Newspaper Page Text
HONOLULU, AUGUST 11. 1SCS.
AjrcXBta of freight ressef liaTe arrived ilnce crar
1m. Issue, Tlx: Tba A tut from Oregon, with pro
dace; the FTorit from Victoria, with lnmbrr, sal
mon, anl gfnrraJ mercbiiiie; the Rejntnl from
Sad TrancUco; and IhelLC. WjlUv from Bremen.
The clipper rtilp R-jnard Is 12 dayi from San Fran
cisco, la baUast, goes to McKeaa IsUnd to load
Guano. She bring the mails and San Fraoclsco
dates up to the SSth nit. We tee no change In
leland prod net. Sugars maintain! iti price notwith
standing the arriral of a cargo f high gnulet of Pe
niTUn, which bad been disposed of at 11. Molas-
sea dull at2$&30c
The schooner Farorite sails to-morrow for Victoria,
and the Clara R. Satfl In San Francisco, on Satur
day, both tcsscIi taking fall cargoes of sugar and
molaiwcf, the ragars being clilefljr No. L
Tbe acbooner Alaska ii also loading for Portland,
Oregon, to sail with dispatch.
The Robert Cowan will retain to Victoria, In about
two weeks, taking sugar and molasses.
Te understand that the bark Comet was to leare
San Francisco about the lit fact., and will be doe
here about Saturday.
The bark Cambridge sailed on the- 19th ulU for
thia port rla Humbolt, and may be locked for daily.
She will load for Portland on her arriraL
The Wllbelm I sailed from Bremen fur Honolulu,
June 12, and the Garstang from Liverpool, June 10,
The El Dorado, under charter fur Baker's Island,
was to sail from San Francisco fur this port about
the 3d Inst.
The Oregon merchants, we notice, are beginning
to advocate direct exportation of their produce, and
thus aariog the freights Tia San Francisco. On their
wheat they say Jt will rare SO cents per bushel, an
amount some years quite equal to the profits. The
Ortffonian, speaking of the trade with tliefe IiUuds,
"The mercantile coramanity of Portland are talk
ing of etablinhin a direct line of uhlj between that
port and the Sandwich Island. With (Treat propri
ety they say that the State cf Oregon, wboe popula
tion are now large consumers f the produce of
tbuAe Islands, would derive adrantage by direct
trade with the Islands, rather than through San
Francisco howves. Our own merchants now supply,
through the Saund and also by way cf Colombia
River, a Dorlion of the cnnxumptloo of Oreeon. and
it emt a pity that the gru ing trade with the Sand
wich Islands should le allowed to slip through our
fincers, more especially an, on account of the superi
ority vt the mantiuie facilities of Victoria, a ship en
gaged In the Honolulu trad would be able to make
at least one additional trip ptr annum by running to
Victoria Instead oi to rortlaud."
Port of Honolulu, August 11.
Aug. 5 A to ach Abuta, Calhoun, 15 days fm Port
Ertl Kb Farorite, McKay, 22 dayi from
6 Schr Kaiuoi, from sea. In distress, carried
away jib atay.
7 Schr Warwick, from MoloLaL
8 gtmr Ktlanea, from wiudw'ard porta.
, Scbr Mary, from Hilo.
' - Bchr Kamaile, from MolobaL
Schr Acttre. from Uilo.
9 Schr Eat. Ler. from Clupalalrua.
Scar Mannokawai. from liana,
fcchr lUtlir, from NawiliwilL
Bchr Mary, from NawiliwilL
10 Am ah Reynard, Utnry. 12 daya from San
Francisco, bound for McKean'a Island.
Brit brie Ilobert Cowan, Gardiner, 24 dayi
k ' from Victoria
11 Schr Marllda. from KawalUao.
llaw bk IL C Wyllle, Hattermann, 112
days from Hamburg, to llackfeld t Co.
Aug. 6 Schr Annie, for IIIlo.
Schr Kamol, for KahnluL
Schr Luka, for llanaleL
10 Schr Kate Lee, for Lahalna and Mas.ee a.
Schr Mary, for Ililo.
11 Schr Nettio Merrill, for Koloa.
Schr Hattle.for KawiliwilL
From an Francisco, per Bernard, Aug 10 Capt
From Hamburg, per II C Wylle, Ang 11 Ferdinand
Pflnger and wife, Mra Capt llattennan and child.
r-er R C Wylie, from Hamburg II llackfeld 4 Co,
A Fornander, J G Henrfchu, Nolle Kroger, TC
Ileuck, II A Widemann, E llof&chlafRer i Co, F A
Schaefer Co, Catholic Mission, II Fischer.
From Victoria, per Farorite, Aug
Ale. c 141
I'ie Fruits, cs 12
Porter, cska 50
Salmon, pkgl 250
Shingles, JI 43J4
Oifl.h, bbll 39
Gin. c. 88
Olacbans, pkgs 75
From Portland, per Alaska, Aug 5
Apples, (dried) hfhbls
Lumber, ft 32.890
Bacon, cs VJ
Bran, bags 93S
' Cement, bbls 10
Currants, hf bbla 3
Flour, uraka 300
Hams, cse 1
Oats, aks 150
Plums, (dried) hfbhli 12
Salman, pkes 642
Shingles, bdll 040
From Victoria, per Robert Cowan, Aug 10
''Biscuit, ca 5
Paints, ceks 8
Bricka, M 2
Dry Goods, pkgs 7
Lumber, M 100
Oilman's stores, cs 16
Perfumery, cs 10
Palut Oil, drums 50
Shingles, 51 15
Soap, bis 3)0
Salmon, bbls 293
Spirits Whisky, pkgs 29
Brandy, pkgs 6
Sherry, pkgs 5
IF THOSE PtASTEKS and
OTHERS, in want of
will address a. line to tbe undersigned, (tiling
what kind of men, and how many they Trill be
likely to want, be will endeavor to hare their
requirements met, as far as practicable.
There being at the present moment so many
different ticks as to
What ClnhH of Labor In Host,
or what Laborers will bo permitted to be im-
ported, that tbe united action which is neces
sary to obtain any adequate amount of Impor-
ted Labor is wanting. By getting tbe views
of the majority, something may be effected, or
a sufficient number of various classes of La
borers may be asked for to make it worth
while to organize (with the sanction of tbe
Board of Immigration) expeditions in differ
29-lm W. h. GREEN.
PUNALUU RICE PLANTATION.
0. 1, and COOLIE KICE always
on hand and lor sale by
WALK Kit 4 ALLb.N,
Will run as a regular packet between Hono
lulu and Molokai, touching at Kannakakai
and I'ukoo. . For freight or passage apply to
the Captain on board or
21-3m II. PRENDERGAST, Agent
For HILO, PAUKAA and KAIWIKI.
t'Wlll run regularly for the above port. For
freight or passage apply to
2t-Sus Or J. H..CONEY, Hllo.
TVE JErL "S'
48 U-9S tons register, copper and copper-fas-1
tened, now running between this Port and Hilo,
having, just been put in a thorough state of
repair and furnished with a complete sett of
New Sails, Gear, Ground Tackle, ete., is now
offered for sale. For particulars, apply to
' " LVL. T0BBERT,
2i-3m X H. Coney, Hilo.
Phases of the Moon for the month of August,
raxpaain bt cxtt. zus'l siqib.
Srd. Fall Jloon, 1 20 A. M.
11th, Lost Quwttr. 1" 57 A. JL
17tli, New Muon, 6 40 P. M.
24th, First Quarter 2 15 P. M.
nOKOLCLU MEAN TIME.
h. m. b. m.
1st, Sun Rises, ...5 37 a. X. Sun Sets,... G 35 r. X.
Slh, Sun Rises..... 5 -M " Sua Seta,... 6 30 "
15th, Sun msea,...5 42 " Sun Sets,... 8 20 "
22d. San Rises,.... 5 45 " .Sun Set 6 21 "
291b, Sun Rise,. ..5 47 " Sun Sets,... 8 15 "
OCR thanks ore dno to II. JL Whitney,
Esq., for files of jiapera ex Reynard
Trie JL C. WyUie baa a line run from Bre
men, of 110 dajs. ner last voyage to Bremen
was made In 100 days. Capt. Hattermann's
sailing is bard to beat.
The heat is very oppressive during the
day, in town. For tbe past two or three
evenings, bcat-llgbtnlDg has shown itself in
the heavy masses of clouds on the eastern
Row. On the Onomca Plantation, on tbe
4th Inst, a row occurred among the hands
about going to work, during which a shot
was fired by Mr. Case, the overseer, and a
man hit in the arm. Mr. Case reported tbe
occurence to Sheriff Coney, and the case is
Fete Napoleon. Saturday next, the 15th
Inst., being the Anniversary Feast of His
Majesty Napoleon III, Emperor of the
French, a Te Deum will be sung at 10
o'clock A. JL, in tbe Roman Catholic Cathe
dral. Special seals have been reserved for
the Diplomatic and Consular Corps, and the
members of His Majesty's Government.
New Consul. The commission of our
townsman, T. C. Ileuck, Esq., as Consul for
the North German Confederation at Hono
lulu, arrived by the mail on Monday, A
large number of our German and other resi
dents called on tbe new Consul to congratu
late bhn on his appointment. The Consul
gave his friends an enthusiastic reception.
The Prussian Consnlatc now becomes merged
in that oi the Confederation.
Plantation Hands. Tbe Japanese, on
this Island, wc hear, are doing very wclL
They have mostly passed through tbclr ac
climating sickness, and arc taking their
places in tbe fields. As bonscbold servants,
we hear them much praised for docility aud
faithfulness. Opinion is not yet decided
whether they are equal to the Chinese for
rough, out-door labor. They are certainly
not so rugged in appearance as the Celestials,
and at first may need more ludnlgcnce nntll
they become Inured to field work, but they
show a readiness and willingness which
must make them profitable workers. Of the
men selected for the Scioto, the 170 left be
hind were from the country districts, more
remote from Yokohama than those who
came, and were healthier and heavier built
men, and lully accustomed to agricultural
labor. If impediments had not been thrown
In the way, the experiment of Japanese la
borers might have been more fairly tried by
us than is now the case.
Volcanic Action. Wc shall not be sur
prised If tbe next news from Hawaii is that a
new eruption has occurred on the Island.
There is a renewal of volcanic force in the
unusual activity displayed In the crater of
Kilauea; in the daily earthquakes, and in
tbe smoke, which, by some, la pronounced
as dense as that which covered the Island
in April last. In Kona and Kau, the vibra
tions of tbe earth arc light, but yet no
ticeable, and four "or five shocks are felt
every day. Visitors to Kilauea describe the
South Lake as rapidly filling with liquid
lava, and tbe activity as being very great. A
slight sbock of earthquake was felt on this
Island on Friday evening last, at fifteen min
utes to 10. , It was observed here In Hono
lulu, and on the other side of tbe Island.
These shocks, at such a distance from the
volcano, Indicate great forces at work there.
The great distance which earthquake waves
extend from the centre of movement, has'
been verified in the past. During the years
1811 and 1812, a scries of earthquakes were
felt in the United States quite severely in
the North-western States. They were also
felt In Central America, and the Islands of
the Carribean Sea. The city of Carracas was
destroyed in 1812, and the West India Islands
were repeatedly shaken.
These scries of earthquakes, embracing
such a large sweep of the earth's surface,
ceased entirely after tbe eruption on the
Island of St. Vincent, and were undoubtedly
caused by the volcanic forces imprisoned,
and uneasily sccklntr vent durinir the two
years which preceded that eruption.
New York Times. We clip the following
items from tbe New York Timet. Its articles
always indicate a fair appreciation of Ha
waiian affairs, and a search under the mass
of trash published about us, for reliable
facts. It has constantly been a friend to the
Treaty, commenting on which It said :
"Some mouths ago General McCook, our
Minister at the Hawaiian Islands, came to
this country to negotiate a treaty of recipro
city. The San Francisco and New York
Chambers of Commerce passed resolutions
in Its favor, and Its speedy ratification was
looked for by tbe Senate. In the rush of
greater events the subject has been forgotten
here. We advocate the Hawaiian treaty, and
believe this country would benefit as much
as the party of the other part."
Tbe following notice alludes to the visit
of His Majesty to Kau: f-
"Our Hawaiian files contain accounts of a
charitable visit made by King Kamehameha
through the districts recently ravaged by the
great volcanic eruption. Eight hundred per
sons, some of whom bad lost every thing they
possessed by tbe tidal wave, aud others by
tbe mnd eruption, were relieved from the
Government stores; and His Majesty dis
played tbe greatest kindness on all hands
the people gathering around him to relate
their experiences to their Sovereign, and re
ceive sympathy and advice from him person
ally. The Dowager Queen Emma, also, has
been very active in collecting funds, and la
boring in every way to relieve the wide
spread distress, lie can not praise too
warmly the conduct of the Royal family."
It also thus notices the new Associate
Judge, General Hartwcll:
" We bear of the appointment of an Amer
ican jurist (Gen. A. 8. Hartwell,) to the po
sition oi Associate Justice of tbe Supreme
Court of tbe Sandwich Islands, an appoint
ment which makes the body wholly Amer
ican in its membership. American influence
maintains predominance at Hawaii. A num
ber of the King's Council ere Americans,
and we believe also a maioritv of the Nobles.
But our Congress has not yet ratified the Re
ciprocity Treaty with tbe King's Govern
ment, wmcn nas Deen oeiure u jur auuic
We should think such a notice would take
the wlud out of tbe sails of our resident
Hawaiian-Americans, aud discourage them
In trying to convince the American public
that antl-Americanlsm Is the political creed
of the Government
The clipper ship Jlojnard, Capt Henry,
for StcKean's, arrived on Monday with the
malls. She left San Francisco on the 28tb
nit., and brings Eastern despatches to tbe
27th. By the schooner Alaika from Portland,
which arrived on Friday last, Eastern tele
grams to tbe 13tb were received. The Comet
was to leave on the 1st Inst, and the steamer
on tbe 10th. The Murray had not arrived
over, seventeen days out
Congress adjourned on the 27th nit to
meet again in September. Tbe Senate was
crowded with executive business during the
few last days. By the two following tele
grams It will be seen that the Reciprocity
Treaty was up and received a sbort-conslder-atlon,
but did not reach a vote.
CniCAGO. July 2L A Timet special savs
the Senate in executive session yesterday,
considered the Sandn Ich Islands Treaty, but
did not reach a vote. Sumner made a pow
erful speech In support of the treaty, arguing
toe Deneni ine raciuc Mates wouia active
from It. Mr. Fcsscndcn opposed its ratlfiea
t ii... . 1 , : ... ..
would be imported free of duty, and would
reduce the revenue and injure production in
the Southern States without commensurate
Washington, July 24. The Senate has ad
journed from executive session. The treaty
with China. was considered for nine hours,
and finally ratified, with amendments. The
Sandwich Islands treaty was first considered,
but waslaidaslde to take up tbe China treaty.
It is believed tbe Sandwich Islands treaty
will not be ratified. The Senate has agreed
to the report of tbe Conference Committee
on the Alaska Appropriation Bill.
Tbe particulars of the debate will come to
band by the mails, and further knowledge of
the temper of the Senate on the question,
It lays over with the unfinished business to
another session. The Treaty has strong sup
porters in tbe Senate, and will not, wc think,
be allowed to remain without definite action
in the future
On the 13th of July tbe President nomi
nated Cbas. E. Romus, of Kansas, for Consul
at Honolulu. Wc sec no notice of his con
firmation by the Senate.
The small-pox is prevalent In San Fran
cisco. The Board of Health are taking vig
orous means to obviate its spread. The
summer Is cold and unhealthy, and a larger
amount of sickness than usual exists all over
tbe country. The Bulletin summarizes the
cases in tbe city:
During the month of June 45 cases of vari
ola were reported at the health office in this
city 31 males and 14 females. Of this num
ber, 14 males ana , lemoics-ori in au-aiea.
During tbe present month of July up to the
2oth, 40 cases have been reported, viz: 42
males and 4 females. Of this number 16
have died. We have therefore for the month
of June and half of the month of Julr. 91
cases of variola reported and 31 deaths. Of
course these cases arc rather within than
over the mark. A few cases arc concealed :
but in one way or another the knowledge of
most oi tuem gets to tue ncaitu oince; al
though the rule requiring all small nox
patients to be removed to tbe hospital Is not
aosniuiciy eniorcea, ana pronaoiy could not
be without a file of policemen.
The U. S. steamer Suuxmee was lost in
Queen Charlotte Sound on the 9th of June,
by striking on an unknown rock. No lives
were lost Latest accounts say that II. B.
M. ship Sparroichaick had arrived at Victoria,
lrora the wreck of the Sumutcc, with 104 offi
cers and men of thcill-fated ship. A large
portion of the stores have been saved. The
vessel lies In a good position, and should the
weather continue line the armament may be
got off. Thirty-live men were left in charge
of tbe wreck.
Further accounts of the affair of H. B. M.
ship Ultanticlccr, at Mazatlan, state that the
Mexican authorities were guilty of a gross
The Custom House officials of the city
have endeavored to create a quarrel with II.
B. M. ship Chanticleer, tbe particulars of
w men are pretty mncn as touows : i ne pay
master of the Chanticleer, Mr. Wallace, ob
tained from one of tbe merchants $033 to
make purchases for the chip, and also obtain
ed a Custom House permit to carry said
amount on board. There remained after the
purchases $378, with which sum Mr. Wallace
was preceding aboard. In passing the Cus
tom House he was seized, searched and the
amount confiscated as contraband. Mr.
Wallace reported proceedings to his Captain;
who came ashore In his official capacity and
songht advice from some friends. On the
return of this officer to his ship, in passing
the Custom House, he was unceremoniously
and grossly seized and searched and insulted.
In reply to tbe captain's statement that he
was commander of II. b. M. steamer, a group
of officials laughed and derided him. On
the 22d, at noon, if Capt. Bridges has not re
ceived satisfaction, he purpotet. firing a blank
signal, and at 2 P. M., haul into three fathom
water, in range of tbe Custom House, and
destroy It Several families left, and others
are leaving town. The merchants have
moved their goods from the Custom House,
aud placed their cash in security. General
Corona is to withdraw his troops If hostili
ties begin, although tbe artillery have taken
fiosition to return fire. Corona exonerates
dmself from all responsibility in the affair.
The foreign population universally uphold
Capt Bridges, but deplore the result should
he hold out in his threats In view of the de
mands not being acceded to; especially if
Corona withdraws his troops.
The work on the Pacific Railroad is at
tracting great attention.
The Railroad race for Salt Lake is becoming
exciting. The Union Pacific has reached a
point 700 miles west of Omaha, and 20,000
men at work on the line to Salt Lake. The
Central Pacific is completed over 200 cast of
Sacramento, and has 9,000 men at work,
with the advantage of a more level country.
The spectacle of nearly 20,000 men at work
on one line of railroad across the middle of
the Contluent Is rather grand. -
The 31st at Kohala Friday, being a wet
day, Saturday was kept as a general gala-day at
Kobala,tbat (so-called,) little, out-of-the-way
place on the coast of Hawaii. Shortly after
noon, the newly organized, native Volunteer
Corps assembled at the bouse of the well
known, and highly esteemed Manager of tbe
Kohala Plantation, and serenaded a large
party of friends and neighbors assembled at
dluner, under an avenue of the beautiful
"Pride of India." Such flowers graced the
table as only Kobala can produce t The re
past ended, the various Companies marched
around In procession with their flags, the
bright colored dresses of each Company hav
ing a pretty effect. The uniform of the Corps
was handsome, and many of tbe men had a
thorough soldierly bearing, notwithstanding
the short drill. In tho afternoon, there were
" races," foot, donkey, wheelbarrow, and
(best fun of all,) sack races. Then a greasy
pole was climbed, with good-natured and
untiring perseverance, and tbe prize won at
last At dnsk, after tbe chiming of a peal
of English band-bells, there was a good dis
play of fire-works, which, caused considera
ble amusement, as tbe serpents seemed de
termined to scatter tbe crowd. Good order
prevailed throughout the day, although not
less- than 600 people wjere congregated. A
right merry holiday It was for every one, and
those wbo joined in its festivities, and echoed
the cordial cheers of the Volunteers, could
not fail to wish all prosperity to the liberal
host and hostess, and many happy returns of
tbe Hawaiian Flag-day.
Monet found In an alley Is not necessarily
Tbe Oakland Disaster.
On the 4th of July afternoon, the moveable
end of the pier, at Oakland Ferry, bruke and
precipitated about 150 tersuns into the bay,
Twenty persons were drowned. The cause of
the accident is thus stated in the JtuUelin .-
..When the train from Oakland arrived at the
edd of the pier, the passengers from this city
by 7 Cnpitan had been safely landed and
were in waiting, ice tram was heavily load
ed, and the passengers got off to go on board
the steamer. In order to understand how this
lamentable disaster occurred, it will be neces
sary to describe tbe landing stage at the north
side of the pier. This is a platform of plank
and timbers, about 12 ft wide and 22 ft long.
The fixed ends is connected to the pier walls
by a heavy cross timber, the end of which fit
in groores, and constitute a sort of hinec.
Tbe platform is hung at the other end by
chains instead of being held on tide floats, as
is sometimes the case, lhese chains at each
side of the outer end are fastened by means of
an iron band to a eross timber under the eano
way. The chains pass up over a wheel on the
whan at cither side, and to the other ends
which hang down through the wharf, heavy
weights are attached. These serve in part to
balance the cancway. The wheels over which
the chains pass are cogged to fit tbe links of
toe chains, and also a ratchet-wheel still fur
ther prevents the motion when desired.
From the boat to the stage an ordinary
plank, with railings at the side, is placed for
the passage of people to and from the boat
When the boat arrived, at tbe time of the
accident, and had. discharged her freieht and
passengers, the people from Oakland, includ
ing the Uanhaldians who bad participated in
the celebration, then commenced going on
board across the staging at the side. Some
bad passed on when alarge fishing boat,which
the Italians had mounted on wheels, in the
procession, was hauled on board, and stopped
immediately in front of tho side landing:, com
pletely blocking the way of the teople who
stood on the staging. Others continually
jumped on it mi, iroiu one end to the other.
it was closely packed. This caused a sunrinir
of the platform, and suddenly one of the
racket cogs gave way, and the chain on that
side flew like lighning round its wheel. The
swaying of the mass of human beings in the
uirecuou 01 ine stage s inclination drew the
other chain away from its fastenings, and the
heavy weight beneath was brought against the
under timbers of the wharf with terrible force.
Had the chain staplo in this weight held, the
staging would not have gono down entirely ;
but it gave way and tho chain flew out, when
the platform fell, and tbe tbronz of men.
women and children were shot into the bay
and against tue side of tbe boat. It is esti
mated that from 100 to 150 cconle were thus,
without a moment's warniog, hurled into tho
very jaws ot death. Ibe scene wbich ensued
beggars description. The cries and shrieks of
those in tbe water wcr heart-rending, and the
multitude on the wharf seemed for a moment
-stunned by the appalling spectacle. Then tbe
confusion increased. Men ran wildlv to and
fro, and to add to tho general panio and ex
citement, tbe Italians, wbo could not under
stand the Americans and who could not be
understood by them, joined their voices with
the cries of those strucfflinir in the water.
The tide was at its ebb, and tho mass of peo
ple soon began to separate; some floated
against tbe piles and transrerso braces sup
porting them, and clung there till they were
assisted out. Captain Bushnel, of tbe El Cnp
itan, and Harvey S. Brown, instantly threw
all the lifo-preservers overboard which they
could get at, and the captain ordered members
of the crew to throw orer the lines which lay
coiled in tbe boats of the steamer. In this
they were at first hindered somewhat by tbe
crowd who wished to throw the lines from tbe
wbarf, but finally they were placed as the
captain directed, and many lives were thus
Mr. Montgomery, of the Wathoe, which lay
at tho pier, lowered a boat from that vessel,
and succeeded iu saving many. The steward
of the El Capitau also secured a boat, and got
many ont by it. Finally, however, it was so
filled with water that he abandoned it, and
sprang bravely into the water, seizing men,
women and children, and lashing them to the
piles or the floats of tho steamer's wheels till
they could be taken out by those on the boat
and nn the wharf. Others of the boat's crew
rendered effectual assistance. Many were
saved by individuals who courageously jumped
into the water to rescue the drowning.
"Wood la this city on the 10th Inst, Llent. Alex.
II. Wood, a native of Alabama, aged 34 jears.
The deceased was Attached to tbe Custom Home
serf Ice, and a member of the Honolulu Rifles.
Kixxtr In this city on the 31st of July, Henry
It., inCint son of J. R. Kinney, nged 7 months.
Neville At South Kona, Hawaii, July 25th, of In
11a mat ion cf the bowels, George, eldest eon of IE. B.
Xeville, aged 7 years and 6 mouths.
IUplke BoicEwoon On the 6th inat. at the resi
dence of the Jit. Rev. Bishop Malgrct, by Iter. Father
Hermann. 31. Ilaplee to Mies Km ma Clinch o, daugh
ter of A. I Brfckwood, Esq. No cards.
t ALT FEilSONS having in their
possession any Equipments, such as Belts,fi4
11 Bayonets, Scabbards, Sabres, Cartridge-Vi
boxes. Uniforms, Epaulets, Caps, Plumes, c,
belonging to the " HONOLULU RIFLES,"
are respectfully requested to return the same
immediately, to the undersigned or to the Ar
morer, over the Store of C. Brewer & Co.
30-1 1 Quartermaster U. It.
THEO. H. DAVIES
Has Just Received
Per Vrlg "Itobcrt Cowan,"
THE FOLLOWING ASSORTMENT OF
White Long Cloth,
Jtancy t'nnts, (iingbams,
Silk k Tweed Mantles,'
Silk Velvet Ribbons,
Alpaccas, Shawls, Corsets,
Linen 4 Cloth table Covers,
, Shoe Thread,
CroHHC Jc JlIncIiivcII'M Oilmen's
Salmon, in Ilnrrel) and EEull-
iO-lt - Boiled Oil.
The A 1 Clipper Bark
' Gr S T JST Gr
SAILED FKOM IilVEItFOOI. OX
the 11th of June, with a FULL CARGO
Selected iritis Great Care for
THE PRINTS are especially suited to the
present taste, and contain many novel and
Samples expected per Montana,
ON THE 22d INSTANT.
30-lm THEO. n. DAVIES.
For Sale Cheap !
OF 10-IIOKSE TOWER. WITH
complete Sxinri. warranted new and
with all tbe latest improvements, to be had at
a low figure at
21-3m Ed. HOFFSCHLAEGEK & CO.
BRIGHT ANNEALED Fcnce.Wire,
Nos. 5, 0. Just received per " R. C.
n l Libit," and ror sale by
30-2m C. BREWER & CO.
Just Arrived From Hamburg
1VII1 be Opened for inspection
Wednesday, Aug. I2,at 10 o'cl'k,
At our Mtorc.
H. HACKFELD & Co.
WALKER & ALLEN
OFFER FOB SALE
Per Recent Arrivals,
THE FOLLOWING Assortment of
Salmon In Barrels,
Salmon in half-barrels,
Salmon in kits,
Oolacbans in kits,
Dried Apples, hf-bbls.
Cases Oregon Hams
Fresh Salmon in 1 lb tins, '
Small lot superior Bran, ,
Ass'd Nails, Downer's Kerosene,
Kona Coffee, Ass'd Cordage,
Burlaps, Cotton Duck,
30-lm Ac., &c., Ac:
In the matter of tho Bankruptcy of Akau.
PKOI'UR application having been
made this 10th day of August, 1863, to the
Hon. James W. Austin, a Justice of the Su
preme Court, by AKAU, a trader, lately doing
business in Waialua, Island of Oahu, setting
forth that he owes more than One Thousand
Dollars and that he is unable to pay his debts,
the said Justico did order and decree that said
Akau be a Voluntary Bankrupt.
That the Marshal of the Kingdom shall take
and hold possession of all the said Bankrupt's
property, and all persons holding any proper
ty of, or owing any debts to tho said Akau,
shall render tbe samo to the Marshal and to
no one else, and that
XIiurxlaj-, tlie 3rd daj- of Sep
at 10 O'CLOCK, A. JI., be the day and hour
for all Creditors upon the said Bankrupt's Es
tate, to appear at (he said Justice's Chambers
in tlio Court House, Honolulu, to prove their
30-3t Clerk of Supremo Court.
Daniel Foster and Jacob Brown, vs. Apai.
BY VIRTUE OF AN EXECUTION
Issued from tbe Supreme Court of the
Hawaiian Islands upon a Judgment against
APAI, Defendant, in favor of DANIEL FOS
TER and JACOB BROWN, Plaintiffs in Elo
cution, for the sum of Two Hundred and Three
Dollars, and Eicht Cents, I have levied upon
and shall expose for sale to the highest bidder.
On Tuesday, the lOtli day of
at 10 OrCLOCK, A. M., ot NAWILIWILI,
Island of Kauai, so manv of a certain herd
of cattle of tho number of 130 bead, as will
be sufficient to pay said Judgment, my costs,
fees, expenses and commissions : unless said
Judgment, interest, costs of suit, and my
fees and commissions be previously paid.
W. U. l'AKKE,
Honolulu, August 10, 1S68. Marshal.
ALL PERSONS CLAIMING ANT RIGHT
or Title in said property, are notified to
prove said claims on or before the 31st day of
August, instant, at tbo .Marshal s Ulbce in
Honolulu. W. C. PARKE,
A New, Complete,
FOR TAKING OFF
ONE TON OF SUGAR PER DAY!
F TEN WORKING HOURS
ONE IRON MILL and horse-power,
ONE CENTRIFUGAL MACHINE and
horse-power (or turbine-wheel, when
there is a good head of water) Clarifier,
SORGHUM PAN, forty feet long,
UPPER & LOWER FURNACE Mouths
IRON CHIMNEY, twenty-Dve feet by
TWELVE IRON COOLERS, to hold one
AH or the Latest and 3Iowt
and may be had by giving a few weeks no
tice to the undersigned for 839500.
A LARGER MILL, Pans and Chimneys
TWO CENTRIFUGALS, with Engine
and Boiler to drain them, and
TWENTY COOLERS, all comnlete a.
above, and capable of taking off from two to
three tons per day for 85,500.
Time allowed nn approved paper, or a liber
al discount fur Caah. Modifications mad. in
the above Machinery to suit circumstances as
The undersigned, having bad considerable
experience in the above style of Sugar Ma
chinery, will guarantee its doing efficiently
and satisfactorily the work specified, with or
dinarily good Cane and Juice, and is prepared
to supply Plans and Specifications of what
Machinery is requisito to mako on the above
principle any specified amount of Sugar up to
Four Tons per day, and he is satisfied that no
larger quantity of Sugar from the same Juice,
and no better Raw Eugar can be tnado by any
Machinery whatever, (not excepting tbe Va
cuum or other Steam Pans) than by a properly
arranged Sorghum Pan Apparatus, with Clari
fiers. Cooling Surfaces, Furnace, Floes and
Chimney, in proper proportion to eseh other,
while less skill is required in the management
than with any other Apparatus.
ror further particulars, apply to
2-lm W. L. GREEN.
Licenses Expiring in Aug., 1868.
KETAIL, Honolulu Aug. lltb Hookas, 24th
On Cbooe. 24th Klchards t Co.. 30th Ha Una.
4th T. IL Davits: Punaluu, Oahu, 15tb Arooa; Ililo,
iwii, ouia u. ixm.j, rmiliaa, uawail, uia Jin
Yiin k Co.: Kanno, Maul. 31ft -A. A. Coa: Kaleno-
lepo. Maul, lit JL Ilalatead; Honaaula, Maul, 21st
z sauery ; cauai, iuid inuian isrouiera.
n iiULi-ALi. uonoiUiii, zjia lucbarua A Co.
EETAIL SPIRITS Honolulu. 10th Lemon : Z2ml
WHOLESALE SPIRITS Honolulu, 26th Ritaon.
TICTUALLDi'O Honolulu. 1st Ahwoo: Stlh Oan
PLANTATION Laia, Oahu. 8th Geo. Neloeker:
Kobala. Hawaii. 50th J. Wicbt: lit Kobala Eucar
hi l.i.l mis uooolQla, Jin aotte Kroger.
BOAT Labalsa. 4th S. Luuloa: Sth Keawa. nun.
By C. S. BARTOW.
At the Resilience of Mr. Sam'I
SnTidsrc, on Fort Street,
Next to Fort Street Church.
ON THUBSDAY, AUG. 13,
COMMENCING AT 10 O'CLOCK, A.M.,
WILL BE SOLD, THE
Fnraitnre of Sold Residence,
Parlor & Bedroom Furniture
Hair Cloth Chairs, Easy Chairs, Whatnot,
Stand, and Writing Desk, Hanging Lamp,
Pier Glass, Cane Chairs, Marble-Top Side
Board, Secretary, Roekinc Chair, Pictures,
Koa Bedstead and Mattrass, Marble-Top Bu
reau, Looking ulass, Window bbades. Tables,
One Chickcrius Piano Forte
One China Gold and White Tea Set, 1 Cook
Stove, a Lot of OU Cloth and Matting.
Large Sale of Iron and Sundries
ON MONDAY, AUGUST 17,
AT 10 O'CLOCK, A. M.,
Tho undersigned will sell at Publio Auction at
the Store next to. J. Robinson & Co's fire
proof building on Queen Street,
A LARGE AND VALUABLE
Assortment of Bar Iron
Bound, Square and Flat,
A small lot of Contractor's Rails, an assort
ment of Hoop Iron, , i, 1 Inch, and 1 inch,
Peacock's Composition for Iron Work and Iron
Vessels, Buoys, etc, also for Coppered Vessels,
Roofing Felt, Fire Bricks, Copper Wire Cloth,
Centrifugal Wire Cloths, Babbit Metal, Wire
Rigging, Small Iron Cham, Rubber Packing,
Old Lead, Block Tin, Blocks, Ropes, Jig Saws,
1 Copper Sorghum Pan, 1 pair of handsome
Iron Entrance Gates, 1 Field Gate, 1 Sugar
Wagon, 1 Iron Road Scraper, Platform Scales
Cast Iron Pots, 1 pair Iron Folding Doors and
a variety of Sundries. Terms at Sale.
C. S. BARTOW, Auct'r.
WEDNESDAY, AUGTST 19,
Regular Room Sale.
A VARIETY OFlERCHANDlSEi
REAL ESTATEAJ AUCTION!
On Saturday, August 22d,
AT 12 O'CLOCK, NOON,
Will be sold at Public Auction, tbe premises
at present owned and occupied by Mr. Fischer,
situated on Hotel Street, second lot from Ala
kea Street. On the lot are two Dwelling
Houses, one adobe building, containing three
rooms, one frame building, containing three
rooms and bath-room. There is also on the
lot a Cook-houso and shed. For further par
ticulars apply to 30 C.S.BARTOW.
Household Furniture I
TUESDAY, AUGUST 25th
AT 10 O'CLOCK, A. M., AT THE
Residence of Mr XIios Huslic,
Near Kukui Street, Will bo offered at Publio
Auction, all the
Furniture of said Residence,
Consisting of Parlor, Bedroom and Kitchen
Furniture, Glass and Crockery-ware. Partic
ulars by future advertisements and posters.
OHor for SjoIg
To Arrive Here the Coming Fall,
lVII,Iir:iI I, from Bremen,
A. J. IOIE, from IVcw Hertford
NGLISH A FRENCH FANCY' PRINTS,
Brown, White, Bine a Turkey Red Cottons
Brown and Blue Cotton Drills,
Hickory Stripes, Tickings,
Blue Denims, Blankets.
Lastings, Ginghams, Sheetings,
Linen, Imperials, Burlaps,
Floor Oil Cloths, Handkerchiefs,
Towels, Ponehos, Woolen Braids,
English Linen Thread A. Sewing Cotton,
Picture Cords, Clothing, Shirts, Hosiery,
Ladies' and Gents' Hats and Caps,
Silk & Merino Dress Goods,
Table Covers and Counterpanes,
Cotton and Silk Umbrellas,
Combs and Hair Brashes.
Bright Fencing Wire, No. 5 a 6, Sheet Zine,
Sailors' Pocket t Sheath Knives,
Knives and Forks,
Shot, Nos. 2, 3, 4, t, 8,
Yellow Metal Sheathing,
Wines, Beers, & Spirits,
Fire and Pipe Clay.
Cordage and SaiLTwine,
Invoices of Provisions and Groceries,
Invoices of Wooden Ware,
Invoices of Hardware.
Cotton Canvas and Sail Twine,
ILL OP WHICH
Is Offered for Sale, Before er
ob Arriral; '
AT LOWEST MARKET PHICB8, AND OH
' 29 FAVORABLE TERKS. 2m
Br ADAMS &, WLDK&
"Wednesday, August 12.
AT 10 O'CLOCK, A. St.,
WILL BE SOLD,
A VARIETY OF MERCHANDISE,
Consisting of g
Card Matches, Crockery, '
Downer's Kerosene Oil,
Half Barrels Salmon, Kits Ealmon Nape
Boxes Pilot Bread, Bbls Pickled Codgib,
One Span matched Grey Hones.- broken to
harness, ana one good fcaddle Horse,
sound Half Oregon.
AT THE PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY
On Fort Street,
MAT BE SEEN THE VIEWS TAKEN
Late Lava Plow at Eahuku !
And tbe Effects of the Late
Enriiniimlte at YVIohlnu, Kau.
Also VIEWS OP KILAUEA and other
places. Cards of the Kings, Queens, Chiefs,
etc., all foHfcle at Low Prices. - Also, Oval
Frames of all sites, and a few Square Frames,
which will be sold cheap.
Z4-3m 11. L. I'UAcjjS.
THE UNDERSIGNED, iateBding
to leave this Kingdom, hereby requests
all persons Indebted to him to make immedi
ate payment, and those baring claims against
him will please present tbe same for settle
ment. 21.4m C. FRED. PFLDGER.
TO THE LADIES
Honolulu, and Adjoining Islands I
I AM RECEIVING REGULARLY
From SAN FRANCISCO, all the Newest
Styles in Millinery Goods, such as
AND HAT FRAMES,
BUBOITS, WREATHS, 40.,
tadlcH' Children's Hoaiery,
GaitcrM, SllpjicrH, Shoes,
Ilabnoml V Croquet Slilrtu,
IIoop Skirtst, etc., etc., etc.
SILK GIRDLES 4 TASSELS of ALL COLORS,
Together with a Large Variety of Fancy
and other Goods.
All Orders from the Other Islands
Promptly Attended to.
MRS. J. II. BLACK,
2l-3m Fort Street.
ILLS OF EXCHANGE liongbt
and Sold. Apply to
W. L. OrtKJSK,
SEVERAL VALUABLE Properties
For Salo and Lease. Apply to
2S-3m W. L. GREEN.
ORDERS RECEIVED FOR THE
HONOLULU IRON WORKS Co., and
Estimates for Machinery given. Apply to
28-3m W. L. GREEN.
A GREAT VARIETY OF NEW
and Second-hand Sugar and other Ma
chinery for sale. Apply to
28-3m W. L. GREEN.
CHARTERS Negotiated and Ves
sels bought and sold. Apply to
W. L. GREEN,
A DESIRABLE RESIDENCE
In IVunnnn Valley.
THE UNDERSIGNED offers
for sale his property In Nuu
anu Valley, which is one of
tbe most desirable locations
for a Family Residence in the Country,
Has a good Dwelling House with six rooms,
and tbe necessary out-builJings, with, a Sne
large garden lot well fenced in, and a large
number of Fruit Trees, such as Mango, Peach
and Apple, all of which are bearing.
Also, a Pasture Lot of fifteen acres adjoin
ing, which is well closed in by a good stone
wall. For particulars apply to II. E. Mcln
tyre and Bro., corner Fort & King Sts.
28-4t H. McINTYllE.
FOR SALE I
PP7BTAB0UT ONE HUNDRED j
aCSr HEAD OF CATTLE, nowi
running in Pauoa Valley, consisting of Milch
uows ana laires. tnnutre or
28-3t J. L. RICHARDSON.
MR. SAMUEL G. WILDER WILL
be associated with me in business from
this date, under the firm and name of ADaxs
E. P. ADAMS.
Honolulu, July 22, 1888. 27-it
THE TAX ASSESSOR'S OFFICE
is upen the Lower Floor of tbe Court
House. A box will be placed at the door for
the reception of Blanks.
S. N. CASTLE,
27-1 m .Assessor.
MANILA CORDAGE J
JUST RECEIVED, aa Invoice of
Manila Cordage, assorted fbes.
For sale by '
26-Ct eilAS. N. SPENCER A CO.
A Stove that is a Stove L
A FEW SCORE LEE.T, OF
those Celebrated Premism Stores,
"TROPIC," " PEERLKSB," and
" ELDORADO," with or WrtW ex
tension. Please call and examine, a4
25-3m Corner Fort & Memfcaat Sts.
FOR RENT I
THE COMMODIOUS RESIDESCSajfc
on Richards' Street, Honolulu, IWy3JJ
occupied by R. Sterling, Saq. Apply ts
25-3m A. F. JDDD.
WE ARE PREPARED TO FUR
nub Fire-Wood of the Beat' QaHty
Ohia, Koa, and Nescleau at oar. Laweteg,
near Hilo Bay, is quantities to aaH.
lilaUilUUCK. a BAUTHmX, '
For further particulars, esqi of
CasrtE a Cook, Agtatt. ' M4