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BIKECTOROFTHE GOVERNMENT HIESS
WEDXESDAi; FEB. 6, mi.
' Pabllc Spirit.
and oT tlie new Barracks, both of which
lIlilbg$ ore now near completion, will
free the workmen, so that they may be
employed on other "buildings. "We have
berred the slow .progress of these two
IruiWirrcs, and on asking the xanse hare
always received the answer that it was
impossible to obtain a sufficient, number
of men. With regard to the Post-Office,
another caue lias likewise been added to
tbi, which is, that the careful Supcrin
tendont of Public Works haa thought it
prudent, whilst dealing withlbo material
whh which it is constructed concrete
U maic sure oT iu durability by causing
it to dry and fcarden slowly, and for that
jmrpoc keeping it wet down. There can
not be t doubt, now, that this handsome
bunding is as firm as though built of solid
granite. But this 'is -a digression from
what we were intending to say. If the
Government, with the -means at hand,
always paring ready cash,rithout delay
and even when necessary to meet require-
meaLs, to anticipate regular payments,
can not push forward their buildings with
rapidity on account of a scarcity of labor,
it wonld seem as if, in view of the large
israelii res which the Government must
soon undertake, some enterprising men
might adopt means to put the neccssary
labor on the sjwt.
The high price which men charge for
labor here, as well as the short day's
work which they furnish, in view of the
difficulty of getting work done, would
cem to indicate that there is what might
be called a monopoly in the labor market,
or at least that contractors will not base
anr proffers upon the- idea of a competi
tion in labor. This state of things is dis
astrous to enterprising mechanics as well
as to the public. We say it is disastrous
to enterprising mechanics, because that
inasmuch as it prevents improvements
from being undertaken, contractors and
roaster mechanics are unable to make use
of their talents and industry to their own
best advantage. For instance, as we
walk up and down some of our streets,
we are struck with worfder at 'the amount
of stock, risked in wooden buildings, which
are, is fact, only clapboard and shingle
structHrcs. We pass, cvery'day, certain
dry goods stores, in some of which the
ttock must reach the value of near- a hun
dred thousand dollars, - and- say to our
selves, " This is certainly trust in special
Protidence. Here is the accumulation
of a life of laborious industry in a build
ing which would make a burglars, jack
knife laugh, and which a spark -of fire
would set in tlames and burn before a
water-cock could be turned on it." Now,
it can easilv be seen that if the owner of
one of these stores commences a building
of a superior description, he compels all
his neighbors to improve ; first, becanse
their risk apjicare all the more fool-hardy
in -comparison, and secondly, because
their establishments show to a disadvan
tage in point of trade, to say nothing of
the ability to show -off goods in a large,
spacious store. In reflecting upon these
facts, we arc driven to ask ourselves
v&etber this is in consequence of a want
of public spirit and enterprise on the part
of the proprietors of such establishments,
or whether it arises from the difficulty and
cscnsc of building. Certainly, we arc
driven to one of these conclusions, or to
the idea tliat the proprietor deems the
Iastfto be a sufficient excuse for the culpa
ble risk to which he is subjecting his
property, and to his want of pride in his
establishment. Xow, it must be apparent
that if the high price of labor is the ob
stacle, that such high price docs stand in
the way of tho interests of mechanicSj
both masters and journeymen ; and it is
worthy of the reflection of enterprising
men, whether a movement may not be
xsadc to induce mechanics to come here in
sncb numbers as to enable works to bo
carried on with rapidity and precision.
Whilst, however, upon this, subject of
J'ablic Spirit, the subject of the Hotel is
"worthy of our consideration. The re
marks of our cotcmporary, the Advertiser,
in the issue of January 28th, were judi
cious and timely, and it would appear
that now, for the first time, there is a
probability lliat a good hotel may be es
tablished. And yet wo arc informed that
as soon as a proper site is applied for
anywhere, property immediately doubles
pr trebles in value, whilst some of our
citizens, whose business would be most
benefitted by a facility for entertaining
strangers, both from abroad and from the
other Islands, refuse subscriptions for the
work. Sorely, this is not as it should be.
We have seen the Minister of Finance
going about with his subscription paper,
and one incident occurred which is worthy
of being related. A gentleman in trade
Iwing called upon, put down a certain
sum: a few minutes afterwards, he -came
hurrying along, saying, "I have been
UnnHng of this matter, and I think I
ought to put own more ; Til double my
subscription.' 2Tow, we do not mention
his twine, for it is not on-duty lo make
personal allusion to any of our citizens,
but surely, were we to do so, he could,not
for hetakesiirproper.;Ticw' of ivkat is to
SOS own rawre n tru u iu u
dutr. When the public balances between
the patronizing of two men, they will
select the establishment of him who
evinces a lively public spirit. 'Sn'ch a man
takes the proper means Jo increase his
business, and deserves the confidence of
Scrvr Sooth XYnTcn
The Statistical Register of the Colony of
Newouth -Wales for 1869,which has been
laid-on our fable, is one. of tho yearly re
ports' of "their Registrar General, T. J.
JaqneSrEsq. "It" Is a very full afld'eom-
prehensive statement of the commercial
and social statistics of tho Colony. i rom
its voluminous tables we extract the fol
lowing figures: The present population
is 485,356 being a gain of 3798 per cent.
over that of 1868. The introduction of
immigrants, as a means of increasing the
population, has been considered of such
importance that, np to 1867, their Parlia
ment annually appropriated several thou
sand pounds towards defraying the ex
penses of the arriving immigrants. Under
this liberal public policy it appears that,
from 1860 to 1867 inclusive, 20,784 immi
grants arrived, at a total cost to the public
revenue of 203,271, or about .14 per
head. In all new countries increase in
population is tho question paramonnt'in
importance; and by enterprising com
munities it is met by the method that is
most available drafts upon, the popula
tion of older and more crowded countries.
Agents and lecturers aro6cnt abroad to
persuade the poorer classes to try their
fortunes, in tho newer countries, where
land is cheap and laborers few.
The total revenue for 1869 is, gene
ral 2.500,217; by loan, 1,073,292.
The total expenditure, 3,265,805. The
total imports for 1869, arc 8,302,753;
the exports, 9,093,442., Tho imports
per capita of population, is 17 os.
10d. ; of exports, 20 9s. 4 d. This ex
cess of exports indicates that tho colony
is increasing in wealth as well as popula
tion, lheir public debt amounts to 9,
546,030, or 10 13s. 4d. per head; and
the annual interest thereon to IDs. 3d. per
head. There has been expended on the
public works during the year 960,308.
The whale fisheries are not prosperous,
there having been a gradual decrease of
ships from 1800, when twelve ships, Colo
nial and foreign, were engaged, bringing
cargoes valued at 8,012, to I860 with
only five ships and cargo valued at 1,533.
The shipping is represented at 2,022
The imports of raw sugars for the
year were :
From Mauritius 7,731 tons.
We or Bourbon 2,118 "
' Batavla 1,077 "
' Java 1,403 "
Manila 2,0(K "
" China 2G5 "
' Hongkong 103 "
" Other Countries 3,318 "
A total of. ..18,610 "
There are at present only two sugar
refineries in the Colony, which have
turned out a product of refined sugar of
134,480 cwt, and of this amount 34,329
cwt. was exported to Now Zealand, New
Caledonia, Soutli Sea Islands, etc.
The duty on raw sugars is 5s. per cwt.;
on molasses, 3s. 4d.; on coffee, 2d. per
on rice, 2 per ton.
Under the table of average prices for
provisions, doming, etc., tno itegister
gives the summary of several years, show
ing that prices have fallen over fifty per
cent during the last ten years. The
prices for 1869 are set down per lb. as
follows : Rice, 3d. : sugar, 4d. ; coffee,
salt, Id. ; fresh meat, 2d. ; salt meat,
Wages rule at the following rates:
'arm laborers per annum, with board
and lodging, 30 to 33 ; general house
servants, 26; masons and bricklayers,
per diem, without board, 7s. to 10s. ;
blacksmiths, 7s. to 12s. ; carpenters, 7s.
Tho rain fall at Sydney for the year lias
been 48.19 inches; the prevailing winds,
The Register is replete with statistics
that are valuable and interesting to the
Colonists and showing for the series
years, such progress as must cause
them to look with pride upon the growth
of their country. We shall also regard
hereafter their -progress with increased
interest since we may expect our trade
with them to increase through the con
nection that successful steamer lines will
establish- between our Islands aud Aus
tralia. Supremo Court or tlie Ilnivnilan
IhIuiiiIm, January Terra 1871
ALLEN C. J., nABTWCM. WIDEVAXN JJ.
In the Mailer "f J). B. JoAof, an Altorney'at Law.
Information and complaint by the Attorney
Gencrjl for malpractice, praying that the said D.
B. Mahoe may be required to 8how cause why
13 name should not be stricken Irom toe Hole ol
Attorneys and Councellors of this Court, and
such other proceedings be bad as to this Honor
able Court may seem meet for the following
1. That the said D. B. Mahoe in February,
1670, was employed by one Kalimaloloa to bring
suit in this Court for the recovery or a certain
piece of land from one Banakapca and her bus
band Knheleloa. That the raid D. B. Mahoe de
manded and received from the said Kalimaloloa
the sum of sixty-six dollars, fire of which were
afterwards returned, viz : Fifty dollars for Costs
of Court, and Ihu remainder for his professional
services, mat up to mis time me- saia u. a.
Mahoe has not moved in the matter and has not
made any deposit in the office of tho Clerk of
this Court for costs in this matter.
2. That tMsaid D. B. llahoe on or about the
first of Aagwt last, was employed by one Mika-
lemi to bring a tait in this Court for the recovery
of pooceooioa'ef a eertia - piece of U&4 ftwa oae
Laia: "That lre7sey V. B. M ahoe received frea
thJsalYMiSjeBM 1 tie mm of seventy 'defers'
and that be toU the said Miksdetai that fifty dol
lars or this 'son were for the Costa of Cesrt.
That the said D, B. Mahoe has not Bade any de
posit for costs in the office of the Clerk of this
Court, and that fie has not moved in this matter;
tbatfon the contrary hen went to the, island of
Kauai, where he has remained - to the date of
making this complaint.' That in1 consequence of
Uis me said Atikaiemi was orjugca 10 eapioy ana
pay otben connsel, tit the October term of ibis
Court andHhat he bid furthermore to pay the
sum of twenty fire dollars for Costs of Court.
The Respondent's answer admits the receipt
of the money aa charged,- but avert that-ber took -
some steps in both the matters set forth .in the
complaint ; that ib'ea his duty called him to ot-J
tend the. Circuit-Court -on -the Island of Kauai,
and that whilst on Kauai for that purpose, a
death occurred in" KisTamily.lhere residing, which
compelled him to stay with them
The evidence of the witness, llikalemi.is, that
the respondent was employed by witness as At
torney in an ejectment case versus one- Loan
that he demanded and received from witness $70
$50 for coats of court, S20 for his That
witness demanded the $50 baek, bet that the
said Mahoe did not return tho money. That, wit
ness was, .obliged to employ G. B. Kalaaukane
and It., II. Stanley, afterwards,, to conduct his
case, as the respondent had left this Island with
out moving at all in this matter. That witness
had to pay $25 costs of court, besides the $50
paid the respondent for costs, who, in a letter
to witness, positively declined to return from
Kauai to attend to the suit.
The records of the Court,or the October term
showed that the case, of Mitalemi vs. Luau was
dismissed, and that respondent was not of connsel.
G. B. Kalaaukane testified that the respondent
before leaving for Kauai, requested him to attend
to Mikalemi's case, but did not pay him any fee,
The evidence of Kalimaloloa, conGrmed by
Alalia, was, that she had paid Mahoe SGI, S50
costs of court, and the remainder for his services
to bring a suit for the recovery of a piece of land
from one Hana Knpea; that the suit was never
brought, and that Mahoe did not return the
money to her.
No evidence was presented for the respondent,
and the case was submitted without argument.
T).Mi Mahoe, the respondent, pro se.
F. H. Harris, Deputy Attorney-General, for
WlDEMAJiS, J. :
We find from the evidence, as well as from re
spondent's admission, that he undertook the case
of Mikalemi ; that he did not perform his pro
fessions! duties, and that he received $50 for
costs of Court, which he converted to his own
use. We find, lurther, that in the second case
of Kalimaloloa, respondent also neglected to
perform his professional engagements, and that
he converted the money received from his client,
under false pretenses, to his own use. Both
cases satisfy us that the respondent is guilty of
neglect of his professional duties, mal-practice,
and deceit. Every such case deserves the highest
censure, aud renders it impossible to allow the
person guilty of such offenses to retain the hon
orable position of a practitioncr-at-law. The
least that the Court can do in such a case is to
relieve the community from the liability of being
imposed on by a practitioner of Ibis character,
and to Bustain the good name of the law by re
moving from it any member who is willing to
bring such disgrace upon its reputation.
It is therefore ordered, adjudged and consider
ed, that Respondent be dismissed from the roll of
Kusiia 11. Aai.kv,
Avrkd S. Hartwkix,
II. A. Widkuann,
LATEST POEEIGN NEWS!
By the Comet, which vessel arrived
hero on Monday the Cth inst., we have
dates from San Francisco to the 10th, and
telegrams from Europe to the 18th. We
give below, the most important News
from the seat of war in France :
Farther Particulars of I lie Battle Star Le
Mam on tlie 11th.
Losnos, Jan. 14. The New York Herald corres
pondent, writing from tbebeadqnartersof the Army
of the Loire, at Lc Mans, at midnight, tbc llllr, gives
the following particulars of the second day's battle
between Cbauzy's forces and the German army un
der Prince Frederick Charles. He sirs:
ONE OF THE MOST EVENTFUL DAYS DUR
ING THE WAR.
This Is probably the most eventful battle fought
since the struggle began. It closed ai nightfall this
day. After he defeat of yesterday, January 10, Gen
eral Chauxy displaying much energy, rallied bis
broken columns. Having received reinforcements.
e determined to strike another blow to retrieve bis
fortunes, knowing tbat tho whole bopc of France
centred on the abiiiiy of bis army to break through
the opposition of tbc Prince and adrance to tbc re
lief of Prais. After a night of unceasing labor and
nxlety, daylight found tbc French forces prepared
for conflict. Tbelr army consisted of three carps,
the Sixteenth, ScTeutccnth and Twenty-first, re
spectively under command of Admiral Jaureglnbery
and Generals Calomb and Jouuery. These corps av
eraged 50,000 men each, making an effective force of
150,600 men, the whole undertbeeuprcmccommand
of General Cbauzy. By one o'clock In the morning,
Jaurcglnbcry'c corps had taken up a position on the
right bank of the river Unisne, General Calomb's
was posted on tho plateau of Anons, and General
Jonffery's on the right, covering the village of Bret
tcs. The Prnsstans advanced along those roads, and
are said to have been under command of PrinccFrcd
crick Charles himself. They were apparently 100,
THE PRUSSIANS OPEN FIRE.
Soon after ten o'clock sharp firing was opened by
the Prussians from well located batteries on tho left
of the French. It was replied to with spirit. Very
soon a. large force of .German Infantry flanked by cav
alry, advanced under cover of a heavy artillery fire,
striking the right ofAdmlral Jaurrglnbery's position.
The assaulting column Was met by a fierce artillery
re from many guns. Including anumberof mitrail
leuses of a new pattern. Tbe atrugglc was severe
and well contested; but although the German's suf
fered heavy loss, they finally succeeded In
DRIVING BACK THE FRENCIL
Capturllng two guns and holding an Important po
sition near tbe river. General Cbauzy, perceiving
the danger which threatened his position, moved
forward bis reserves of artillery to tuppoit Admiral
Janrcginbery's. Here opened a terrific fire wbicb
checked for a while the further advance of the Ger
mans in that direction. Two orthrcesevereassaults
were made by tbe Germans to secure further advan
tages, tbe object being to take tbe position held by
the French at Tillierea. The French, boweTer,
strongly posted, fought with great courage and de
termination. Each aasault waa repulsed with
SERIOUS LOSS TO THE GERMANS.
The French also losing heavily. Meantime an
equally fierce attack waa made on the French line
covering the railroad to Chartres and Paris. After
two hours' desperate fighting tbe French centre waa
driven back, when It retreated slowly and In good
order, for a short distance only, to a position In the
rear of tbat first occupied, where rising gronod Af
forded good facilities for artillery. Here CUanzj's
force of guns was posted, which, manned by marines
opened a severe and well directed fire on th ad Tine-
JSSS& - -a ..Stl., ...
THIS NOT ONLY CHECKED THE. GEKMiSa,
4BUT COMPELLED THEM TO FALL'BACK IIS'
TURN;-U;l r ': ' -' J
''A'hes.Ty'ceBfiter re' was eeoa opeue fross tbe
Geraaa batteries wfefeb, d ari-Bg the esgageacBt, had j
ad ranced to ajcomaDaiigpoeltiononthelertoftbe
rturoaa. -isc superiority or toe uerman guns 1
firing soon, became apparent. Alter an unequal duel
the French fire slackened, the Germans causing great
loaa to the French Haea. Still
' a- - V.
THE FEUKCHi INFANTRY MAINTAINED
THEIR POSITION HEROICALLY.
f-r ' t ,1
And an fitter attempt to dislodge the enemy sig
nally failed. 'Sot tome time the engagemeutbad the
character of an artillery duel, but when the German
lines bad taken the position assigned tbein, a more
Hlcli - T; - tt,Lfk commenced, evidently with the object
lAtfoor o'clock the tactics of tho Germans teemed
changed, and i heavy massing of troops took place
on tbe Frcocbrlght, under cover of a wood near tbe
village of Brettes, which was held by the French.
The wood waa on the extreme left of the Prussian
position, stretching for miles southeast of tbe plain.
The ground between the road and the Tillage was
commanded by tbe- Prussian artillery, which waa
well posted on, tbe left, under cover of tbe wood.
A SHARP AND PRECISE NEEDLE-GUN
Wat opened on the'Frehch line and the position
left of the village, at Brettes, waa not more than seven
hundred yards distant It soon became evident tbat
It would be impossible for them long to bold the po
sition, unless tbc German were dislodged. A heavy
Are of artillery jras 'directed on tbe wood, having
apparency: but JiUIe effect, and a large body of
rrencn Intantry advanced In good order across-
Here tbe cable dispatch abruptly ends.
Losdow, Jan. 1. General Cbanzy rallledhls dls-
orgamzcu troops near Le aunt, and retreated In
New Yobk, Jan. 16. Dispatches from Versailles
state tbat Prince Frederick Charles announces that
Chauzy'i army Is broken up, disorganized, and re
treating in three, different directions. Twenty
thonsand prisoners have been taken. Tbe battle
was a decisive victory for the Prussians, and a crush
ing defeat for tbe French.
The Bombardment of. Paris,
Losdos, Jan. 16. Paris newspapers gay a rain of
projectiles, (some weighing 211 pounds.) unparal
leled In the history of the siege, was poured Into
Paris Irom the Hotel des Invalldea to the Odeon.
Tbe bombardment was uninterrupted day or nigbt,
and so violent on the nigbt of tbe 8tb, between St
Sulplce and tho'Mnseum, shells fell evcrj'two mln
utes, striking hospitals, ambulances, schools, public
libraries, St, Snlplce, Val de Grace, and private
bouses. Women in the streets and abed were killed.
and Infants In tbelrmutbers' arms werestruck. One
projectile In the RueVaugirard killed four children
and wounded five. The unrivaled worka of art in
tbe Luxembourg Museum are destroyed; the Hos
pital of Val de Grace suffered greatly; the wonnded
were killed in their beds. Paris Is transformed Into
battle-Held, the women showing themselves as
brave as tbe men.- - r
Losdon, Jan. 10. The Paris Government protests
to the foreign Powers against tbe bombardment
wantonly of hospitals, ambulances and churcbea,
the killing of Innocent women and children. They
say military usage requires a warning to remove non
combatants. Tbc bombardment was not a prelimi
nary military action, but a coldly calculated plan of
devastation, and terrorism of civilians by murder
and Incendiarism. They protest loudly in tb6 face
of the civilized world at this useless barbarism. The
inhabitants are undismayed.
On tbe night of the 10th, there were Tigorous sor
ties by tbe Paris garrison against the Gcrmsns near
Lc Bourget and Drancy, and on the 11th Corps, near
Meudon, and on the 2d Bavarian Corps, near Cia-
mart. The Parisians were everywhere repulsed,
London, Jan. 13. There was severe fighting till
evening between Herlcourt and Croix. Result un
There Is constant skirmishing near Ilavre.
It is rumored tbat the Prussians are turning Faid-
berbe's left wing, and menacing Carabrai
BKUSSEI.S, Jan. 14. It is expected there will be a
concentration of 50,000 Belgian troops in case Faid-
herbc is forced over tbc frontier.
London, January 17th. A Paris despatch of Jan
uary 13th, says, Gambctta's last despatch to the an-.
thoritivshere, which was suppressed by them, called
upon General -Trochu to" take the initiatory and
mako vigorous sorties npon tbc Germans, so that
they might be prevented from dctatchlng men from
Paris to reinforce tbe armies in the provinces. Ho
said inaction here injures the cause of France else
Tbc violent Republicans In Paris Insist on the
adoption of Greek fire for.mil'itary purposes. Three
men in Paris declare they possess tbe secret of Its
inanulactnrc General Trocbu Is opposed to the
Cnicaoo, January 18th. Tbe newspapers of
Northern and Central Illinois received here to-day
are filled with accoaots of tbe great storm of Friday
Saturday and Sunday. From 100 to 200 miles south
of this lattltude, more rain appears to have fallen on
the first day, and It froze nearly as last as It fell.
The roofs of houses, awnings, forest and frnit trees
were covered with immense quantities of ice, and
when to this was added the great weight of snow
which fell during Saturday and Suuday, great dam
age ensued from the crashing ot roofs and trees. Iu
many localities the orchards arc permanently injured
by the breaking off of limbs, and In many.cases tbc
prostration of tbe trees themselves.
The agents of France for the past few months have
been the principal buyers of arras in the American
market, and as a rule purchasing tbc best quality.
Shipments of artillery have been small. A consider
able quantity of barnesss for artillery purposes ap
pears on the manifests of French vessels cleared for
Ilavre dnring tbe winter. A manufacturing firm is
now under contract with the French Government
for their production of weapons of an Improved
pattern, aud Is finishing 1,000 daily. Of the guns
shipped abont 75,000 are Enfield rifles, originally
Imported from England, and last fall obtained from
tbc United States Government at aalcs by proposals.
Losdok, January 17tb. The Lord Mayor bas
started a subscription for tbc benefit of non-combatants
A meeting of tbe Conference at tbc appointed
time is certain, but an adjournment to await the ar
rival of Javre is probable.
A despatch from Berlin affirms that the Conference
has been licfiaitely arranged.
Advices from Paris report that the fire from-the
French batteries is Improving; on the west side
tbey arc especially effective, doing much damage
to tbc German position.
Versajujcs, January ICtb. A concentrated fire
is maintained on Fort d'Issy to prevent tbe French
repairing tbe breaches In the walls.
Bordeaux, January lGth. The Prussians .have
occupied Alencon; '
General Cbauzy, continues his retreat in good
In the North tbe advance cuard of General Fald-
bcrbe'a army re-entered Albert1 - ,
Tbc Army of tbe East, nnder Bourbaki, is rapidly
approaching Belfort, with the view of raising the
siege. - - -
Later. Bourbaki, after a battle on Sunday, which
lasted all day, occupied tbc town of Montbelliard
and tbe adjacent villages.
General Cbauzy reports that the Prussians renewed
the attack on bis army on Sunday, tbe lGth. The
corpse iongbt well and captured a number of pris
Xoxdojt, January 17th. Herald CableJ. I hire
the most unquestionable authority for slating tStt
BisGarck is seriously ill, all statements 'to tbe con
trary notwithstanding. At energetic efforts are
made to conceal tbe fact; iim able to state positive
ly tbe exacC words used byOdo Russell, tbe English
Envoy, but Eaturday, wbicb were: " I have just
left Bismarck, and I deeply regretio state my con
viction tbat be-has the mark of death oil Lis countenance.-"
.'' . '
BzisrrzEia, January 17th-r1vrld Cable.
Bourbaki attacked the Germans before Belfort on
the 15tb, and, was repulsed along the whole line
The combat was obstinate and lasted till dark.
Tbe French renewed the tight on the 16th and were
again repulsed with heavy loss in killed.
The French firing at the German Sag of truce hav
ing abolished the use of the white ftag, Bismarck re
ceived an explanation, and informed Farre; tbroazh
Washburner tbat communication by -Saga of trnce-
w iestabHsfced pTavre ittorafcte wall leave a
eea aV ljrtiUm'fS
raj opssfe li" jalkvor, of Ma geia to reyraewt.ate
G-eTerBweet. . -- - , X
Report are prevalent that Geeral S4ttB4Uliu
beca arrested ad twoef hi ildes'sioU " rj,
H. HACKFELD CO
Offer for Sale,
Hawaiian Bark-4 KA MOI,T
ASSORTMENT of GOODS
Selected with Great Care
FOR THIS MARKET
ENGLISH PBINTS, Fancy Lilac, 4 Monrning,
Sairsicg Prints, Twilled ebinta Prints,
Fancy Muslins. Victoria Lawns, mosquito nstting.
Superior DJacK v-ooourg, discs, aipacca,
French Merinos and Crape, woolen dress Goods,
Black and blue Broad Cloth, ' -
White Shirting and Longoloth,
Turkey Red Cloth,
Drown and Blue Cotton Drills, heavy
Brown and Bin Cotton, Ticking,
Blue Donims.'veiy heavy.
Blankets, large site assorted colors.
Bleached Linen Sheeting,
Bias Alhambra Red Quilts,
White Bed Quilts,
Fine Linen Imperials,
White Linen & Cotton Torkey Towels,
Superior Lines Ilandkercnieli,
Fancy Cotton Handkerchiefs,
Turkey Red A Yellow Hd'kfi.
Plain White Flannel.
Blue Twilled Saxony llannel,
White Merino oeks.
Grey Mixed Socks,
Ladies' White' Hose,
Fancy Damask Table Covers,
Faney Alpacca Blouses,
Fine Linen Bosom Shirts,
White Cotton Shirts,
Fancy Calico Shirts,
Heavy Merino Undsr 8hirts,
Silt I'm is. unaer onira.
Brown Cotton Under Shuts,
Turkey Red Suspenders,
lilac out umoreuaa,
,, Blaok Silk Elastics,
' Bine Cotton Thread.
Woolen A Cotton Girths,
Boiled Linseed Oil.
White Zino Faint,
Ground White Lead, Red Uehre,
and Venetian Red.
Burlaps, Sail Twine,
bcoicn uemp vauras,
Russia Duck, light A heavy.
Bright Fencing-Wire, , " ""r ":
iloop iron, irom t in. 10 it in. . , . jl
Tinned Saucepans with Covers,!. .
Galvanized Gas Pipes, 1 to 1 in. ,
Galvanised Iron Backets and Tubs," '
Cabin Lamps and Lanterns,
C. C. Iron with brass guards.
Fine Pocket Knives and Steel Scissors,
French Pease au natural,
Malaga and Eultana Raisins,
Currants in Jars,
w Salad Oil,
essences 01 oneia aiiuuuus.
"' Sausages in Tins,
Wiltshire Loaf Cheese,
Dutch Loaf Cheese,
Malt Vinegar in Dcmijonns ana Barrels,
Cream of Tartar,
Gin in Baskets and Boxes,
Bum In Barrel,
India Coope A Co., Ale,
Claret in Boxes,
Schiedam Aromatic Schnapps,
Dunville Irish Whiskey,
Manila Horso Rope.i ;
Stockholm Tar, ' ' .
Pitch in half Barrels,
Fire Bricks square "and arch, . " t '
Munti Yellow Metal and Composition Nails,
Best Rifle Powder in i lb Tins,
1,000 bbls New Oil Shooks,
100 Tons West Hartley Steam Coal. 2-3m
For Sale in Quantities to Suit,
WHALE AND SPERM OIL
j liy II. UAC1CFE1,P &. CO.
A. W. PEIRCE & Co.
OFFER FOR SALE
A General Assortment of Merchandise
Shipping andliocal Requirements
QOTTON and Ilerap DncV, from O to 10,
HEMP MANILA CORDAGE, ALL SIZES,
TTKP ASD COTTOHjJWIKZ,
SpanTftrn, Marline, Hooiline, Seixing Staff, Catting
DBXoclacjs of 'oil Sizes
Patent, Iron Strapped and Bushed, 3 to IS In.
Jib Hanks and Mast Hoops,
Sbeares, bushed and patent ;
Hooka and Thimbles, Connecting Shackles,
Beat Timbers, Stems and Stems,
Boat Boards, Oars of all lengths. Rowlocks,
Bushings, Steering Braces, Boat Kails,
Wrought Kails, Cut Nails, Birets of all sues,
Paints, of all Kinds !
Linseed, Kerosene, Whale and Sperm Oils,
Tar, Bright Varnish,. Pump aad ilisicg Leather,
Copper and Iron Tacks,
BREAD, FLOUR, BEEF AND PORK,
Preserved Meats, PieTFrmlj,
Pickle, preen Corn and Peas,
Spices, and Tarioos other Groceries.
" - - "1 T ;,t
BRAND'S BOMB LANCES !
Pelrce's YVballngr Guns, .
Table. Dairy. Ind Coarse Salt, from tbe
Paalea Salt Works.
Ferry BaTla 4b Sons' Faln-KlUer,
Various other Merchandise
CARIFtTZ.LT SBLBCTBD, ' "
TsssasVi samfsrain.'Tnstsra sad Bmipeaa Xarltttg.
UTUAL LIFE INSURANCE IJOIPAIT
OJF ISJUW tore,
GASH ASSETS; OVER FORTY-ONE MILLION MLLARS
Company Transacts Business entirely
... . on
And iis S4il0,0ff include !
r Hiker imagiiarj r
s E; P. ADAMS,
X3.pfo2m, "toy X'orm 1 sasdoxi , to
His Ex. Huar A. Pnacz,
Reildent Minister of IT. S. of America.
J. S. Walkib,
SUPIIKMK COURT of tiio Hawaiian Islands,
In rrob-Uc In tb matter of the Zitmta of Edward
Brown rf Uonolnto. deceased.
A document purporting to be
tbe said Edward Brown, de-
tbe laat TVill and Tw lament cf tbe said Edw
ceaeod. baTlnjr on tbe 30th oar of January, A. D. 1S71, beei
presented to tald Probate Court, and petition for the probate
thereof, and for thv issuance of Letters Teetameotarr to Marr
Isabella Brown haiing been filed by said Mary Isabella Browu.
It is hereby Ordered, tbat HILDA Y. the 21tb day of Feb
ruary, A. D. 1S71, at 10 o'clock A. II. of said day, at the
vemn room oi saia wran, at 110001010,10 iao isianu 01 uaua,
be, and tbe same is hereby appointed the time for prarfne
said Will and hearing said application, when aad where any
person Interested may appear aud contest tbe said Will, and
tbe granting of Let: era Testamentary.
1 1 is further Ordered. That notice thereof be given by pub
lication, for four successlTe weeks, in tbe Havxiiian GaxttU,
anewtpaaer printed and published in -Zonula la. And it Is
further Ordered, That citations be Ifliued to the subscribing
ItneMes to Mid Will, sod to tbe heirs of the tesULr In the
Hawaiian Islands to appear and coottst the probaze ol said
n iu, at the time appoiotN.
II. A. WIDEMANN.
Attest: Justice of. he Sopremo Coari.
Waits It. Shi, Deputy Cleik, 8uprenie Conn
Honolulu, jannarj ai, sail. a 41
The A 1 Clipper Bark
, II. SIIATSWELI, .... Blaster,
Will sail for tbe abore port with dispatch.
Tbe "Nabob" beinc under tbe American Flair,
sbippera -till not be obliged to pay a war risk. Tor
ireigbl or passage, applj to
C. BREWER A CO., Agents.
HAWAIIAN PACKET LINE.
For San Francisco.
lbs Jino Packet Bark
ST. T. I1EXXBTT, .... Blaster,
Sails .Saturday, Fobruary llth.
For freight or passage, baring superior accommo
dations for cabin and steerags passengers, apply to
2o WALKER A ALLEN. Agents.
The I'ortli Pacllic Transportation
SAN FMNCISCLUJONOUIUI LINE.
S Company's Splendid Steamship
l.!'''!' i! r a vs
II. S. FI.OVD, ... Commander)
Yl'lll Leave Son Francisco
On or about. January 15th
Will Leave llouululu
On or about -...................January 26th
Freight for San Francisco will be received at the
Steamer's Warehouse, and receipts for the same,
glren by the undersigned. Ko eharge for storage
or cartage, fire ItUks In Warehouse, not taktn by
Liberal Advances Made on all Ship-
menm per steamer.
Insurance guaranteed at Lower Rates than by Sail
ing Vessels. Particular cars takes of shipments of
All orders for Goods to be purchased In San Fran
cisco will be receired, and filledby return of Steamer.
y-Shlpmenls from Europe and the United States,
intended for these Islands, will bs receired by the
Company in San Franciseo, if consigned to them, and
be forwarded by their Steamers to Honolulu, Fuze
or CuauoK, except actual outlay.
jC-9-PaJiengers are requested to take their tickets
before 12 o'clock on the day of sailing, and to pro
cure meir rassports.
l-3m II. HACKFELD A CO., Agents
STEAM TO AUSTRALIA & NEW ZEALAND
1 and Australian
1 Steam Packets.
Mall Line of
Tbe Splendid Steamships
1490 Ions..., Stewart, Com'r,
CITY of MELBOURNE,
1200 tons T. Grainger, Com'r,
CITY OF ADELAIDE,
Will run reeularlr between Honolulu and tbe abore
ports, connecting at Honolulu with the North Pacific
Transportation Co's Steamers.
Ho50LtjLC.....................W. L. QUEEN,
AccsxAiin ........... H. M. JERVIS
SrD5ET..................nII. HALL, U. S- Consul.
F. A. SCHAEFER & CO.,
OFFER TO THE TRADE
A Large anil well Assorted Stock
Ex Late Arrivals,
At?Icas9Wle Kates iii oa Lffieral
- Teras te Salt (fee Ti.
WnEREAS, TilE UNDEK8IGNED kv
been appointed ij the Hon. E.H. Allen, Chief
Justice of tbe Supreme Court, on tbe sixth iij of
Janoarj, A.'BISn, to be Guardian brer Ike person
and prtpertj ofAllxrt KanoUIiea, of Honolulu,
Oahn : Therefore;. ail persoas are herebj notified,
that If any property beloagis? to the said Albert Ka
nuiakea, is is their pfioB without any right,'
they are reqoesled to return the -sass to the uBder
sijaed. I. also, hereby forbH all period trmtior
sid Albert Knnakkea without car writtee. order. '
- P7fAHA0LgLttA, Ooardlan.
j4kafas7sAsi34,tlsTU - XJmK
Toys Best Hawaiian Salt, for
state aasjnsnsiaaVis to ssk.'br . v
FW" "MUSti CO.. A wests.
Preiui IVrtcs, Faicy Stick
i d un cu --
U It a i S ttm Urn tm aj. j
Agent for ike Saaelwiei, Isl&ads.
Messrs. C. R. Bisnop A, Co. Bankers, Honolulu.
A. J.'CiKrwnicnr, Esq.,
STEAM IN THE PACIFIC
1S71 ggj 1S71
PERIODICAL AND NEWS' A6ENCY
FOR THE NORTH PACIFIC.
HAVIXQ BEEN FOR TWEfTT "TSARS
established In this city aa Agent Ut th laxSnr Ameri
can andoropeaa v
Enjoying the best Facilities for Supplying Suh-
scriHers at the Zovest Possible Cost,
The undersigned solicits tbe continuance of the patronr of
his friends aod petrous, who will be served with profenplnM
and entire satisfaction, esea In the azuiiUst matters.
As tbe steam line la now established, conoectiar Ilonolnla
with San FrenclKoand tbe Colonies, monthly XJIfVIVRK.
LOSDOX AXIT JLUSIRAZLiif I'CSUCUJIOXS wlU be
furnished to sabscribers
IVItntn 10 to 3U days from the date of publi
cation, And at prices that barer corer the cost of subscription and
Papers Delivered Tree of Postage or other Charge
in any part of tin Group.
Back numb. of the leadloT Monthlies end We.il In at.
wajrs on hand. ,ile nude nn ml short notice t.r whalen.n
SubscTlptlona Payable Always Its Advanced
New York Weekly Uerald :'....S0O
weeaiy Tribune. 309
1VeeklyTIraes.. ...... ano
Weeklr Led-er. fa sterv mm! ' a mi
The New York Weekly, (a story nner. .. (.cn
The Xtw York Irish JLmtriaa'.V. T...... S'OO
The Uome Journal $00
Scientific American ... 400'
Boston Weekly Journal SCO
lloston Weekly Adrertieer . . ' SCO
Erery Saturday QlustraUd, monthly puts) SCO
Beaton Weeklr True liar ' in
The New York Xatlon SCO
The Citizen and Round Table s 00
new York courier des Ztats Unls (Trench). .. 8 CO
SewYorkrWMklyZeitong0erninJ i....! SOU
Hew York O Koto Mondo (Portuguese, Illustrated) S 00
Ilarper! Illustrated Weekly s 00
" " Bazar , S0O
Leslie's " Weeklr .. son
Zeltung (Oerman) 1 00
Chimney Corner SCO
Appletco's Illustrated Journal (monthly parta),..,,, .000
Boston Erery Saturday (monthly parts) S 00
Hearth and Uome (for the bmrfy and linn) S 00
London Illustrated Kews H OO
Graphic 14 00
Weekly Punch ........... 800
Newsof the World. 12n3fnbre UeMt.Mk
Steamer Bulletin, " III..!"!! 8 00
The American Agriculturist (monthly) 2 SO
o .on luMjnuiiji Iw
Tho Scientific American ....if 4 00
The Country aentleman (weeklr) . "aoo
EuralKewr Vorker (weekly)... .... V. " .........7 loo
Army dJ Nary Journal SCO
Our Young-Talks (monthly) .' 300
The Youth's Companion (weekly).... .. ..... . 2M
Bemorest's Youns; America (monthly) 3 00
The Chicago Little Corporal (weekly) ,TT. 2 SO
The Boston Nursery (monthly) 2S0
Children's Iltwr(iDoutblj).. -. J..... 2J0
California Periodicals. ' H'r
8an Traudsco Weekly Bulletin ?. ... 4 00
" " Alta goo
Sacramentokly tJnion.....,.fvvl ,.. ..600
San Francisco Commercial 'aerald. . .'JST?. . :,. ,'. 10 00
Weekly Paclac... ...irjK:: W
News Letter......... ....800
OrerUnd Monthly . a 5
Dslly A1U California?: .. . . ."r. " "M JTIa M
Dally Bulletin .. .... JTaYmw
New York Iitndot (Coorregational organ) .... .... 00
Christian Union (U. W. BeecEer"srper)..rr....'.. .. 408
Chicago Adrabce (Ckiarregatlonal) .'. 4 CO
Boston Conrrrgatlonalut 4 00
New York Ubserrer(PresbyUrIan) "4 00
" Eaogellat, " CO
" Tablet (Catholic) " JOO
Boston Pilot (Catholic) 4 00
London Illustrated Kews
" Pall Hall Gazette ;
" Zreulnff Slall (tri-wetkly Times') SO S
" Bell's Life.... ' SSS
" Despatch .. ?
. . London Monthlies.
London Art Journal.
Society Magaasoe..... -"
CornbiU Jlagsalne. ' iS
Temple Bar Msgaaine,
: v.". TOO
EortlshSoeietT.... .... 1 00
AU the Year Bonnd, (DickenslMatMlael! '"" IS
Blackwood's Monthly... .r-- 6
Chambers' Joernal,. "J' '"""J V.V - 9
Ooed Words ..... "Tl ' J
London Quarterly..:' ' '-"TWa' iS
Westmlnttw Quirterly :." ..'- ""'r'f
Llttell' Lhhig Are, (weekly)
Boston Wererly Magazine...
. 8 00
icmucaipsise,,.. ... .
Ilunf a Slerchant'a Usgaiiae
Harper's Maaszln . .
Atuntlc Monthly .
Scribuer's Uenthlr . .
........V.. .. JO)
LealiVs Msrsiine. L,..
uocey e uuirm
Lad r". Book.
Peterson's Slagazine... '
Arthur's Lady's Mirazlne
. i-.c-caaioiiuiiyj......., 400
.,rtiwoii,mo jweeaiyl.. .
The Town and Country Joui nal '. . : '. "
The Weekly Sydney Herald... ""ZW."' 2S
OevoteM JbcauivIy t MateMe.
Peter's Musical MjZ".''.TZ:L'ZZ'.Y"''' 1m
39 Inr Perlodlcmui not la tat. if.t m . ' . . . A
any time, and supplied at cost and eharJeV ws
Island of .Hawaii, haa tkki.w. .
signmeat of his property fir the fcesnt of bk ereeH
tors. ,H peiwoW ihatk, assyaiaiaW aiseasaU If&fsaM
P. Kaiser srill phsasa pseasseX Km ssMM.assel all sutlee
indebted to the same are msweiad In aa. L ,i
t payaent to the aUenB.
aw vs. w. cia.isaray . .
aflas , nils
' -i ....
.-oweve sj iBsjsawsss, mm