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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, December 07, 1870, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1870-12-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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HAWAIIAN GAZETTE
31. RAPLEE,
WRBCTOR OF THE GOVERNMENT PRESS
HONOLULU :
"WEDNESDAY, DEC. 7, 1870.
itv Airriioitrrv.
ISalai naliee lu ttra Retired at this office, of the
MuHn af a RepoMieaa Government in Frinee,
ul ataUrn- Tinntu Biluec. who bat bitberto
itgtii ii mi I the Itaperial GoTernment at thi; Court aa
OoiiMaii itaiiii sd Cantol. bu been continued in tbe
tune imMm bj tbe new Government.
Cms. C. Hikkii,
Minister for Foreign Affairi.
BerjarUottit f FareiK Affairs. I .
Haulliilii. NaT. 3t. 1 ST. J
Tbe Bwsoit af Utt MiJEStr. tbe Else, ocenr
rtttg tMt yer M Sanday. notice Is hereby giren
ta Jbaiif.tk 1Mb day of Deeember next, will be
Mtefctmted u a baHdy on tbe occasion.
OHNnti Sit oeeurriog tbii year on Sunday,
iiatsti it a tatty sires tbat Monday, tbe 26th day of
PnwiW fll fcewWerred at a public holiday.
Xtsw Teas' ar acaarriag this year on Sunday,
jawaaa at betray gireo tbat Monday, "January 2nd,
HI w 1 Uerred at a paUso baliday.
F. W. HCTCBISO,
MIsitter of I Dt trior.
rr.rji.lK.
i
geitw my khtocc from IlatwUfai, tbo lion,
TTtlifcaai will ast as Oar cnaar at"Oahu.
J. 0. Dovixis,
Ooremor of Oahn,
iDrcM, IK.
S. JL Vnuut, Eea,., bat keoa appointed District
far Ike Dittriet af n and Walanae, Island
J. 0. Daxixts,
Gorernor of Oahn.
Xm. Uck. ISO J
TWc OriHBH Tifriati af tire Government Eng
IWh Bay ;eiioli ta Hanotala win extend from tbe
2M asjMiaao to tbe Mi af Jamary, ooinmtnoing tbe
ant na T the ew year ae M;, Jan. 9th 1S71.
9f arte of tbe Board of lldaealien.
W. Ja. Sunn, Ecc'y.
,ar. Sttfc. 1ST.
Xamcc at hereby gtt that Patraal bridge will be
ajoawl aa tnic a u4 after Tbartaty tbe 21th Init.,
far at atatiuaf repairt, and remain so until tbe
work fa aamfatteel.
Geo. H.'Lucx.
Head Snpcnrlser.
Km! fay"'' Mk. Nor. ai.
lairr or Lteema iotati satiate, mxler tbe Act en-
Ab Act to Ltotatc the carrying of Fowling
Jill aa aifce Twe-Arsn'jHreved tbe ISth day
etTJalT A. . 187:
12th. ao. i. O. Uamioif. No. 1.
ITth. 5. K. Rawtaa. No. 2.
38th. X. KataVe. Xa. .
lack. A. C. Saatfc. Xa. 4.
Xta. Paufai, Xa. i.
Oct- lot. WaHaaaSeiiaauib. Ka. C.
lath. Kaahhainna. Xa. 7.
t. 0 H. bare. Va. S.
Jlk f T.IWW.X..V.
Taaeajj sheaBC. X. 10.
Nar. tSftV ir. H. Oaraaetl, Xa. II.
Caas. T. Golick.
Chief Clerk Int. Dept.
laajlQJI OHIO. Mar.3MNL
Our Iroccl.
In the? nunds of some people, tbo deca
dence of tbe whaling "iftisiness, will as
malrrimllr ff-ct Ute oommercial jiros-
writv of this Kinsclom as it will that
& tho jwrts in tbe United States
from vrtMoh a large proiwrtiou of tbe
I engngfd in tbe business bav
owned, attd from wbicli they bav
jfr Wtj iued for tbir rovagos to this ocean,
Hoere tandoabtecllv was a time when tbe
!moOtBUre withdrawal of tbe wlmlin
firtjt fewaiiir ports, as is likely to be the
case at trw-etit, would have been a mo:
y criwis, C to say, disastrous event to this
pntjtjAi. Tbat time was, when every
prod(crtai Uie country depended mainly
apoa tfe 4eraad among wh.ilcrsf during
the apriitg aad fall seasons, for their pro
dace. Every agriculturalist during that
time regulated his season for planting so
lht hi crop of potatoes or other produce
vhjlit come to matanty at the time tbe
ship were due ; the merchants and shop
keeper replenished their stocks, rcnova
u-A theif stores, and polished up gener
zJix, Jfist before the time the whalers were
rrperted, prapcralorv to reaping a golden
haresc Diirktg tlwdull summer months,
whea peoftle were tired of doing little or
aotfchaj;, the almost unanimously ex
i-vmed wish of everv one was for tbe
time to pas quickly s tbat tbe "busy
t eitaa talent couimence. tvorv one
ihea was depending upon the. caprices
of aa exceptional commerce, which owed
it esnstence to the enterprise of tbe peo
ple of another country, and which would
cease as soon as it became unprofitable
either on account of a fall in the demand
Star the cominoditv produced, or a difficul
ty in the production of the commodity it
sell Those who gave tbo subject furious
thonsht, must have foreseen tbat tie one
bandied and fifty to two hundred ships
ctjgxejoi ha whaling, employing from fiveH
to ? thonjaad men, must in no very long
time exfcasit the limited grounds upon
which MMaessful voyages were made, and
that thove who b&d dejended upon the
pr6t'srihe trade must eventually seek
come other source oP revenue.
The principal "home port"' of the whal
ing fleet since the opening up of the North
PadSc grounds, has been New Bedford.
The people of that enterprising city (which
had grown rich andpbpulous from the
profits of the whalingjbusiness,) saw the
certainly of tbe falling off in the profits
of their business, and invested much of
the capital which they bad accumulated
on the seas, in manufactures. By this,
ther have saved theiuselvesand their city
from the utter prostration which their elder
sister in the whaling business Nantucket
is laboring under, owing to the deca
dence f the whaling business from that
port. New Bedford is now a flourishing
New England manufacturing town, and
ahbengh the business by which numbers
of ite citizens became millionaires has al
most entirely ceased, the city will still
flourish and its people continue to be pros
perous, because they have had the fore
sight to prepare for the exhaustion of the
whaling grounds by providing other m-
dustries for themselves. In this regard
we believe the Hawaiian Islands to be
fullvfi) to New Bedford. Instead of de
pending solely upon the semi-annual visits
of the whalers for support, our enterpris
ing citizens have to a large extent, enter
ed into the manufacture of sugar and oth
er arrricultural products, to an extent
which will save the country from the pros
tration which would have resulted from
the withdrawl of the whaling fleet a few
years ago. Instead of the few week's bus
iness and consequent profit to the inhabi
tants of the ports ofJIIonolulu, Hilo and
Lahaina, as was the case a few years ago,
we have now from all parts of the country
a constant and increasing production
which gives labor and profit to all, which
finds a ready market in the great commer
cial centres of the world, and for which
we are not obliged to look to the expedi
ence or profit of distant parts. In fact
those who have entered into the cultiva
tion of the soil, amid all the difficulties
they have bad to encounter, are the
true benefactors of the country; they
have placed it in a position to take cafe
of itself without the patronage of for
eign shipping which was liable at any
time to. withdraw itself from our shores;
ilkevlhave laid the foundation of a mater-
aaljprosperity which reaches every inhabi-
tarn oi me Kingdom ana which is oounu
to increase and place the country in the
first rank of sugar growing countries, and
enables us to say to the whalers, icheer
fully, "good bye, we are sorry you are go
ing, but if you must go we are proud to
state that we are able to do without you."
The Harbor blaster's Office, during the
past week, has presented a busy scene :
the Hawaiian sailors, on the one hand,
and the' shipmasters, on the other, have
been making up their agreements for an
other season's work. Numerous friends
of the shipping sailors (bummers as we
heard them 'designated,) crowd the outer
office and help make jip the noise and
hubbub that tends to confuse the busines
in hand, which, nevertheless, progresses
accurately under the methodical manage
ment of Capt. Smith.
The Northern bound ships will get their
full complement of men at the usual rates,
for this season, which are : for foremast
hands, S50 advance' and the 140th lay.
The large number of homeward bound
vessels, makes the fleet to cruise at the
North, for the next season, smaller than
usual, and the number of men required,
therefore, will also be reduced. It was
thought, at one time, that there might be
an indisposition on the part of the sailors'
to go again North, as their share of the
voyages, owing to the very low rates of
paying off, notwithstanding the catch has
been larger than usual, turned out very
slim If, during the down passage from
the Arctic, they indulged iii'hopcful anti
cipations of a pocket full of dollars, where
with to have a jolly lime on shore, or to
waste in such foolish ways as sailor men
are proverbial for, these anticipations
were not realized, as the balance in favor
of Jack, was inmost cases pitiful indeed.
The market' price of oil at New Bed
ford, and the other oil "marts of the East,
doling tbe fall months, is the basis from
which the paying off rates in Honolulu
arc calculated. These calculations take
in a number of contingelfcies, charges and
chances of mishaps, that may affect the
oil in its progress to the place of sale, to
gether with a reasonable allowance to
cover the timidity of shippers and owners
about the final returns of their invest
ments. For this season, these are judged
by those conversant with such' matters, to
be fairly covered so far as seamen's wages
are concerned, Jjy an allowance of one
hundred per cent.
Yc suppose that few articles are taxed
and charged soheavily as oil in its pas
sage from tbe try-pot of a ship to the can
or lamp of the consumer. A running tap
of commissions and allowable per cent-
ages, profits, etc., is put upon it, all the
way along, that so weakens its capacity
to turn out profitably, that it is often a
mere ouestion of detrree. between owners
a'ud sailors as to which are the mostvictim-n
or-- - . i I
lzed parties in the whaling venture. Yet)
there is something exciting, something of
luck in the fisheries, which allure eoiftinu-j
ally those who follow the calling to trv
their fortunes upon the sea, with the hope
that each season will turn out a fortunate
one for them. If the catch is po'Ujtlie
price of oil may be high, and if the catch
is extra good an extra penny they hope
Will surely reward the risk, toil and hard
ship of the Arctic voyage. But it so hap
pens, from one cause or another, that the
common sailor does not "strike ile rich"
at any time, and his wages on the average
does not come up to those of his class that
labor on the land. It does not exceed
that of the agricultural laborer, who is
the poorest jaid of any class, Uut who, at
the same t-rae, suffers none of the priva
tions, hardships or dangers incident to a
sea life.
We notice that the Harbor Master has
stricken out of the shipping articles, this
fall, the clause that the seamen shall be
paid off at Consular rates, and has made
the articles in the form usually employed,
that is, shall be paid off at the wages
agreed upon, viz: the 140th lay. This
we conceive is a fairer raetllbd for the sea
man, as ho will take his choice on pay
day, either to have bis share of the oil or
commute the same for money at rates that
may be agreed upon. There is no point
where greater differences of opiniou exists
in tbe fall than what is tbe value of oil in
Honolulu. There is always a margin of
several cents between the experts, wheth
er they are, or are not in the oil trade, and
practically, one of the parties to the busi
ness, the officers and men of the ship
have no chance to have their say in the
matter. They find the price per gallon
made up when they reach the port, aud
at these rates the ships are paid ofE The
Consular rates, though made up with
great care and due regard to the interests
of all parties, can never be more than a
fair judgment upon what is the actual
value of the oil here, after eliminating all
the charges and chances that may befall it
up to its transformation into cash, and
this rate onght not to be imposed upon
the Hawaiian sailor as a part of his ship
ping agreement.
In another column will be found the re
port of a case tried before Justice Hart-
well, in which the value of oil was one of
the points at issue in paying off the plain
tiff, Panee, and which was adjudged to
be 35 cents per gallon, on the testimony
of a competent witness. We do not sup
pose that whaling will ever be prosecuted
under any other form than that of "lays"
in the catch. This seems to be the only
spur available to insure that each person
on shipboard shall make use of his utmost
diligence. When the ships were paid off
at home, or the very port where the oil
was sold, there was not much chance for
dissatisfaction on the part of the mariners
as to the value of their oiL It s different
in this port, sufficiently so, that it may
lead, perhaps, to a modification of the
present practice of shipping men. These
may choose to take the chances of the
catch, but demur to the chances of the
oil market, and hence ship, as we know
many of the officers already do, at a pre
fixed price for their oil and buiie. But in
whatever way shipping may be done, we
fear that it will not make much difference
to the common sailor, his seven barrels
in ever' thousand is quite sure to be used
up either in advances or slops.
Tlic Port ami City ol Nytlucy. IV. S. IV,
in our issue oi tne 'Jotu ult, we gave a
short general account of the colony of
New South Wales. In the present num
ber we propose to collate some of the lead
ing facts respecting the city of Sydney,
the metropolis ofthe colony, and destined
at no distant day to rank as one of the
principal cities of the world. It was once
the capital of all Australia, as the chief
city of the parent settlement when it in
cluded the offshoots, Victoria, Queens
land, etc; It is fitted in every wayto be
come a great city, being the main empor
ium of a country profusely endowed with
nmier.il wealth, and rich m pastoral and
agricultural resources, lho citizens are
so enthuiastieally proud of their noble
city, that they claim for it the some
what poetical title of "The Quceifof'thc
Pacific," which San Francisco lunvever
will undoubtedly dispute. Sydney is un
doubtedly the centre of European civili
zation in the south-eastern quarter of the
earth:
Besides being within easy sail and in
constant steam communication with the
sister colonies on each side of her, she has
also a regular intercourse with California
via Honolulu, the French settlement of
New Caledonia, the Fiji Islands now ris
ing into commercial importance ;. she has
a trade with other of the Polynesian
groups, with the numerous islands of Ma
laysia, as well as with Southern India.
Her ships also have an established trallic
with China and Mauritius ; her immense
trade in coal extends far north, westward
to the American1 shores of the Pacific, and
her European mail service is carried on by
lines of steamers that jointly make a cir
cuit ofthe earth. Her maritime enter
prise is aided by the vast advantages af
forded to the largest vessels, by the haven
ou the southern bank of which Sydney is
built. Port Jackson, if equalled as a natural
harbor is not surpassed by any, and is com
pared to that of luo Janeiro, being capa
cious enough for the navies of the, world,
Sydney is situated in latitude 32 degrees
minutes south, and longitude 151 de
grees 1 1 minutes east. The city proper
occupies an area of something more than
two thousand acres, and is bounded on
the north and west by water. It has about
a hundred and fifteen miles of streets, ir
respective of minor thorough fuses, and
numbers fourteen thousand five hundred
houses. Thft population, including the
suburbs, is about 140,000, and the funds
dispensed by the corporation last year
amounted to about 200,000. There arc
numerous splendid mansions at the east
of the city, where reside the wealthy men
; surrounded with magnificent grounds,
There are upwards .of one hundred and
twenty churches and other places of wor
ship in the city and suburbs. There are
two theatres as well as a line opera house,
and Sydney is not only well supplied with
star tragedians and comedians but with
English and Italian opera singers.
The harbor of Port Jackson proper has
an area of nine square miles, Middle Har
bor, one of its arms, three square miles,
and the coast bno of the whole is 54 mile:
The chief light house is 70 feet high,
erected on cliffs 2G8 feet above the level of
the sea. Another within the South Heads
on a rock 60 feet high, is 30 feet from the
;base, and at Fort Denison, near the city,
-there is a red harbor light, beyond which
ships are forbidden to pass until they are
boarded by the Health Officer. There are
three miles of wharf frontage in use. The
circular quay at the bead of Sydney Cove
has a length of 3100 feet available for the
largest vessels. Woollooinooloo wharf
to the cast is 1200 feet long, and was con
structed at a cost of 26,000. The Fitzroy
Dry Dock is capable of accommodating
the largest ships. 1L M. S. Galatea was
taken in without the slightest difficulty.
Within the year ending December, 1869,
there were imported into New South
Wales goods to the value of -8,392,763,
In exchange for these the exports for the
same period footed up 0,933,444 or ill,
540, 039 in.cxcess'of the amount of im
ports received. This indicates a healthy
state of trade.
Sydney has a perfect net-work of rail
ways radiating in all directions. Tele
graph wires ramify over tbe whole of the
vast territory, connecting the metropolis
w th every settlement of any importance
on the Australian continent and the is
land of Tasmania.
Molokai. Kilie, Xoveiiiltr 25th 1870.
Mr. Editor, Dear Sir . Regularly every Friday
morning at aboit 9 o'clock ue see tbe Stesmer
Kilanca pass our port, Kaunakakae, Molokai, tvlin
In a mite or two from shore; tbe thought naturally
occurs to me as well as to many other residents, why
does she not stop here before our port aud take pass
tngers, mail matter and such freight as may be ex
pedient. And certainly, as this island is also one o!
the Hawaiian group and In the direct nay of the
steamer's route, It appears but reasonable : that It
should derive some benefit Irom steam communica
tion If practicable, it need not detain her more than
one hour, and wonld pay well besides being of in
calculable benefit to the inhabitants and tbe deTcl
opmeut of this Island.
Again, If the Steamer were to leave Honolulu at 9
or 10 o'clock in tbe evening instead at 4 r. M. ehe
n onld be off Kannakakac on or before day break to
land and take passengers or freight and malls, pro
ceed on her route and' be in Lahaina at breakfast
time and still have time to reach Kawaihae by next
morning ; even this arrangeroeut appears to me to be
quite practicable, a saving of fuel and profitable, to
say nothing of the comfort to patscngers to spend a
social evening either with their friends on shore or
ou. board the Kllanea In the port ot Honolulu.
Resiiectfnlly Yours,
Molokai.
The beauties of litigation aro exemplified in the
history of a suit about a pair of troulera in Illinois
The truu;ers were north $2,50, bat they cost the
county $75, and tbe plaintiff $100, nnd then the
jury disagreed.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
ROYAL HAWAIIAN THEATRE
To-Night, Wednesday, Dec". 7th,
MISS ROSE EVANS'
Dramatic Entertainment!
Last Night of Romeo &. Jullot!
Last Night of Loah!
Last Night of Clouds &. Sunshine!
AH ENTIRE CHANGE ON FRIDAY EVENING, DEC. 9.
Just Received per A. J.
Pope from Bremen,
TTEAVy AM0SKEAG DEXIMS, Fancy Flannel
JL Clans, silk umbrellas. Kid moves,
Cotton Handkerchiefs, Vinegar, in liarrels and
llemijolins, Epsoui Salts, in -aasks and cares.
Cantor Oil in Tins 1 gall, pints, pints, i pints.
Cloves, Shelled Almonds, Cream of Tartar,
French and Spanish Olives. Huntley & Palmer's
Isoua liiscuits in I lb tins, w iltshirc Loar Cheese,
Edam Chesse, Butter in tins, Lea A Perrin's
Sauce, gtearine Candles,
2G0 Tons Best Steam Coal,
Kifle l'imrier in$ lb cans. Fire &. Arch Bricks,
Muntz Yellow Metal and nails, assorted,
Oak Bouts fur Coaster's use. Cut Tumblers.
Flower Pots, Market Batkrts, Children's Wagons
Demijohns, from one to five gallons.
Wrapping Paper, Maoila Rope, J to 1 i 1 incb,
Manila Cutting Falls, Hemp and Flax Packing,
Hoop Iron. Irun TiDncd Saucepans 3c Tea-kettles
Superior bcotch Canvas, os. 0 to 5,
Oak and Pine Bitrrels and Hogsheads,
30,000 Gallons Ken Oil Shooks.
Ialso
A Large Assortment of Havana Cigars favorite
brands. Rum in barrels, Gin in cases.
An Assortment of Fine Olassware, tc, Ac, c.
3joxr Solo Toy
H. HACKFELD & Co.
47c lm
. HUMPHREYS & F. BROWN,
Importers and Dealers In
V-Vines, Spirits, &c., &c.
Merchant St., opposite the Sailors' Home,
"O E3PECTFULLY BEQ TO INFORM THEIR
ill Friends and tbe Public, that they have
Just Received, per Slrar. Moses Taylor,
From San Francisco; a large Invoice of
Very Superior AMERICAN WHISKEY,
CALIFORNIA WINES.
Cases Oregon Cider, in. qts. & pts
ALSO, ox HAND,
JULES ROBINS & CO.'S, AND HENNESEY'S
BEST
PALE BRANDY AND FRENCH COGNAC!
Of good quality. Also, a large and vaiicd
Assortment of
Cfiampagnes, Sparkling Hock,
Gentian and French Wines.
. &c, &c, &c
Including the Celebrated
C. FARRE, GRAND VIN EUGENIE CHAMPAGNE.
Also. Just received an Inruico of Genuine
Duff Gordon & Co.'s Pale Sherry,
AND BERNARD 4 C0.3
Old Tom and Ginger.Wine,
All of the best quality. Also, a large as-
sorttnent of
G-msn
Large and small, in cases and baskets, and
Inroice of
large
Superior Ales and Porters,
In quarts and pin's, io fine order, just imported from
England, in the Cattlehow. Also, a large quantity
oi ijigu prooi
JAMAICA KTJM, IN BOND!
iSk- All the above mentioned articles will be sold
at moderate prices. 47 lmc
Photographic Gallery.
HAVING OPENED A PHOTOGRAPHIC
G4LLURT pearly epposite sit former stand on Fort
street, I shall be jntoet hppy to sea my old patrons and
others who vih tor nntIaaa Pictures, aud shall try, by at-
Houon wido uiie.w my customers, 10 merit i&etr iatron
aie. Also for sale. PhoUrcraidis of celebrated pen-antces.
fews, Ac Pictures of all kinds taken on tbe nxt reasona
ble terms. IL L. CHASE.
P. S- PbotocraDbs cf the Carandlnl Trouoe fjr ante &t tar
Gallery. f4Minc IL L. CZfASE.
NOTICE.
rpiIERE WILt BE SOLD AT Auction
JL on ill UUSJJAl at 12 o'clnct 31.. at tbe Uorcrn-
tnent Pound the following ettrayed animalt : 1 bay
horse, brand right P. C ; 1 bay horse brand right, L;
1 bay mare brand right V., left, 2.
P. KAA1UUA, Pound Master.
Pauoa. Dec. Cth, 1870. 4Mi
TO LET.
4a THE HOUSE LATELY OCCUPIED
K-jJI by II. A. Widemann, on Jodd Street.
Apply
L. RICHARDSON.
Furnished SLooms to Zict
MAI JSUS.
Street.
T. THRUMS, No. 29, Kins
LEGAL NOTICES.
SUPUEME Conrt of, the IInTlUn,Ilandt
In Prabtp. In the matter of the Estate of W3I..B
BRAT, deceeL Order to ihow cause wh an order oteale
oi real eiiaia cum not w nxae.
It arpearios to the fild Conrt, hj tbe petition this da;
preMDteu ojr cADdiora u. ixe, ;d Aamtatsiraior oi 101
Ketate of WM. B. BRAY, deceafted. pravlnff for an order (
aale. thai it it Decenary to II a prtIon of tha real estate to
jwj me tieot onwtanaing gMDx me ueceaseti, ana me aeDi,
exinean4 charge of admin Is t rat loti.
It ii ordered by the Court tht all person Interested in the
Estate f gaM deceaesd. awear bcfr. the Cunrt. la the Oart
IIonMt, in IIoDo1ntn.oo MONDAY, the 19th DAY OF DE
CEMBER. A. D. 1S70. at 10o3t.k A. M to ibow canse why
an order ahoald not be fronted to aafd Administrator t" aell
aa lunch of tbe Etate?f the said derea.ed a may he neces
ftary ; and that a copy of thin order be published at least three
accetwlre week preTlooc to tbe raid day of hearing. In the
Hawaii. GAxtrri and Ke An Okoa, newspapers printed
and pubmned la tne city oi uonoioin.
ALFRED S. II ART WELL,
J nst ice Supreme Court.
Attest: Waiter R. Stit. Deputy Clerk.
Honolulu. Not. 19, 1S70. 45 3tc
TBE FORK THE SUPREME COURT of the
JU9 Ilawaiun ulandj. In probate. In the matter of th;
Estate of PETER SMITH, of Honolulu, deceased. Before
Jlr. Justice Widemaun, in Chambers.
On reading: and fillnz the petition of W C Parke, pray Id
that he may be appointed Admin intra tor of the altore Estate.
It inotderedby the Court; that TUESDAY, tbe 13th day of
uecexnKer, ibu, ai iv o ciock in ioe lorenoon, te ana
the same hereby Is appointed for hearing the said petition be
lure cne saidainsitce ai dm unatmers in iionoinm, at waicn
time and place all prisons Interested may appear and sh"w
canse. If any ther hare. whT tbe mme should not be r ran ted.
and that notice thereof be glfen by publication of tbla order
in the Uawaiias Uwim newspaper, for three sucewsire
weeas previous to aaia neannc.
H. A. WI DEM A NX.
Associate Justice Supreme Court,
Atiesc: tt. it, seal, vepuiy uterx.
Dated Honolulu, II. I Not. 18th. 1ST0. 42-Ctc
JT 1ST OV JURORS drawn for the December Terra of
JL4 Circuit Court of the Second Judicial Circuit. Lahaina,
Maul-
Edward Bailey jr,
G B Norton,
Julius Conn,
A I Jones,
II P Hardy,
W W Weed.
Jamea Campbell,
J A Conslantlne,
James Reed,
Samuel T Alexander,
Daniel F Sanfurd,
William Bailey.
Eugenn Bal,
John Miller.
Jump? t. Clair,
O w Wilfong,
At O Mossman,
Wm F Admis,
E Kaymon,
Charles Lake,
John Markle,
AH Spencer,
C F Merrill,
Edwin Jones.
II. DICKENSON, JR.,
Clerk Circuit Court '2d Judicial Circuit
Lahaina, Man!, Not. 4, 1S7C 44-4tc
PACKET LINES.
Tlic rVortli I;icilic Xriui.siiorlutlou
Company's
SAN FRANCISC0&H0N0LULU LINE'
BjESHa? The Company's Splendid Steamship
dMi-MOSES TAYLOR,
It. S. FLOYD. ... Commander,
IVill licuvc San IVniicioo
On or about Not ember 12th
1Vill Lciitc Honolulu
On or about M November 24th
Freight for San Francisco will bo received at the
Steamer's AVarehm?e, and receipts for the same,
given by the uDders.Rned. No charge for storage
or cartage. Fire Risks in Warehouse, not taken bj
th Company.
liberal Alvmicc Dlndc on all Ship-
incut jicr Steamer.
Insurance suarantecd at Lower Rates than by Sail
ing Vessels. Particular cars taken of Shipments of
Fruit.
All orders for Goods to be purchased in San Fran
cisco will be received, and filled by return of StsAtner,
2Sj Shipments from Europe and tbe United States!
intended for these Islands, will be received by the
Company in can J raocisco, ii consigned to them, and
be forwarded by their Steamers to Honolulu, Frei!
or Charge, except actual outlay.
yPassenzers are requested to take their tickets
before 12 o'clock on tho day of sailing, and to pro
cure their faspports.
jSf'All Rills against the Steamer must be pre
sented before two o'clock on the day of sailing, or
they will have to lay over till the return of tbo
Steamer for settlement.
l-3m II. HACKFELD & CO., Agents.
STEAM TO AUSTRALIA & NEW ZEALAND
The Cnlirornla, Kew Zealand
and Austrnllnii Dial I Line oi
Steam Packet
The Splendid Steamships
WOIMGA WONCA,
1450 Ions Stewart Com'r
A5D
CITY of MELBOURNE,
1300 tona T. GrnliiRer, Com'r
Will run regularly between Honolulu and tboabor
ports, connecting at Honolulu with the,Xorth Pacifi
Transportation Co's Steamers.
AGENTS AT
Honolulu.. W. L. GREEN
AucKLAsn OllUICKSIIANK, SMA11T 4 CO
Svn.ver II. H. HALT,, U. S. Consul
14 .1m
CHAS. BREWER & CO'S LINE.
For New Bedford.
Tbe following Vessels will leave this Fall for
New Bedford :
HOPES, -J Master,
FOLLOWED BY
Tho American Clipper Ship
OEYLOINT,
WOODS, - - . Matter,
FOLLOWED BY
The American Clipper Bark
SIIATSWULL, ... Matter.
C. BREWER t CO., Agents,
"1 Market Wharf.
ICE PITCHERS!
B. O. HALL & SON,
HAVE RECEIVED,
By the Steamer 'Moses Taylor!
A Few Splendid Ice Pitchers !
POKCKLAI.Y LINED, OI' THE UEST
Quality, and Choice Deiigni.
ALSO,
SETS and Single Pieces of
Silvei'-JPlatecl Ware
ALL OP TRIPLE PLATE,
And warranted first quality and yery durable.
ALSO.
Forks, Spoons, Nut Crackert and Nut Pickt, Cnpi,
Cake Baskets, Fish and Pie Knives, Syrup Cnpi,
Call Bells, etc., etc.
All the abore are Suitable for
Wedding or Christmas Presents!
45 And For Sale Cheap. zie
WIND-MILL FOE SALE.
A WELL-BUILT WIND-MILL, manu
factured at tbe Honolulu Iron Works, twenty
leei uiameier, eignuen rant, qisx erank, stroke irom
10 to 22 inebet. Also a PUMP, worked br th.
abore, 12 inches in diameter and 24 feet I on jr.
Tbey will be sold at a bargain, and may be seen at
my place at Waikiki.
bnquire or (45-1 mc) L. McCULLY.
ALEX. McCLURE,
DEALER IN READY MADE CLOTHING,
......1SD....
SEAMEN'S INFITTING AND OUTFITTING GOODS.
w- Prices to suit tho Times. e
Please call at No. 3 Nnuanu Street, sett door
abore Nolte'a Saloon. 39-3rae'
HOTtf" TO MAKE
A Penny Saved is
THE. UNDERSIGNED ARE PREPARRED TO GIVE SATISFACTION
TO AJAu DEALERS ANJ) CONSUMERS
HARDWARE AND GENERAL MERCHANDISE!
Who will favor us with their Trade.
WE IilPORRT ALL OUR GOODS
FROM MANUFACTURERS IN ENGLAND AND UNITED STATES
Jijacl will Soil tt 1 Bod Hoolx.' prices,
THE FOLLOWIXO AND
A THOUSAND I ONE OTHER ARTICLES OF HARDWARE, Etc
That neither time nor space will allow ns to enumerate.
Carpenter's, Cooper's, Machinists and Agriculturist's Tools of all Kinds,
HUM'S (AM) OTHER 3IAKERS) AXES AND HATCHETS, or every description.
NAILS-CUT, BOAT, WROCCIllT, rLNISU. SPIKES-CUT, WR0CQUT, SUIP, TLAIS ASD OALTASIZED,
H a b
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A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF BITS, BRIDLES, SPURS, &c, &c.
SILVER PLATED Snaffle and Metropolitan DririncBits. Light Harness MOUNTINOS, Silrer
Plated and Japanned. OIO SADDLE TREES. Japanned and SUrer Mounting.
MARKET BASKETS, assorted sizes. STOCKS AND DIES, full assortment, tbe larcest will cut np to 2 In.
Keg, Barrel and Cask RIVETS. A very large asortment of American MACHINE BOLTS..
C.FLFLTJh.Gr MATERIALS,
Best Hickory Spokes, from to 2 inch. Best Hickory Rims, from 1 to 2 Incb. Axles, half patent and
common, from 1 to 2 inch. Cart Axles, 3 by 1 1. Best Morticed Elm Huba, from 3x6 to 9x12.
Best Hickory Buggy and Express Shafts. Best Hickory Poles. Best Hickory WbifHetrees and Cross Barf.
Best Hickory Bows for Buggies and Carringes. Seat Spindles. Tire and Spring Steel.
Carriage Springs, Elliptic anil Side or Concord. Fifth Wheels nnd Anti-Rattlert. Anti-Shaft Rattlert.
Rubber Spring Protectors. SilrT Plated Hub Bands. Silrer Plated Shaft, Pole and YukcTips, each plain
and octagon. Stump Joints, Top Props, Slat Irons,
Felloe Plates, Clip King Bolts, Carriage and Tire Bolts, Axle Clipt.
BRIDLE AND SADDLE ORNAMENTS, IN GREAT VARIETY !
Saddle Nails, Carriage lining Nails, large Mule Collars Imd Harness,
Silver Plated Japanned Plow and Horse Cart Harness,
Harness Buckles and Rings. Trace Chains, &e.. &c.
A FULL ASSORTMENT OF TABLE CUTLERY !
Plated Forks and Spoons, ench Tea, Dessert and Table.
SCISSORS AND RAZORS.
Carriage and lliinliiig or Riding Whips!
PAINTS,
A great variety, pat up In Oil. in cans from J to 25 lb
'can a, ,u 11 ot tbo Vl.it l UEbi'.
Also, a Good Assortment ofry Paints
And Putty, Chalk, Whiting-,
French Red and Yellow Ocbre,
Fire-Proof t aint,
UubbuckVPuro White Zino and Lead.
Boiled Linseed Oil.
Devoes' Copal and Damar Varnish,
Turpentine, Black Japan,
Knotting Uomposition,
Patent Drier.
IRON FURNACE BOILERS, from 6 to 20 Gallons.
Iron Negro Pots, from J to 10 gallons.
Sauce Pant, Tin and Porcelain lined, 1 pt. to 3 galls.
Fry'Pant, alfitzes. Tea Kettles, cast and'sheet iron,
from 3 to ft quarts. .
Bracket Lamps, Stand Lamps, all sizes,
CHANDELIERS, 1. 2 and 3 burners,-
All Sizes Chimneys.
Downer's Kerosene Oil,
CHARCOAL SH1K1.I1 IKONS.
BELLOWS, Blacksmith, from 14 to 40 in.
IsRONZi: IKON Ii RACKETS, all
FANCY WALI HKACKETS, cast iron, colored
Black Walnnt, not balras expensire,
.A-lso, j- Great Variety oi Seme Tvnne!
Wrapping Twines, Fish Lines,
PIASTERS W SHU'S
Should Call at No.
WHERE THEY
Double and Single Barrel Shot
a
Shot PoucIick, Powder rinHliti,
And a half dozen -other styles and qualities tasuit.from
llutcher Knifes, got out expressly lor
An Endless Variety of Pocket Cutlery,
Sewing and Roping Faint, Sail Twine, best
Connecting Links, Topsail Chains, Coopers'
ALL OF WHICH
Sold at Prices that
TACKS of all kinds, tinned, common iron.Swedet Iron, patent double pointed.
Sbelton't Upholsterers Round Head and Gimp.
COFFIN TACKS, SCREWS, PLATES AMD HANDLES,
A full Assortment
CARTERfS COPYING INK !
In pints and quarts. ' '4
Cruet EUnds, Electro Plated,
Wrought Staples &i Wire Fenelng,
The Real Manila Cordage, 4, i, 1, 1J, 1J, 1, 2 Inch.
The Real Baling Rope, two strand.
Any one wishing lo get DRV GOODS f a Bargain will
ilalaneo or our Stock or Cmmere, Horr.k'a Wbila Cotton, and other br.n.1. Furniture PrinUS' .
just receired. Faney Wool Tab..- Cloth,. White Toilet Table Cotert. WMte Flannel. Black
--- alobalrLutlre, Lace Mosquito Netting, Spool Cottontr Sewing Needles, iTinen and ,
Silk Shoe Lacings, THOMPSON'S OLOVE FITTING C0USET3, Brows
Linen Table Damask, Furniture Damask sn-l-Qimp, Beit White
, Untn Fronting, OenU White Linen-Handkerchlefr.
These with the Thousand and One things
DILLINGHAM r CO.,
, -V-Wtjf-sp -
3Lfl:C2Nr3E5-3r
Two-Pence Earned
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UNIVERSAL STEEL PLOWS,
D Handled Round Pointed Spades and Shoitls,
Long Handle Spades and Shorelt,
Hay and Manure Forks. OOS. bettCattSteel
Steel, Iron and Wooden Rakes,
Scythes and Snaths. Ox Uuwt, U, I j. 2 incb.
Ox Chains, Log Chains,
Dog Chains, Monkey Cutisi.
a WOODEN HANDLES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
Locks, a great variety of every kind,
HEAVY BRASS SHIP BUTTS,
Copper Hods, from 1-4 to 1 1-4 in. for Bolts,
23:172. B'JL'-LLiJFTT i.
Square and Octagon, from to 1 In.
WIRE Bright, Iron, Brats and Copper, from No. I
to No. 21 ; Wire for Fencing, No. 4 ta6.
Cedar Tubs and Palls, Brast and Iron Hooped, all tiiei
Palnttd Wooden Tubt and Pail.
Oalranized Iron Tubs and Palls, astt'd tires.
LAMP BLACK, VERMILLION. (Ctifna,)
PUMICE STONE, Lump and Powdered,
Rotten Stone, Soap Stone, Gam Sbellae, etc
SCALES,
Platform, different' tizes.
Platform. Tea Spring Balances,
Steel Yards, Chatillon't Scale Beirut.
MILLS, Ccff.e, large assortment.
MILLS, Spice. Corn or Wheat.
Crowbars, all sizes, 20 to 60 lbs.
SHIP'S CROWBARS.
Horsa Hoes, Hultivators, Eagle Plows,
No. A. 2 and 20.
sizes, something rery elegant and cheap.
imitation oi Black Walnut. quite as handsome ai the
ana win nnt ton luo wan paper.
Cod Lines, Fitb Ilookt of etery tize.
DESIRING TRADE,
95 King Street,
CAN GET
Guns, Powder, Sfcot ef all sizes
.
I'ercuist.Ioii Clip, Elcy'n Meal,
100 to 100,000. CHEAP FILES, all tizet and kindt.
trade, uutcner sieeii, o to in men.
Sail Needles and Hooks, Marin Spikes,
Copper Tackt, Ship's Serapert, thick steel.
Hammers and Drivers, and ether Tools,
WILL BE
will -give Satisfaction I
AMOSXEAG DENIMS
By Piece or Bale,
Byam's 8 Card Matches!
Brown Cottons by tbe Piece cr Bale.
Henry's Carbines and Biles, Parlor Kiftei,
Cartridges fer Henry's JR12e,. tbe Parlor RHev ,t
and Reiplren. . .
THE REAL HAVANA CIGA1S !
A few thousand of whbh we will close oat
Cheap by tbe lot, . . ....
Black Eotin for Ship's Use, . " '
Pale Koiin, No. 1 Caustic Soda. '.
please Call Immediately, aa we wlsfi to Voi .t.the
not-meatioBetV will Im 4Wi y

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