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I'DTOR OF THE GOVERNMENT PRESS
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 0, 18VO.
51'tT tie 23th of November ! the anniversary
' iie ReeagBltien of Hawaiian Independence, by
t ,t i venssaertts of France od Great Britain, and
w ,. be kept a a paVfic holiday.
Finn. W. HcTcmsos,
Hot r3oe, No. 8. 1ST8. Minister of the Interior.
Tnc Bieibdat f Hit Majtsrr. the Ki.ia, occur
nC Usis year en a Sunday, notice U hereby given
thai Monday. the I2th day of December next, will be
celebrated as a holiday on theioccation.
F. W. HcTsmxsos,
Hose Q&ee, 'crv. &, 1870. Minuter of Interior.
DcfcXVG the temporary absence of the Attorney
GeeeraU tho Attorney General's Department will be
cader the cere and supervision sf the Minister of the
Intenar. Mr. Frank II. Harrii will act the Deputy
est the Attarmey General In the Oourta of Record of
Stzfoex II. Puit-urs.
-a Horary eeneraTe OSee, October 3th, 1670
Cimn Wilua BaiotKKbae been thi day ap
pesMrd a TSot for the Tort of Honolulu.
W. F. Allex.
CcHeeier General of Customs.
Ossseetcr Geserab OSSee, October Mat, 1S78.
Tax Cotlectora for 1S7U.
........Geo. II. Luce.
John K. Wilder.
W. C. Lane.
..Owen J. Holt.
, ..... T. C. Forsyth.
G. W. Akao Ilapai.
...... S. B. Fuamana.
... L. E. Swain.
C. F. Haru
J. G. Hoapili.
,.S. F. ghillingworth.
S. C. Wlltse.
N. S. Wilcox.
...W. 0. Smith.
,...J. K. Smith.
..G. 11. Koaell.
.. Kabu Kanoa.
J. Mott. Smith,
.Minister f Finance.
Flaw SeesSer. St, 1 SI.
Since tbe New England whaleships
bare dwuged iLeir whaling grounds from
tbe South Atlantic and Indian oceans to
thetorth Pacific, they have made these
Islands tive principal depot for recruits,
enppUes and for procuring seamen for
tbe ardaous and perilous "seasons" North.
Daring this time thousands of Ilawaiians
have Won employed in the business, and
hare wtiferwly been found to be equal, if
not swperier, to any other class of seamen
for tbe jreeatiar business of whaling.
Fully as intelligent and as capable of
withstanding the hardships to which all
are subjected wlw engage in the-business,
their tractability and willingness to per
form their duties on the voyage, render
Uses favorites with many of the most ex
perienced and successful whaling masters,
-wb wtuld cbco'C, if possible, to have all
titeir foremast bauds Ilawaiians. It has
"become a matter of serious doubt with
aMNV, who have the interests of the Ha
vraitan people at heart, whether the policy
tit permitting Ilawaiians to leave the
country ou foreign ships is a sound one,
instiHHoh as the decrease' in the popula
tion of these Lslauds renders it more im
portant, from year to year, that every
able bodied and industrious man should,
if possible, bo retained at home. Those
vbo slrip on whalers are certainly the
aost industrious and enterprising of the
people, and although, as is argued on the
other hand, they may be the means of
bringing much wealth into the country, it
is questionable whether they now add as
laeeh to its general prosperity as they
wohW if they could bo induced to apply
tbeir?nergey and industry in producing
at heme. There are strong and reason
able arguments on both sides of this ques
tion. For the population of Hawaii to
-stand the steady strain upon the most
rateable of the population, caused by the
shipping of so many on whaleships, is
jHore than can justly be demauded as a
ribt even if it be In- those whose trade
has done so much for the prosperity of
tbe country. On the other hand, to throw
obstaoies in the way ol their procuring
men, would certaiuly take away from the
whalemen one of the principal induce
raeaU which bring them once or twice a
vear to our harbors for recruits; and
wodti do more than any thing else to in
duce them to seek new ports of supply.
So iar as any material benefit accruing
to those Ilawaiians who ship on board of
-whalers, it can hardly be said to be much.
We have never heard of any of them be
coming enriched in the business, or of en
riching their friends. To the prodigality
and improvidence of seamen, they add
that which is natural to their Tace; and,
as a consequence, no one, except perhaps
a few traders and shopkeepers, is in the
slightest degree benefitted by the hun
dreds of Hawaiian seamen who annuals
leave their homes to ship on the whal
ers. The only benefit derived from thfcir
engaging themselves on foreign vessels, for
a "season" or a Tear 's that s an 'n
daccment for those foreign vessels to visit
our ports. The question-, therefore, is
.are the benefits derived, on account of the
ifecilities of procuring men here, equiva
lent to the loss of the services of four or
Jaatawae , ' ., ......
five hundred of our best men to our home
production or our own commerce? This
is a question upon which it would be well
to ponder. One thing is certain, if they
are permitted to ship on foreign vessels, it
is incumbent upon "those who have the
supervision 0 the shipment and the dis
charge of Hawaiian seamen here, to take
care that they arc fairly dealt with ; that
the articles of clothing and other things
furnished them during the voyage are not
exhorbitantly charged, and that they are
protected from maltreatment at the hands
of those under whom ther serve.
Some months since, 3Ir. Northcotc,
whose abilities as a musician are now fa
vorably known in our community, was
engaged to organize and instruct a Mili
tary Band. A number of Hawaiian youth
were placed under his care, from whom
to make selections, after they should have
shown by some-practice upon the instru
ments, that they had the inclination as
well as the talent to become good per
formers. Sufficient progress has been
made to indicate that the material for a
good Band is in hand, and last week,
therefore, the organization was perfected
by the enlistment of twelve permanent
members. These will be increased as op
portunity offers, until the Band blaster
shall have obtained his full quota of mem
bers. They drill regularly every day,
and are makiug such progress that we
may soon expect to hear them outside of
At the last session of the Legislative
Assembly, it was determined to devote a
portion of the Military Appropriation to
the forming and maintaining of a Band.
It was believed that a sufficient number
of Ilawaiians might be brought together,
who, under a course of instruction by a
competent master, and the conditions of a
long engagement for thw service, could be
educated up to the creditable performance
of the best music, and, at the same time,
supply a deficiency that has" long existed
on militar- and civic occasions, when band
music is required.
A Band in Honolulu, as a convenience
on private occasions, and as a means of
enjoyment to the public at large, can be
easily appreciated, the more so, by the
remembrance of the out-door concerts that
have of late been given by the Bands
attached to war-ships that have visited
The Band of Kamchameha III, whose
performances at the levees at the Palace,
and on other occasions, have ,nov nearly
passed out of public remembrance, has
entirely disappeared, not more than two
members we believe being at present
alive; the leader Mr. Mersbcrg, is living
on Hawaii, where he is now engaged in
instructing a volunteer Band of twelve
instruments, with very great credit to
himself as band-master; the other. Patili,
is attached to the troops as bugler, and
is also employed as teacher of music in
in the common schools.
Since the dissolution of this Band, how
ever, the Ilawaiians have made considera
ble progress in the knowledge of music,
and Its practice, both vocal and instru
mental. Choir singing, and the render
ing of church music especially, has greatly
improved over that -ot old times, so that
now, throughout the rural districts, may
be heard in the churches, siuging that
would have been esteemed very creditable
in the sea-ports twenty years ago.
How great the improvement has been,
may be seen in the music regularly per
formed by the Choirs attached to the
Honolulu native churches ; and more es
pecially at the public concerts that
have been given by them, in which these
Choirs have not only pleased their au
diences, but have established a reputation
that ensures them a large attendance
whenever they choose to have a concert.
So also the music at the Roman Catholic
Cathedral has become a very pleasing
part of their services, and the music given
is that of the best composers.
We observe that a tendency is now
being shown among the Ilawaiians to
learn to play on musical instruments, and
to club together for the purposes of mu
sical amusement. This teiideney, in some
districts, has been fostered by private
parties. Instruments and music hate
been furnished, so that already, in several
country places, bauds have been organ
ized, which have attained to considerable
skill in their performances. The fashion
is spreading, so that these village bands
are likely to multiply, and will furnish to
their neighborhoods a means of harmless
as well as pleasing recreation.
It is not impossible that we may yet
see a spirit of musical competition spring
ing up, and, as in other countries, the
rural and the city bands joining their
forces on some gala festival in Honolulu,
when an appeal will be made to the public
judgment as to the merit and skill of the
performers, and the Editorial Critic will
be button-holed by the whole fraternity.
Later Foreign News I
Bv the arrival this morning of the clip
per ship Sonora, thirteen days from San
Francisco, we have dates up to the 25th
ult., being five days later than those re
ceived by the bark Theresa.
Affairs in Europe are in about the same
condition as reported by last telegrams.
The important action taken by Englaud
in taking a decided stand to secure an
armstice has created a profound sensa
tion throughout Europe. It is to be hoped
that peace will grow out of this action of
the British Government, although the un
expected nature of such action seems to
have taken all Europe by surprise. The
the French naDers are severe.
The military situation in France is the
same as reported by last advices.
TocrtS, October 24th. The FrancaU taje :
. !. - !, I.
inirtnini,t nftiMep A II are ftirurif ed at the attl-
I t-.1u..rfnl..,.l. ii.M nnaffimttiui oTliii-M
ebe suddenly does ranch more than wssntked ofher
takes the iultUtlvc, and proposes blnntly a sus
pension of arms to allow the election of members of
the Constituent Assembly, which may make peace.
In thus acting does England listen to thegeneral In
terest, to considerations of policy and humanity, or
Is she secretly pushed by thebcligerents? Who has
had all her sympathy up to the present time! Many
persons Incline to the belief that the English Cabinet
Is not acllDE by-the advlte ofPrnsela, who, stopped
.imlefinltelr before Faris; has made known to Eng
land that the time lias come lor action on her part."
La Franc fays England was not solicited again
by France, whose application she at first refuted.
France asks not lor armistice, and has not author
ized Euglaud to ask for one since the failure of Favre.
France has thought only of organizing for delenct.-.
Whatever motive she may hate, England must no
lice the mustering f our Mobile Guards and tne
spirits of Paris, Lyons and other large cities. As
England now proposes an armistice, It must be be
cause she understands that proposals will be made
which ne may accept. We rtfuse toadmll thegood
iuUntlon of Englaud, and believe that she is acting
solely for Prussia, who at last finds she has under
taken an impossible task. England Is advised to
tell Prussia to muko the most reasonable Semands
else a war a'loutrance will only be the result.
Lo.inuy, Oct. 24. There are rumors hero that con
ditions of peace hare been signed between Bazaine
and King William, by which It is stipulated that the
Empress Eugenie has giren her com ent to go to Ver
sailles and sign a treaty as the representative of the
only Government tecogniied by Prussia.
Lo.ndo.i, Oct. 14. Cable special dispatch to the
New York Herald. It i stated on good authority
that the intervention of England in favor of an arm
istice was induced by an apprehension of ulterior de
signs on the part of Itussia and Prussia to form a
close alliance. The fact that Russia is quietly arm
ing is well known, despite her oGcial denials.
England begins to see that the ntter prostration of
France would deprive her of the only strong ally to
be depended on for the frustration of Pus;ia'a polit
ical schemes in the East.
London, October 24th. Tribune Cable. There
is authority for stating that the negotiations thus far
are proceeding satisfactorily.
Granville proposed a meeting between, Thiers and
Bismarck, and both assented; that Bismarck .tent
Thiers a safe conduct, but no basis has been accepted
or suggested Granville expresses himself sat
isfied with the manner In which his overtures have
been received by other powers, as well as ,by the
belligerent;, but to-day, as J esterday, avoids express
ing any confidence in their success.
Nothing has been beard from Paris.
Rumors of peace abound. It Is reported that the
Empress is participating in tbe negotiations, and also
tbe Emperor, but it Is believed that nothing serious
14 proceeding except from Granville's initiative.
Br the North German Bark Theresa, 12 days from
Sati Francisco, arrived here on Friday the 4th lust.,
we have dates from the above port to tliu SOlli, and
telegrams from the seat of war In Europe to thulOih
Inst. " The German armies seem to be preparing to
bombard Paris, and all the energies of the French
seem to be. directed to the succcssM defense ofthc
city. We glvcbelowtncmoftimporlauttelcgrarus:
Bismarck continues to Insist on the cession of
Alsace and Lqrraine. Favre, fortified by the lm
provid military cjndltion', temper, and power' of re
sistance of the capital, says the nation shall perish
before acceding to such conditions. '
London, October 15th. The Timet calls on the
Government to enforce the Act against Irishmen de
parting to enter the service of France.
Soueons, after an obstinate defence of four days
has tocapltulated tbe German forces.
A diary, written by a Parisian, which has fallen In
to German bauds, admits that Paris is provisioned
for ouly two months longer, and thconly hopeof the
besieged is to act ou tbe offensive, and, by a pitched
battle, dislodge the bislegers.
It is rumored that General Bayer has been sent by
Marshal Bazaine to the Rojal headquarters at Ver
sailles to treat for the surrender of'Metz.
General Fleury, after a visit to Napoleon at AVil
belm6hohe, has gone to 8t. Petersburg.
London, October 10th. Tribune Cable. The
special correspondent of tbe Tridxne at Berlin on the
14th telegraphs that the armies investing Paris have
: been and still are recehlug heavy reinforcements,
comprising landwebr of the guard heretofore at
Strasbourg,.tlM! bulk of the newly-formed Thirteenth
Army Corps before Toul, and tbe Baden Division,
which are marching bv Troyes, and also the Reserve
'. Corps lormed in Silesia, which is In all about 100,000.
. The Filteenth Corps, under General-Von Werdcr, Is
advancing from Upper Alsace against Rhone.
1 London, Oct. m. World special. The Pros
1 Elan Embassy here addressed Itself to-day to the
I English Government, with the view to gain the co
i operation of Great Britain In efforts for peace. The
English Government Is Instructed that Prussia Is
' prepared to modify her demand for a money indem
nity or to abandon it altogether; that the neutraliz
ing of Strasbourg and Metz will be accepted In lieu
of their surrender; the demands of Prussia for the
surrender of French men-of-warhas been abandoned
entirely, the Russian Government having signified
distinctly Its 'absolute determination not to permit
tbe transfer of any part of the French fleet to the
North German flag.
It is also understood that Russia insists upon a
European Congre's, as preliminary to a treaty of
peace, and that Prince GortschaknlT has Informed
the Government of Berlin that if the fortresses of the
Rhine frontier are to be neutralized, Russia will re
quire equivalent guarantees to be given to her on
the Baltic and on the Polish line. The demand
Russia is supported by an Informal note from the
London, October 18th. Reports of an armistice
are current in banking circles here, and stocks are
London, October 18! b. It is reported that Russia
tenders her offices for mediation, snd Austria and
England are anxious for peace. The bankers to-day
are declining to negotiate Berlin paper.
Hamburg and Bremen are threatened by the
French fleet, and the excitement In those cities is
The Anglo-American ambulance corps bas left
Versailles or Orleans, where there are 3,000 wound
ed French and Germans.
London, October 18tb. IFbrM Special. A let
ter from Paris, October 14lb, received by balloon,
says-the squares and pleasure grounds are planted
with cauliflowers. There is no anxiety to make
The battle of Bagncux resulted in such severe loss
tbat the Prnslaus asked six hours armistice to bury
Bismarck's proposals for peace through Burnslde
were the payment of an'Indemnity of eighty millions
sterling; Alsace and Lorraine to tic neutral territory
for ten years, and then to deride by a fltbUcitum
their future status ; the Prussians to enter Paris and
sign a peace there; the Parisians Indignantly re
fused these terms.
St. PETEisSBtnio, October lStb. The Government
censor of tbe Press has been removed, for permit
ting attacks by newspapers on the King of Prussia.
Florence, October 18th. Tbe Italians complain
tbat foreign governments are tardy In Instructing
tbelr Ambassadorsjo recognize tbe new order of
things at Rome Tbe Italian Government will short
ly make this subject one of earnest remonstrance.
A Papallinll is soon expected dissolvingthe Ecu
menical Council, on tbe ground tbat there is no
place where It can be held.
London, October 19th. The expected battle at Or
leans has occurred. After six hours defence of the
city, the French fled. They evacuated the town so
precipitately that they had not time to blow np the
bridge over tbe Loire, which they had already ruined.
Tbe forces engaged were about equal. No further
At Elival, yesterday, a force of 3,800 Germans en
countered S.000 French, mainly Mobiles. After a
short combat tbe French were defeated and driven
The Germans arc now fed from supplies captured
In Normandy aniat Orleans. Railroad communica
tion to thc'Bhlne! J now fully restored, and provis
ions are coming forward from Germany.
Londos, October 19tb. The army of the Duke of
Mccklenburg-Schwerlti, 22,000 strong, entered the
city of Soissonson Sunday. 50,000 roundsof ammu;
nition were found. The bombardment lasted only
four days, as before reported. There is much sur
prise that no more vigorous defense was made. It
Is said the people ot the city insisted oa capitulation.
At Lille it was thought the suh3r'-was"o(ing
to treachery and wasbruughtabontbi'BonapartUts,
who arc known to be scheming with theAllies ln
tbe Island of Jersey and In London. The plan o
tbe BonapartUls Is to place the Prlnee Imperial ou
the throne, with the Empress Engenle as Regent.
On Friday, the 14th, the Parisians made another
sortie with several battalions They were repulsed,
aud the French entreuchlngf party at Villejulf was
driven Into the city the "same day ,
London, October 19;L A riot occurred yesterday
atSOIalo, Department of IHect Vilalue." The mob
attempted to prevent the shipment of a lot of cop
per ou board an English vessel. Troops were called
out to repress disorder, and they too were assailed
with stones and clubs. Order was at last restored,
and the leaders of the riot secured. Many persons
were badly injured. Tbe soldiers suffered the most,
as they were reluctant to oscthelr firearms.
A French war steamer has been ordered to carry
the French mails orer the Channel.
Vendome, Oct. 19. Cbateaudun was captured
last night by the Prussian!, after a 6lege lasliugfrom
noon till 10 o'clock at night.
It was defended by troops of the National Guard
and 900 Francs-Tircurs, who retired disputing every
inch. ThcPrusslan forces were 8,000 strong. They
were Well supplied with artillery.
Tocks, Oct. 19. Official news from the two large
armies confronting each other near Orleans, savs it
Is understood tbe Fr. neb are slowly falling back.
The Prussians seem tobe reluming towards Orleans,
thus defeating the plan of the French General to
draw them on. - .
Tours is filled with French troops. A band of
Irish and American volunteere has just reached there.
They are nuw marching through the streetSf carry
ing the French and American thgs.
London, Oct. 19. An amtnuuitlon wagon was
blown up yesterday, near the castle at Sedan. The
greatest consternalloti was created. The gates were
closed, the drawbridges drawn up, and the guards re
called to tbe castle, as it was thought that an attack
had been made. Order was soon restored, bow
ever. Three Bavarians were killed by the explosion,
and a great ' nuulb'tr' Injpred. The accident was
caused by a spark from a smoker's pipe.
Tocns, Oct. 19. The journals to-day publish tbe
details of the occupation of Orleans by the Prussian
army. -The requisitions enforced were enormous,
not onlyin money and provisions, but all the guns
and horses of the city were taken. The soldiers
who were quartered upon the Inhabitants fed greed
ily, drank the best '.vines, and wasted what the;
could not use. '
Bishop Dupanlnup constantly interfered In favor
of the citizens; he went, bliuscir, to the Prussian
Commander, to obtain a inltigatlou of the exorbitant
requisitions, but in this ha was entirely unsuccessful.
The correspondents of the journals, in their de
tails, say the Prussians were well prolded for, and
should be comfortable - The bfllcers were seen study
ing Ihe'maps of the country carefully. Thestrength
of the Prussians was calculated at y3,000.
It is understood that the Germans have almost
entirely evacuated tLe left bank of the Loire, to
concentrate on the right bank at Orleans.
It is rumored that tho Prussians arc retreating
towards Paris, seemidgly to avoid a combat with the
French force gathered on' the right bank of the. Loire.
At this hour (noon,) no oEcisl news has been made
public from Orleans.
A dispatch from Belfort announces a successful
sortie of the garrison of Neu Briesacb, and the with
drawal of the Prussians Jrom the positions they held,
after considerable losses in killed and wounded.
The garrison of Montroedy made another aortic, in
which tbey surprised the Prussians, taking 400 pris
oners, andcapturing a military chest with 20,000
francs, and two wagons loaded witk chasiepots. Tho
following day ibey attaeked an artillery train, and
captured a number of cannon.
Dispatches from Paris are full of details of the
m.ui.sjT thmiDWiti. to insure a lasting supply
of food. Cattlo and sheep are well sheltered. Many'
horses are killed daily, and their flesh potted. Care
is .taken to keep up the supply of vegetables. , The
6tock of potatoes is enormous.
Tbe fortresses keep up a continual fire, destroying
thchatteries of (ho Prussjans as fast as erected within
range. Every effort iYmade by'the enemy to throw
up offensive works, especially dating the night, but
the eleotrio light reveals them, and tfie admirable fire
of the marine gunners levels or renders them un
tenable. (. .
Lospon, October "19th. Herald Cable. A' correspondent-
who visited Bazeilles, October 8th, says
not a single house was left standing, and eighty of
the inhabitants perished in the flames kindled by the
Germans some say by tbe exasperated Bavarians
who were fired upon from some of tbe houses. Tbe
people who linger in the ruins declare the destruction
was entirely unprovoked. They are lupplied with
food by- Belgian philanthropy.
BenLi.f, Oct. 19. The Berlin Protitional Corn,
tpondenee says reports of peace overtures are to be
received with caution ; nothing can bo acamnplished
until France Is taught tie need of peace. The Prus
sians will be ready to attack Paris no later than next
Berlin, Oct. 16. Iftrald Special The capitula
tion of Meti is reported.
Tho Ministerial "organ says that negotiations for
peace, on fbepart of neutrals is useless. France
must herself sue for peace, or submit ultimately to
the terms already stated.
Baiaine'a messenger," General Boyer, carried to
King William the terms on which he would surrender
the fortress : the place to be given up to the Germans,
in behalf of the Empire, and the garrison, after being
disarmed, suffered to remain on parole not to take up
arms again during tbe war.
WasnisOTON, Oct. 19. Baron Gerolt has received
dispatches from Bismarck, dated yesterday, at Ver
sailles, declaring to friendly powers that the object
of tbe German militaryoperations in France isnotfor
conquest, but only to secure such new boundaries as
are considered indispensable to the better protection
of Germany against futnre invasion from France.
It is added that Germany feels no hostility to
France, and entertains a sincere wish for its future
A copy of the dispatch has been communicated to
tbe Department of State.
A dispateh received . at the State Department to
night, from a reliable source, states that in London a
report tbat peace is arranged is much believed, al
though not yet officially announced.
Chicago, Oct. 15. A brief but severe tornado
passed over a portion of Wisconsin, yesterday, doing
considerable damage to property at Milwaukie, Mad
ison, and other points near Milwaukio. One man was
killed by the falling of a limb of a tree.
Tbe Tribunt'i Washington special says the Presi
dent iras greatly annoyed at the resignation of Sec
retary Cox, and its acceptance becoming known, as
his intention was to keep it quiet for the present.
Neither the President nor Secretary had given any
indication regarding the matter, except that Cameron
and his accomplices were made tq understand that
they bad succeeded. Their exaltation waj so great as
to preclude the confidence being kept. Tbe resigna
tion, which really occurred two weeks ago, was fol
lowed by its prompt acceptance. When it became
known, and was formally admitted at tho White
House, the President declined to furnirh the cor
respondence for publication, or to make known the
reasons of the Secretary's resignation,
Niw Tore, Oct. 18. An insurrection of negroes
has broken out io the French Colony of Martinique,
in the West Indies, consequent upon tbe proclamation
by the Government of the establishment of a Repub
lic in.Martinlque, similar to that of Hayti. A largo
number of plantations have been sacked by the
blacks, and several'engagements have occurred be
tween tbe Government troops and the insurrectionists.
It is feared the revolt will spread over, tho Island, in
which case it may piAe serious.
CsiciGO, October 18. The TVjtsnse'a Washington
special has the following in relation to the appoint
ment of a sacceiior to Secretary Cox :
"'it seems that immediately after the latter's resig
nation was received and accepted, the position was
tendered to Mr. Delano, who agreed to accent it, pro
vided he could hare the privilege of naming his suc
cessor for Commissioner of Internal Revenue, so as to
insure his nnmcrous friends sin the bureau, and espe
cially In Ohio, against removal. Mr.Bontwell very
naturally desired to be coasulted in the matter, and
it at once became apparent tbat bis ideas in regard to
a new Commissioner and those of Mr. Delano did uot
agree. The latter wishes the President to appoint
Gen. B. R. Cowan? now Supervisor la Southern Ohio,
and in consultation to-day the President was strongly
disposed to make the appointment. In cose he does,
the President's near friends assert that It will iniolve"
a direct break with Secretary Boutwell. They also
declare the President has already taken some steps
looking to a change in the Treasury Department be
fore the meeting of Congress.
The Secretary of the Navy bas sent an order to
San Francisco, removing Commodore Truxton from
command of thesloop-of-war Jamestown, forviolating
the soil of Honolulu by sending armed forces ashore
to compel the American Consul, Mr. Adamson, to
place his flag at half-mast, in respect to tbe late
Qneen. Truxton is placed on waiting orders. The
Secretary of State has tent a strong reprimand to
Consul Adamson, for allowing a personal diflicaty
with members of the Royal Family to prevent him
from showing the proper respect on sueh an occasion.
Consul Adamson will be relieved by Mr. Mattoon, the
new appointee, in about a month.
Boston, October 13th. The Custom House officials
claim to have discovered smuggling transactions
amounting to over a quarter of a million of dollars,
and implicating several prominent merchants. Tho
allegations are that during 1869 there were smuggled
into Boston very large quantities of gin, brandy,
rum, and whisky, chiefly upon tbe schooner D. II.
Hodgkins, and that the defendants received, bought,
and sold the goods. The defendants aro D. X. Milis,
C. Lund, John J. Perry, and one Hyson. All have
been arrested, and given, bail, tbe first named in
$20,000, and the others in$10,000 each, for further
Washington, Oct. 8. Bids wereopened by Gen.
Dyer, .Chief of the Ordnasco Bureau, to-day, for
200,000 SprinSeld rifled muskets, new, and 110,000
old, but serviceable, 40,000 new Enfield, 40,000 old
but serviceable, and 40,000 unserviceable. Action
thereon will be taken in a few days. Bids were re
ceived from most of the prominent gun-makers of the
Raleigh, Oct. IS. R. B. Gillian, member elect ot
Congress for this District, died at Oxford last night.
Mcuruis, Oct. 13. Business was entirely sus
pended to-day in honor of the obsequies of General
Lee, and there was an immense demonstration, the
entire population joining in the proceedings.
Chicago, Oct. 19. The Xrionne'e Washington
special says Chief Justice Chase has been forbidden
by his physicians from taking his scat on the bench
at the approaching term on the 30th inst. He has
sent word home , that he will return by January
1st. His houso here will be closed for the winter,
and in tho opinion of his friends he will hardly be
able to resume work during tho coming term.
The extensiro confectionery mauufactory of Page
i, Co., 2 1 Michigan Avenue, was entirely destroyed
by fire to-nigt. Loss on building, $1 5,000 J on stock,
$50,000, mostly covered by insurance.
Wa9IHgto.'(, Oct. 19 Great interest is raani.
festcd concerning tbe intention of the Administration
with regard to the appointment of a Commissioner of
Internal Revenue in place of Delano, who, it is gen
erally conceded, will succed Cox as Secretary of the
Interior. Senator" Cameron had an interview to-day
with tho Presdent on the subject. The successor of
Delaoo subsequently had a conference with the latter
at tbe Internal Revenue Office.
There is little if aiiy-doubt that Columbus Delano
will succeed Gen. C.-x as Secretary of the Interior.
The official announcement, however, wiltnot bamade
for some weeks, or until the latter is prepared to rc
port. In accordance with tho request of tho United States
Minister at Florence, concerning the retaining of the
United States European Squadron on tbe coast of
Italy, the Navy Department will address a eomniunl-
aatian . .Aduilril fll.u.on, fUL tl0 riow to cuoh di-
Cleveland, Oct. 10. The storm on Monday night
extended the wholo length of the Lakes, and was
very severe. The propeller Toawanda, one of the
largest on the Lakes, loaded with wheat, went down
about eight miles from Buffalo. It is not known how
many persons were lost. The small boat, with tbe
two engineers, a daughter of the captian, and three
or four others, is missing.
The Vienna correspondent of the Standard says it
is generally believed that Prussia would now gladly
accept any intervention' that would tend to relieve
bcr from a Winter campulgn. Prussia has encount
ered Immense dlflleultUs in providing clothing, shel
ter, and supplies, and much stress Is laid upon Bis.
marek's repudiation of the crime of prosecuting war
a Foutrance. It Is now said that Thiers never asked
the neutral powers for any intervention further than
was necessary to sustain some form of Government
CARflNDlHI CONCERTS !
Grand Extra Night !
....or . .
THTJBSDAY, NOVEMBEE 10th !
ritOGKAJISlE PAST FIRST,
OVEBTUJtn, "FraDiavolo," (Piano),
Tbe Sisters Roslna aod Fannla
DUETT, "Sounds of Harps Angelical,"
31 i Ruslns aod 31. n alter Sherwln
SOSO, "KalhleenMavoiirneen," JIh Fannie
VALSK IIKILI.AMK, (Vocal,) 'Tlma." Mias Roslna
DUETT, - W hat are the Wild W area Sa jing."
The Sisters Isabella and Lizzie
SO.NO, Heautlful young Mrs. Crop7' Jlr. Email
SOM1, "Tljela-t Riuei.f Summer," Madame Carandinl
TISIO, " I'm not tlie Qneen," (rrcm lulfo'a Rose or Cuttle,)
Tbe Sisters Jtoslna aod Fanaij and Mr. Walter Sherwln
An Interval of Ten Minutes.
INTRODUCTION, "Norma," (Plane,)
Tlie Sister Roslna and Fannte
SONO, " Where the Silvery Moonbeams Sleep,".MIss Isabella
DUETT. "The suitor Sighs,". .Miss Fannie and W. Sherwlu
CATATINA, " Robert to! qne J'ame," (Slererbeer.)
CHARACTER SOXO, " I wt-h I was a Fish." . . .Mr. Small
IUI.LAU. - The Old Arm Chair," Mailsme Carandinl
IiUPlO DUETT, -Where a tittle Farm we keep,"
Madafno Carandiui and Mr. Vt alter E!irwla
SOSO, "The Lady cf (he Lea," Miss Faunle
DUETT, ' Trust Her Sot."
The Sisters Roslna and Fannie
Special Notice !
SEASON TICKETS to ADMIT to SIX CONCERTS,
To the Reserved SeAtS,85 I Hack Seatj, 83.30
Admission Ono Dollar.
Baservtl Seats, SL50 CiilJisn Half-Price,
J517" Doors open at half-past Seven; Concert to com
mence at Sight o'clock sharp.
Carriages may be ordered for 10:15.
KT TJ. A plan of the Dall may be seen at Mr. Bycroft'a,
next door to Dr. Boffam's office, where seats may be se
cured. NEXT CONCERT ON SATURDAY EVENING.
CHAHMTSQ BALLADS 8AEO HIGHILT BY THE
"When the Boms Bloom Acaln," "Land o the Leal,"
Til Watch fjr Thee," "Wouldn't you Lika to Know,"
and ''Nora MeUaae,"
Can be obtained at Mr. II. M. WbStner"s, and Mr. Thoa.
G. Thrnm's Stationery Stores.
BY A GERMAN, WHO HAS BEEK Em
ployed for six years by an importing Ilnuie, of
this place, and who is acquainted with the llbnolnla
business. Offers please address, W. M., P. O. Box 45.
TJT KATES Honolulu every Jtonday, at 4" 1. .
JLl Leases Lahalna, evtrr Tuesday, at 7 A.M.
Leases MaaUca Cay every Tuesday, at. 10 a. sr.
Leates Makeaa every Tuesday, at 12 tu
Leaves KawaRiae every other Tuesday fir Ullo, at. 0 r. x.
Leaves Homrfpu at 12 midnight, tooehinsjat Kohla
Landing, on the llilo trip, at. 1 a.N
Sown trip from Hilo.
Leaves Uflo, down trip, Wednesday, at
Leaves Honoepu, Thursday, at
Tjir Kvaihae everv Thnrsdav. at ..
Leaves Makena every Thursday, at 4
Leaves Maalea Rtj every Thursday, at Ji
Leaves Lahalna every Irtday, at 1 A. V.
Leares Kawalhae every other Tuesday, at 12 Mldn't
Leaves Kallua Wednesday, at 8 i. at.
Sown Trip from Kcalnkclr.ua.
Leaves Kealakekua Bar, down trip, Wednesday, at 3 r. M.
Leave- KalluA Wednesday, at 8 r. 5(.
Leases Kasralhaes very Touradayv at 12 ' X.
Leaves Makena every Thursday, at 7J4 f. at.
Leaves Maahea Bay every Thursday.at. Q) r. M.
Leaves Lahalna every Friday, at, 1 a.m.
43 a II. JUDD, Aeent.
Xlie Clipper Ship
S. HUTCHIXSOJf, - - - i - Commander,
Kow due from San Francieeo, will have immediate
dispatch f ir the above port. For Freight or Passage,
aprly to II. IIACKFELD A CO..
HAWAIIAN PACKET LINE.
For San Francisco.
The A 1 Packet Bark
D. C. MURRAY,
Sf. T. llEXJsETT,
Will Sail for the above Fort
On SATURDAY, Novomber loth.
For freight or passuge, having superior accommo
dations for cabin and steerage passengers, apply to
37 WALKER A ALLEN, Agents.
STEAM TO AUSTRALIA & NEW ZEALAND
rj The California. JTc.v Zealand
and Australian DIall Line, of
Tho Splendid Steamships
CITY of MELBOURNE.
1200 tons..-. T. Grainger, Com'r,
Will run-regularly between Honolulu and the above
ports, connecting at Honolulu with the North Pacific
Transportation Co's Steamers.
HcroLULC W. L. GREEN.
Auckland CRUICKSI1ANK. SMART A CO.
Stdxet...... n. II. HALL, U. S. Consul.
14 3 m
CHAS. BREWER & CO'S LINE.
For Mew Bedford.
Tho following Ves!cljsvill leave tBis Fall for
New Bedford :
is IOLANI, fi
HOPES, .... Master,
The American Clipper Ship
'WOODS, .... Master,
The American Clipper Bark
&2 NABOB, it
SIIATSWK1.1., ... Master.
C. BREWER A CO,., Agents,
1'Iic rVortli l'sicilic I'ransiiortnlloii
SAN FRANCISCO & HONOLULU LINE
5135 The Company's Splendid Steamship
VI 1 ...
It. S. t'LOVI), . . . Commander,
1VII1 Lcnvc Stiu I'i-iiiscImco
On or about ......November 12th
tVHl Leave Ilonululn
On or about November 21th
Freight for San Francisco will be received at the
Steamer's Warehouse, and receipts for the same,
given by. the undersigned. No charge for storage
or cartage. Fire Risks in Warehouse, not taken by
sLlbcrul Advances Pintle on all Ship
ment iter Steamer.
Insurance guaranteed at Lower Rates than by Sail
ing Vessels. Particular care taken of Shipments of
All orders for Goods to be purchased in San Fran
cisco will be received, and filled by return of Steamer.
PSrShjpments frooTEurope and tbe United States,
intended for tbtie Islands, will be received by the
Company in San Francisco, if consigned to'thern, and
be forwarded by their Steamers to Honolulu, Fntr
op Charge, eicept actual outlay.
S7Passengers are requested to take their tickets
before 12 o'clock on tbe day of sailing, and to pro
cure their Passports.
JrAll Bills against tbe Steamer must be pre
sented before two o'clock on tbe day of sailing, or
they will have to lay over till tbe return of the
Steamer for settlement.
l-3m 11. 'lACKFELD i CO., Agents.
Per R. O. Wyllie,
ENGLISH IMUNTS.-Fancr, Purple and
French prints, fancy ; Fancy muslins ;
Victoria lawns ; Mosquito netting ;
Superior black cnburgi j
French merino and crape f Ticking ;
White shirting snd long cloth ;
Brown and blue cotton drills, heavy ;
Bmwn and blue cottons; Hickory stripes;
Blue twilled Saxony flannels;
Imperial linens, assorted ;
White linen handkerchiefs ;
Turkey red and yellow handkerchiefs;
White jaconet handkerchiefs' ;
Fancy cotton handkerchief. ;
Black silk elastic; Dress goods; '' '
Plain and figured black silk ;
White linen -and ribbed drill;
Fine white linen duek; ; Black lining sDk J j
Black hair etoth for tailor's nse ;
Blue twill ; Blue pique ; Cashmere ;
Veil barege, assorted colors.
For Sale by -
J9-3m II. HACKFELD t CO.
DEALER IN READY MADE CLOTHING,
seaien'j mnrnne m mtfittim goods.
s- Prices to suit the Times. "
Flense call at So. 3 Nunanu Street next door
above Nolts's Saloon. ' 394m
Court of tin UmralUH ULt-dt,
3 Id thsmatterctf tb &Utur X-iAAdlOSTOOUKST,,
deceMfL Btfwr Mr. Jnttlc I Unwell, la Chambat:-
On resdicff tnd filiate tb pvtitloa of W. C park. Tmp
wy Administrator of ill Ut of lac Slon tfrtat r !.
CMMcd, that bU float account m f ocXt Ttmpj A4nUaistr
Ux mmj be al&vvd, o4 tht b xujr t dticfc&rfttl fhai t&
It U oi(Jere4 by tfa Court, tbat .MONDVT, tU Hit dayeC
NoTrmttr, a. 1570. at 10 ckxk Intb tatsc-ft. b and
tb am bertby I appointed kr hearing tb afcl petltfafi
far tbe ki JoMice at bis Chamber in KttoUalav at which
time a ml iIc all person tniemted may appear uat abew
canse. If any tbey bare, why the rm braid not t traste
ant tbat notice thereof b piTeo by pnbUeatiea of thie order
In tbe An Oio. and llawitux flami newspapera, fcr three
succexsira weeks preriotu to said bearfitc;.
ALFRKD 3. UAZTTOIXI
J tut Ice of tb Ssf ren Oocrt.
Attest : W. K. Seat, Deputy Clerk.
Dated i I oriel a In, 11. I (Xt. 2eth, 1570. -12-St
BEFORE THE SUPREME COURT 0f tbe
Ilaik-atiin Islanl..-Jn. protate. Io tL eaattr sf
Estate of JAMBS LOCZADA, deceased. At Csamtn fts to
Oaort Roma at the Ooort Hoot In lteoolata talaSlstaay ef
Octotr, A. P. 1S78.
Georee C. 3Iclae oe.-of the El pen Errs of thm Cstat. atKbr
the wilt of James Lonzada. dcsaMl, basing AM tn sJssa
Osnrt hie tliUu tor teitiemeat of the Brst aeeaaatVtll.
Executors under tb. Will ofdresased and filed -taertwtts, a
repottcC theadmfoistratfcoef said Estate.
It la berebv entered tbat PHIS AY, tk-l'Ut4ay(-XncB
ber. A. D. 15T0, at 10 oelocI, X. lj Jr-Bputnte4 1 tb. t
tlement of the M aeeotsnt, and taat'natsr tbfTOf b. given
by puMleatson in the Ils.liui OvxlTrraad Ka Act (tea
nesrspapers printed aod pobllstied to tb. city of IlewoJ.ta,
one. a week foe tbe period of 4 weeks be&je.eaaldaj sppoSat
ed f-r se ttlemett. The Executors accsmat doty sworn to WU1
be Hied Uctuber 2th cutleut.
ALTKF.D s. rjAEXWELL,
Jrutea Snpnatm Court.
Attest: Wsirra & xit, Depoty aerk.
Honolulu, Oct. 21st, JS70. 43.41,
CJUPREME COCRT OP THE 11 AWAIUS
s? Liar!, Osbis, ... In the matter f th. Estate .f JUa
oet Stlra. of Itenetole, decesuai. In Cbaabavs, Defer Mr
On readmgand filing tb. pelitioo of HELEAXA (srfoew f
deceased) praving that Frank ?Mva nay fee afpsialal Ad
ministrator of tbe Estat.uf aer tat. btsstaasl :
It IS ordered by th. Court, that TaeaJay. th Uth day of
Sovmbrr, A. D. 1571'. at lno'cak in the tareaeao, baaad
tbeame hereby is appnfntrd fjr beattac Isenstssatlta
before the sard Justice at hes Chambers laltmioWIa. araMth
time and plac. all persons intewsted kSa afprar aasl atse
cause. If any tfiey bare, any lb. saatashaaks alja naalMt,
aniTttiat nolle, tbertaf b. giserf bypohlkaticm'tjf tewerder
In th. Gaxrrra and X Ja Ofau' newspapers tor tittaaaae
cessiv. weeks previous to saKt bearing.
U. A. W1DEJIASX,
JnstFraoftha Snireme Osurt,
Attest : W. K. Sliu Depnty Clerk.
Ilonolnlu, October 2i, 1S70. 41 St
DMIMSTKATOllS" XOTIGE. In th.asasser
or tb. late f Iter Majesty Queen Dywaetr II. K'
The nnJersls-oed. having been duly aprfetI Aafalabtra.
tars of th. aUiv. Estate, alt -.rsaas having; castas agsnt
tb. said Kstat. are Leveby natlOed and repaired tapraea
their claims within six msrntbs tram tba Asy tb. twMlea.
tl.n f tbi notice, otherwise tbey altt taftssaser barrW, aad
alt persons indebted to tbe said Estate ar. rwtaesUd t, snaka
JAMES W. AtfeTlX. Adraialstnttn.
Cll.tllt.E3 It. JUDD, j
Hmolnln. November , 17. 43 4t
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN,
Im a fcain put In Working- Order.
iltVw a ilia iuiiiUf S3 iiiiaific us lliaiu
iti up Vessels measuring urt 4 metres !I43 tU
ti.:. i :i I t. , n .- .s.s.
abt.) of keet.
The draft of water forward must not exceed 2 rao
tres 30 centimetres (" ft. abt.). the dratt aft eaten
lateJ at tbe maximum Increase ef S centimetres (I
inches) for each u.tre of keel.
The charges for taking' np a vessel, and, staying the
same upon the Railroad, remain the asm as fixed
per tariff of 13th Dee.. 1851:
Vessel under 100 tens 4of. $15 00 4 Of. 9 00
Vessel froa 1I to IMt'ni.120 21.Ci S3 II M
Vessel from 201 to SCO ISO 34 W 99 13 JM
Vessel from 101 ta 400 " 2(0 49 00 120 24 M
And besides for each tonM. a 1 :20 2fc. i
For Sale or Charter,
THE IRON PADDLIJ,
StotxxM5&iX3 Trt IPntornon.
325 tons a. u., 210 tons register, eseHlattng engines
x. h. p. 121), Speed makes lb. passsg. fraia New
castle wharf to Sydney wharf (47 am) I-sthnillesJ la
C hours, infine wc-itber. Aferage speed nnfltnleart
only 10 knots. Consumption ef eaatparday. 120 tees t
ooal io bunkers, 90 tons. Carries 14M bags sf raati.
under hatches, Draft of water B'ft light.. Tfl fi-tn
loaded. (1ibd passenger acosrumajlatrort It; aaloaa
a nd fire-cabin. Full term sca-goieg set tiffeate is rare..
F'ir further particulars apply to the.MANA'iERII.
R. N. S. N. Co.. Sydney. 37-
R. C. WYLIiTfROM BREMEN
MONKKV JACKETS, Ulue Pilot Cloth
Heavy Orey Woolen Pants,
Heavy Woolen Drawers and Orsrthlrti,
Iceland Jackets, Sinkings and f-ack,.
Mittens aod Comforters, for whalemen's use.
Light Flannel. Coals A Sacks brace Urs. Ao,
Heavy Winter Coals, Alpaca Casts,
Cashmere Coats, Sacks and Pants. Vests,
Cravats, India Robber Coats, Hlekery SWrtJ,
Damask Table Covers. Fancy Phinnel Shifts,
Blankets blue, scarlet, white, g-reen atvt grey,
Liilsln'r llxtract, linn tie Vologiir,
Burlaps, Linen Thread black arid white.
Twist dewing Silk. Cotton Threal,
Brown Cotton Socks, White Gotten Stockings,
White and Faney Cotton Shuts.
Superior White Linen Bosnia Shirts. "
Brown. White and Pink Gotten trndersbh-t.
Heavy Merino Undershirts, Saddle Otrtbs.
Mixed Cotton Socks, Playing Cards. Ac.
A Largo Assortment of Cutlery,
AN INVOICE OF STATIONERY AND BLANK EOOXi
Stearice Candles asserted, Paha Oil,
Camphor, Wrapping Paper. GaM Leaf,
Bath Brisk, Water Monkeys.
A Lars; "Invoice ol" Crockery,
French Calf Skins, French Chseatatt,
Loaf Sugar, Children's WIBew Carriagsf.
Ultratnsriae Blue, Xe. Ae.
Far Sale by
39-Sm n. IIACKFELD A CO.
I CASKS HIII.YE WISE,
r Five hogsheads Tennant's draught ale )
Fire hogsheads llitchlnsons iisught ale
Heideieka chamtiigne, quarts and pints, warrant
ed genuine-; "
Saget A Ca's. champagne, quarts and puts, war
ICuinart Pcre A Fils champagne, quarts. warrt
Just landed aod for tale by
ZJ-Sm U. ITACKFELD A CO.
Per B. O. Wyllie.
in TONS I1UIGIIT FENCING WIRE,
XCi 21-00 bundles best English hoop iron, ase'd sues.
Fire bricks, squsre and arch ; Fireclay
Fire clay ; 3 oak boats, for coaster's cse ;
Black aud white marble tiles ;
50 tons Liverpool salt ; 20.000 roofing slates ;
Manila rope, 200 coils, , . 1 and 1 1 tech ;
100 pieces Russia ravens duck,
Scotch hemp eanras; Casks sheet zise;
Eagle sail twine; Munts yellow metal and nails ;
500 feet J inch galranUed iron pipes ; ...
Ifondles sheet iron, light;
West Hartley steam coal ;
Invoice of paper hangings.-assortad ;
Bales, corks ; Demijohns ; Market baskets :
Sugar boiler s,thermou:eters ;
Iron tiooed sauce pans and tea, kettles ; k
Invoice of English saddlery.' 1 "
For Sale by
39-3m It. HACKFELD A'CO.
Notice to Creditors?
Estate of-DANIEL HOXTOOMFJtV, deceased;
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN 'ST THE Tfif
dersigned, Administrator ef the above named
Estate, to the creditors of, and all persons badag
claims against said deceased, to exhibit th tame,
duly authenticated and. with tbe accessary vouchers,
within six man lbs -of the first puhlicalion .ot4hls
notice, to the undersigned, at hts, office at the corner
ot yucen ana astDamsau streets, in Honolulu.
W. L. ORSES;
Administrator with WiH anatscd,
Honolulu, Sept. 2 Cth, 1S70. 3T-S