Newspaper Page Text
noXOtULV. AUGUST 18, 1SGS.
Withoct any fjreljrn arrival to note and little
doing tn business aside from the ordinary supplies
for the plantations and itlud traders, which at thU
easot. Is generally quite limited, but little business
li done onteide tf tbe anctloo rooms. Price ob
tained are net satisfactory, neither is the due of
goods offering socli as are needed, at Ibis season at
Oar market is again orerstocked witb salmon
which Is being offered at section at low figures, tbe
Importations within the last thirty days are orer
1000 barrels. It Is an article that requires special
attention in this climate to keep it any length of
Einee our lait Issue tbe following vessels bare
sailed with fall cargoes, Favorite, for Victoria, B. C.,
sugar and molasses; Clara JL Eutil, San Francisco,
agar, molasses, pula and hides ; Alaska, for Tort-
land with sugar. Hues, bananas, Ac
The bark. Comet is dally looked fur, she was to
leave on tbe 1st Inst., but did not probably before
We team that sales bare been made qnite freely
from the Wyllie'e cargo, the prints were well
salted for this market and brought good prices.
The Panama Railroad Comreinv had com
minced the importation of laborers from
Curtbaccna to take tbe Dlace of the Jamaica
negroes In their employ who as a class are
The paper boats, which have suddenly
ueen pni 10 use tor racing purposes, are IlKe
ly to be irenerally adopted by those who co
In for daring aquatic exploits. A boat
twcnty-clgbt feet long by sixteen Inch beam,
to carry one hundred and fifty pounds, trill
weigh, when complete, only thirty-one
- TnET hare a " lobster factory" at a place
In Maine called Euell8hinan'6 Hirer. The
lobsters are cook-d and canned at the rate of
ii.OOOa day, then sent to all parts of tbo
world, 00,000 Lave already suffered at this one
jaciory tuts season.
Port of Honolulu, August 18.
IS Schr rrince, from Kona.
Bctaf Odd Fellow, from Hilo.
13 Scur Kate Lee, from Ulujalakna.
14 Am w h bk Itoscoe, Macontber, from Ka
waihsc. 15 Sen Kaloul, from Kahului.
Schr JJary, from Xawillwili.
IS Schr Mary JOIen, mro liilo.
Schr Vette, from Muloaa.
Schr Hattie, from NaoiliwM.
17 Sehr Kona l'acket, from Kona.
Schr Luka, from llanaleL
Schr Annie, from llilo.
lS-Scbr Nettle Merrill, from Koloa.
Schr Warwick, from JloloaaL
Schr Iloknlele, from liana.
19 Schr Kate Lee, from Lahaina a SXakee's.
12-Brlt schr Farorite, McKay, for Victoria.
Is Schr Marilda, ior Kawaibae.
Am sh Bernard, Henry, Or McKean'a Is.
Schr Manuokawai, fr liana.
14 Schr Kate Lee, fur Laualna and Makee's.
15 Bclir Prince, fur Kona.
Am bkC.Il. gntil, Brooks, fr San Fran'co.
Am schr Alaska, Calhoun, fur Portland.
Schr Kamalle, for MulokaL
17 Str Kllauca, for windward ports.
Schr Kamol, for KahuluL
Schr Yette, fur Moloaa.
Schr Luka, for HanaleL
IS Schr Mary Ellen, for Walbee.
Echr Mary, for JiawIUwill.
For Sn Franc-laco jwr CUr E SatiL August 15
Y 0 CUrk, W CuIIcn, Ju llorrivun, 1) It Grant. K
.Horn, Tbo imnie. It Tajlor, A UUucble.
For rortUnd per Alabkj, August 15th W B
Porter, Jon V Cooke.
For Windward perftmr KUauea, August 17th
Sir. KItsou. wife and two children. Llent. It Kahana
sat and ton. Mi is Jlawon, MtasGumto, Victor Brtwoc,
alr. BncUin, Mr. Turner and 32 pupil of St. Allan
From San Francisco, r Comet, Auguct 19th 51 ri
Qrrn mad family, Mra Mist and children, and nurse,
N S UUvk, V M Uicbards, I Fisher, Mr Denneman,
Jeremiah Colli tn.
For Portland per Alaska August 13th Sugar,
lbs 302,415. Value domestic produce, i2,3S9 14.
For San Francisco per Clara K SutiL August 16th.
Hides, lbs 23,CT5iIulu, li 31,310
Molasses, galls 13,805 Sugar, lbs 301,033
Value domestic produce S20,3S5 21
IUpoet or tub R. G Wtlue. The R. C Wjllie
left Hamburg on the l&th of April ; cleared the Brit
ish Channel on the 19th of Mar; passed the Line In
the Atlantic In TP W.f 39 days from Hamburg; from
Cape St. ftoque to 50 and 54 W., 23 daji ; from
thence to 50 fi. and 92 Wn 15 day. Tery cold eff
the Cape; fore iart of the ehlp coTereJ with ice four
daj-i Laa much enow and hall, but not Tery hard
winds. From UP S. and 72 W. to the Line, and 135
W., 24 daya. Slet extremely light &od bafaingsonth.
east trades. From tbe Line to lighting Hawaii, cine
days; arrired off Diamond on the erealng of the
10th of Augriit, 112 day from Ilambnrg. It took
the ship J as 1 100 days from the Lizard Light, in the
BrltUh Channel, to within tight of Hawaii.
Vomex as Nautical Teacheiis. The
Ittrolution says :
It Is but little known that two ladles re
side in this city, 93 Madison street, who are
principals of a nautical school, where, for
sixteen years, young seamen, who. have
wished to quality themselves as mates and
captains, have attended, when their respec
tive vessels have happened to be iu port.
The school was founded by CapL William
Thorns, author or the "Practical Navigator"
and " Thoina Tables." He was aided in bis
work by his wife. At his death, bis son-in-law,
Captain James II. Brownlow, succeeded
blm. lie bad the aid, not only of Mrs.
Tboms, but of her daughter, his wife, who
had' made several voyages with him and
studied navigation, both practically and
theoretically, After Ms decease, tbo two
ladies conducted the school, and, during the
late war, prepared for tbe navy two thousabd
mates and captains of tbe merchant service,
whose knowledge of navigation was inexact,
and who took two or threu months instruc
tion at the nautical school, by way of prep
aration for the 6trict examination required
by tbe Naval Board. Mrs. Brownlow had,
previously to her marriage, studied engrav
ing at the Cooper Institute School of Design,
and subsequently illustrated a work by Capt.
Brownlow upon thestars. She claims that
this is the only work in the United States
entirely illustrated by a woman.
Bond Uobbebt. N. Y. Herald says people
doing business d5wn town have not yet pro
fited anything by the experience of the past
iu sending boys from one point to another
through tbe crowded thoroughfares with
valuable packages. Yesterday an occurrence
took place which well might caused an ex
citement on 'Change. A boy, named Ben
jamin Hertr, employed in the banking bouse
of U. A. Booty, Wall street, when returning
to tbe office with six "hundred thousand
dollars in government bonds in bis possession,
was met by a man on the stairs as he was
ascending, tbe boy was knocked down, bea
ten against the wall, and tbe bonds which he
held in his hands lorn from him. While the
lad lay on tbe stairs the man made bis escape
He ran up Wall street and down Broadway
to Bcctor ttreeU While running at full
speed down Rector street toward the river,
be came iu contact with a man coming np
with such force that the bonds accidently fell
to the ground. The party 6o encountered
ifclt so Indignant at the shock tbat he was
about to administer punishment to the offen
der, wben be took flight and made good bis
escape, leaving the bonds in possession of
tbe last comer. Owing to this fortnnate
collision tbe bonds were recovered and the
banking establishment again obtained their
Whitwouth, the most eminent engineer
in England, has just performed an act of
munificence worthy of Peabody. He has
- devoted 100,000 to the endowment of schol
arships of 100 a year for the education of
engineers. Special instructions in tbe. me
chanical arts is a great desideratum in any
country. Mr. Whitworth is a self-made,
E radical mechanic, and his inventions and
nprovements In machinery are of the most
Phases of the Kotra for the month of August.
raxrsxxD bt carr. sis!, bxith. '
3rd, Full Moon, 1 20 A. SI.
11th, Last Quarter, 1 57 A. M.
17th, Xew Moon 6 40 P. M.
24th, First Qoarter . 2 IS P. M.
IIONfiLTJLU MEA' TIME.
b. tn. b. tn.
1st, Pan Rises, 5 37 A. M. SunSets.. 0 35r.xf.
8th, Sun lliMS 5 40 San Sets,... 6 30 "
IMlufun Kises,...5 42 " Sun Sets,... 6 W "
22d. Sou rj!tv.-.5 ' Sun Sets,... 6 21 "
lOth, Sun rases,.. .4 47 " Sun Sets,... 6 IS "
Coubt Nrws. His Majesty embarked on
Saturday afternoon at four o'clock, on board
tbe KamaiU for Molokal. Tbe roval salute
was fired as 6nal from Pnnchbbowl battcrj-.
Tbe KamaStt toucbed at Labalna on Snnday
Tbe steamer Jfontana will be due hereon
Saturday, with tbe malls to tbe lOtb.
Fire at Kauni. On Monday night last,
tbe honse of Fobakn, the native missionary
preacher at Kalihl was destroyed by fire.
The alarm was given at 11 o'clock and the
neighbors aronsed,-bnt no means -were at
hand to eavc the premises. Tbe honse was a
small frame one, bought some months since
by bis congregation, and moved near the
church for his residence. lie is a blind man
and was sleeping alone in the honse at tbe
time it caught fire. lie was aroused from
eleep by a feeling of heat, and went outside
on tbe verandah with his mat and pillows,
but finding it warm there, finally went over
to the church, about forty feet distant, to
finish his night's rest. By this time, the
cause of his uneasiness became apparent by
the burstlDg out of tbe flames, and had tbe
house been a thatch one, we believe the blind
preacher would have perished, ere he conld
have been aroused In time to escape. The
church was in great danger of catching fire,
but was saved.
Tnx Volcano. We have news from Kcala
kekua up to tbe 15th Instant, and lrom Ullo
to the 14th, by tbe A"oa Tucket and thcdiinte.
No eruption has yet made Its appearance in
the Kau district, although a light was seen
on Tbureday night on tbe top of Mauna Loa,
and It Is believed that an eruption has taken
place on or near Pobaku-banalei. The ifght
ceased to show Itself on Friday. In Kapapala
and Wiobinu tbe earth seems In almost con
stant motion, and noises are heard as tbongli
the lava in motion below was surging against
the thin crust above. All the phenomena are
similar to those which proceeded the crup
tion at Kahuku April ?tb, and it is likely the
mountain will burst out again, perhaps this
time, in the neighborhood of Kapapala, and
another torrent of lava be discharged into
the sea. Pointing to this, is the fact tbat the
fire In KiViuca has again disappeared. Tbe
south lake, after filling up, lias cooled so
tbat it can be passed over on foot Tbe in
habitants of Kau, apprehensive of danger
and tired of the continuous earth movement,
are leaving tbe district for safer ground until
the volcano shall have cither emptied itself,
or subsided to a safe repose.
Chapter of Accidents. On Saturday
considerable consternation was caused in
Nuuanu street by runaway horses. A horse
and carriage, belonging to J. Perry, was
being driven by a boy near Mclntyrc's house
iu the Valley, when a dog springing out sud
denly at the horse frightened him, and be set
off at full speed down the valley road. A
vigorous kick dislodged the body of the
wagon and the boy, leaving tbcm in the
road, and with tbc,whecls only, the animal
made his way into town. lie ran into and
started off the wagon and horse of J. H.
Wood, which was standing near Mr. Bart
lctt's residence, which also came into town
flying. The Perry horse running through
Nunauu street ran afoul of Rev. B. W. Par
ker's little carriage and broke it Into frag
ments. Mr. Parker seeing be conld not avoid
being struck, got out and left tbe horse and
wagon to meet its coming fate. A milk
wagon received next the blow, and its horse
started off, but found blmEclf and wagon
capsized at once, as the prudent driver bad
bis hind and fore wheel lashed together, a
precaution against accidents. Leaving tbe
wheels on a post on Nuuanu 6treet, tbe Perry
horse ran as far as the salt ponds, makal of
Kawalabao, and was there stopped. Mr.
Parker's horse brought up near the wharf,
and Mr. Wood's In front of the Post Office.
Two wagons entirely demolished, and two
not materially injured were the results of
this chapter of accidents.
Circcit Court, 4m District, (Kauai),
August Term, 1S68. Tbe Court opened at
'awiliwili Court-House, August 4tb, Chief
Justice Allen and Circuit Judge McBryde
on the bench. The following cases have
been disposed of:
Rex vs. Akam Assault with deadly weapon.
Tbe Attorney-General entered XoCFrot.
Rex vs. Fafau Assault with deadly weapon.
The Attorney-General entered a Xol. Trot.
Rex vs. Kachn and Kala Larceny; appeal
from Circuit Judge. Verdict not guilty.
Mr. Thompson for Crown.
Mr. Jones for prisoners.
Rex vs. Kakalia Forgery. Contlnned to
Rex vs. Kuhia Assault with a deadly
weapon. Verdict not guilty.
Tbe Attorney-General forJbe Crown.
Mr. Kcawehunabala for the prisoner.
Rex vs. Kaapuni (k) and Kcalalaina (w)
Adultery. Appeal from Circuit Judge. Ver
dict not guilty.
The Attorney-General for the Crown.
Mr. Kcawehunabala for the prisoners.
Rex vs. Manliawa Forgery. Sentenced to
two years' imprisonment and SI fine.
Rex vs. D. Kauiei, Panclna, G. W. Kabelc,
and Pono Adultery. Kanlei sentenced to
pay a fine of fJO; Panelua, (w), $25; Kahcle,
SD0, and Pono, (w), 525.
Rex vs. Mary Kokai, accused of tbe mur
der of Kokai, a Chinaman, by poison, at Ko
loa, on the 15th of October, 1SG7. Tbe trial
was commenced on Monday, 10th inst, and
would probably take np the whole week.
The poison (arsenic,) was put into a bowl of
rice, which was eaten about 9 o'clock, and
the party died between l and 2 o'clock of tbe
same day. There are a great many witnesses,
and the evidence is entirely circumstantial
It appears that abont ten days before Kokai
died, Alona, another Chinaman, bought ar
senic of Sr. Smith; that abont a week before
he died, Alona was seen giving Mary a bottle
containing a white powder, like pja, and that
Alona was not present when the arsenic was
Music was first printed with3movcahle
types about the year 1500. PcttrnccL tbe in
ventor of the process, first printed the lines
and then the notes. The art of printing both
together was not In dec till about one hun
dred years ago. :
Mr. Editor. Tbe Advertiser comments
upon the form of contract published In your
two last issues. Forms of contract arc very
convenient, and used more or less In convey
ances and various departments of business.
Necessarily they must be general in their
character, and where they are Inapplicable
they of course will not be used. Tbcy are
used merely as a matter of convenience and
to rave labor. One object of tbe use of
forms is also tbat they are supposed to be
drawn In conformity to law, which all con
tracts must be, in order to be legal. I sym
pathlze with the Government in its wish to
protect the laborer from oppression, but the
employer also should be protected in his
rights. I suppose a contract for service ter
minates npon the decease of the employer,
but it seems to mc that in this, the law is de
fective, that is, that some equitable rule
should be established by which laborers upon
an estate should be bound to fulfill their con
tracts to the heirs or executors, otherwise a'
large estate might be mined if the owner
6honld die at a critical time when the crop
wasjust ready to be taken off should they
choose-to claim their legal privilege and
leave at once.
I can see no oppression to the employed in
their being obliged to fulfill the contract, but
on tbe contrary it seems only just, and great
injustice to tbe estate of the employer for
them not to do 1L If In this respect the form
is not legal it cannot of course be enforced,
but it seems to me tbat In this respect the
form is right and the law wrong not so
however, In some other respects. A con
tract fixing no penalties of non payment,
when the employed neglects his duties, is
not jnst to the employer, and a positive con
tract to payso much for each calendarmonth,
irrespective of any delinquency of the em
ployed does not appear practical. Again,
planters are compelled by circumstances to
make large advances to laborers, which are
to come out of their wages, they generally
contrive to spend it all, before tncy commence
service, and then they must draw nearly
their full wages for their current expenses,
so that debt to the employer Is almost nn
avoidable at the close of the term. This
state of things is undesirable and unprofita
ble to the planter, but it is also unavoidable ;
he submits reluctantly but has no alterna
tire, but to do so or sec his crop spoil. And
it seems to me tbat under this state of things
it is no injustice or hardship to the laborer
to be bound a reasonable time further, if at
the expiration of his contract he is still in
debtcd. He has compelled the planter to
trust him in the beginning or be would not
work for him. The planter must have his
work or lose his crops. He has to advance
money and lose his interest, as well as risk
the principal in case of death or sickness,
or what is sometimes the case, the employees
spend their advance and secretly contract
again with some one else what is wanted
is equity to both parties.
The custom of paying advances is the real
cause of difficulty, to the planter, and of un
easiness to the laborer. He finds himself,
at tbe outset of his contract with a debt,
covering in some cases quite half of the
wages, of the period contracted for, aud not
to be got fid ol, except by the most rigid
application of tbe wages left him, to the
supply of clothing and other necessaries.
The custom has been derived from that of
the whalesbips In this port, but the ship has
this security that the Hawaiian once on
board, cannot contract further debts, cannot
get away, and must work out the advance.
It is not so with the planter. Janus.
Another oscillation of the ocean, Elmilar
to that whicli occurred at tbe time of tbe
great earthquako of April 2nd, on Hawaii,
showed itself In Honolulu harbor last week,
the movement being much larger and also
more rapid than the former one. It was first
observed by the natives ou Fisherman's point
during tbe night of Thursday, who finding
themselves in no especial danger from the
rise of the sea, paid little, attention to the
On Friday, the 14th inst., at seven o'clock,
A. si., the attention of Mr. Emmes, whose
shipyard is at the water's edge, was attracted
by seeing tbe water three feet lower than
ordinary. It began to rise immediately,
making three feet and four Inches in fonr
minutes; it stopped, and then rose six inches
more, making the rise three feet and ten
inches in eight minutes. It then flowed out
again; the total between the highest and low
est point being sixty-four inches. At this
time of the morning tbe oscillations occupied
twenty minutes. The movement at balf-pasi
eight o'clock, as observed by Captain Daniel
Smith, at the Cbarlton wbarf, was that the
water from Its lowest point rose thirty-one
inches, reaching its highest point in nine
minutes; twenty-three minutes afterward it
reached Its lowest point again. At two min
utes past nine o'clock it flowed in again,
rising this time only twenty-seven inches in
fifteen ' minutes, then ebbed in twenty-five
The oscillations contlnned each time slow
er, but at fifteen minutes past two o'clock,
r. M., tbe tide being then at the flood, the
wave reached its highest point eighteen
inches above tbe highest spring tides. The
sea at this time was well up to tbe tops of
the wharves ; floated the spars in Mr. Emmes'
shipyard, and at WaikikI, flowed over the top
of tbe beach Into the yards of some of the
dwellings there. The movement continued
all of Friday, and through Saturday was also
perceptible though gradually decreasing until
fonr o'clock, r. h., when equilibrium seemed
to be accomplished.
Onr tides rise and fall thirty inches; the
greatest difference observed on Friday was
slxtv-four inches, but probably tbe first oscil
lation of T&rsday nigbt was the greatest one.
The phenomena was observed at Koolau,
but did not attract especial attention. At
Kabnlul, Mani, the rise and fall exceeded ten
feet, and along the South Kona coast, Hawaii,
was over twelve feet.
Some Hawaiiaus fishing off Kealekeakua
were alarmed by what seemed to be thumps
nuder their canoe, and made all speed for the
shore; it was the commencement of the
oscillation at that place. Tbe earthquake
must hare reached Honolulu, for on Friday,
both Mr. Flitner and Captain Smith found
their transit instruments out of level. That
of Mr. Flftncr is placed npon a block of gran
ite of several tons weight, planted on the
coral which underlies the town. -Nothing
but an earthquake would have stirred this
solid block. The droop, though vary slight,
of both tbe Instruments, was toward the
By the Annie from Hilo, we learn that tbe
wave commenced there at midnight of Thurs
day, and ceased on the following Saturday.
The ebb and flow continued at iuterrals.of.a
few minutes, up to Friday noon. At high wa
ter on Friday, some houses of Waiakca were
flooded, and the Waiakca bridge swept away"
np tbe stream quarter of a mile The
movement of the sea was gentle and quiet.
The wall of the King's large fish pond was
washed away and the waters and fish dis
charged Into tbe sea.
qnakc wave on any of the islands, nor was It
anywhere proceeded by a perceptible shock.
These movements of the land and ocean still
indicate tbat the volcanic force on Hawaii is
not yet expended, and until perfect qniet
again returns, mauy look with some solici
tude upon what next exhibition of Pclc will
White Ants. A wood boring species of
ant,-which has lone been on tbe Islands, bnt
not attracted particular attention, is getting
rather destructive of late. The furniture
men have had occasion to notico the ant
from articles brought to them for repairs, as
both hard and soft wood alike are attacked
by them. Sofas, bureaus, picture frames,
and other furniture has been eaten by them,
so that nothing bnt a tbin shell remained of
the parts. So also timbers in houses, fences,
and even growing trees, show marks of these
voracious ants, to those who have paid any
attention to the matter. The males are red
and winged, and at this season of the year
fly into the honse in swarms, attracted by
the lamps. Mr. C E. Williams believes tbam
to be the same ant which Is so destructive to
timber in Australia, and.tbat they have come
hither In tbe Sydney Inmbcr and houses Im
ported from there fifteen years ago. Our
common black ant Is an enemy to the whito
ants and speedily clean them out
On wiags of lightning through the land
Swift do tbe awful tidings fir
"Dealt by a dastard's traitor hand,
Our prince, of mortal wound must die."
"Maj Uearen the fell assassin jield,
Secure in dungeon dark to Ho
Till vengeance deep, his doom hath seal'd.
And death condign hath dos'd his eje."
Thus was the voice of indignation loud,
While gentler sorrow mourn'd in tears.
And onco the humble and the proud
Were one, made equal by their fears.
Where late around the festire board
Australia's loyal sons were set,
Now mournful faces eager crowd.
And looks of mutual inquiry met.
Commingled in each saddened face
Behold the deep emotions of the soul.
See nature there her anguish trace,
And lore reveal supreme control.
Each heart Its separate burden bears,
Tet each, through one great common cause.
The real weeds of mourning wears
And not the mockery of fashion's laws.
Bat jet the whispered mnrmnr grows
41 The prince his wound may still survive "
Then each pale face with hope 're-glows.
And certainty declares the prince w ill live.
Xow all unite with one accord
To hail his great delivery, and praise
The Providence whose watchful guard.
That oft (as now) the band of murder stays.
They bless the God who stayed that hand
And sav'd tbe nation farther shame,
Bat on the felon fixed tho brand
Beserred alone for fenLm fame.
But stop 1 nor dare preenme too far
Think yo tho hand of God for nought
Would stretch, yonr happiness to mar
Be sure some higher end it sought.
Australial here a retribution see,
So let your thanks with deep contrition blend,
For in your wild Idolatry,
To God your knee forbore to bend.
Got humbly seek to be forgiven;
Then may your thanks acceptance find,
And grateful rise your praise to Heaven,
Tbe sweetest tribnte of the heart and mind.
The Return from the Derbv. The most
extraordinary scene probably ever witnessed
on a Derby night took placn on tbat portion
of tbe road lvlnir between Clanbam Common
and tho Elephant and Castle. Owing to tbe
targe nnmoer oi venicies oi every acscnrition
that went down to Epsom in. the morning it
was anticipated tbat considerable confusion
would occur after dusk In cvcnlntr on that
part of tbe road near to London; and to
provide for tbe contingency a strong body
of the L, PandV divisions of police, both
horse and foot, were placed along the road
between the above-named points. From
seven to eight o'clock a continuons double
line of vehicles came streaming Into town
and were kept in tolerably good order by the
police, moving on slowlyjbut steadily. At
obout eight o'clock, however, wben tbe traf
fic began to grow very thick, the leading
horses In a four-horse van, when near tbe
loins at Kcnsinirton. fell down, completely
blocking up aud stopping the traffic for about
ten minutes before they could be got upon
their IeL'3. This ten minutes did all the mis
chief. The drivers of some of the carriages
beblnd impatient to get on, uroKo tnc line
which had hitherto been well kept. Tbo
example was speedily fjllowed by others,
and In a few minutes, for tbe last two miles
along the road, all was confusion and uproar.
In every mrecuon migui oe ueara tue crasu
112 in of tailboards and panels; wheels cot
locked together, and for nearly and hour
vans, omnibuses, barouches, bruughams,
cabs, wagonettes, carts of all descriptions,
co6termongcrs, donkey-barrows, etc., were
mixed up together in one apparently Inextri
cable mass. Good humor, however, prevail
ed in all quarters. Many of the occupants of
the vehicles, especially those ontsidc the
vans and omnibuses, seemed to enjoy tbe
scene, and beguiled tbe time by singing some
of the popular airs of the day, and unmerci
fully chaining those who showed any disposi
tion to crumble at the state of affairs. To
add to the excitement and confusion of the
scene, the crowds of spectators assembled
along the road to witness tbe return home,
always very large, was, on this occasion, ow
ing probably to the finness of tbe evening,
nearly double the usual number, and it was
extraordinary that no serious accident hap
pened. During the time the block took
place, bauds of roughs and Idle boys amused
themselves by pelting the more respectable
occupants of the vehicles with small paper
bags of flour, evidently made np and sold
for the purpose. This gave rise to several
fights, during tbe continuance of which tbe
llght-llnccred gentry were plying a good
trade. By dint of great exertion on the part
of the police, after nearly an hour's delay,
tbey got the vehicles again in motion, and
they slowly pursued their way toward the
"Elephant." As late as eleven o'clock, one
nnbroken line of vehicles was still pourine
into town, audit was evident it' would be
long alter midnight before the traffic would
Quick TnaVELrsa. The following para
graphs from the Cheyenne Argvi are interest
ing: Stephen Wood, of this city, has jnst made
most remarkablv oulck trip. He arrived in
Cheyenne on the Hth day after leaving Lon
don. The idea ofreachlmr tbe Rocky Mount
ains in a fortnight from Charing Cross, is
somewhat startling, even In these days. One
hundred and twenty-five years ago, it took
that time from London to Edinburg.
We are now enabled to take the train at
Council Blnffs. over the great highway, the
Union Pacific Railroad, on Monday morning,
attend tbe theatre in Salt Lake, Saturday
nigbt, go to church on Sunday and return,
bo back home the next Saturday making
tbe round trip in 11 days. The Salt Lake
mail is now only five days en route between
Salt Lake and Council Bluffs, andby tho 1st
of January next the time will be 'less than
Naturalization. The progress of there
cognition of the American doctrine In Eu
rope Is favorable. Secretary Seward and Min
ister Bancroft are quietly obtaining treaty
after treaty from European Governments,
guaranteeing equal immunities abroad for
American citizens of foreign birth. It will
soon be the law of all Germany that no native
of a German State who has become a bona
fide American citizen shall be held to mili
tary service under tbe old allegiance. There
has been lcss'trouble on this score, latterly,
with other European Powers, but all will
gradually concede the same point. The
English Ministry who were thought tbe most
likely to resist, are reported to view the ap
peal of our Government favorably, and we
may confidently anticipate that Minister
Johnson will be able to effect a satisfactory
agreement ou me suujcct.
DtJtu IUtkiwit On th 15th Instant, by th
IWiU Ui LUIS CUT. AOEVUJ,
On. the ltth instant, the wifo of II. G. Crat.be of
n. u. wnxiixs.
H. r. B LAS CHARD, C B. K0&QA7.
WIIEIAMS, BEANCHAED & CO..
SHIPPING: & COMMISSION MEECHANTS,
No. 303 Front Street,
31j SAM FRANCISCO. 6m
fTlHK BOARDING SCHOOL for
I TT t IT I TT V Tl nT-C 1 t ,
uairAuAii jjuao uaving ucen smsi
jramalod with the Van. Arandaaena Mason's
Echool at Labaina, a SELECT ENGLISH
DAY SCHOOL will be commenced on M0N
DAY, AUGUST 24th, at the School House in
Tauoa Valley. Hours 9.30 A. si. to 2.30
p. it. CHARLES 1VJI. TURNER,
ALL PEItSONS HAVING CLAIMS
against tho Estate of Rev. EDWARD
JOHNSON, late of Waioli, Kauai, are request
ed to present the same, and and all those in.
debted to the Estate to mako immediate pay.
mcnt to the undersigned on or before the 1st
day of January next.
MI1S ti. JOHNSON,
Waioli, Kauai, July 30, 1868 31-lia
Piano-Forte Maker & Tuner,
se aOFFEUS HIS SERVICES
frffi0T Repairing and Tuning Pian
" X Hhavinc: tho best of materials
hand. Satisfaction guaranteed. Orders left
at Mr. Fischer s iurnitare Roocis will meet
with immediate attention.
H. TREMPER will leave theso Islands on
tho 1st of October, 31-Ct
mHE FOLLOWING ESTRAYED ANI-
JL MALS now in tho Pound at Pauoa, will
bo cold at Public Auction on THURSDAY,
Aug. 20, at 12 o'clock. Noon : 2 Steers ; 1
Bay Horse J B ; 1 Black Horse III H ; 1
urey norse. r. luiauuua,
lt Pound Master.
Regular Quarterly Meeting
rF THE AMERICAN RELIEF
J FUND ASSOCIATION on
Saturday Evcn'g, Aug, "SH,
At half-past Seven o'clock, at tho Rooms of
ENGINE CO. No. 2.
It PER ORDER,
Per Ilrlg- Robert Coivau,
153 Barrels BED SALMON
IN PRIME ORDER.
For sale by
31-3t A. S. CLEOHORN.
a. mmm & go.
Per Haw'n Bark B. C. Wylie,
An Assortment of
FRENCH DRESS GOODS
and Fancy Articles,
Dundee. Hemp Canvas
AND SAIL TWINE,
Letter and Wrapping Paper,
Burlaps, Blacked Calfskins,
PninlBt and Point OU,
Beers, Wines, Spirits, Alcohol.
For Sale at Reasonable Prices and on
31 Favorable- Terms. 2ra
A DESIBABLE RESIDENCE
In Auiiann Valley.
THE UNDERSIONED offers
for tale his property in Nuu
anu Valley, which is one of
the most desirable locations
for a Family Residence in the Country.
Has a good Dwelling House with six rooms,
and the necessary out-bailJings, with a fine
large garden lot well fenced in, and a large
number of Fruit Trees, such as Mango, Peach
and Apple, all of which arc bearing.
Also, a Pasture Lot of fifteen acres adjoin
ing, which is well closed fn by a good stone
wall. For particulars apply to II. E. Jlcln
tyre and Bro., corner Fort i. King Sts.
2S-4t H. McINTYRE.
Will run as a Tegular packet between Hono
lulu and Jlolokai, touching at Kaunakakai
and Pakoo. For freight or passage apply to
the Captain on board or
24-3m H. PRENDEROAST, Agent
JUL J5 jES."S",
IS 14-95 tons register; copper and copper-fas
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, etc., is now
offered for sale. For particulars, apply to
L. L. TORBEBT,
24-3m J. H. Coney, Hilo.
By C. S. BAltTOW.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 19,
AT 10 O'CLOCK, A. M.,
WHl be Sold a Collection of
HISTORICAL AND OTHER BOOKS
KEGS BROWN SUGAR.
CASES OF KEROSENE
ONE GOLD WATCH,
Japanese Swords, 1 Japanese Silver Mounted
And a Variety of other Articles
REAL ESTATEAJ AUCTION!
On Saturday, August 22d,
AT 12 O'CLOCK, NOON,
Will be sold at Publio Auction, the 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-house and shed. For further par
ticulars apply to 3UJ t" . UAKIOW.
TUESDAY, AUGUST 25th
AT 10 O'CLOCK, A. JI., AT THE
Residence of Mr Titos Hughes.
Near Kuknl Street, Will be offered at Publio
Auction, all tbe
Furniture of said Residence,
Consisting of Parlor, Bedroom and Kitchen
Furniture, Uiass and Crockery-ware. Partic
ulars by future advertisements and posters.
TtTE ARE PREPARED TO FUR-
V I nish Fire-Wood of the Best Quality
unia, iioa, anu Aenelcaa at our .Landing,
near 11110 isay, in quantities to suit.
HITCHCOCK & CASTLE,
For further particulars, enquire of
Castle k Cooke, Agents. 21-3m
milE UNDERSIGNED have formed
JL a Copartnership, dating, from the 1st of
July, lws, under tne name or
HITCHCOCK Sc. CASTUG.
Tbo Business formerly carried on by Hitch
cock t iJrotner will be continued by toe new
firm. 11. 11. JUTCIICUCK,
E. G. HITCHCOCK,
31-7t C. A. CASTLE.
ED, HOFFSCHLAEGER & CO.
Have Just Received
And Offer For Sale:
ALES WHITE SHIRTINGS,
Bales Hessians and Bagging,
Moleskin, Regatta Stripes,
Flannels, English Denims ,
Woolen and Cotton Dress Goods,
Woolen Pant Stuff, Cashmeres,
Alpaca Coats, Cotton and Wooion Pants
Pilot Jackets, Heavy lilue rocks.
Cotton Socks, Stockings,
Cotton and Linen Handkerchiefs,
Silk Umbrellas and Parasols.
Fine Linen Shirts,
Black Silk Braid, Sewing Silk,
Silk Kibbons, black and colored.
An Asst. of English Saddles,
Bridles, Bits, Qirths and'Spurs,
Scissors, Pocket Knives, Jewsbarps,
Wash Blue, Looking Glasses,
Canvas, Bigging Leather,
White and Black English Paints,
LINSEED OIL AND TURPENTINE,
White and Telloiv Soap,
Bolt Krpe, Tarred Bupe,
House Bope, Manila RopeTwicet
Resit EnsrllHli Palo Ale.
German Lager Beer, Genuine HollandlUin,
Finest French Brandy, Nordhauser Whisky,
Claret, Pantet, Canet, St. Julien.
Sherry and Port Wino, Hock Wines,
Alcohol and Bum, Corks,
And a Great Variety of other Goods. sl-2t
WALKER & ALLEN
OFFER FOB SALE
Per Recent Arrivals,
HE FOLLOWING Assortment of
Salmon in Barrels,
Salmon in half-barrels,
Salmon in kits.
Oolachans in kits,
Dried Apples, hf-bbls,
Cases Oregon Hams
Fresh Salmon in 1 lb tint.
Small lot superior Bran,
Ass'd Nails. Downer's Kerosene,
Kona'Coffce, Ass'd Cordage,
Burlaps, Cotton Dock,
30-lm Ac, Ac, ie.
BRIGHT ANNEALED Fence Wire,
Nos. S, O. Just received per " B. C.
WTLLTE," and for sale by
30-2m C. BREWER. t CO.
MANILA CORDAGE !
JUST RECEIVED, an Invoice of
tf Alanua Cordage, assorted sizes.
Hot sale by
26-et CHAS. N. SPENCER t CO.
MT11K UIMIMUDIUUS ilCtilUEZiCE A.
on Richards' Street, Honolulu, laUly"
occupied, by R. Sterling, Esq. Apply to
Z4-3m A. H. JUDD.
PUNALUij illCE PLANTATION.
O. 1, and COOLIE RICE always
on nana and for sale by
VrAbhr.it a AliliEN,
23ia . Agents.
By ADAMS & "VVJIaDJaOR.
On Wednesday, August 9tk,
At 10 o'clock A. M.. at SahoSeea,
WILL BE SOLD.
A General Asst. of MHchMtfsf,
Clothing, Groceries, 4.
Also, ex Idaho,
i-w California Potatoes,
Wen- California OhIossj,
Outx nnd Bran.
Ex. bark E. C. Wyllie, from Srtsaa,
Genuine Saur Kraut.
REAL ESTATE INNUUANU VALLEY.
HOUSE ASD LOT WITH IS
ACRES OF IaAIVD.
ON SATUEDAY, AUG. 29th,
At 11 O'clock at Sales-Room will be
offered at Publio Auction
That Desirable Premises on Xraara
At present occupied by H. E. llclntyre, Esq.
A 'Well Built House with Six Rooms I
A Cook House,
Coach House and Stables with Servant's
Smoke House, Milk Honse,
Hen House, Ac, Ac.
"With Thirteen Acrea of Lsnil fenced
ir Uh a Good Stone 1VjU1.
Connected with the House Lot is a well
found Garden, with a large number of Peach.
Apple, Mango and other Fruit Trees In bear
The whole forming a very pleasant Family
Residence, and more particularly desirable as
being free from the dust and beat of the town.
Two Streams ofBXanntaln Water
run through the I,and.
A Liberal Credit will be civen for a viortian
of the Purchase Money.
The House and Lot can be examined at sir
time by application to tbe Auctioneers
ADAMS X WILDER.
Also, at Sales-room,
AT SAME TIME, WILL BE SOLD,
Small Lot of Furniture.
Particulars by posters.
TO THE LADIES
Honolulu, and Adjoining Islands 1
T AM RECEIVING REGULARLY
X From SAN FRANCISCO, all the Newest
Styles in Millinery Goods, such as
AND HAT FBAMB8,
FEATHERS, FLO WEBB,
RIBBONS, WREATHS, &C,
Ladles' Sc. Children's Hosiery,
GolterM, Sllpperx, Shock,
llulniornl Sc. Croquet Skirts),
Hoop SkirtH, etc., etc., etc.
SILK GIRDLES & TASSELS of ALL C0L0BS,
Together with a Large Variety of Fancy
and other Goods.
All Orders from the Other Island!
Promptly Attended to.
31113. J. II. ItlaACK,
24-3m Fort Street.
ILLS OF EXCHANGE Bought
and Sold. Apply to
SEVERAL VALUABLE Properties
For Sale and Lease. Apply to
za-ism w. li. uilEiia.
ORDERS RECEIVED FOR TIIK
HONOLULU IRON WORKS Co., and
Estimates for Machinery given. Apply to
28-3ai w. li. UllEEX.
A GREAT VARIETY OF NEW
and Second-hand Sugar and other Ma
chinery for sale. Apply to
:wn y. 1,. uiuseii.
CHARTERS Negotiated and Ves
sels bought and sold. Apply to
W. L. UREEN,
TF THOSE riiA.TrEKS Hiid
X OTHERS, in want of
will address a line to tbo undersigned, itatlnit
what kind of men, and how many they will be
likely tq want, he will endeavor to have their
requirements met, as far as practicable.
there being at tne present moment so many
different views as to t
lVbut Claws of aLabor lit Meat,
or what Laborers will be permitted to be id
ported, that tbe united action which is neces
sary to obtain any adequate amount of Impor
ted Labor is wanting. By netting the 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 organiia (with the sanction of the
Board of Immigration) expeditions la differ
2a-Im W. h. GREEN.
AT THE PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY
On Fort Street,
MAT BE SEEN THE VIEWS TAKEN
Late Lava How at Kahuku I
And the Effects of the Late
Earthquake at lYIohlHK, Has.
Also VIEWS OF KILACEA asd otjxi
places. Cards of the Kings, Queens, Cbieii,
etc., all for sale at Low Prices. Also, Oval
Frames of all sizes, and a few Square Frame,
which will be sold cheap.
24-3m it. li. U11ASE.
A Stove that Is a Stow!
A FEW M ORE LEFT, OF
those Celebrated Premium fHores,
"TROPIC," ' PEERLB&8," sad
ELDORADO," with or without ex-
tension. Please call and exaaaise, at
25-3m Comer Fort i Merchaet .
milE UNDERSIGNED, Inteatttaa:
JL to leave this Kingdom, Berei-y festaetU
all persons indebted to hha to Bake IfB as est
ate payment,' and those having ebseasf igsiait
him m please pretest tbe saaie for BeMte
menl. 21.4 m C. FRED. PFLUSSR'.