hold
the foam. Hemlock bark is a new discovery in
r.-snect. and is useful because it takes the
place, to a certain extent, of both malt and hops.
It is not poisonous, but it certainly cannot ne saiu
to contain any nutriment. It adds the pungent,
bitter taste, and gives tho dark, reddish color to
the liquid. It is very cheap, and the brewers who
use it must grow rich very fast."
stationed in the enclosure back of the station house
.-l.r he can observe what is going on among
those confined, heard some sort of strange sound
ic;,,c, from the cell in which Opunui had recent
ly becu placed, and upon looking through the
.rrflf,.,l w indow in the door of the cell the prisoner
.o .liovored in the act of strangling himself
' his shirt which ho had taken off and twisted
! around his neck with his hands. Officer Mc
! K:.-ne was at once called and the door of the cell
! opened before the prisoner could consummate the
1 ,wi ,.f ..if.,icstruet oil. but the oilieer nau auuosi
i a battle with tho would-be suicide before his hands
I could be secured and handcuffed. Even after that
i ibo nrisnner was so intent on self-destruction that
i l. endeavored to knock his brains out by dashing
' i.r. 1 1 ..,;Et. ti.n brink walls of his cell. Ho was
so secnredat last that he was no longer at liberty
I even make an attempt to kill himself and liter
i passing the night in irons he was liberated in his
! - . i . 1 1. ...nr. A.trt.l Clv Ot t wf
cell Sunday, and yesieruav uo nan um.u
Police Court, which ho paid and was discharged
Uncle Sam, Medallion, Richmond, Tip Top. Pnhiee, Flora, May, Content. Grand Pii.v. New Kiwi.
- T...i,.. ni 1 ,- r.vncv (in, , ,. Pun!- A- Arinv lhimres. Mama Charta. P.vuk.Siii trior,
ir .- 1 ll.n,l rv.li... t '!..) rlir t int. ml I1 I II WOOil A- l.Il II 111 I P V StoVCI,
G&lvani:vd Iron A Copper Boilers for Ranges. Granite Iron Ware, Nickel 1 laud .V 1 UiU,
Galvanized Iron Water Pipe, all sizes, and laid
on at Lowest Rates ; Cast fc Lead Soil Pipe
iouse Furnishing Goods ?
RUBBER HOSE ALL SIZES and GRADES
Lift and Fore Pumps, Cistern Pumps. Galvanized Iron. Sheet Copper. Sheet Lead,
Lead Piie. Tin Plato. Water Closets. Marble Slabs and Bowls. Enameled Wash St.in l
Chandeliers, Lamps, Lanterns
V JL? TJJjl LINE O IP
GENTS' FINE FURNISHING
S. M. CAUTEO.
S. F. GRAHAM.
Tk. ....mur,ir. Alameda, sister ship to the Mari
posa of the Octanic Company's line to Honolulu,
arrived in port at San Francisco from Philadelphia
at 4:30 p. M. September rjtn. 1 no oenH.wu
the Mariposa, already published, applies to the Al
ameda, which is built upon tne same p.au.
Alameda was brought around by the way of the
Strait of Magellan by Captsin Joseph Steel, but
be put under command or captain morse,
of tho Dakota. The run of the Alameda
was remarkably ft. i the tonowmg iucu.oi.u
da will show : Sailed from fcbiUdelphia August
5th, 8:13 p. x.; anchored off Strait 01 jageun
August 29th, at 8:15 p. m.; left same place August
on.i. . r.-2l A.M.-.arrivcd at Sandy Point am a.x..
V kl1 A
August 3lst.; at 8 a. . passed out of the Strait of
ellan, and arrived at alparaiso oepicmocr
at 3:45 r. sc. Time 29days, 19 hours. 32 min-
rr vlnaniso September oth, at $:iu P.
arrived at San Francisco September 22d, at
:30 p.m. Timeof royage, i uaja,- .
miwutes, Less detention. 1 nours. .u.uu-.
D-. : .(., S davs 15 hours. Fastest day s
run. 342 knot.. The run from Valparaiso was
the fastest ever recorded, hoius days ?
The Alameda brought as passengers, J. S.
Uclmes. E. E. Coleman. Dr. It. C. Greenleaf. B,
C. OreenUkf. Jr- . H. Ferman. G. Streaker. W.
r Vf!omav. Mrs. J. Stsol. two children and ser
vant, F. Pint. W. McQuade. Mrs. Schojfield and
two children. W. M. Stewart, John Bickett. and
T. C. Spain.
Among the cargo were 534 cases of cartridges
and forty cases of firearms shipped by Hamley 4
Grthyn They are destined for China. S. F.
ti.a mi.nols in Honolulu and throughout the
Kingdom have opened with the best promisa otsao-
cess and no pains should oe sparoa to attain mo
i,i"hat results nossible. Cpon the proper educa-
; , ,,f ii.Avnnth of the land tho whole future of
the nation depends. Those who have the training
.-a . . 1 ...1 . A
of the young in hand should exeri inemseives, noi
. , 1:...... ...1 Iajii.j f-iitli.
nn L to teacil tue oruuiAri i.-i. uj-jo. ...
iM.toi.-n t. ron,l?r studv -ittractivo. The
tocher of Hawaiian sc'.n ds arj e iatl in paint of
ability to the majority of thoso of any civilized
country in thj world aul aro zj.ilousiy tievotca to
their work.. Tins is hi'.ity gratifying to pirents,
o i n.n -j 111r.il ii.ihHc. liJirdiiir tha parpjses
f .i,i ition t'lro Ux-i reointly baon an article
published iu the Coatury which not only every
teacher but especially every pircni ana auvaucea
atndjnt might rJid to a lnt 1 ;j. Am ing other
ihmLM it is said tli.it " tai mill P tr )OSJ of edaca
tinn i not to uranitJ s.i-:jji in lifj. bu to raiso
,i.i ut ... lir l of life iHjlf: aal t'lis obi.'ct can be
attained oaly by taoj hig'i-'r stili.-s .vaieh call
frth the 11 -vcT3 of rono.i, m kmI fejliai aul ar
tistic taste. Ef.-a ia prof-sdoa il education, our
ajin ought rather to b-' usefulness iu life than mere
success, and we 114 e grct distrust of all theories
of education that put suwoss in the first place.
We b3lk-vi t'-ut ed'JOitiou should ho of
a kind iu sympathy with the present ago, and that
it should by u uiun ujglect t fit its recipient
or t'.i.; straj,'lj or lif.-; bit wj n'jjist a rroiesnor
Jevnas th-jrv b.'ciui it pit wjrilly saccjis be
fore the persuit of beauty and truth; and we should
hi sorry to sjj s ic'.i themes hnd accptaiice wuu
Hawaii as a Termln-s of the P. 31. S. S. Ca.
Ilegarding the mail service between the United
States and the Australian Colonies tho San Fran
cisco Journal of Commerce says:
The difficulties likely to arise at any moment in
the East renders the California mail service an ah
jilnt.; neuessitv for British interosts, to preserve a
speedy postal communication between England
and her colonies in the southern hemisphere.
From Sydney to Melbourne has shortened the
means of transit between those cities so considerably
that nossiblv the oolonias of New South Wales and
Victoria may affiliate in postal matters. Should
they do so, New Zealand will have to regret tne
withdrawal of her ancient ally. New South Wales;
but after a little time that colony will nave cause
to re"ret her her abandonment of the California
line. The New Zealanders will undoubtedly noiu
the keys of the position and hold the contrac t. It
therefore becomes the duty of the representatives
of that colony to see that the Suez time is thrown
in the shade.
Forty hours oan be gained by oalling at Russell,
on tho New Zealaud coast, instead of Auckland, as .
at present, Several hours oan be saved by carry
ing passengers solely to Honolulu, and as the Is
lands havo two powerful steamers running to Ha
waii they can suffer no inconvenience by this
change. The transit across the continent will
soon be reduced to five days, and tho trans-Atlan
tic passengers will, in the near future, bo reduced
to a uniformly ol six days. The contract witn
Vew Zealand and the United States" must, how
ever, provide that no delay takes place in N ey
York, and arrangoments should &e made mat im
mediately on the arrival of the Australian mails in
that city one of the many powerful companies now
running to England should be prepared to depart
with them to their destination at once.
S. 1YI. CARTER & CO.,
Klc STREET. - HONOLULU, tl. I.
Retail Pealf.bs in
m. . irr 1
x ire w ouu, Coal and Feed.
.nrviriirDrnl.Tl1 AND HOI.'?E-
V Keepers n Particular, that we keep on hand and
or sale in quantiiie 10 ru.i F.
Kslrni luei, as wuw ;
, . ...M U'..n.lil
nam ami nu.i. " ,.i,
1. nt any lengtr.s
l lianoal, N.S. W., Newcastle Coals,
Scotch Coalsjand the
Celebrated Wellington MineJJ
Departure Bay Coals ;
Also, Ulacksmitli'B Coal;
The above can be ordered by telephone or otherwise, and
immediate delivery cuaranteed.
GIVE U:S CAlI-!
i Tklkpuose No. 305.
i We Also Keep in Stock
! JKEy Oats.
I California and New Zealand ;
liarlev. Whole and Ground :
Wheat, Corn Whole aud Cracked ;
Bran. Middlings, and other Feed
tr7- Order the above through
Telephone No. 187,
. m.irV- rtollvcrv. and full weiRbt Orders
Aim - - - - -
from the other Islands solicited-
FPtEK D hi LIVER"V
to all parts of the city.
Remember, 82 '.King Street.
And Telephone No. 187.
S. M. CARTER & Co.,
LEGAL TENDER QUARRY
AKUI'REPAKED TO FURKlSfl
IIOULP RESPECTFULLY ANNOUNCE TO HIS FRIENDS AND TIfi; Oi;Nl
t J ml nn hi in that ho has orxMiecl a
.... , .
BUILD! NO PURPOSES,
BALLAST FOR SHIPS.
ll,.n..ki. QctoLjr 3th. The scujoner Kani-
kouli arrived hero last M :ijiy a il Unl)l a lot of
very fine fol and rara plant, iiupjrte.l by Mr.
TftTbrt Torvis of Knhuihaele.
A Portuguese, bjlonging to the Houoka Sugar
had his le- broken bv a falling trei.
Tb. Honokaa mill has shut down for five or six
The wind and dust has betn so had in Honokaa
this week that the stores had to keep their doors
shut during the day. A good rain is very much
needed all through the district.
-Missionary Meeting at Frt-Strt Charta.
Last evening the regular monthly missionary
meeting was held at Fort-Street Church. A. toler
ably large audience was present. After several
. . it. .1 . . 1
son"s were renaerea, in tue usuai una maimer, o.r
the audience, Pastor Crnzin made some brief re
marks, after having read some passages from the
Scffptures. He said, substantially, that the meet-
in" had a special signincance and application last
. ..... . , i
evening, taken in connection witn tne event wuicu
took plaoe yesterday at the church, the funeral of.
the late E. O. Hall, who had been in times past an
earnest and valuable participant in the missionary
cause. For a long period ne was a memoer oi tue
American Board of Missions, and in connection
with the good cause was engaged for a time in the
printing business on these islands. Although this
able, faithful and persevering worker had oeen
called from the field and gone to his reward, wo
ought not to loio courago, but to follow his ex
ample and pursue our labors In tne missionary
arena, with renewed zeal, inspired bv the illustri
ous example of the late fellow worker.
Rcnorts wore then read by members ol tho audi- i
ence in respect to the various missions all over the J
world. Almost everywhere, and especially at .
home on these Islands the good work is flouri sh-
ing'. On the island of Hawaii there is a largely j
increased demand for Eibles in tha native tongue j
and hymn hooks are everywhere wanted,
Brother Lyous has boen preparing a translation
of hymns into the native language which will soon
Within a month it is expected that the Morning
Star will be heard from.
Making a remark upon "the work performed
by a missionary brother abroad, Mr. Cru
zan said that he "himself only worked about six
hours a day and considered that a good days'
Blackland Beach. ISand.
V V MP
Always on ;liaud
to nil orders at3hort notice and at
REMEMURRITHK N CM HER, :
8 2 KING S T R K E T
Telephone 137. efi't
A. G. ELLIS, - - - Stock, Broker
OFFICE With E. P. Adams, Auctioneer.
CAVE TIME ANU MONEY. - BULW
S and Brs can buy Long or Sell iThort on small
MONEV TO LOAX
ON stocks, ;bosds,
or any good collateral, at a low raltif iuter'nrl7 ,v.
New Stov-& House nishing Hardware Store
IN CAMPBEIX'S NEW BLOCK,'
Opposite S. G. Wilder & Co.'s Lumber Yard, about JULY 1st,
WITH A FULL XjIIUTE OF STOVES, c.?
Goods per " Discovery " from San Francisco, from
New York ; and also from Liverpool per " Obcron."
By the ' Discovery J I have received the following Stoves & Range;
fc KAIL A Ik A IJA A vK;
'Hawaii,' ' Aloha 5 and 'Oahu' Ranges
AND TUB WKLb-KNOWN
Rici-iMoivrr) R -visTGii: t
Built to Stand Hard Work.
Wrought Iron Ranges for Plantation Use
Largo AHSortmont of
House :Furxiisfaix?g Hardvjarc,
"Well Casing and I-Iydvaiilic Jr'ipe
Made to Order, and Work of All Kinds in mv Line promptly attended to.
THfTII IS STBAMER TIIAX FHTIOX
It has b-coine an a- tual and afkn',wl-drf d fc t th
AU'ERriSBttH v.N H SJB.SCRIPBRS
Caa Sfad Hoaev Die This Offlff
By F. O. .Money Order,
W. l iloUT.TBOT3LI OB.KI3K.
is t o rt I -
Has ina-V; aid jld
The Best Harness
l.ft-rjiroduoed in the Hawaiian Islsndn,
Aud He Challenge' ihe Trnde tm rrre
H has now had manufactured exr,res,lf for this climate
THE BEST BUGGY WHIPS
er shown In this Kinsdom. Call ani eee them ; It will
do you good. Don't forsret the Corner Stor King and
Fort streets. " Jly25datw3m
Importer & Home Manufacturer of Candies
OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS,
Xo. 112 Fort Street, Jst Abote flotcl SU,
Has at ma.le lariie alditlons to bis eatattllstiiiirnt, 'id
now prepared to turoiiti Ui the trade. tb llmiolula pal
lic, and residents on Hie oilier lalaud, tli Vhltl'
IIEST of HOME-MADE L IMPOttTKD C AM) IKS,
ora'.l Descriplioos, AT VKRY REDUCED PRICE.-.
ReceiTis Freh Candle by every arrivul. Ho o irany tl"
purity ot his irods. THE CUE AM CMOIK
sre a specially with blm. and are made ty the li-t man
faetarers in California, and received fresh by every iUiam-r.
Soda Water, and all kinds of Iced Drink.
THE BEST ICE CREAM IN THE CITY.
The BEST BRAND? ol CHOICE CIOARB lV nn hand.
rpilE ANNUAL MEETING OF T11L3 SOCIETY WILL
X he held on
Friday, October 10 tb,
At 730 P. M-, at the Hawaiian IIoUI. y ctdur
ae2C-lt-wat i. VEBU, Kecretary.