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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, September 02, 1868, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1868-09-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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GAZETTE,
- YZZX25SX1 I
Every Wednesday Homing,
XT JC-OO PER JL30T3I. t
31mUrt tm Vwrelar Sakmlbm at STJW. :
Ottxx Oa Merchant stewi. wsi e
be Pt 05. HoaohUx. II. I. j
BOOK AND JOB
PRINTING milIlXTI
the "aAutm" omcx
Is 4w terror! to tlxK) sit (ritft hr
full Ml "HOT ffllTIKr
or ktsrt BieJUrnox,
WITH NTtATXBe8 AXD DIBTATCU
"mated oat eoHbiml by J Xrt Sxsx. at tao T"T I " f OO
GmaaM rMMe 2. towtsea X Seotams . V III.. I I DJ. t
HONOLULU, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1868.
86.00 PER TEAR.
HAWA
IIAN
BUSINESS NOTICES.
GTTSTSXL CQSaOSilOS AGIST ACT
ma a niHMr aesucut.
a Qm Street. lloJoIoiw.il,. X. fly
C. 3. iniOl. E. X1CTUU-U.
cuas. a. snrcnu .t co..
Zl' ta Strict. Ilculalii. fir
BcCOLGAX & JOIU$OX. t
MERCHANT TAILORS, '
JO ST STSEST. HOA'QLTJLTJ,
WJ Oppoott. T. C. HcW V
IRA RICHARDSON,
DIPOKTEK AAI VEAJLKK
XSS30TS, SHOES A GESTSSaEETS JCS.
XEEIX& GOOX-S,
Cvracr.f Frt ozul 3Xerettoi.t Strt.
ij noxoi.n.r, u-1. rtr
EDWIN JONES,
G20GEE AS3 SHI? CKAXJaLES,
I.nhainrt, 31aul.
Maj- aad Seetoit soraosaed to ai a it
6-Ij iirotajbte Urw.
TUCO. XI. DAVIESS.
(lM JUatoo, Sma A Cfc,
rscposiES Jt csroassiox atzscsAST
AtatT ve
IJojeU oal the Liiorpooi Caderw risers,
,Xaetkra Amnm Cotacaay , aaJ
Brsfek aad Forefcs Maris lasaraaee Co.
3- 2
1IY7JJCV JJUOXHEitS.
Importers asd "Wialesale Dealers
la FsshituHe CVtijEX, Eats, Caf. EJts
,-.3 5iv5, aad. i rry rarvitv f Geaele
5 1 wre fcaaowxa u Capt. Sa.w'i EnlMlny
Xboast 5nxrr. Swkk, Cuiu. SO
TJEPOSrESS, VEQIZSAXX A33 T-TT.n,
rse xaxesiais.
S II OJOL CL T, II- I- Rj
J. I. TIUII. S C.
1VALCEB A: ALLET,
EHCPtSG A. C03QO5SI03 3EESCEASTS,
HO.oi.n.r. ii- i.
L. L. TORBERT,
S ET LrXSE2 ACT XTZSTECT
OrriCK Qnaer Cea aai Tort Streets.
BOUUES At CO
SSZT CSACTI32S ACT C0X3ELSSI0J
TFr.CF'.XTS,
Qmeext Street. Ilonolulo.
Farcwilar attentwn fai ta tbe Fsicaaw msd
a!e f HairiiaiB Fradsee.
urxas sr nsjossiKr t
C- A-"STMSisl! A Co.. ' C. BnirerA Co.,
Gu& A twit, H- SskteU A C-,
Q. C frasaznx, CL RWtinia A Co.,
GEOIIGE G. HOWE,
Sealer ia Eid-nod ad Xsrtiryejtljizaber,
Siiijiis, Scon, Siii, --' Sails,
Fiiali, e
At hil 0i Sui ec tke SoLijiiir- M-It-
. S. FLAG6,
CITE ESGJ3ZEB & STJSYZYOB,
ilium Fear Otna B-jx Xo. 2T,
Si HoaalBleu Oaltou 2a
JlliS. J. XI. XiXJLCK.
FASHIONABLE MILLINER,
F02T ST juZWiAJ STXetHOXEX.
oaae& atad ao aad snauaed ut tae Litc.it
Mxiea. Staaxsca, Bcuiiaz aad at
bcouienar. execxtted ta orler.
F. A- SCIXAEFXHE A: CO
connssior xsschasts,
S3 BuelalSfOiaifB.l. ;ty
ED. EOrrSCELAEGES & CO,
UdQSTEZS & C0JEOS1ICX JC3.CEAXT:
tj HnolVn. Oiai, II- I- ty
A. S. GLEG IIO 11 ,
STEOIZSATE ACT BFIT?. IX
GFXZEAL XZSCHACTIaE,
Ttreceof Stoce. eoraer of Queea aad Kaaia
caaa Streete
Eetag Estab&mrrent oa Xaaaaa Street.
- It
XIIEODOK-E C. IIEUCli,
rxrosEES coxussiox xzscsAxr.
II Buolala, Oaltu, II- I- If
II. IIACIit'IOLO At CO
6EXE2AL COX2ISSI0X AGXXTS.
J-J npeioloJet. Oato. S-1- Tj
tttc; TOH 2H00EE TATE2S,
BY J. OTVIEX-L,
SSI Ceratrcf Slar V yrt Sreeta. !Jt
J. D. WICKE,
Ast for xb Ur-craera. Saz-d.
of CndexTTT-itex.
m arerae t- xji n tt saai Caderw-rltex-',
y i 1 ' xa er abooS tiuL' Kiaiaar, efl
aare to be reraSed beAro au- --It
ClXtSVG HOOS.
C0XH3S105 3SCHAXr ACT 6XX-
TZAT. AGEXT.
.raat, fotr trie Paaku aal AmaBala
Sorir Fta-itatloftia.
T jort-xof Toaaaadotaer Ca-aeso aad ror-ei-z.
Gooi3, aatt TEaaieaalo Dealer cx.Ha
waaaa Prodaeo, at tie Fireproof Sure,
Xaaaaa Street, below- Eiag. S4j
B." TV- ATOKEWg,
Text e-jjatria Odd reEjnr EaH.
Gitu partiniar xttcxtioa ti tie repair of
Tr-ax,Sewiaz2ZaeaaaLaels.
Uratngm of Xa&itaj, -few jaxir to Orirr.
St- It
-TVXXX-ZAJC EYAJ,
Yariety Store Ho. 2,
A2 t-.Tt cf v,-. axl Gtstesfeo.
s. Ir
BUSINESS NOTICES.
x. r. a.ii s- s. s- van.
AIJAHS .V WIIJOKK.
Arenas cq-t-ttssiox xzscsasts
rr liUKB Street. Honolulu. Cl
JI. KAPLES.
SKiregg act cajaasaox aetxt,
SSm iti E. P. Adaas, Esq.,
UCEEX STREET. HONOLm".
Geo. Xcrx&I:5;aia,r;.X(fm.C. Bfrewer 1 Ox.
& fteoi- rJinm. Tfc0.rr 4 ASVn.
KSetuiw X Co. . r iC
AFVAG .V ACUCCK.
IZPOSTZSS. U. HHT"TStTT AXD gTTT.
aisr act cstsa goods. i
FtniMf $tre 1b XmuaK Street.
C S. J3LUSX01V, i
AUCTIONEER, I
SleReu m Qitui Street. Me dr '
in ftvflt Kbnwim St ly ,
OUl'MXY C. lJK-AAETCT,
BZALES IS Xi.WS?Ar2S, HAGAZEHS,
ACT K2I03ICA15. i
J; FOKT STKJiET. IIOAOLVH.". 3y
JOIKV XI. PATV,
30TA2T PCSUC ACT CQ2QH3SICXEE
OX DEESS
nw ike sxj.Tr or cjaxroasri.
Ot2ee st tie Basx t BtiKr & Co.
i J
" J. MONTGOMERY
COXTLXCES TO PK1CT1CE AS A
Mkntic. Att3T aaal frsctc is the
SafCKl Oxtrt, 12 Lit. EiytiCjr, Adztinltr,
Piwate aai Mikw.
H. A. WIDEMANN,
JVOXA11V PIUUC.
Orncs. xt tit Irrxzivx Ditatjs3T-
4- It
itaiajLkX rsex.
a. i. r. runt
C. BREWER & CO.,
SHIPPING & COMMISSIOir
Konulula. II. I.
AGEATS Of tbe Eottw and Uotwlalai
AGESTS-Fiir the 3Ia.re, Wallakn ajxl
llaao PlaatAtlooj
AGGVT-Fvr ttle Ptixcllue axul Sle oX
IjlajMl Prwlttee.
;S7 X z.
Giv KienlGi .. .
.y.w Turk
J.CXomiO. -
2.S.SwjCe..
vSa TraacsttCO
g. w. rroRTOx & co.
COOPZSS AND GATJGEES,
AT THE XFVT STAXB
OA XXIE E 1JLAA1) II.
m ARE PREPARED TO
t atteadto
a TiTi woss us otm larra
At tie Step aex to tie Castors Heaie, where
we aa fce fosad at aS wtrkia; aeazs.
WI KSTK S HA1 A5D JOS SALE
OIL CASSS ASD BAHEELS,
Of dtfereat rizei. aew aad eld, wiki we i3
&efi at tir rerx
LOWEST MARKET KATES.
AS wock daae ia a ticrect suaaer, aad
warraatai to give satisiaetaia.
an v-'-P. e Cccgerirglf ttrrf.tTt azdCcojers'
IJ-i Xcolj'far SaU. La
J. P. HUCHES,
ImportBr and Manufacturer
OF" ALA. KI.D OF SASOLJELKT. I
Carrsre Xriairaxsr duae witi aeaiaeis aad ;
(Sipaua. Ail orders prnraptiTatteadea tJ
Coraer of Fort acd Hotel streets, Hiaolsia.
NEVILLE & BARRETT,
Planters & General Store Keepers
3E0PTZA, SOCTE ZOXA. HA'WAH- ,
(XearEealakelaaEaT.y
Islaad prod-tee boojat, Saipe sa? piled wila
"VTood. Beef acd otier aeesaarief.
Afeat at Eaaaiala
IX-
S. CXXS30KT. '
It
M. S. CRINBAUM St CO.,
DCPOF.TESS AXD WEOLESALE
Dealers in Fashionable Clothing
Hats. Cape, Bots aad Saoes,aad ererjrarietj
of Geatleraea saperiarfiraisaiar -rscds.
STORE ft MAKEES BLOCK,
187 Q-trt. Street, Hoe-olaln, II- I- fir
VOLCAAO rouse:
frpTin-: or eaxauea, hawall
C; THXS KSTABLlSIEftEXX ISgv
laat-r epea fir tie reeeptant of riiita--j3r
ta tie Vekaae, wio raaj rely oa iadiar eora
lartabie rsoras. a raod taKe, aad prsrapt. at'
teadaace. Experieaced giMes for tie Crater
atwars ia. rtadiaesi.
SXEAX ACT STTLFEu3 SAXES !
gn.i Graiaed. aad i ailed if 3esind.
CHARGES BEAS05ASLX.
Paraei riaitrar the Toeaa ria HHo, eaa
pr-)ear trr--!-1? warraated to raaie tie joor
ae j. br P. H- ErTC-rcacx. Esq.. ES-- X-j
GEORGE WILLIAMS, i
ucHNsi-.D sEirPiSG AGE5T,
GOTtXVES t!e li-xsiacsf; oa
iiseuiplia of settEas -w5ti aceerraad
seaarea iraaciSatsIr ia tieiriaippiax at bis
aCce. Eartar ao eoaaeetiaa. ertaer iireet or
iadireet, witi. aaj- irrtnfzT eitaiEsiraeat,
aad aSawcz ao eeits to be eeEeeted at Hs
ofiae bo iofea ta fire as good satiifirtin-r ia
tie fatare at i bas ix tie past.
j5-0fiee a Jas. Eobtasoa A Co.' "Wiarf,
aear tie C- ?- Csasalate-
Heaolati, 3Carei iT. liiX. - t-3ra
PIANOS TUNED.
-i-. jPIAXOS AXD OTHER
iagaifCSTCAL. IUSTSCKEXTS
2l 1 a Xaaed aad 2epoired, be CEjLS
DEKST, at tie Hawaaaa Taeatn-T,ttH-f
srtren ooa tie- Plaaa eb C-aitar.
Zi best of itfceaaee jrrea- I-It
13 U SIX ESS IN OTICES.
J. H. THOMPSON.
GENERAL BLACKSMITH
uusuutr, it. i.
MAS CSTATI.Y
ca hiri sjal for file, a xxi
SST ESPHvED EAR ZB0JT !
ALSO
JJest Bluctsmitn' Coal,
At t!w Lowntltirkfi Fri. SS-lj
. srr. fix'x. sirtr.
JOHN NOTT & CO.,
Copper & Tin Smiths,
JL ins ta the paMic tiat tier are f npand
t j farm-i.i ail .iai ef Copyix. Wkx. eoasitt-
At ott. faaaii. a fitS aoctseat f Tts
VTau. vaka we eScr fir sale at the levut
aaariet pcx4.
All Kind, of Kepairlnt? done -wltn
-Vcatuc. ajiil ZtKtcll.
Ordirj fnat tae otaer 11 Arris wiil next
wka pnmpt atteata.
Kalaaraaaa Stzret. oae door abore Yki
Br. int
JEWELER AND ENGRAVER
MK. J. COSTA
15 sow pare. ti execate witi promptaess
aK work ia attt Ece ef btuiaess. saca as
VfaUn. ium. Cloelc Repalrins;,
?f jnwf.ictartn- Jewelry,
Abd SnxruTtiLX.
Saop oa Fort Street, cppte Oii FeBowj
HatL, :a
I JAKES L. LEWIS,
COOPER AND GAUGER.
ilT OLD STATTO,
Corner of Kin? and Bethel Sts.
nmir. i V fir
SHOOKSaaxi
kind or i
COOPERINC MATERIALS !
j COXSTATLT OX HAXD.
I He liojws. braiteoikn to toiines. to merit
. a isjgtmirnso; of tie ratrooaie wtivhte lus
beret oure enjoyed, aad for wticlt te now re-
KOBT BYCKOFT,
HAS OPEXFJ) HIS SHOP OX KIXG
Street, ceatdeor to H.ra'i Canfeetiec
rr Saop, aad oifers ais Kmcj ia all braaea
eaof Pfetabiay. AB -Jvba wSS aereafterbe
eiecateii witi pmagtaess aad Sa a taoreosa
raaaaer. 2iWot
SUGAR &: MOLASSES.
1S6 1S6S
CV
1S6S
IIII.O. XI. I.
Sair and. Jlolasses.
"XF.OP COJOXG IX AXD FOB SALE IX
j q-uaatities to salt pcrcaasers, hy
WXLKZR A AIXEX,
ZtrZa. Ajeatj.
0X0aEA PIASTAlTOg.
Satur and loloses Crop Xe$
a
OiUXGIX, FOR SALE IX QCAXXT-
ties to salt pareaasers, ly
I h, 1 I. k K K ,t J I.I.KX,
lt-Z3L Axeats.
PEISCEYIXLE PLASTAIIOS.
uxr;lir- and. Jlols Crop
ClOJOXG IX. FOE SALE IX QCAXIT-
ties to fait psreiasen. Jt
VTALSES A ALLEX,
Anats.
WAJLTTKU PLANTATION.
?fEW CROP
"VfOW COMOG E.
1 For sale br
lUkn. C- BKETVEK i Col, Ag"t2-
IXSURAXCE iVOTICES.
I SAN FRANCISCO
BOARD OF DCTEEWHIfESS.
T1!
CalUbraXa InjiurxBce Coupon'-',
3XcxetL3-it 21nt--al 31arlre Iao. Ce
FacliSe Isfaruce Compaji-r,
Caurorot-i Lioy-Tj, asol
IIodic 32utor Imaraoee Cosxt-xuxx,
Htxtemto iafan-t JCiitsi-s cf Vessels sjii
tieTpabEc seaerallj. tiat aH looses sastaiaed
by Veswis iad Car o, toared breather of
tic abore cccpaake. acxiast perils cf tie
se& aad otier ih&i, at er rear tie sertral
gaadvici. T-A -ria Jum h le verified by
Lhm.
;ta H. HACETELD A CO.
HA3IXI LKGH-BEEJIITV
PISE rNSUEAKCE COMP.
rIE tJXDERJsIGXED, HATIXG
beea aspooted Azeats of tie abore Coat
paar, are prepared t insure raki aafast Fire
ca Stnae aad Brick EajHrasr, aaid oa Xer
eaaadrie stored tiereia, a tie raoat farorable
terras. Forpartxcalarf aapjattaeQeeaf
5-lj F. A. SCHAEFKE A CO.
TSeTChants1 ZaXutual
HABiNE INSURAMGE COMPAJiY.
OF SAX FKAACISCO.
fTTHE nudersisaed haiiar been ap
i poiateil Areats fer tie abore Cotaraar,
are prepared to- fcsae potarieo oa CjJtsez-f,
Fam.au aad Itmm.
VALE EE. A ALLEX,
1Z-Zzl Areati, HtnnTaTi
California lasBfaice Ccuiiany.
rpHE XTudeTwIsTBeel, AGETTS
JL of tie abT Carapaajvaaxe beea aatior
ned ta iasare rrsks ca CAEGO, FREIGHT
aaiTEEASrEE, br COASTEES.frsraHaoo
larx ta all para of tin Ha-vaaaa Grmrp, aad
- t. tt ... tv s. rr
S-Iy
-
History of the Kaaehamehas.
Tamtarxa ram tax Utwisui or S. Jt. Kaxtur.
Xarixut-lxm-urhlt I.
Olutes IL
KeAasHae, Klar of Maol, belag- iki, as
(tatnl la tie. last ctapter, rtatartcd ia a Bret
of caaoes witi bi wlrw and cillilren, bis
retinae of cairfs aad toUttrt, and tacd-rd at
Eapaabc, ia Kala. Placia-r tie kinsr 00 a
mmnie, (ralxnijain) ha wis cirri td np tietlU
to EateAE, at Kakaiaa. Titre ie died, and
tit people laraettrd hlra witi load aad sor-
rowfal cries.
Tie chief belli -appreieosite of aa attack
frcca Alt pal, Klrsr of HawiiL who was oa a
warlike ezpedrioo against Mard, they there-
fore cut off ill tie flesh, kaTiasr onlj the
bones of the kisy, ia order that tier nsfcbA
ce eiitiT camI no ta IJ. Theocetakeaoa
board of tee canoe, tier ti, r .-
EapoH, La Jlaalacii, and thence calUs? and
rriticsr at eighteen other place of cote, cn-
tH ther entered Kapela.
KekaaHAs died ia the month of March,
A. n. 173a.'
Meantime, Ala pal, saffirc front Kohala
with his chiefs and his lirje force of Cshtlnj
men, cansed tie chie of Mini to fear.
Loading at Motalaa, in Ki-ipc, Ala pal heard
that Kciaaliio was sick and coold cot re
corer, and go withont ttlakin'r farther of
war, he Iraraedlitelj- desired to meet Keaaa
Hkeaadhi danjhter Kekaalpotwa. Hear
ing also that the Kingdom of Mini had been
decreed to Kameharaeha, Alapal was pleased
and wooii cot make war npoo the child of
his sister.
Alspai, with all his forces, proceeded oa
and ttnded at Klhelpokca. Kalantopcn and
Keoaa were the principal generals of the
troops, and were jointly ia command in all
his co&iaests. At Klheijckoa, Alapai met
with Keknatpoiwa Xni, with Kamehimeii,
tie heir ot the Kingdom of JIanL together
with the children of Kekantike, and his head
chiefs from all parts of Jliai. Here they
had a friendly meeting witi AUpai, the Klag
of HawaiL
While at Kiheipokoa, Alapai heard tiat
there was war on Motokai, the KIc-j of Oahn
tiring: inraded that island. The chiefs of
Mokkal were mostly cf Hawaiun orifrirt
children acd grandcbiklren of Keawe. They
had been badly defeated and drireabythe
SIS of Oahn. The chiefs of Molokal were
encamped on a hill. The Beg of Oahn had
destroyed the endoeures of the fishponds
and ranged tie cocniry.
When All pal heard this, he felt sympathy
for tie chie of MsIokaL for they were rela
tires and children of Ms. After the natiTe
stjle cf dcnoraiBatiBg chadrea, whereby the
mast distant relatioiiship, which araot-jr; Eu
ropeans is Ignored, is by the Hawaitaas strict
ly regarded. Taass. He therefore made
ready and sailed to Malokai to join in the
war. He landed at Pckoa, acd the camp of
theHawarjaca extended from Walaliia to Ka
laaaha all that space was fall cf the soldiers
of AlapaL The fighting was goin on at
Karaslc-o, and Kapcalei wis the battle-field.
The cblefs of Moickal with their forces, join
ed witi tiose of Hawaii, cade a large army.
From KsnnakaTni to Xaiws was occupied by
the chiefs and soldiers of Oahn. The fight
leg went on for four days in snecession with
out any adrmtige to either side.
Kapiiohakalaai, the Msg of Oahn, was en
camped at KiTfiTnnnTi, Ee had drawn cp his
forces, tie different bands, with great order
and skrH, forming- a eqaare. The different
dirisiecs were each, under a diffsrect com
maader. Oq tie fifth day, the deeisfre battle took
place at Kaweia. The forces of Moloksi at
tacked from whee those of Hawaii
fecgit from their canoes, the most of then,
howerer, being- oa the liars. The battle
commenced ia the morca-tg acd lasted cntil
late is the afternoon. The Oahcacs were
ssrroscded both from r-nr-fre acd t-'V-'i, acd
were penned np ia a tml space. They were
defeated with a great sUrghter of chiefs and"
eommoa people. Kip tiefcofani, the TSzg ot
Oahn was killed, near Eirailofoj- Bat few
of his people escaped, aid sailed away for
Oahs.
'The war ca Melokai leicg: finished, aad
tie chiefs cf that island harias again come
Into undisturbed possesion of their lands,
Alapai conceited tie idea cf saEog for Oahn"
and eonojxeriag tiat lilacd for .iTr,fw for
he had heard that there was co king there.
Alters time, Peleiocolaniwas Etngof Kauai.
Alapai accordingly sailed for Oahn with his
chiefs and warriors, accompanied by the
chiefs of MslckaL He inquired of those
who knew tie coasts of Othn fora good place
to lied on that Island. Tl e hihzUeia (coun
sellor) sold tiat TTaikiki and Waitlxe were
both; good landing place. The chiefs resfd
Iagrprtarfpny t WiliU; acd HoaoJcIn, Al
apai accordrsgry sailed foe Oahn with the ia
tectSen of landing at Watikt
EapSoboIaai, EJcg of Oahn taricg bees
slain at Molctai, he was sneeeeded by fcis
sen, Fir-ar-ir.fraT-rT-l, at tiat time aheut lix
years old.
Alapai did not succeed in Isr-dn-g at Wai
kiki, acd made the attempt at TVaTiT. But
. --i-r.v,-i-T rhjr-.-n-r rvir-T Tf,
his warrisrs, stood 03 tie shore acd droTe
tie irrraderi back to their excoea, so that
they pet away for Kcko. Here Ksr.sha met
ties aais aad drore ties tack. So also
at rTimTrrm, aad Alapai wax in doubt
wittier or net to return to MotckzL Ills
related cf this bran yoaag Eicrcf Oahn,
who tins ceceM&IIy opposed lie great
warrior TTing cf Hxwiu ia dtferaeof iltrs
heritxaee, that he directed the moremezia of
Us soldiers aad led tie battle ia person, seat
ed oa tie iouMer cf i attendants, and
tiat ie wu enrataclfr raorias here and
there wtersTerH people were esgage-i, en-ecungicg-
then by his preaeaee and roloe.
After eoasaitatioc witi bis ecscsellsrs,
Alapai ascertained that tiere was apractica
ble Iaadiag place in EoXaupoko, at KrilTTa,
Tie errgirfffit, er emaitrifry, ni a ceoxSarf 7
jrtttefei imm wtA t&e latitat BswiSaa eaiefu
Hew-iofgae--aayaatf.f arm, t rmtrUM ta4 cn
r-"7ni.r,e tptaxacc, aad fit-rrr ta teSUrt yul ta
tboese-cia-xaiwwx,&ct si-rir fre-zea-sysetiff--: so
wirntiT, te erattll crxeei widk gerfeet lauauafty
bsa saz-ax rresx t A-s-iaislae t cc aef t aaotfc
rr. ererTwaere mj-ocsa-1 fcx- bii mrtfrmttl cxjislcr
-rferfrn - TriTt
called Ooeawv He accordlnjjiy tailed fr ,
harbor was a good oae, and there was plenty ;
of adjacent room for the soldiers to camp.
Here- prep-aratiaca were made to carry oa j
thawar asalnst Kanaka. Kalaalopuu and
his brother were the two chief cencraU oa
......
Alapai 4 side.
"
Kanaba oa his side was ready, and tha
fi-jhtlcg was earned on for one month with
out any material adrantare being rained ort
either side. To the peopl-f or Oahn, tho pall
of Xsnacu constituted a natural fortre-f,
aad the people of Hawaii had their canoes to
fall back npoo.
When the chiefs of Oahn first heard that
Alapai was about to inrado tho bland, they
sect to Feleioholaai, King of Kauai to come
and help them. Ha acoordlncly came, with,
his chiefs and warriors, and Joined his forces
with those, of Oahn against the klu or H
wa!L 'mere wis a Terr wtse counsellor namcu
Xalli, a brother of KamakairBokn, who was
the mother ot Kabmlopau and Keoaa. Xai
Uadtlsed Pcletoholani to pat aa end to the
war aad become, reconciled with AlapaL
m "ft "TWI "0ILle,WlMf T0Q1
wllL and have a meeting, with At, nt " I
nllL and hare a meeting with Alapai.'
PeleSoholaol asked, "Is Alapai a relation
of rainer
Xalli answered, "Yon are a god; and on
one side he is a relation of yours." Pelel
oholani thereupon consented to meet Alapai.
At that time the fighting was going on at
Kaulekola, Kaneohe, and Xalli went down
to stop the hostilities. Coming np to his
nephews, Kalanioptra and Keoua, Xalli kiss
ed their hands and asked them, "Where Is
Alapai your father!" "At the seaside, at
Wathaukaltta." "Let the fighting cease,"
said Xaili, "acd let us go down to the sea.
side." Ala pal's generals then ordered their
troops to withdraw from the battle, acd at
the ume time the troops of Oahn and Kami
withdrew on their side. Xalli then went to
the seaside and met Alapai. Themeeticr;
wasarery affectionate one, acd they wept
oyer each other.
AU pal then said, "For what purpose do
yoa comer Xsill replied, "that he had
come for tha purpose ot patting a stop to
the war, and bring about a meeting between
Alapai and Peleioholani." On learning that
this was the desire of the other side, Abpal
consented to the. cessation of hostilities acd
tothemeetingwlththe Kingof Kauai. Xaili
btiil dawn sereral rules to be observed at the
meeting. It was to take place at Xaocealaa;
the chiefs and soldiers of Hawaii to remain
on beard their canoes, the King only to land,
ncarmed and unattended; the chiefs and sol
diers of Oahn acd Kauai to direst themselves
of their arms any found with arms in their
hands to be put to death.
This notable meeting took place oa the
13th day of Kaelo, a. D. 1737. Kaelo nearly
corresponds with our month of January.
Titixi. Each side Tied with the other In
the splendor of their dresses the feather
cloaks acd helmets. Red feather cloaks were
to be seen In every direction. The two kings
were magnificently attired, and their appear
ance was very majestic and awe-inspiring.
That day was from that time lortb celebrated
as tie day cn which the twq kings met in
grand state acd entered into a treaty to put
au end to a dreadful war.
So it is, that when brethren go to war
with each other, they are sure to find that
each gets hurt; then comes the person who
knows the genealogy of the families, and
through his persuasions the chiefs discon
tinue the war and meet as friends. So met
Alapai acd Peleioholani, on Xaonealaa, at
Kaneohe, Koolaupoko.
The canoes -were formed in lines, from off
Kii, at Mokaps, reaching to Xaonealaa, where
the only one of the Hawaiiaas who landed
was Alapai, King of HawaiL The chiets of
Oahn and Kami, and their soldiers and the
inhabitants stood mauka from the shore, and
Peleiohotani, the King of Kauai was the only
one who stood forth In advance of the rest,
while their counsellor (Xaili) stood half way
between the two kincs.
Xaili first addressed .himself to the King of
Kauai, saying, " When yoa meet the King of
Hawaii, put your arms around him and kiss
him ; then put your arms down and let Ala
pai take bold of yon ir the. stjle of the lua.
The fmt was an ancient art, by which those
Who excelled in it could, by seizing a roan by
the arms, render him powerless and break
his bones. The practice is said to have orig
inated, or perhaps been more extensively
practiced on Kini than elsewhere. There
may be a few of the old people cow living
who understand it. Truss.
Alapai said, "Let the war ceasuacd let cs
live peaceably. Let there bea treaty between
tie chiefs of Maui, Molakai, Oahn, Kauai
lad HawaiL" This was tie conclusion of
ice meeting aetween Peleioholaci and AlapaL
then returned to Motokai to regu
late the affairs of the chiefs aad people of
tiat island, acd to make a treaty between
them and the chiefs of Maui and LanaL On
arriving at Maui, he found tiat laanhiaimo
TnnVeTTHi, tie eldest son of Kekantike, by
his wife Kahawala, had rebelled against (he
authority of Kameharaeha, the heir of the
kingdom of ManL The rebellion was caus
ed by tie carrying cf stones for Uie building
cf the: temple of WaUehca. Picaan, a eoun
senar and priest, incited Kan hi to rebel, tay
ir.g to tira, "Let the weak people carry
stoics ; it is for the strong to resist and break
asunder." Kauai Inquired what was to be
dote Pfcaaa replied. "Go to war; resist
aad break asunder." Consequently, the sol
diers of Kaoil stole the fish of Alirnthi, and
arming tiexaseiTes repaired to the fort of
To ie gmtbrned.
AsoTszx Tm YX3 Tcsszx. By the close
of tils year London expects to tare a second
tuns! beneath the Thames opes for passen
ger traffic. Mr. Peter Barlow, Jr., has drawn
a plan for a new catting cear the tower; a
bill has teen carried through Parliament:
and a contract has been all but completed
far execdSrz this Important work. 'The
plan Is to tickzTertical shaft on each tide of
the river to depth of fifty feet, furnished
with a hydraclle Sit to raise and lower x car
riage and tea rsaengeri ; to drive a tunnel in
tie clay under tie river, cot exceeding eight
feet in diameter, between these shafts, acd
to line It as driven, partly with StaSordihire
Mae tricks and partly with east froo, by
which seaas it eaa "be rendered air-tight aad
aS djmger from tie river aToidcd-
FOXUXS OF CONTRACT.
I rTtofoilonlnrlcttor.froniarvlantertia-ilni-
loas experieitca with th Uawallant as la
borer?, and in making contract with them
I ri tdtsrOMA rw iotvt,u mIwu K t kMHK
! ujyu
j . ' U?0MKr f
j Uon by our readersi
( vr T!ni-rr ThItr , th"l..(
Lcsisiaiire), Assembly, regarding contracts
between masters and servants, was meant to
insure a fait nndcrstandlng in tho brgioDlcg,
between the parties to tho contract, ot tha
terms agreed upon, acd therefore provided
that it should bo Qad la both Isnjruages,
the Hawaiian aad English. It also provide
that the Minister cf Interior shall Issue a
form of contract, but rendering nch
form obligatory, except lu to far as it might
be nrged upon the courts, In case ot suit,
that it U lmpltCi in tho law that tho form
prescribed by the Minister was tho one de
signed by the Legislators for general use.
But as I underitanatneu vf agreements,
parties may agree among themselves to any
conditions, and if properly drawn, and law
ful in themselves as to the acts to be per
formed, ther must be held to the perform-
" Parsed, by the courts, without any
. . . . J
damage by reason of the particular form in
which the contract may be drawn. Hence,
though the Minister of the Interior may
publ'sh a form, It still remains to private
parties to modify or change its terms, as may
snit the circumstances or the ends proposed
in their agreements, subject at all times, of
course, to the law as held by the Courts.
The form, as published in the Gazette, I
consider exceedingly objectionable; and the
form at present In common use is preferable,
and will preserve better the rights of master
and servant. The private forms lu general
use provide stipulations as to time, character
of service, obedience on the part oi the ser
vant to all lawful commands of the principal,
or those deputed under him as lucas, the
amount of wages, and the further stipula
tion that he will work out whatever debt he
may owajgr reason of advances or over
paymeutsput makes co provision that the
master shall be insured against loss by reason
of the sickness or inability of the servant.
Justice, as between the parties, requires that
a contract should expressly state that the
laborer agrees to fulfill six or twelve mouths
(as the case may be), in actual work, com
puted at the rate of twenty-six days per
month, from the date of the contract.
Ifls the custom on some plantations,
especially where the laborer has a house of
his own, and neither sleeps cor eats on the
plantation, to count his month by the dajs'
work, as shown by the time-book, not by
the lapse of time as marked by the calendar
month, and so soon as twenty-six days work
Is noted on the book, the month's wages are
due and paid.
But this custom does not find expression
in the words of the contract, which Is drawn
cp in general terms, and expresses a definite
period one, two, or three years as the
period of service. Some of the magistrates
interpret the contracts to mean working
days, and hence ascertain from the time
book the number of days' service actcally
rendered, acd reckoning them at twenty-six
to the month, adjudges whether the contract
has expired or cot Other magistrates un
derstand the contract time to refer to the six
or twelve months immediately succeeding the
date of the agreement, without any reference
to the other condition, viz. : labor performed.
Thns, if a man contracts, say Jan. I, to work
for 13 months, and is sick the whole time,
not performing a single day's labor, he has,
nevertheless, accomplished his part of the
agreement, and must be paid and discharged.
If a laborer wilfully, or without leave, ab
sents himself from work, the law allows the
master redress by rendering the laborer liable
for two days to every one that he has so ab
sented himself, but in cases of unavoidable
absence, or inability through protracted sick
cess, the master, by the interpretation as
given by some magistrates, has co redress,
cor security, against loss.
By the custom cf the country, it is cow
impossible to obtain men on contracts with
out large advances in cash; in some cases
extending to more than half the stipulated
wages for a year. In the new forms, pro
vision should be made that .this advance
be charged to the laborer, acd be paid out
of his monthly wages; or the contracts
might specUy-tbe" advance as a bonus, with
so much per month as wages, which must be
reduced so much per mouth as would make
a fair rate for the year, both amounts com
bined. Such a system would have great; ad
vantages, and it would undoubtedly rJieck
the tendency which the men have to over
draw their wages, through the purchase of
goodX.
It is not stated In the contracts, as given
In the Gazette, that the men shall obey the
orders cf the lucas, as well as those of the
managers. They often allege, as an excuse
for neglect of duty, that the orders did cot
come direct from the prineipaL
It is stated that laborers shall be shipped
in a certain capacity, or for specified work,
bat in miscellaneous plantation work It is
Impossible to specify In which particular de
partment the men win be needed. To-day,
it is In cultivating the fields ; to-morrow, in
the boHicg-house; another day, hauling
wood, or taking care cf cattle. Xeither, in
many instances, can it be known, when the
men ship, in what particular work they will
be the most useful and serviceable.
The third provision cf the contract is ab
solately unnecessary. When men desire to
reahip, before the expiration of the con
tracts, the old cue is -voided by adding Its
unexpired terra to that agreed to In the new,
acd the cew contract is substituted for the
eld.
It teems, therefore, to me, that the law
bears harder upon the employer than upon
the men, for it is in their option not to ex
tend their obligations by, large advance!, by
getting into debt, or by deserting their work
unlawfully; whereas, the employer must
run the risk t ' V-icg the labor for which he
tat paid an a. 1 '-e, either by the death of
the man during hi term of contract, or by
aa accidental or unavoidable i Icksets. The
forms of coc tract which fcaTC been is use
corer the ground more justly to all parties,
than the one ptotaulgattU by toe XlMr.
I have In mind a esse to the paM, la a
time of pressing seed, a very high, htrtoce
to men was made fay ft plaster, igftiMt isk
inclination, but help he aast bare. Atmb
thus shipped was taken sick, Msdfa-a jer
was fed, and housed, and doctored, to wm
unable, to do any work.
After all, It septus to rae to be., m WeH to
let people tnako their own contracts, of
course subject to the law. They-wHl then
suit themselves, and hate no thaace to com
plain of anybody, aad wilt be held saeeablc
to the law, It they Tlolate It.
Tours, Hawaii.
The Sccx Caxix. Tbourb. It but portly
finished, its carolers lu 1$C7 were L9laK
franc, and la the first quarter of 1986 they
were Mt.WU franca. It Is to be, UM sfiUeo
long, and J,C0Q men are constantly employ,
ed In its construction. Darlen presents no
obstacles equaling those on tho MhttMt of
Sues.
What a different scene, on the contrary,
awl what a different reception awaited honest
M. de Lessens tha other day at the meeting
of the Suex Canal Company! The only dan
ger he ran was that of being smothered by
congratulations, or of dying under the too
fervent orrcAtdVs of his enthusiastic off ion
dirts The latter mounted on the platform,
at tbc conclusion of the proceedings, to
shake hands with, or even embrace him ; his
report was received with tumultuous braTO,
and an unanimous vote of thanks passed to
him (as he well deserved) for his Indomit
able acd undaunted ical, energy and per
servcrancc. I cannot enter minutely into
the uumcrous statements of detail and
figures. Suffice it to say that tho total sum
raited by the company for the purposes of
the canal up to the cud of April last appears
to have been just short of three hundred and
fifty millions, acd the sum expended up to
the tame period a little under two hundred
and ninety millions. Besides the amount In
hand, the company has been authorized to
raise by the emission of bonds the further
amount neeessary to complete the work.
But the most Interestlntt part of the report
was the almost unanimous testimony which
M. de Lcsseps was cow enabled to read to
his audience as being borne to the feasibility,
rrocress acd certain comDlctccess of his
great enterprise by all visitor, acd more es
pecially by those very English visitors who
came most prepossessed; ana prejudiced
against It. The letter and testimony of the
Duke, of St. Albans are not perhaps worth a
great deal In such a matter; but the testi
mony of practical men like Mr. Smith, of
Goslorth, and Mr. Lobnltz, or Glasgow, is
la the highest degree valuable, given too, aa
it is In both Instances, in a sense directly la
contradiction with their previous opinions
and convictions before they had visited the
works. The latter gentleman, especially,
says that before dolor so, he believed the
company to bo engaged In a "foolish and un
profitable untertaklcg;" but on bis return
he hastened to lay before a meeting of the
chief engineers and shipbuilders of the Clyde
his convictioa of how completely he bad
been mistaken, and how entirely ho bad
changed his views on the subject. Amidst
immense cbcerinr, M. de Lesseps announc
ed, with perfect confidence, thu inauguration
and opening of the canal lor this 1st October
next year. Mr. Aspinwall was present at
the meeting, and remitted to M. de Lcsseps
a note, whicb the letter read, on the Panama
Railroad, stating, among other things, that
the actual expenditures on mat lice wmcn
had been estimated at $10,000,000, had risen
to SiCCO.OOO ; that the U.OL shares, which
bad been sold during the progress of tho
work at avu cow ictcnea i.oiw., ana that
the dividend was 26 per cent "Let tho
example of Panama encourare von." cried
M. de Lesseps to his shareholders. " The
lur. per ton yon win receive, wiin ine
immense development to commerce to be
expected from the opening of the passage,
will assure vou a brilliant return for vour
capital." A vote of thanks acd congratula
tions was movca to jir. Atpinwaii, ana ice
mcetiog broke up amid universal applause
acd satisfaction.
Smzxj. Fox. If we can find an ssrent
which will destroy this poison, be it animal
or vegetable in its nature, acd which will
promptly arrest its development In its lnclp
iency, surely we may hope to diminish the
acutecess of the disease, to shorten its dura
tion, and, at any rate, to control Its propaga
tion.
This acent I believe to bo carbolic acid.
The prompt and immediate action of this re
markable substance to destroy the vltslity of
confervold growths all Infusorial beings Is
known. It not only immediately extin
guishes the existing germs, but arrests their
luinre ceveiopmeni me nuias in w men is
is infused. The minute quantity which suf
fices for this onrDoee. renders It chean and
accessible for all cases. To sanlly hospitals,
ships, private dwellings, sewers, and the sick
room of email-pox patients, ills invaluable.
It Is by inlerecce from these facts, that Ipro-
.preventive, treatment of variola.
in conjunction -niiu uic use 01 ine carra
cenia purpurea, I feel confident in the hepe
to establish a new treatment for variola," and
put an end in due time to the general horror
and fear, and desertion from, the holiest da
ties of life, which follow the announcement
of small-pox.
In brief, then, let the patient be lightly
moistened ever several times dally with a
weak solution of carbolic (pbenic,) acid. The
best mode of application is in the form of
solution in tepid water. It may be used
with a soft sponge, or better still, with a
broad camel's hair brush, such as is used for
Tarnishing, say two leches broad. Tbebrush
will pass lightly over the pustules, withont
disturbing them, or spreading the suppura
tion. As a gentle stimulant it will acceleiate
the cure of Dustcles. Wherever albumen is
present, it coagulates it instantly. After its
first use, and the slight Inf esioss of Its vapor
In the air, giving to the atmosphere afsint
odor like that of kreosote, acd forthwith
plwncrfng-oil UMMt-srXoUilscc Sato acta
ilnn of the acid. I believe that the catlest
acd the apartment will be disinfected. Kej
atires, Dorses, and attendants may haTe Im
munity from contagion, public confidence
may-be zj to red, tbe necessity for Taecitutiea
be lets iznoerative. and. in severe cases, lives
be saved, whicb otherwise, under the moral
abocKtWouia oe sacnacea. sue savaause
I have derived from the use of carbolic acid
in cutaneous diseases, although not febrile,
warrant the anticipation of a good result ia
hastening the cicatrization of variolous pus
tule. MaSTZISO VEOM THE ArXOSFlIKSS.
Most persons are cot aware that soil are
able; to imbibe a vast asooast of rasa-
cre from tbe attaoeDhere. if cat ia a Dreiser
condition. They will absorb from tke ak
nitrogen in the form 01 ammonia aad mine
acid, and tbe atmospbere itself rive to
tbe bod every year, in tbe form et rats, a
Terr tare cnantitv of these tahitoncesj.
Thu at once raisea tbe subject of draitHBg;
for if land ia clogged cp wrtb water to tSe
surface, it ia ncabte to beaeekby the vak
able manures which descend is tbexife,
whicb, instead of eoakicg tferosgh tbo
ground, is compelled to run off tbe aeriece
without giving balf its annuriBg rales to
thecroDs- Agaia, EBaratnea ana tmablo
to extract tbe laaBare from tbe ak, fer
tbiz crocezs ia oslr carried o-n fer mason.
of its porosity; and-Ibwefore, if tbe water
can not peas' readily aweT, tbe groeuJ n
mains laU. tte atr m Btsawa 10 tjasj aauag
it. and tbs It it mtMe ta dme tsr'Wa-
efit from it "
AsrEaaSsa satieaarr sta djisorawa ska
boss of Klog Altfed. '
-nfcfcwsrr 1

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