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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, August 19, 1868, Image 2

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HAWAIIAN GAZETTE.
J. MOTT SMITH,
Director of the Government Press.
HONOLULU:
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 19, 1868.
elBY AUTHORITY.
Katies is hereby siren that tbs Hon. Col.
D. Kalakaua is tbis day appointed Acting
r n i j - i
UDTtnior oi uiqh Dunng idj aosence.
Jso. 0. DOkixis
Gorernor Office, Aug. 15, 1868.
The Ret. D. J. Lee has been duly licensed
, to perfonn tbe marriage ceremony in all tha
uianas or mil KiDpdoru.
Ferd. W. IIctciiisos
Home Office, Aug. 11, 1SG8. Minister of Interior.
Messrs. Kiaxi and Wx. Mersebcrq bare
been appointed Commissioners of Private
Ways and Water Rights for North and South
Xobala, Irland of Hawaii, in the place of
jr. rapana ana o. Lt. iiauenua.
Ferd. W. Hctchiscw,
Homa Offlca, Aug. 11, 1868. Minister of Interior.
The Cattle-pen on Knkaian, on the mount-
. am road from Laupahoehoe to Waimea, has
been set apart as an inclosnre for the im
pounding of estrays, for the District of Ha-
makua, island of Hawaii, in conformity with
eecuon --ii oi tne urn uode.
Ferd. W. Hctchisox,
Home Offlce, Aug. II, 1843. JllnUter of Interior.
In pursuance of the Act of the Legislature,
approTea June a, isub, ttie lollowing gentle
men hare been appointed Inspectors of Stal
lions lor me several aiiiricis named.
01HC.
Honolulu........... J. O. Domlnis
Ewa and Waianac J. W. Makalena
aialua : W. C. Lane
Koolaupoko (J. Baranaba
Koolauloa .......L. Severance
Molokai R. Y. Meyer
HAUL
Lahaina ........ I.....E. Jones
Wailuku Parker Makce
Hana I. Harbottie
Makawao G. Miner
KAUAI.
Lihuc 1
Koloa .....D. McBrydi
I, aimea J
HAWAII.
North and South Kohala. J. P. Parker
All Commissions previously given are void
iroxn mis uay.
Febd. W. Hctchisoji,
Minister of Interior.
Home unee, July 28, 1608.
No steps have been taken as yet to
obtain reliable statistics concerning tbe
Chinese coolies and other bonded laborers
which hare been imported into this king
dom. Some have been introduced, served
ont their contracts and been merged into
the mass of our population, while others
are still at work in our fields and houses.
without our having any data for determin
ing the results for good or ill, either on the
laborers themselves or the nation at large,
consequent upon their immigration.
It has been suggested by a member of
the Board of Immigration that immediate
steps shall be taken to supply informa
tion on this important point, not only
to Ecrre as a guide for our own further
efforts to supply labor, but that the mode
and character of our immigration may be
apparent to the world.
;The results thus far developed can easily
be made apparent, by requiringor soliciting
from the employers, an annual report of
tbe men and women obtained for service
from the Board. By a circular, or form of
report, eiabracinga seriesof interrogations,
returnable on a set day of each yeir,amass
of facts can be gathered which will prove
valuable for future action in the matter of
immigration. Every one interested, both
loathe laborers and in tbe national welfare
will, we believe, be ready to impart any
information on the subject which they
may possess.
Wo have a Chinese population of about
two thousand, many of whom came here
originally., 03 coolies, have settled 'down
after having serve! out their contracts,
and become amalgamated with our popu
lation and pursuits. We cannot point out
a single one who has not bettered bis con
dition by thus being transferred from his
native soil to these Mantis, while very
many.'in our personal knowledge, have at
tained both real estate and cash, making
them comfortably well off here, and posi
tively wealthy, if they chose to return to
their, native homes. These facts, though
known in a general way to residents here,
and easily -found by the most casual per
sonal observation, are not in such an
authenticated and authoritative shape as
they would be if collected by the Board
of -Immigration, and could be nsed to dis
arm the suspicion, to remove the hindran
ces and to correct the false light in which
philanthropists at a distance are in danger
of regarding the plans in vogue here, to
supply the demand for more laborers.
The Board can at least keep a record of
all tbos6 persons brought here through
their agency, and from such record, event
ually be able to show what becomes of the
individual, what his condition was during
residence here, and his value to the nation
during the continuance of his contract,
and after becoming master of bis own
time.
' Not a little cara will be needed at first
to really identify the individual, for it is
well known that the name in the contract
is not always that of the person bound by
its clauses. The individual has answered
to the name in tbe making of tbe contract
at the port of departare.and in the assign
ment here, yet nevertheless, he soon be
comes recognized by his employer and his
fellows by his proper name, a different one
from that assumed by him. Tbe name
being secured, we have a clue by which to
trace him in all bis fuUre residence here.
Let every planter, and every person wbo
Ms-Teceivea oonaea uoorers irom ue
Board be, requested to send in the contract
sameand when it differs, the true name
also of the men aud women in hi3 service.
State who have died during the year, or
been discharged from service, cither through
gift, or by purchase of their time?
If any deaths, the time, sickness, and
whether from chronic or accidental dis
eases? The character of tho laborer, if hardy,
willing, industrious and faithful to his en
gagement to labor, or quarrelsome, idle,
and frequently requiring appeal to the
magistrates to be compelled to his duty?
If discharged either before or at the ex
piration of the contract, where they have
settled, what pursuits they have engaged
in, or if they have gone "from the islands
whether to their own country or other
parts?
Whether they have married Hawaiian
women and have children, whether they
have acquired property? and any other cir
cumstances relating to them as naturalized
subjects.
The women, whether they have hus
bands, are they living with them ? and note
the number and limes of birth of children.
To these statistical facts may be added
any other information by the employer
deemed worthy of record in order to found
comparisons as to tbe value and advantage
one class or race of immigrants, may have
over another, to induce us to seek their
introduction. Suggestions and opinions
founded upon experience with those alieady
Here, win be of great value as bints and
guides to the farther solution of our labor
question.
We do not in the above suggestions ex
haust all the points on which reliable it-
formation is desiiable or will be valuable,
We would like to see the inquiries cover
all the Chinese and other laborers intro
duced here since the'first in 1853.. Up to
the creation of the Board in 18C5, private
parties brought in our laborers, and it is
these who are now mixed with our popula
tion, and whose present condition will best
illustrate whether they have bettered them
selves or not.
The labor question on these islands
must embrace a broader view than the
mere obtaining of bone and muscle with
which to till our fields and push our indus
trial enterprises. Beyond this is the nobler
and more important object of increase of
population, of perpetuation of tbe people,
and the building up'of national life and
national happiness. Tho two objects are
correlative, and may be secured by sound
statesmanship and persevering effort.
We shall gladly publish statements on
this interesting subject which may be sent
in.
Official lEcport.
Hoj.oixi.rj, Aug. 10. 166S.
To the ITonoralle the J3oard of Health of the
Hawaiian Kingdom:
Gentlemen: 1 beg to make the following
summary report ol my first official tour
around the Island of Oauu.
n the Valley of Waimannlo, visited" seven
famlles; prescribed for seventeen cases of
sickness; examined five reported cases of
leprosy, which proved not to be lepers, aud
found one case of leprosy.
In Kauboopuboo Valley, visited four fami
lies; prescribed for four cases of sickness,
and fouud one leper.
In Koolau District, visited seven families;
prescribed tor fourteen sick persons; exam
ined one reputed leper, who proved to be
entirely free from tbe disease, and found two
leprous women. This district will shortly
receive a more thorough visitation.
The District of Waiaina was found to be
remarkably healthy. Visited three reputed
lepers, who, on examination, proved to be
free from It Met the sick, and reputed
lepers at the bouse of the Luna Makai. Five
of the latter were not found to be lepers.
while two cases proved such. Prescribed
for seven cases of sicknets, and left medicine
for cases of hooping cough. Found the
intended suicide much improved.
At Ewa, examined a reputed leper, wbo
proved free from It. Prescribed for two cases
of hooping-cough. This district, and Waia
nae, will shortly be more thoroughly visited.
All of which is respectfully submitted.
. David J. Lee, M. D.,
Jledieal Otfeer.
Windward Side or Onlin.
The change from the town to the wind
ward side of tbis Island, in un hour's ride
places tbe traveler In such a contrast of
scenery and atmosphere, to that behind him,
that he may almost believe he has entered a
new country. From the heights of the Pali
1,200 feet be looks down upon a verdant
plain, bounded on tbe one side with rugged
mountains, whose clond-cappcd peaks lift
their summits in fantastical outline; and on
tbe other, the blue ocean, flecked on its
shore-border with long extended lines of
foam, and ragged with a wind-torn surface,
to the very horizon. Chains of smaller hills,
starting out from tbe central cliffs, trend to
the sea, dividing the country into fertile ba
sins, where may be seen, seated in the lap of
Nature, tbe homesteads of tbe Planter, the
Grazier, tbe Farmer, and tbe Hawaiian Sons
of tbe soil. Towards the north, at a distance
of twenty miles, tbe monntain ridge closing
on tbe sea, in a broad-backed, lateral spur,
(Eualoe), and pushing an outpost Into tbe
water, o high, rocky Islet shuts off the land
scape in that direction, while towards the
sooth, "near at hand, the spurs that make for
the sea disclose a broken country, and bide
from view tbe near valley of Kallna, and tbe
more distant monntain and sea-bounded
plain of Walmanalo.
Eonahnanul, tbe highest peak on tbe
Island 4,000 feet rears Its huge bulk, cov
ered with a mantle of dense Tegetation, and
moist with vaporing clouds, which, calling
on tbe swift winds, rush to its summit, and,
in vain essaying to escape from it, hang there
with ragged edges, torn by the same wind
that now Is powerless to carry tbem further,
Konahuanul stands" tbe frowning, grim,
southern tower of the cramped, mountain
pass, and confronts a lesser peak Walolanl
on the opposite side.
A narrow road, wrenched from Its rocky
aide, walled by a towering precipice on the
one side, and looking into a Tearful abyss on .
the other.jields a passage now, in spite of
the forbidding aspect.of tbe grim sentinel
that, until late years, blocked? op' the path.
Men and animals creep along this narrow,
zigzag road, from below but secmlng'Insects
on tbe mountain's brawny breast The pre
cipice has been scaled, and utilized by the
art of man, and his puny road triumphs over
the barrier interposed by Nature.
The valley of Kailua about five miles
broad, and a little more from monntain to
sea, is filled with miniature bills and jutting
ridges, that break its surface into a thousand
Inclines, and except near the sea, leave hardly
enough level ground to'bnild a farm-house,
with its adjuncts of yards and pens. Through
a slight cat on tbe summit of tbe ridge tbe
gap the road descends into the valley only
to climb another bill, and so constantly, up
and down, it winds through favoring ravines,
and across tbe water streams, until it strikes
the opposite ridge, and from tbe brow of
Ancanenul tbe sunny and bright vista of
Walmanalo breaks upon tbe sight, and the
distant and haze-obscured mountains of Mo
lokai are seen, reposing on tbe bosom of the
ocean.
From the gap, the scenery towards Eualoa
is magnificent The mountains break in
sheer precipices down to tbe level below,
fluted and ridged, ard arborescent with cling
ing mosses and ferns. Tbe lesser interme
diate hills are brown with crasscs scorched
by tbe summer sun; the plain is broken with
patches of cultivated ground, and veined
with tints from brown to deepest green. It
rises wltb a gentle slope from the sea, and
tbe delrU at the foot of tbu palis covered
with pubaia forests, gives it an abrupt term!
nation against tbe inland precipices. Tbe
scattered and high islets along tbe coast,
with the sea rippling around their rocky
bases, and tbe snrf glistening and murmur
ing nlong tho shore, for miles of the coast.
now hidden from sight by tbe intervening
promontories, and anon, appearing again on
the sandy shores of a distant bight these
form a picture which embraces a variety not
often grouped by Jiaturc In so limited a
space.
Tbe artist Weed, whose photographs of
Yoscmltc, and other grand scenery of Call
fornia, made bim a connoisseur, looking npon
the scene from the gap, declared that no
where had be found in one view such com
bination of the sublime and beautiful.
An abandoned plantation its fields of su
gar canefast returning to pasturage land, and
its mill-wheel yet unmoved from the scene
of its former activity," a mentor of the un
profitable past occupies a central position
in the Kailua Valley. Tbe area which has
been' in cane is not large, bnt it Is a fertile
soil and yields well, and in more favorable
times, will repay tbe investment of a small
capital.
Tbe valley Is taken up by graziers, whoso
cattle may be seen feeding on tbe bill-sides,
or beside tbe water courses. From its'dalrlcs,
some hundreds of pounds of butter finds its
way to town every month.- Surrounded as
It is with high mountains, tbe passing clouds
arc caught, aud yield abundant rain, so that
the grasses are always green and luxuriant.
Tbe sun looks down into it only in the mid
dle hours of tbe day, and most of the time
overhanging clouds, or flying scud, give the
scenery a sombre, tint, intensifying the gloom
of its deep recesses and shaded ravines.
The bounding ridge on the cast shoots up
into two sharp peaks, called "Tbe Needles;"
the true volcanic peak, unmodified by the
rounding, smoothing touch of tbe elements.
On the clear, sharp outline of the peak, a
single rock is seated in clear relief against
the sky, In size, and to tbe eye, in form, re
sembling an eagle with folded wings, keep
ing lofty watch over the valleys which open
beneath his perch. Towards tbe .sea, -the
valley ends in extensive flats, divided by th
water-course the drain of the mountains
having here nnitcd to produce a miniature
river. On this level, and on the gentler
slopes of the bills that bound it, cattle roam
at will, and, luxuriating in good pastures,
fatten for the market, or reward with im
proved stock the care of the herdsmen. As
fine specimens of Devons, Durbams, Angus,
and other breeds, may be seen there, and
on the plains of Walmanalo, as we might
hope to meet anywhere on cattle farms.
Tbe road winds down tbe slope of Anea-
nenul, to lose Itself on the grassy plains of
Walmanalo. It ends there, for the coal of
travel or trade Is reached. On the eastern
end of Oahn, from where the palls of Ma-
mala (six miles long,) touch the sea, at Ma
kapuu, the mountain chain, in a series of
peaks, abut upon tbe sea with precipices
that leave no space for land travel. At Ma-
kapuu, Is tho lesser pall, (800 feet,) up which
tbe old road climbed to cross the mountain
range. This road is now nearly destroyed
by the rains and disuse, and really Is more
formidable to venture over than tbe road at
the Nunanu Valley Pass. Tbe old road by
tbe seashore can still bo traced, along which
the Inhabitants of Eoolau used, in a long,
round-about way over the Makapuu Pall,
and thence over the rough lava plain, inland
of Koko Head, and along the seashore of the
Kona side, to find their way to Honolulu.
Tbe resident of Koolau now reaches Hono
lulu by the Nunanu Pali road, with twenty-
four miles less travel than hla predecessors
of twenty years ago.
Tbe valuable 'tract of Walmanalo Is a tri
angular plain, six miles long by two and a
half broad, along' its western side, aud is ad
mirably adapted for a grazing farm. By rea
son of it natural boundaries, no fences are
required to couflne the stock, which choose
their own pastures, gather in herds after
their own instincts, and know the will of
their owners only at branding seasons, or
drives for sale. Horses and sheep have their
ranges also, and a survey of tbe land, from
some elevated spot, discloses these animated
herds, giving life and variety to the beauties
of the landscape.
The long extent of precipice, rising to 2,000
feet, and broken in outline with numerous
points and peaks, and seamed on its face
with many a water channel In winter, flash
ing cascades is a perpetual object for ad
miration. It looks grand in thedistancc, but
at its very base, to gaze upward, and appre
ciate tbe vast mass of material plied up, and
mark tbe debrii at tbs foot, co Immense in
fact, so small In, Comparison with its parent
mass, la to get some faint idea of tbe hercu
lean forces of nature, which, by volcanic
action, heaved these mountains up ont of tbe
sea.- Persons from the Kona side, by follow
ing up the valleys, can reach tbe top of these
precipices in certain places, and look down
upon Walmanalo," spread like a panorama
beneath their feet.
One or two living streams find their way
from the short ravines, and afford a constant
and sufficient supply of water for stock, and
for tbe cultivation ofkalo. They empty,
now, in what may 1e called a morass, of ten
or twenty acres in extent, which was formerly
the kaio land of the Inhabitants. Coarse
gross and reedy bulrushes cow' cover the
greater portion, no longer needed for the
cultivation of food. These apparent mo
rasses, which are a noticeable feature In all
Hawaiian scenery, convey to the eyes of
strangers only the Ides of waste and worth
less land' yet to tho Ha'wallan eye, and in
the market estimation, they are more valua
ble than the dry and grassy lands; fortheso
watered tracts are either abandoned kalo
patches, or may be converted into such, for
the growing of that esculent which requires
an overflowed soil. Its 'home, naturally, is
the swamp, and, like the rice, it mast bcgiown
under water. There are thousands of acres
now unused for kalo, which may. In the fu
ture, be devoted to rice, and Tastly Increase
the valuable exports of these Islands. They
are tbe basis of natural wealth, awaiting
utilization, and far more valuable than the
proud montaln peaks which tower so grandly
above tbem. Nature's most useful gifts to
man often are covered with tbe most unat
tractive exterior.
The seacoast of Walmanalo is an unbroken
beach of dazzling white sand, thrown up Into
dunes, and strewed by the strong trade
winds many yards Inland. There is a per
petual struggle of the grass and the thrifty
shoots of the convolvulaca; with the wind
and sea, to cover these dunes with a carpet
of green. In some places they have suc
ceeded to tbe very edge of the beach; In
others, tbey are vanquished yards distant a
few long, advance creepers of the convolvu
lus alone holding the debatable ground.
Upon tbis beach breaks, with sullen roar,
tbe ground-swell of the Pacific, a grand
monotone that ever sends Its note towards
the vault of Heaven a perpetual voice of
Him who rules tbe sea, and rides upon tbe
storm. A narrow band of green, a short
way out, gives place to the dark blue of the
deep sea, the reef-shoaled water, to those
trreatcr depths which thesea-plummct reaches
only in the bands of the skillful and ingenious.
Tbe coast-line probably breaks down with
all the suddenness and pitch that marks the
rise of the mountains on the land. Tbe
rocky, barren Islet of Manana lifts Itself some
hundreds of feet ont of tbe sea, at the cast
em termination of tbe beach, and the two
islets, Moknlna, at the western.
Trees arenot a feature in the landscape of
Walmanalo. The Kukui, Ohia, and the Pan-
danus cluster in tbe ravines at the base of tbe
pall, and climb as far as soil is found to sus
tain tbem, but the plain Is desolate, except
around tbe homesteads which dot the laud.
These arc indicated by the groups of foliage
which have been planted and nursed by at
tentive hands. All the windward Side of
Oabu lacks woodland and forest that can be
made serviceable. In inaccessible spots, in
tbe rifts of the mountains, adding beauty to
tbe scenery, and clothing rugged places in
emerald colors, clusters of trees may be
found which almost attaiu the dignity of
forests; Tbey serve to delight the eye, but
do not add value to the lands. Tbe prevail
ing trees are not tbe hard woods, useful for
fueL There arc thousands of acres of good
cane land on Oabu, that only await tbe day
when coal can be laid down upon tbem at
reasonable cost, to become available as splen
did sugar lands.
Tjie cane grows luxuriantly on the plains
of Walmanalo, and there are hundreds of
acres having soil deep and rich, for tbis, or
othcragricultnral products.
It Is in sucli scenery as Walmanalo that the
summer day the detested of the sweltering
Inhabitant of the town becomes a pleasant
cumpanion. The summer was made for the
country. The dawning light comes stealing
over tho land to renew the beauties of na
ture, reduced by r.Ight to only grand out
lines of mountain and valley. The morning
euu lifts itself ont of the sea, and brings, to
temper Its too fervid heat, tbe freshening
trade winds, that have caught tho salty flavor
of the ocean.
The cloud-shadows chase each other over
tbe grassy plain, until the mid-day sun has
become shut out by tbe Interposing canopy
ot clouds, and night at length comes on, as
he sinks behind tho monntain ridges.
'The far-stretched enrtafn vT retiring Haht,
With nery trruura frangtit; that on the sight
Flash from its lulling aides, where darkness lours,
In tiocy'i ejre, a chain nf mouldering toveri ;
Or cracjrj ennata ut rising into Tlew,
'Midst javelins dire, aud darts of streaming blue!"
LATEST P0EEIGH" NEWS.
Tho Comet, Capt. Abbott, arrived this morn
ing, 17 days' passage, to C. Brewer 4 Co.,
bringing California dates to Aug. 2nd. We
arc indebted to Mr. 11. M. Whitney and to
Mr. Bennett, of the News Depot, for files of
papers.
Among the passengers wo see the names of
the wife and family of Capt. MUt, of n. B.
M.'s Mp.SparrouhutcL-, and Mrs. J. M. Green
and family, formerly residents here.
Congress adjourned on the 25th nit, with
farther action on tha Hawaiian Treaty, than
we have already given in former telegrams.
The small-pox is rather increasing in San
Francisco, but no alarm exists. A thorough
vaccination of everybody is relied npon to
stay the disease.
The English Parliament has been prorogued.
We give the most important telegrams receiv
ed up to the 2nd of August.
The J). C. Murray had not arrived over 22
days out.
Engar remains firm. Molasses doll.
The bark Jano A. Falkinbnrg has been laid
on for Portland in tbo regolar Packet line.
Gold opened in New York, Auinut 1st. at
i"l, closing ai li a. ol. at 144. lame as on
Thursday evening. Sterling is eaier, 110
110. Legal tenders are without change,
brokers bovine at 691 and fcllinr- at 70.
Tho Pacific Mail Comnanv'a new steamer
Japan sailed on ber initial trin to China nn
Monday, Aug. 3d,carrying agoodly number of
passengers, a lair ireigut anil tne usual amount
oi treasure, Ana departure of this steamer is
significant, from tbe fact that it inauznralu
tho regular monthlr trips between San Fran-
Cisco and Hongkong, called for by the contract
wnn me uorernmenu
The Human Minister has received . Ann
lor me payment of Alaska.
n AsniSGTOx, Jnly 30. In conseonene of
mo enacimeni oi a law oi longrest, making
a large redaction of the force of seamen, in the
navy. Secretary Welles baa ordered a large
number of vessels now in servieS abroad In K
brought home and put ont of commission. It
is not known what vessels will come borne, as
tbey will be those which can best be dispensed
with by the commanders ; the crews will be
discharged and the officers assigned to other
dntie-.
Jnlr 31st The annual statement of th.
Post Office Department will show an alarmins
deficit, amoonting to fS,000,000 for the" past
year.
ct. Johx's, 2s. B. A atronr anti-onion
meeting was held yesterday at Yarmouth.
Itesolutions were naased exnressinir indiima-
tion at the refusal of the Imperial Parliament
to redress tbe wrongs of Nora Scotia, and
threatening to take hteb-handed measures to
secure tbe deliverance of the country from ita
present condition.
ImSbost, Jnlr.27. A report has been receiv
ed that that ajBritish gunboat landed men at
one of the Portuguese colonial stations on the
coast of Uuayana, disarmed the cnard and
took possession by fnrce of arms. The Portu
guese government will dispatch two war ves
sels to the scene of outrage.
Lord Cranforth, tha eminent Liberal peer,
died to-day.
Paris, July 31. An Imperial decree sus
pends, for three months, October 1st, the col
lection of tonnage does froln all vessels en
tering Jrrenen porta with cereals.
, Enajcni:, July 4. -Sews from Japan says
a compromise has been effected between the
Daimios north and south, which will probably
lead to a speedy termination of hostilities be
tween tne jtiKado and Tycoon.
L05D05, Jnly 31. Parliament was pro
rogued to-day. "inetjneen was not present,
and her speech was read by the Lord Chan
cellor. It speaks of the foreign relations of
Ureat Untam as most friendly and satisfac
tory. She says there is no reason to fear war
in tnrope.
No reference is made to tbe United States
Tbe Abyssinian expedition is said to have
vindicated tbe honor of tbe Crown.
Tbe cessation of ail attempts at rebellion in
Ireland renders farther nse of exceptional
power granted by tne two Houses needless.
Tbe Qneen thanks tbe Commons for the
supplies. voted, and congratulates them on the
pas a re of the Irish and Scotch Reform Bills.
the Pnblie School Bill, the bill for the pur
chase sr tne telegraph wires, and others of a
less important character.
The speech also announces that a dissolu
tion of Parliament will soon take place, in
order that the people may reap the advantages
of the mora extended system of representa
tion recently provided. She is confident of
their fitness for their new duties, and that
their voice will be for the perpetuation of that
civil and religions freedom which secures the
institutions of tbe nation.
The Timet says of the session that time will
only show which of the leaders shall retain
their status in a change from the old to new
body. Bright will,, find in a new House
of Commons a' morev congenial audience than
in the days of Palmcrston and Gladstone,
whose popularity may yet reach on to
House elected by one constituency, and he
doomed to satisfy the requirements of another
House, which may be satisfied, in spite of his
snoncomings, witn sqch work as tbe abolition
of ennrcn rates, and tho punishment of elec
toral corruption, and the condemnation ' of
political and church abuses.
New York, July 30th. The Chinese Em
bassy goes to Auburn on Monday, by invita
tion ol secretary beward. Diuerent foreign
Ministers at Washington are also invited, but
it is not known who will accept. The Embas
sy goes to Niagara and Lake George, then to
spend some time in Boston, after which they
remain in New York till their departure for
Europe in September.
It is announced that tbe Qneen of England
will, on the 5th of August, begin a tonr of
travel wnicn is to extend tnrougn Jr ranee,
Germany and Switzerland, and that she will
not return before October.
The British House of Commons has passed
a law authorizing the Uovcrncient to bay and
manage all tbe telegraph lines in the United
Kingdom.
There is news from Paraguay that President
T . .1 -. . i it- - , , .
i,vjj.a lias auiuunzcu n asauarn, ikmcrican
Minister, to open negotiations with the allies
for peace.
Paiiis. July 4. In the Corns Lceislatlf the
discussion on the budcet of war continues.
Jules Favre replied on this question to
tbe attacks of the opposition which he
characterized as an attempt against the Em
pire, and worthy ouly of scorn. A stronc
army, ne ucciareg, was a pieuge oi peace.
By her acts France was to preserve peace
and independence, but all nations must ever
be prepared for tbe contingency of war.
France bad no kindred design, but conld not
consent to oisarmamcnt lor no commence
could be placed In the fraternity of nations.
Itouber In a subsequent speech on closing
tbe debate said the Emperor's covemnient
accepted tbe Idea of German unity and
recognized tbe rights of nationalities. The
only war possible for France was one of de
fense of her territory, and houor.
It is reported that a furlough will be grant
ed to all the rank and tile of tbe Fifth Corps
de Armtc.
Belgrade, Jnly 4. The National Chambers
of Scrvla has passed a law excluding Prince
Alexandria Karageorgewlz and family from
all rights to the succession of the throne.
Prince Milan was to-day, anointed at the
Cathedral with imposing religious and mili
tary ceremonies.
Vienna, July 4. The Austrian govern
ment has commenced disarmament by Issu
ing leaves of absence to 10,000 soldiers.
Minister Beus has replied to the recent
allocution of the Pope on the State religion
In Austria. His reply Is not yet made public.
Important news has been received from
Ja)an. The Mikado baa proclaimed a new
edict against tbe Christians. The civil war
continued. The party of the Shogoon were
gaining strength. It is reported that Stots
bashi has an army of two hundred thousand,
assisted by seven vessels of war, and is seri
ously menacing Ycdo. Tbe natives are
throwing every obstacle In tbo way to pre
vent forclsners buying land there in accord
ance with treaty stipulations.
Loss or the U. S. Steamer Snwivm
The Victoria Colonist, of June IStb, has the
following:
Oa Thursday morning, the 0th Instant, at
about six o'clock, while proceeding through
Shadwell Passage, Queen Charlotte Sound,
northwest coast of British Columbia, taking
the Inside channel, or that on tbe west of
Centre Island, tbe Suvcanee struck on a rock,
tbe existence of which una not im-viminltr
known. This channel Is represented on the
charts as clear of danger, and the directions
on entering It, in tbe Vancouver Pilot Instruc
tions, distinctly state the passage to be clear
on either side of the Island. The rock on
which the vessel struck Is about 150 jards
from the west side of this Island, and as al
ready stated, is not marked. Unfortunately.
soon after the accident, tbe tide fell rapidly,
and the vessel broke to pieces and may be
euiiMUL-ri-d a toiai wrecK. ine water was
perfectly calm at the time. The captain, we
understand, eionoratesall parties from blame.
Her Majesty's steamer Bparrovhavck was met
uy an oincer oi tne auvsance on coming down
fur assistance, and hu returned Wltb ber to
tbe ill-fated vessel, 60 that in every probabil
ity an ugui stores, ammunition, arms, aud
personal effects of tbe officers ai?d men
would be saved. Dispatches were forwarded
to Admiral Hastings, wbo immcdlatelv did
everything that could be done to render as
sistance, and dispatched tbe gun-boat For-
icara 10 rore lownsenu to lnlorm Admiral
Thatcher, H. 8. flagship Jhisaeola, of tbe un
toward event. It appears tbe Suwanee,'
uuuuic-cuuvrj hm nui u sirouiy uuiu uoat;
iicr 'mica arc ucscnueo as very ugui, ana to
tally unsuited fora vessel camrinir herarma.
mcnt She was built for river service during
the American civil war. The manner in
which she broke to pieces seems to confirm
mis statement, nut aitnougti no one may
be to blame in tbe matter, we cannot but
state that the wreck of the Sutranet is an ac
cident wbicli we regret in common with the
community. Of course there will be an of
ficial examination, and we trust it will end
as we are led to exuect In a full exoneratlnn
-of all concerned, and as the result ol an ac-
ciuent mat could neither be anticipated or
prevented, especially as by tbe courtesy of
wui if, ,1, nutuuruico mo ouKanec was unacr
the charge of tbe Government Harbor Mas
ter ugoper.
Dublin, July a John Bright has arrived
on a visit to Geore-e Peahmlr On rmrMn
Limerick, he was received iu an enthusiastic
manner by tbe people.
oainuei i.ovcr aiea to-day, at an advanced
age.
LONDON. Julv 8. Disnatchea from MnrtrM
indicate the revival of a serious political
tronble in Spain. Gen. Dulee, Captain-General
of Cuba. Gen. Serano. Duke de Tnlnre-
and five other Gcncral3 have been placed
under arrest Warrants have been sent for
the arrest of three other Generals. nffiVen. nf
high rank. It was supposed that a dangerous
and wide-spread conspiracy had been discov
ered, and that the arrests were the re.nlt
To-day's advices represent that a movement
had been personated among some of the lead
inc officers or tbe army, which bad for its
object the placing of Don Antones and the
Duke de Monlpensier at the bead of the cov-
ernment The Duke, who Is a brother-in-law
to tbe Queen, lias been requested to
leave tbe country. Additional (arrests con
tinue to be made, in alt parts of Spaino
parties implicated In itrignca, which are be
lieved to have been effectual! r baffled bv tbe
prompt action of tbe Government
Vienna, Jnly 0. Minister Boust has writ
ten sharply to tbe Allocution of the Pope on
the state of religion In Austria, saving it-be
intermeddling of the Pope with tbe domestic
legislation of Austria is a violation of tin-
Independence and dignity of the Empire. '
JUST RECEIVED
FEB HAWAIIAN BARK
3Et. O. W 3d I iTB,
FROM BREMEN,
AN ASSORTMENT OF
Wines, Liquors and Beers,
CONSISTING OF
COGNAC, Pints and Quarts,
COGNAC) Superior Quality,
HOLLAND GIN, in Green Cases.
French, Wines,
Chateau Cantemerie,
aillon Clerk,
Marfranx da Tertrc,
CHERRY CORDIAL,
DEETJEN'S PALE ALE. pints A qts,
DEETJEN'S TORTER, in qU,
MULLER'S LAGER BEER, qts
Alcohol, 96 per cent. Full Proof.
For
F. A.
Sale at
SCHAEFER i CO.'S
31-2m
Licenses Expiring in Aug., 1868
"DB KTAII., Honolulu Aug. 11th llookan, 24th
aw. un Cluing, situ mcnanu Co., sum iia una,
41b T. II. Datlra: Pnnalan. Oabo. 15th Ajona; Illlo.
Hawaii, 30th J. 11. ony; ralllna, Hawaii, Sth An
Yiin A Co.: Jtanpo. Slant. 31t A. A. Cm; Kalrpo-
Itpo, aiatu, 1st J. llalslead; llonuanla, 31aul, ljt
ti. r-flnery ; itanai. luin inuian urotners.
WHOLESALE Ilonolalu. Ztth RiOnIa k Co.
RETAIL 8P1IUTS Honolulu, lOthLctnon; 2al
nana.
WHOLESALE SPIRITS Honolulu. th Rltaon.
TICTUALLI.NG-Honololu, lit Ah woo; th Gan
1, Lioni lat.
PLASTATIOS Lale. Oahi. Sth Geo. Xelorktr
Kohala, Hawaii, ;30th J. Wight; lit Kohalt Sugar
company.
11ILLIARD3 Honolulu. 7th Nolle Krucrr.
BOAT Lahaina, 4th 8. Luuloa; 0th Krawe, Hilo,
Hawaii. su-im
The A 1 Clipper Bark
" G- -tSL-jEt ss T 3XT G-,:
Griffiths), riluKlcr,
SAILED FROM LIVERPOOL Off
tho Utb of Jnne, with a FULL CARGO
OF GOODS,
Selected -with Great Care lor
This IilurJtct.
THE PRINTS are especially suited to tbe
present taste, and contain many novel and
cnoice styles.
Samples expected per Montana,
ON THE 22d INSTANT.
30-tm . THEO. H. DAYIES.
For Sale Cheap!
A 1VEW BOIIiER
OF 10-IIOICSE POWER WITH
complete Hxincs. warranted new and
with all the latest improrements, to be had at
a low ngure at
24-3m Ed. HOFFSCHLAEOER A CO,
H. HACKFEID & CO,
Oflor for Srtlo
EXPECTED
To Arrive Here the Coming Fall,
PER BARKS
WII.IIEt,:!! I, from Ilrcmea,
A.J. POPB, from IVcwlaearord
EUROPEAN GOODS.
TJ1NOLISH i FRENCH FANCV PRINTS,
JU
ictoria Lawns,
Brown, White, Blue A Turkey Red Cottons
Brown and Bine Cotton DrilTs,
Hickory Stripes, Tickings,
Blue Denims, Blankets.
Flannels, Moleskins,
C0B0UBGS, ALPACAS,
Lastlngs, Ginghams, Sheetings;
Linen, Imperials, Burlaps, jm
Floor Oil Cloths, Handkerchiefs,
Towels, Ponchos, Woolen Braids,
English Linen Thread A Sewing Cotton,
Picture Cords, Clothing, Shirta, Hosiery,
Ladies' and Gents' Hats and Caps,
Silk & Merino Dress Goods,
Table Carers and Counterpanes,
Cotton and Silk Umbrellas,
Combs nnd Hair Brushes.
HARDWARE,
Bright Fencing Wire, Nos. 5 a 8, Sheet Zine,
Sailors' Pocket A Sheath Knlrei,
Knlres and Forks,
Shot, Nos. 2, 3, 4, 0, 8,
Yellow Metal Sheathing,
Composition Nails.
WineSj Beers, & Spirits,
Rpofiiigr KlatcH,
JtlnckKmIth, Coal,
FIrc anil XMpe day.
Hemp Canvas,
Cordage and Sail Twine,
BLACKED CALrSKLUS,
AMERICAN GOODS.
Invoices of Provisions and Groceries,
invoices of Wooden Ware,
Invoices of Hardware.
WIIAEE I.VSE,
Cotton Canvas and Sail Twine,
ALL OF WHICH
In OHcred for Sale, Before or
oa Arrlral,
AT LOWEST MARKET PRICES, AND OH
2J FAVORABLE TERMS. 2m
For HILO, PAL'KAA and KAIW1KI.
The acbooner
3fir :fl tsV
HAMLIN. Master,
Will ran reznlarlr for ths atw Mri. v..
freight or passage apply to
A. A lOUBERT. Honolnla.
2f-Ssa
Or J. 1L CONET.HUo:
XI rT?v -.rs '
PACKET LINES.
CALIFORNIA. 0X1S-0K AJU
STEAMSHIP COHVAXTf
San FrMciss mi HiibWm Ijm.
The Company's Splendid A I Steamships
mt IDAHO, jSBk
OR
F. CONNOR, Commander,
"Will ran between jTonelBta w SJ
Francisco by th rallavrteK
Time Tablet
carAarcat rtox
AaamiAT
Saa macisca. May S
Ilocolala. J an 9
Hon-lolo -May o
San Francisco 3XajS3
Honolulu..... Jane 15
Saa Fraaisf0v...JB3a $
Sao Franclaeo.. . . . .JaIy-4
rtonolaln Julv 21
HooolRla JoIt It
Saa Francisco .Aaf 2
Ilosotola Ana 3
San Frmnciaco Aof 10
Ilonolnla .Aug SiSaa rraaelaco.. . 19
Through freight to Portland and Victoria
will be taken at reasonable rates, aad
XJlieral AdraBccs Made ea bH
Sbfpraeiifft per Steaner.
Insurance guaranteed at lower rtrra than by
sailingTcssels. Particular care taken ef ship
ments of Fruit.
All orders for Good to be purchased in Eaa
Francisco, will be reeeircd and filled by return
of Steamer. II. HACKFBLD A CO..
J4-3m . Areata.
S7"Shipments from Europe and the United
States, intended for these Islands, will be ra
ce i red by the Company In San Franeisea. it
consigned to them, and be forwarded by their
Steamers to Honolulu, ruzx or chaioe, ex
cept actual outlay.
For Bremen, Direct.
The A 1 Hawaiian Clipper Bark
SkR. C. WYLIE,
H. Hattebxasx, Master,
WILL HAVE DISPATCH for the abort pert.
For freight or passage, offering superior
commodatlons, apply to
31-tt II. HACKFELD & CO.
For Victoria, -B. C-
TnE A 1 BRITISH BRIG
-fil. EOBEST C0WA3T,
J. A. Gardiner, Master,
Will hare IMMEDIATE DISPATCH for
the abore port. For freight or passage apply
to 30-3t THEO. H. DAVCE3, Ait.
HAWAIIAN PACKET LIKE.
For Portland, Oregon.
m rixs CLtrriK iau
gll CAMBRIDGE,;
MILLER, Master,
Now due from numboldt Bay, WILL HAVE
DISPATCH for the abore port on berarriral.
For freight or passage, baring superior ac
commodations for Cabin and Steerage passen
gers, apply to
WALKER & ALLEN,
30- Agents.
HAWAIIAN PACKET LOTX
For San Francisco.
Tho following First-Class Yes- 1tfZ
scls will run regularly in the 3ESt
Honolulu j,me:
1). C. DIUKKAY,
CA.TIKKIDGE,
CKLESXlAi
Eor Freight er Passage, haring Superior
Accommodations for Cabin and Steerage Pas
sengers, apply to
WALKER X ALLEN.
20-3m A gent j.
THE STEADIER
3S. I Xj .A. XT DE3 L ,
Will run during the present quarter as follows
LCAn.tO H050r.17I.Tf
Monday, June 19 Monday. July 20
Monday, July S Monday, July 27.
Monday, July 13 Monday, August 3
Laying op the Week eomiaenclag-'Asg-.'lO.
Monday, August IT Monday, September t
Monday, August 21 3Ionday, September l-i
Monday, Augnst 31 "T
At 41 r. li.,
, precisely, touching at
lahalna,
ICalepolepo,
Hakce'. Landing,
Kealakrltua,
Kallna,
Kawaiku, sued
Xaknkona.
ASD LZATI3C
Kealakekua.ednesday, about noen.
Kailua, Wednesday evenings,
Kawaihao A Mabnkona, Thursday erenlnrs.
Arrlring back at Honolulu Saturday mornings.
Ai,n,iiK St ALLEN; A gen U.
FOR NAWILIWILI.
inr. ctirriR scnooxrn
CAPTAIN NIKA.
Carrying lie Itneaiia Hail tcilloMt SUidjI
Will Learo Honolulu lyerr Satsrdar.
at Four o'clock r. x., Baturniajr. will lure
Naniliwili erery Tuesday afternoon.
ror rreignt or railage, apply to
2-3 DjFOSTER A CO.
REGULAR PACKET FOR HKO.
THE ctirrsB ICBOOXXB
M.QDD FELLOW, 3L
CAPTA1JT DAVIS,
Will run rezularlr as a Packet Ua Ifon-
lula and Hilo. For freight or passage, apply
on board, or to CHUNG UOON,
1U3m Ag-at.
For Lahaina awl Mate's Lairiiig.
The fine alannch clipper ecjiooncr
t. u r a. a,
mm-m a bm aaSMaw
E. D. CRANE. Matter.
Will ran regularly and punctually on the
abore route. For freight orpaaaage apply
to the Master on board, or to
"-3ni C. BREWER St CO.
For Hilo' ami Kagataa, few
Sch. Active,
Will run as a regular packet to the abore
ports, touching at LAHAINA. Forfrelght or
passage apply to
WALKER A- ALLEN.
2l-3m
AgrntJ.
For Hiis art Qmin,
Sch. Annie.
Will run as a regular packet to the abore
porta. For freight or passage arPlT to
-m WALKER A ALLXX. A a.
Hawaiian
OOOLIK atiel . WLTBs
ale In quantities to wit be
30-lT Ageat HoBSsWa Mcc im.

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