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IT l WA TT A T P A 7'1?1VPT? altogether, as the purchases are generally
Jlii 1 1 fLll Al UKLlhl JL Ji ln!Uic from the port 0f aemand. This is
DIREWOR OF THE GOVERNMENT PRESS
"WEDNESDAY, DEC. 14, 1870.
II V ABTrilOUITY.
O&eial notice has been received at this office, or the
I'radtamatien of a Republican Government in France,
and Monsieur TfmnoitE IUlliec, r.bo bat hitherto
ref resented the Imperial Government at this Court as
OtflHotrttsner and Consul, has been continued in the
me pMrthn by the new Government.
Cms. C. Harris,
Minister for Foreign AlTairs.
Doartment of Foreign Affairs. 1
jr.Mhihi. Sar. IS, 17(1. J
OnRtsTiiAS Hat occurring this year on Sunday,
DUee is hereby giren that Monday, the 26th day of
DeewmVer nil! be taerred as a uublic holiday.
Jfuff Years' DAT occurring this year on Sunday,
n4ais hereby giren that Monday, January 2nd,
18al wRLLebierved as a pubHo holiday.
F. W. IlDTOHisor,
Interior Offi JftT. 22.1. 1670.
Dobixo njy absence from Honolulu, the Hon. D.
Kalakaua wtHact as Governor of Oahu.
J. 0. Douims,
Oevernor of Oabu.
OoTenMr! OfiWe, Honelala Dee. M, 1 179.
J. IU-WiK.1 --, San-, his ben appointed District
Jttstioe Ht the District of Ewa and Waianac, Island
J. 0. Bowms,
Oowmt'i OSca, 1 Governor of Oabu.
UsMiola, Nov. lKVlSTS) J
The Christmas vacation of the Gorernment Eng
llefc Day Sehoots in Honolulu will extend from -the
3d proxtmw to tbc 9th of January, commencing the
firat term f lbs mw year on Monday, Jan. 9th 1871.
By orser of the Hoard of Education.
W. Jas. Suit!!, Sec'y.
Iltnolulu, Xar. Mth, 1870.
Norici is bweby glren that Puunui bridge will be
elowci to traBie on and after Thursday the 24th inst.,
for Ike purpaoe of repairs, and remain so until the
work Is completed. -
Geo. II. Luce.
TmA jfjHT(wr'i OSlee, Nor. -SI, 1S70.
III IisJcKty's Itiriliduy.
The 40th anniversary of the birthday
of His Majesty die lung, having fallen on.
Sunday Inst, Monday, the 12th inst., was
kept as a holiday. The day was observed
by the public generally by the closing of
business places and the enjoying of such
amusements as the lowery state of the
weather would permit. A salute was
fired from Punch Bowl at daylight, at
twelve o'clock, simultaneously, from the
IT. S. Shi) St. Mary's and from Punch
Bowl, and again at sundown from the
latter battery. His Majesty passed the
day at his sea-sido residence at Waikilvi,
vhero ho gave an Ahaaiua to his house
hold. Among the notable demonstrations of
the day was the dress parade of the
Honolnlu Rifles. The Company marched
through the principal streets, ailcr which
they repaired to their Armory, where a
luncheon had been prepared for them.
particularly the case with sugars bought
lor refining purposes : they are generally
purchased on account of the Refineries,
and are received at once by them without
the commissions, brokerage, and other
charges to winch our sugars are subjected.
The planter at Manila, or Mauritius, dis
poses of his -sugars at home as a general
thins, by which he saves these extra
charges, making really a difference in his
favor over what we enjoy of something
like ten per cent. One ton of sugar.
which, at a fair valuation here, would be
worth one hundred dollars, would prob
ably bring in San F rancisco, duties paid,
from one hundred and eighty to two
hundred dollars. The planter on whose
account it is.shipped, has to pay a com
mission in the first place to his agent
here of two and one-half per cent, on the
one hundred dollars, and to the agent
who sells it, a commission of five per cent,
on the one hundred and eight y or two
hundred dollars, amounting to from eleven
dollars and a half to twelve dollars and
a half. Now, if his agent here had sold
his sugar at home to the consumer in a
foreign country for what it was actually
worth, namely, five cents per pound, he
would have been -charged a commission
of five per cent., thus making a saving of
from six and a half to seven and a half
dollars per ton, or over jne quarter of a
cent per pound on his sugar in the matter
of commissions alone, besides 'having re
alized for his commodity immediately, in
stead of being subjected to delay and the
paying of unnecessary interest. "We be
lieve that this is the only country in
the world in which there may be said to
be no market for its principal production,
and where, in consequence, there can be no
quotations of current prices.
Tun subject of a market for the pro
duce of this Kingdom is one which has
from time to time-been discussed by those
interested in agriculture. It has hereto
fore, with sugar, our staple production
rartieuiariv, uccn tne custom ior tne
producer, through his agents here, to seek
a iniirket abroad. Xcarlv all the sugars
which have been exported from this coun
try hare been shipped on plantation ac
count. VTc have long thought this to
be one of the great dofects in our system
of exports, particularly since our produc
tion of sugar has increased to the ex
tent which has made it important.
The pioneers in the culture of sugar were
of course obliged to seek markets on their
own account, owing to the fact that their
crops were too sinall to make it an in
ducement to dealers in other countries to
charter ships or send ageuts here to pur
chase the commodity. Things, in this
respect being changed, (as now, in
stead of sending occasionally a small lot
of sugar to market, we are constantly
sending cargoes,) it becomes a question of
paramount interest to the planter whether
he should continue to ship his produce on
his own account, or attempt to make a
market for it on his plantation, or at least
at Honolulu, the chief port of the coun
try, n e will not at present discuss this
question at much length, it being our de
sire, ratlyjr, tojbring the question before
the planters themselves, it seems to us J
to be beneficial to them to encourage, 59
far as possible, the immediate sale of
their sugars, so soon as they may arrive
here on the coasters, receiving therefor
at once, either money, or what is immedi
ately convertible into money. This plan
of dispoMng of their crops would obviate
the long and sometimes painful uncer
tainty of the amount of returns for their
shipmcnts, and always enable them to
Tegulate their plans according to the state
of a home market instead of a foreign.
Another and greater benefit to the planters
in having a home market would be the
great saving in the commissions and ex
penses to which they are now subjected.
At present, the planter pays in the United
States not much less than ten per cent,
commissions ou the actual value of his
sugar. He lias also to pay interest on
advances ibr duties and freights, which
make Altogether a list of charges that
greatly reduces his prospect of receiving
a profitable" return for his labor and the
capital invested. The plan of purchasing
sugars in the place of production, in a
large majority of cases, saves these chafges
Trader-Unions and working mens' As
sociations, have become in England, the
United States and other countries, power-
crful organizations. Their proposed ob
jects arc the regulation oi wages, the pro
tection of their members against exact
ions of employers, and the management of
the various trades so that they may not
become crowded with workers. These
objects they endeavor to gain by "strikes,"
by which employers are forced through
fear of loss, to accelle to the terms de
manded; and secondly, by regulations
which tend to keep down -the number of
apprentices, the hours of labor, and cause
the amount of work to be done to keep in
advance of the men entitled to employ
ment. Such is the extent to which these or
ganizations have arrived, that orders for a
"strike," issued by tho few individuals
who have the supreme control, are
obeyed throughout the whole circle of
subordinate unions or associations, though
these ma' cover the whole country.
.Individuals may have no cause of com
plaint, may be satisfied with their work
and wages, but nevertheless are com
pelled to obey the orders of their officers
in order to give that weight to the
" strike " that shall cause it to efiqetuate
the purpose desired.
Their power is derived through combi
nation, and hence, thorough combination
must be adhered to, though as a general
rule it.may work extreme hardship in in
individual cases. These associations, by
their magnitude and extent have given
rise to great solicitude in those communi
ties in which they exist, and this is great
ly increased by the fear that they will be
diverted from their original purposes and
bo used tiy unscrupulous leaders to bring
about social and political disturbances.
relative strength of the two parties, and
not occasions to confer calmly upon wag
'es, whether the one part- can .advance
the rates, or the other is-justified in
The late strike of the telegraph opcrat
ors in the United States proved a failure,
as did also that of the printers of the
Bulletin Office of San Francisco, and yet,
both were planned 'and executed with all
the vigor and skill that could be brpught
to the task. j3o also the strikers in-New
England have demonstrated that this
style of argument, will, in the end, drive
employers either to seek for Asiatic labor
ers, or to withdraw- their capital entirely
from business. The workingmen by their
extreme demands do not benefit them
selves, and tfife" tendencies of their associa
tions arc to extreme measures and opinions.
The .action of these associations then
will finally become narrowed down to the
simple question, will it pay ? Will it pay
to counteractthe ordinary course of trade,
to impose individual desire upon the con
duct of business, and to bring into unneces
sary antagonism the elements of enter-
ferprize, labor and capital? Both are ne
cessary to production, both must derive
their compensation from the same
profit upon the articles made by them
and sold for mutual account. Will it pay
for workingiiien to tax themselves, to
keep their organizations and submit to the
distress and losses eonsequcnt upon
strikes, in order to prevent a fall of wages ?
Will it pay to use threats, force and out
rages to "compel men of their own trade
or class to submit to the restrictions or
requirements of their socities ?
Voluntary societies that depart very
mildly from their agreed line of action,
and cngralt upon "themselves other issues
to prove that they can accomplish their
ends without greater loss to their mem
bers than the benefits received, cannot be
held together so as to become formidable,
and certainly cannot disturb to any great
extent the operation of the laws which in
clude the social and commercial relations
From Europefand America-Direct.
A Fine Assortment of Genuine Drugs
A r Medicines, and Finest Toilet Articles, by
Ialfravsljt for instance:
Dandelion Bitters. Citrate of ilignesia.
Elixir of Hydrate Chloral, pure tiljeerine,
Tasteless SeiJIiti Powders, Cap-Mxles, (French.)
Crosiman's Specific, Camphor, sugar-coated Fills,
Carbolic Acid. Syringed, Trusses,
Arnier, Court-Plaster, etc., etc.
Also J-iew black (not injurious,) Xipples, I. II.,
Powder Boxes, highly scented Poder,
Hvst Tooth-brushes. l!air-brusbes Combs,
Tooth-Paete andPowder, Pastilles,"
Cosmetics, (black and white.) Hand-mirrors,
Smelling Salts in cut-glass bottles,
Aromatic Vinegar for headache. Cachons,Sozodont,
-lien nine Farina Cologne, fine Purses,
Finest Perfumery, and Parisian-Blanc de perle for
beautifying the skin, etc,, etc.
None but the best Articles f'r sale br
43-lmc E. HOFFMANN", M. D.
CIGARS, CIGARS !!
A Large and Varied Assortment of
Havana & German GIGAES !
Per A. J. Pope, fm Bremem,
NOW OPEN FOE INSPECTION
AT THE STORE OF
-lmo F. A. SCIUEFEIt i CO.
Just Received, Ex A. J. Pope
Xlic rVorlli Pacllic Xrsinsportution
SAN FRANCISCO & HONOLULU LINE.
5fS The Company's Splendid Steamship
II. S. FLOYD, ... Commamlar,
1VH1 I.caTe Sinn l'ranclsco
On or about December 12th
Will Ircavc Honolulu
On or about........ December 21th
Freight for San Francisco will be received at the
Steamer's Warehouse, and receipts for the same,
given by the undersigned. 2o charge for storage
or oartage. Fire Risks in Warehouse, not taken by
Liberal A1 ranees Kladc on all Ship
ment per Steamer. j
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 he received, and filled by return of Steamer.
3f-Shipments from Europe and the United States,
intended fur these Islands, will be receircd by the
Company in San Francisco, il consigned to them, and
be forwarded by their Steamers to Honolulu, FnEE
or-CnKOE, eicept actual outlay.
SfrM'assengers are requested to take their tickets
cure their Passports.
j3Atl Bills 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 the
Steamer for settlement.
l-3m II. IIACKFELD ,1 CO., Agents.
A Penny Saved is Two-Pence Earned
THE UNDERSIGNED ARE PREPARRED TO GIVE SATISFACTION
TO AJAj PEAIiERS AND CONSUMERS
HARDWARE AND GENERAL MERCHANDISE!
Who will favor us with their Trade.
before 12 o'clock on the day of sailing, and to pro-
For Sole lij-
MTHE HOUSK iLvTEI.Y OCCUPini)
by 11. A. Wideman, on Judd Street. Apply
J. I,. RICHARDSON.
Furnished Rooms to let
s AT JlltS.
T. THKU.US, Xo.29, King
Streets uuil SiiliMvalltH.
,Vo notice in the English periodicals
and magazines, numerous articles and
elaborate jsays on the practices and pur
poses of Trade Unions, in which .the prin
ciples pn which they arc founded and the
means employed by them arc ably dis
cussed, and their tendencies' and results
upon the general welfare of the whole
community are clearly pointed out
"Whatever may be tho fears entertained
of the future developments of these or
ganizations, we do not believe they can
ever rise to the power of revolutionizing
a whole community ?ince they more with
in the orbit that restricts all voluntary
associations. Controlling masses of men
are only held in pcrsoveriug movement,
or in obstructive use, by the sword, the
pen or by money. Society does not
rest alone upon the simple founda
tion of voluntary agreements, "while
the most that can be predicated of
governments is that they rest upon the
implied consent of 'the governed, not
practically upon the habits, circumstan
ces and genius of their respective
The failure of.strikes to accomplish the
ends sought for, except for the most lim
ited time, their inutility to solve satisfact
orily and permanently the division of the
profits and to keep wages at an even rate,
is becoming evident to the workingmen
themselves. The strife is no longer for a
fixed and well understood rule of dh ision,
as between employers and employed, bas
ed upon those conditions of trade, which
must affect both parties in the sale of
their combined productions, but it has be--come
a strife, on the part of the Unions,
to fix the rate of wages arbitrarily, or to
disturb the course of trade whenever the
workingmen are dissatisfied. This, not
with reference to the demand of the mar
ket, but by practicing upon "the fears of
the capitalists, and by " cornering them."
It is stated, that on the average, twelve
strikes occur each year in England in the
case of the Amalgamated Society of Car
penters and Joiners. Their strikes have
"become a perpetual question as to- the
iso noubt lliere lias been a good deal of cursiu"
of streets during t,liB lato weather, (it may be,
too, of the road supervisor, (possibly of the
weather itself, though we liope-it baa not gone to
fur iis that.
Our streets, however, and it may be said in
ood faith are not so bad as some would thiuk.
In fact, there are few pljces, which have no. yet
attained the dignity of pavements, where ilia
streets and roads leading in and out of town are
better than they are in Honolulu. A cobble
stone pavement would certainly not be an "im
provement. Let any one who lias traveled, recall
the places of no greater size than this which ho
has visited, and the places" where the lairgregate
of wealth is no greater, and he will find that, tak
ing lbe whole year round, this town will bear fa
vorally.u comparison iripiis respect. The locality
is favored also. 'I'll? earth frequently hardaus in
good weather nearly to the firmness of an asplial
tum pavement.and dries quickly after wet weather.
The abundant supplies of black sand and of old
coral stone are favorable to the formation of good
roadways. abating, perhups, the detriment to weak
eyes from the impalpable dust of tho latter in
long continued dry weather. Add to this the fact
that the ground is never demoralized by the
breaking up of frost, nor roughened by the savage
freezing of ruts aud ridges, and any one will see
that wc are not badly off in the way of roads.
What does impress a stranger unfavorably,
ljowever. is the lack of good sidewalks. Saving
tho Valley road and occasional fragments of walks
cared for by enterprising and public-spirited per
sons, thero is scarcely a decent sidewalk in town.
Not only.pede3trians, but those who have occa
sion to ride much, experience tho inconvenience
of this, n " Paddy's Sidewalk," viz, the middle of
the street, is shared hy both parties without dis
tinct understanding as to the rights of either.
One of tho underlying causes of tins, and it is
with reference to it that we call attention to tho
ksuJiject at this time, is the tendency of land
owners to crowd their especial possession into
the street. Either there is an old title, not u foot
of which will be parted with, except on the most
e.xhprhitnnt terms and theutmost. unwillingness,
or else the street wall is shoved little by little
into the public domain. We have no intention
to call up any particular instances, but merely to
mcntisj the general fact. Land-owners often
forget that Ihe 6lreet is nearly 03 much an ele
ment of the value of real estate a. the land
actually enclosed. A foot or two less on a hit
makes much less difference to the lot than it does
to the highway. At the same time, a small lot
on a wide and attractive street is really more
valuable than a large one on a narrow and uncom
fortable road. The change then, or the giving up
of u few feet of land even when legally entitled to
it, is not necessarily a loss ; it is a positive gain
if it can only be seen as such.
We trost that we havp placed this subject in a
just and true, light ; aud that people will come to
realize that the oft-complaincd-of lack of side
walks is in most cases a compiled lack from
sheer, want of room, and that filching from the
street is no more than filching from themselves.
Another troublesome matter is, the necessity
of accommodating the walks to the Honolulu
style of wc hardly know what to call them
street verandahs, or sheds. Every one knows
what an uncomfortable dripping takes place at
tlie limits of these, outside of which it is impos
sible fora walk to extend. Suggesting comfort and
shade on a sunny day, shelter on a rainy day, they
are still on a cramped scale that crumps every
thing else with them. We hope some time to es
cape from thil cat run" tyle of street constrnc
tLn, this reminiscence of the Indian trail style
of traveling. But a generons public mnst co
operate, or the matter will contmuf in rlotu quo.
Just Received per A. J.
Pope from Bremen,
TTKAVY AMOSKKAO (DENIMS. Fancy Flannel
JUL blurts, bilk Umbrellts. Kid Gloves,
Cotton Handkerchief, Vinegar, in Carrels and
Demijohns, Knsom Salts, in casks-and caies.
Castor Oil in Tins 1 gall, pints, i pints, i pints.
Cloves, Shelled Almond, Cream of Tartar,
French and Spanish Olives. Huntley A Palmer's
Soda Biscuits in 1 It) tins, Wiltshire Loaf Cheese,
LJam Ohcsfe, Ilutter in mi. Lea Ferriu a
Sauce, Stearine Candles
2G0 Tops Uest Slcain Coll,
Itifle Powder InJ lb caos, Firo A Arch Bricks,
JIuntz Yellow .Metal mil nails, assorted.
Oak B'oals for Coaster'! use. Cut Tumblers.
Flower Pots, Market ISifkct!, Children's Wagons
Demijnbus, from one t five gallons,
. Wrapping Paper, Maijla Hope, J to 1 .t 1 inch,
Manila Cutting Falls, Hemp and Flax l'aeking.
Hoop Iron, Iron Tinned Saucepans Tea-kettles
superior bostch Can us, ."oj. 0 to 5,
Oak and Pine BarrelJand Hogsheads,
30,000 Oallons New jd Shooks.
A Large Assortment of Havanaigars
brands, Uuni in barrel.-1. Gin A cases.
An Assortment of Pino Glassware, Xc, Ac, le.
For ScHo Toy .
H. HAGKFELD & Co,
JSTo. lO Store !
New Silks, New Silks, New Silks
J UST I(i;Ci;iVi;i), per Steamer .Hoses
TAYLOR, and imported hy the Undersigned, di
rect from Europe. So advance in price in conse
quence of the war. A great variety of New Goods
about to bo opened, and well worthy the attention of
tne Lauics. superior quality of Goods and reason
JOIIN THOMAS WATEBH0USE.
Pi:k stkamkh ".hosks tayi,or.
Just received a great variety of New Goods, suit
able for native and cuuntry trade. For sale bv
JOHN THOMAS WATEKHOUSE.
P. S. Orders from Country Storekeepers will be
attended to promptly, and charged reasonably.
Ship Wm. Le Lacheur,
Ijl.rKCTi:i within Thirty Uays, con
J taining about 1000 Tons of Gonus, suitable for
the market, and for sale by the Undersigned. Par
ticulars at a future time.
JOHN THOMAS WATEBHOUSE.
Nov. 30, 1670. 46 me
. HUMPHREYS & F. BROWN,
Importers and Dealers in
Wines, Spirits, &c, &e.
Merchant St, opposite the Sailors' Hone,
RESPECTFULLY BEG TO INFORM THEIR
Friends and tuc Public, that they have
This! Received, per Stmr. Moses Taylor,
From San Francisco, a large Invoice of
Very Superior AMERICAN WHISKEY,
Cases Oregon Cider, in qts. & pts.,
ALSO, ON HAND,
JULES ROBINS 8 CO.'S, AND HENNESEY'S
Best jPixle 33 1" lively,
FRENCH COGNAC, OF GOOD QUALITY!
Also a large and Taiiel Assortment of
Champagnes, Sparkling Hock,
STEAM TO AUSTRALIA & NEW ZEALAND
Vrj) Tlie California, I'm- Zeitland
Mf' Australian Mall Line of
2 Steam Packets.
The Splendid Steamships
WONG A WONCA,
CITY of RflELBOURNE,
1200 ton T Ciraliigei'f Coni'r,
Will run regularly between Honolulu and the above
ports, connecting at Honolulu with the Xorth Pacific
Transportation Cofs Steamers.
Hoxololc W. L. GREEN.
Auckland CKUICKSHANK, SMART k CO.
Srnser..... II. 11. HALIi, U. S. Consul.
14 . 3m
CHAS. BREWER & CO'S LINE.
For Wew Bedford.
The following Vessels will learc this Fall for
New Ucilfonl :
HOPES, - Master,
The American Clipper Ship
tk CEYLON, ii
1VOOUS, .... Master,
The Anrican Clipper Bark
-i-1. , n.
- - Mnsler,
C. BREWER A CO., Agents,
WE DIPORRT ALL OUR GOODS "
FROM MANUFACTURERS IN ENGLAND AND UNITED STATES
A-nrl -ctrilX Soli tvt 'Bod Iloclt ' prices,
THE FOLLOWISO AND
A THOUSAND! ONE OTHER ARTICLES OF HARDWARE, Etc
That neither time nor spaco will allow us to enumerate.
Carpenter's, Cooper's, Machinists and Agriculturist's Tools of all' Kinds,
iaiiu uiiit.it ji.itvnua; aai.s iiitiiuijis, oi every descriptions
NAILS COT, BOAT, WROUGHT, HNISH. SPIKES-CCT, WK0COHTrSUIP, PLAIN AND QALTASIZED.
2 m "
3 ? 5 5 .5 s 5 a
a LS IS a "3 c-i
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2 9 o
S H p
2, ? Ct r'a S h, g, u
2y.- ft 3" Eg
e. 3 C
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ft m n
Tax Collector's Notice
DISTRICT OF HONOLULU, K0NA, OAHU.
rnilK UM)i:iCSIGNCI) WILL Commence
JL tho collection of Taxes for the jcar 1S70, at his
uCice on Marine street, opposite the Honolulu Iron
orks, on Saturday the 10th instant, for the follon-
; ilivisions in the aburc district, and all persous 11-
able to taxation in either of the raid divisions are re
quested to make immediate payment of the same.
WaikiM-kai , Palama-kai
Inkiki. , Kauluwela
t auua-uka Auuanu.nka
Oca. II. I.CCE,
Tax Collector's 0fflce,"Ds 6th 1570. Tax Collector.
Office open from 9 i. . to 4 p. u. crery day except
Fridays. . 47 Imo
Marshal's SaleForclosure of Mortgage.
Before the Han. A. S. Hartwell, First Associate Jus
tice of the Supreme Court and Vice Chancellor.
German and French Wines.
Including the Celebrated
C. fiRRE, GRAND VIN EUGENIE CHAMPAGNE.
Also. Just receircJ an Invoice of Genuine
Duff Gordon & Co.'s Pale Sherry,
AND BEKSARD i CO.'S
Old Tom and Ginger Wine,
All of the best quality. Also, a large as-
JOHNS. WALKER, Executor under the Will of O.
G. UOW L, late of Honolulu, deceased, Complain
ants. r. LEONARD MITCHELL, and KO.M0-
kUUI.I.I. his wife, Defendants.
V1UTUK OF A I)i:Clti:il issued Li
the Supreme Court of Law and Equity of the
Hawaiian Islands in lavi-rwr-tbe tbore named Com
plainants, against tho aboro named Defendants, for
the sum of One Hundred and Fifty-three 17-100 dol
lars ($16.1.17.) I shall expose for sale at public auc
tion upon the premises at Keor,euIa, Honolulu, Island
of Oahn. on FRIDAY, tho 7th day of January, . n.
1S71 nt 12 o'clock noon, all the right, title and inter
est of the said Defendants, in and to all and singular
the mortaged premises set forth and described in the
the mortgage of the Complainant, in this cause filed,
and therein described as follows, rix :
Tho undivided half of that certtin piece of land
sitnated at Kevneula, Honolulu, Island of Oahu, It.
I. granted to Kaluuaaina for Lupe.iy Royal Fatent
No 1423, dated the 7lh day of April, 1857, and mure
partienlarly described in a Deed from il. Lipoa, to
Leonard ifitchell, one half. Caroline Mitchell, one
quarter and Amelia Mitchell ono quarter, dated July
8th, 1869, as follows : E hoomaka ana ma ke kiht
hikina, e pili ana me ko ala oleli a e holo akau 41
3u' kom. 1512-12 kap. ma ka Lipoa. a hikii ka pa i
oleloia no N. Hooliliamanu kihi, alaila bem. -170 kom.
123 3-12 kap. ma ka pa o Hooliliamanu kihi. alalia
hem. 39 30! bik. 117 2-12 kap. ma ka Kaponokihi,
alaila a;au 50 hik.126 S-12 kap. ma ka kiln akan
ala ololi i hookawaleia no keia man alna a hiki i ka
oomaka ana. Eia ka ill ainaMS 1-5 anana oi a inn iki
paha, tugether with one half of the tenements, hered
itaments and appurtenances thereunto belonging.
Unless the judgment, interest, cost of suit, my
fees andcommissions arc previously satisfied.
W. C. PARKE. Marshal.
Honolulu. Dec. Btb, 1870. 47-Jt.e
A -LARGE ASSORTMENT OF BITS, BRIDLES, SPURS, &c &c.
SILVER PLATED Snaffle and Metropolitan Driting Bits. Light Harness MOUNTINGS, Sllter
PJaled and Japanned. OIO SADDLE TREES. Jananneri and Silvnr lIo.iniln..
MARKET BASKETS, assorted sizes. STOCKS AND DIES, full assortment, the lamest will cut ud ta 2 In.
'Keg, Barrel and Cask RIVETS. A very large asortment of American MACHINE BOLTS. '
Best Hickory Spokes, from 1 to 2 inch. Beit Hickory Rims, from 1 to 2 Inch. Axles, half patent and
common, from 1 to 2 inch. Cart Axles, 3 by 1 1. Best Morticed Elm Hobs, from IxC to Sxt2.
Best Hickory Buggy and Express Shafts. Best Hickory Poles. Best Hickory Whlffletrees and Crois Bars.
Best Hickory Bows for Buggies and Caniages. Seat Spindles. Tire and Spring Steel.
Carriage Springs. Elliptic and Sider Concord. Fifth Wheels and Anti-Rattlers. Anti-Shaft Rattler.
Rubber Spring Protectors. Silver Plated Hub Bands. Silver Plaled Shaft, Pole aud Yoke Tips, eaeb plain
and octagon. Stamp Joints, Top Props, Sla: Irons.
Felloe Plates, Clip King Bolts, Carriage and Tire Bolts, Axle Clips.
BRIDLE AND-SADDLE ORNAMENTS, IN GREAT VARIETY!
Saddle Nails, Carriage lining Nails, I Large Mule Collars and Harness,
Silver Plated Japanned Plow and Horse Cart Harness.
Harness Buckles and Eings. 1 Trace Chains, &e., &c.
A FULL ASSORTMENT OF TABLE CUTLERY !
Plated Porks and Spoons, each Tea, Dessert and Table.
SCISSORS AND RAZORS.
Carriage aud Hunting or Hiding; Whips!, UNIVERSAL STEEL PLOWS, 5
A great variety, put up in Oil, in cans from 1 to 25 lb!
cans, nil ot tho VERY BEST.
Also, a. Good Assortment of Dry Paints
And Putty, Chalk, Whiting,
French Red and Yellow Ochre,
Hnbbuek's Pure White ZinC and Lead.
Boiled Linseed OU.
Devoes' Copal and Daraar Varnish.
Turpentine, Black Japan,
D Handled Round Puinted Spades anil Shotels,
Long Handle Spade and Shorels,
Hay ami Manure Forks, 00S. best Cast Steel
Steel, Iron ami Wooden Rakes,
Scythes and Snaths, Oxlows, 1. I, 2 inch.
Ox Chains, Log Chains,
Dog Chains, Monkey Chains.
.WOODEN HANDLES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
Locks, a great variety of every kind,
HEAVY BRASS SHIP BUTTS.
Copper Sods, from 1-4 to 1 1-4 in. for Bolts,
Square and Octagon, from i to 1 in.
WIRE Bright, Iron, Brass ami Copper, from No. 1
to Ko. 21 ; W'iro for Fencing, No. -1 1'.
Cedar Tubs and Pails, Brass and Iron Hooped, all siiea
Painted Wooden Tubs and Pails.
Galramzed Iron Tubs and Palls, asst'd ihes.
IRON FURNACE BOILERS, from 6 to 20 Gallons.
Iron .Vcgro Pots, from 3 to 10 gallons.
Sauce Pans, Tin and Porcelain lined, 1 pt. to 3 galls,
Per R. O. Wylle.
in TOXS BKIGIIT TENCING iVIKE,
J.W IPOO bundles best EnglLh hoop iron, ass'd sixes.
Fire bricks, square nd arch ; Pipe clay ;
Fire clay ; 3 oak boats, for ca.tcr's use
Blsck and white marble Ules ;
30 tons Lirerpool salt; 20.000 roofing slates;
Manila rope, 200 coils, j, , 1 and 1 i inch ;
100 pieces Russia ravens duck,
Seotch hemp canTas; Casks sheet zine ;
Eagle sail twine; Monti yellow metal and pails ;
500 feet i inch galraniied iron pipes ;
Bundles sheet iron, light ;
West Hartley steam coal ;
Invoice of paper hangings, assorted ;
Balas corks ; Iiemijnhns '; Market basket.";
Sagar boiler thermometers;
Iron tinned sauce pans and tea kettles ;
Invoice of English saddlery.
For Sale by T
38-3mc ' H. HACKFELD 4 CO.
Large and small, in cases and baskets, and a large
Superior Ales and Porters,
Id quarts and plns, n fine order, just imported fronf
tsniauu, in mo iragueaov, aha, a large quantity
of high proof
JAMAICA RUM, IN BOND!
All tbe abor mentioned articles will b iuM
at moderate pricei. 47 1ms
THE U.VDERSIG.VCD hereby-forbids all
persons trespassing or pasturing horses or uther
animals on the J.AXD OF KAXAKAU, in South Ko
na, Hawaii. If any estrays arer foond nnthesaid
land they will be dealt with according to laws
S-3tc MOSES BARRETT.
J -SUGAR PLAKTATIOA'.
rirTH INTEREST in tkc HAIKU
For terms inaoire of
3te ' M. B. BECKWITH.
"VrOTICE TO CltEDlTOKS Estate of
ISAAC MONTGOMERY deceased.
Xutiee is hereby given jy the undersigned, execu
tors 01 the will of Isaae Montgomery, to the creditors
cf and all persons having claims against the estate of
the said decease), to exhibit tbe samo dalv authenti
cated and with tbe necessary vouchers to W.O. Parke,
Esq., within six months of the first publication of this
notice or tney win be forever barred.
Signed,) LOUIS MAIGRET. D'ARATUIE.
Tic. Ap. des Sandwich Islands,
MODES IT. TAVlk-S.
Dated Honolulu, November 1st. 1870. 2-2me
THE FRENCH Residents of Honolnlu,
at a recent meeting, have resolved to open, at
tbe Store of Messrs.-CIIALLAMEL t CO. No. 8
Nuuann Street, a Subscription Lilt for the relief of
the families of the killed and wounded in the.present
war of their country, '
Every Frenchman is invited to come and gire his
Obolus, large or small. It is open also, for everyone
else who wishes to contribole to the same Christian
and humane object. The funds -will bo sent br each
Steamer by Mr. Ballieo. 36-tf
Fry Pans, all sizes, Tea Kettles, cast and sheet Iron,
from 3 to 6 quarts.
Bracket Lamps, Stand Lamps, all sizes,
CHANDELIERS, 1. 2 and 3 bnrners,
All Sizes Chimneys.
Downer's Kerosene Oil,
ClIAltCOAL, SIlIKI.ll IKOXS.
BELLOWS, Blacksmith, from 14 to 40 in.
LAMP BLACK, VERMILLION, (China,)
PUMICE STONE, Lump and Powdered.!
Rotten -Stone, Soap Stone, flam Shellao, etc
Platform, different sizes.
Platform. Tea Spring Balances,
Steel Yards, Chatillon's Scale Beams. .
MILL1?, Coffee, largo assortment.
, MILI.S, Spice. Corn ar Wheat.
Crowbars, all sizes, 20 to 60 lbs.
Horse Hoes, Cultivators, Eagle Flows,
No. A. 2 and 20.
AVIS. Ics Francois residents n Hono
lulu out decide dan leur reunion d'i'nvrir nne
lite de sonseription ebex ilessrs. CHALLAMEL t
CTE-, a Honolulu poor venlr en aide aux families
del SuIdsU Francais morlf .on blesses pendant la
guerre xetuelle. Tout Francais est invite i 'aj porter
ou envoytrson Obole gnnde ou petite.
La fiste est ouverts ausii pour toute personne cjul
desireralt eontribuer au meme fcuVd'h'nmani'tet' Let
fonds seront expiedies par ehaqe'e fapenr par'Jfr. '
L'allica. Commissaire et Consul de France, qui re
coTra egalement, le nffraudos qui scront deposes
dirsctement chez la!,- (Xanasn AvoaaeJ iVZma
IJRONZE IRON R RACKETS, all sjzes, somethiug very elegant and cheap.
FANCY WALL II RACKETS, east iron, eolornl imitation of Rlaek Walnut, onite as handsome as the
Black Walnut, not. half as expensive, and will not soil the wall paper.
-Alsio, A. Great Vai'iety oi Seine Twine!
Wrapping Twines, Fish Lines, Cod Lines, Fish Hooks of every size.
MASTKRS OF SHIPS MSMUtVti MADE,
Should Call at No. 95 King Street,
WHERE THEY CAN GET
iHonblc and Single Harrc! Shot Guns, Powder, Shot ni'nU sizes
JShot 1oucIivn, Io-Icr I'IuhIcsi, I'orcitxhloa Cjipx, Sllej-'js Best,
And a half dozen other styles and qualities to suit, from 100 to 100,000. CHEAP FILES, all sizes and kinds.
Butcher Knives, got out expressly for trade. Butcher Steels, 3 tn 1(1 iDch.
An Endless 'Variety of Pocket Cutlery, Sail Needles and Hooks, Mariin Spikes,
Sewing and Roping Palms, sail Twine, bes: Copper Tacks, Ship's Scrapers, thielc steel.
Connecting Links, Topsail Chains, Coopers' Hammers and Drivers, and other Tools,
ALL OF WHICH WILL BE
Sold at Prices that will give Satisfaction !.
TACKS o all kinds, tinned, common iron. Swtedes irn. satcnt donbte pointed.
Round Head ami flixnp.
COFFIN TACKS, SCREWS, PLATES AND HANDLES,
A fall Assortment-
CARTER'S COPYING .INK!
Is pints and quart?.
Cruet Stands, Electro Plated,
Wrought Staples Tor Wire Fencing,
The Real Manila Cordaje, J. J, 1, if, 1, J j, 2 Inch.
The Real Baling Rope, two strand.
By Piece or Bale.
Byam's 8 Card Matches!
Brown CnttCus by the Piece or Bale.
Henry's Carbines and Eifles, Parlor Xifles,
Cartridges fer Henry's Kifles, the Parlor RIS.es"
ami KevolTers. .
THE SEAL HAV-AJTA 0IGAXS !
A few thousand of which we will close-out - '
Cheap by tho lot. - f
lilatk Rosin for Ship's Use, .
Palo Itosin, Sa. 1 Canstic Soia.
1 n r.i.- . . .......
'SS'SUry IV .J I--WT. .wejvish to ctosao-it tho
i.. V iC- ",n, " toucn, and Other br.nds. Furniture Prinls.
I.mea Tablo Damast, Furnltnre Hamsk and Gimp, Best White
uenu- nnito J.ineo ilandkcreh efi.
Tm witktk. ThMMii Md0e thiigi not meiMsl wiU Im SM W
asw m . - " -vs " -K - Tt
V I L. L I N 0 H A I . tuft