Newspaper Page Text
H, 41 THORITT.
UTh lit- nf Jon. th-romtnrmomtlriTi Ttey
f baHaafU I., will br ohM-rrd an a uiMic hoiklav,
d mil tin m Oflkxa wfll h dowd.
W. X. Mosnroxr.
MhihU-r of Intrtor.
Jnurrtor OfS"- Jane 1, 1871
Th rqrvlw amm
J MM M
. JfkV :4th. 175
fTwirrh, C r html.
ha 'hurrli, 4 w-horitft.
Mo Cburrt). i wrlnKilx.
'harr li, 4 v -titiota
o'clock A. M. on eaeb
.. ii- In var-M .Mi. from
:st Sd, IS7. from wUkti
'. Jab. Hurra, 8cc'j.
A!f INDEPENDENT JOUBXAL,
DEVOTED TO HAWAIIAN' PROGRESS.
PfBI.ISIIEll AXD EDITED BY
HENRY II . WHITNEY".
WEDXESDA V. JUNE 9.
We wore in error last week in statinp that
the Chinese pagsenp rs by the lrk Kvik from
Hnnj: Kong had " free tissatre. " to thin port.
Their paMape money was simply advanced and
prepaid by the Hawaiian Government, with the
distinct understanding that each passenger was
to refnnd it whenev.-r he obtained employment
The plan is the same as was stated by ns at the
time the order was Hint, some six months apj.
These immigrants have proved to l of a very
superior class, and are readily making engage
ments at ten to twelve dollars a month. We
Oat wish that the number had been one thou,
sand instead of one hundred, as in that case all
who need laborers might have lieen supplied.
And for the Government the investment is ccr-
.orden .. will. Section M,
i Kale ..r inu.xicatjwt j taiuly a paying one, for thc revenue is augment-
" 111 I . .. . e. ..j i .l.
ca at least C1U a lie-ail ior cacti pemuu, in w
t.olt. Ifc, If KM 211, f
mm - JabHacttpim 1-
t retail sp r
eiarttnoo IKjoon will 1m- m
khaki I outside at Honolulu
honor ItlAl' UT
pm this date tilt
ly ! of llono
II IttTftAilUl Mil
. Side tit Hono
iluuolulu. . 1 1 1 r
r till- 11a-
d In Hut
i- Mff be
O.- wale of
place In tbe
way of taxes and duties on foreign products
consumed. Thus, by advancing twenty-five
dollars to pay the passage, government not only
has its money refunded, hut the venture insures
an income of ten dollars a year on the in
vestment. This is certainly sound policy,
and would lie considered a good commercial
venture in anv country.
r Office Ma-.
. I M..mtnvns,
Minister of ut- 111. nor.
- I xpirinc ia Jc, I .".
1 Tho lar. Fort HI. Honolulu.
1 Jin 1 II Iliac. Fort M, liouoluiu.
3 tMltA CMfcc, trine; Rt, Uonohvtu.
t J U Thompson, Fort Nt. Honolulu.
- Vine. klaui.aliee St, Honolulu.
B Bonn. Nutuuiu tat. Ilouoluiu.
12 11 I Noltr,CurQu.-cn A NunanuHt, Honolulu
II J I. tnk, Fort hi. Honolulu.
II Ol Unim, Utk"b-o, Honolulu.
! .m l-Tka II l-an. Walbee.
17 I W Kawaakoa, hatipo.
Uenl Ah Pnue. ataluuapeahi, Kolialn.
1 Naniunu. rtinaluu. Kuu.
. Aku. liuuokua. Eona.
I AJoaU Htmaunau. Kotia.
IS Ah Ten a- All Cboey, NbjKKipoo, Koua.
IT A km, I-nnaboa. nilo.
3-Ako ft Awo. Kohanalkl. Kolia.
Jt-Cliuoc Pro. Waioulnu, Kau.
a. .Ik Jiou cliuck. Waioli. Hanalei.
(aMlF at (look!.. Kliut St.
3 F A HrBarfrr. M-n lu,l St.
11 at t Griabauni, ywrn Bt
1 t 1 1 .?. . h, r ft Co, Merrliant 8L
g FTUnraatllft Oo QurcnSt.
S lw ft IMckaon, FortSL
T Ulawr ft 111. Mrrrluuit St
' T La-doIuui ft Co. uuecu BU
, Nr. 8, Honolulu.
10 Aksua. W ... . MauL
IT n I Notsp, Cor QDm ft Nuuauu sta.
IT Akxaic. National Hotel.
IT kamapek, Hilo. Hawaii.
1 D II IUlcbcocfci ItUa
kI R Kim.. . . at t. Euicdom.
I -iil.il. sl,., .
TkTt.y. Royal Hawaiian Theater.
1 he 11. . I. . r Trial.
Rentnd of Heidelberg University, re-
ri'tn the case.
r A. Renaod. oftbc Heidelberg Vnlvcreity,
a 3 one oftbc mot emineut jurists of Gerroanj, pub
lathes d tbe ArrHiv of iludrrn Jurisprudence, the
l'sdine lair journal uf Gcrminr, an cxbaurtive re
Tiew ol tbe Beecticr-Tilton cue. From tbis paper
1 for tbe UrooUvn Vayh tbe lollowinj;
dBam. act! from
Having carefully examined the opening address
of tbe plaintiff counsel, tbe evidence of the plain-
ritocfees, and the opening address of the de-
it coudscI, I cannot but arrive at one con-
cODTcrsstton with many of my
1 brethren, who lake sn equal interest
t myself in tbit great trial, I herewith deliberate
ly contend that ft if tbe conviction ol the legal minds
any, AoMris sod France, that the plaintiff
i no case whatever; and to ut it is a matter
bC ii in i that, under the laws of America, be tbould
Hi hare been non-soiled after his evidence was in.
In actions of this kind, character should always
t than anything else. The plaintiff, from
stands convicted of baring told different
one on the subject. His charges againet the de
fendant crew more serious as his suimoelty against
Lim, from cause disconnected with the esse, In
creased First it was alienating his nife's affections
tost be accused the defendant of. Then impro
r proposals, then adultery. And, oddly enough.
prefer thi terrible chaige against the
he speaks with maudlin tenderness of
ttoe, if that story be true, infamous wile
From this twaddle about the whiteness of the soul
i f this alleged adulteress alone, impartial minds
wnaM justly infer that the plaintiff's mind is singu
larly nhalanced. Hi moral perception, from the
way te judges her, would seem to be diseased. And
this ts proved by the disgusting letters, which
I J mall hare published with his consent
it appear at hi Instigation an avalanche
; iu the most preposterous sentimentalism.
i would be Inexcusable Id a lotesiek boy, and
render s full grown man moreover, odc who
lavs claim to refinement and Intelligence unfit to
mingle in decent society.
The defendant's condnct mar have been indiscreet.
Hat be H s confiding, warm-hearted man, food of or
given to extravagant language a defect into which
rifted persons, especially those who write and speak
n pabtie a great deal, readily fall. Consequently
it would be extremely unjust to interpret with lite-
of bis, w hich the plaintiff uses
bis case against him. To be sure, the
c position In which the defendant found
in consequence of the affection for him
in an enthusiastic woman without his fault.
to deprive, as w think very justly
r husband of a lucrative journalistic
wa harassing to him, and, hence, be wrote
bose letters, undoubted ly on the spnr of the moment,
reflection, and while strong influences were
to bear upon his heart, which it seems, was
oaly too easily softened and touched. But the
letter, the so-called " letter of contrition,"
to tbe witness Moulton, who says tbe dc-
it to him, cannot possibly hare
by Mr. Beccbcr. Tbe latter is a
a master of concise language, and, at
superabundantly prove, accustomed
has thoughts coherently, sensibly and
Bat this letter, as a piece of composition.
le. The defendant could not
hare written or dictated it in that shape, eren while
a prey to the most intense agitation. Islander.
mm ti ha
been an dictated
is sot eve
i Sees. A French chemist has so
I is his experiments as to bar isaaaaw
of pmdacia( at least Mask diamonds, if
aass, from sugar. H has already ob-
uaaai a carbon eylinder hard enough to est glass, by
xsexi the psrfeetly burned sugar to , UmpartUira
IBM lunii Fabreubstl. la a clssed vessel without
assail at air. It will be aa interesting development,
tar as regard the production of sugar Yielding
r .pa. if tail axperimenter shall succeed fully io hi
sif. aad eaaa aad beet soma to be frown with a
view of taMsrftaai transmutation into diamonds.
By a statement in another part of the paper,
it will bo seen that Mr. Jamks Lick of San
Francisco has revised his will, making altera
tions which arc in the main an improvement
over the former deed. The principal change
places the management of the great telescope
and oliservatory for which 700,000 was dona
ted, in the hands of the State University a
very wise selcctiou. Another reserves $500,
000 from the Estate, for his own support, in
stead of taxing it with 825,000 a year. A third
gives to his son 8150,000 instead of only 83,000.
A fourth cuts down the gift for a monument to
the author of " The Star Spangled Banner "
from $150,000 to 800,000, which is amply suf
ficient. All these arc improvements on the
original gifts, unless the sum of 8500,000 re
served for himself, may appear to some to bo
otherwise. However, the venerable pioneer
ought to be allowed to do what he chooses with
his own property. We were among those who
doubted the sincerity of his purpose in revok
ing the first will, and cheerfully accord him
praise for carrying out his original design.
Tun loss of the mail steamer Schiller, ply
ing lietween New York and Hamburg, which
happened on the 8th rf May, on the Stilly
rocks, near the English coast, adds another to
the list of terrible shipwreck disasters. She
had on board 250 passengers, with 121 officers
and crew, and it is supposed that over three
hundred persons were lost. The Stilly Islands
lie Southwest from Lands' End, the extreme
southwestern point of England, distant ten or
fifteen miles. There are lighthouses on them,
but on the night of the 7th it was very foggy
and stonny. The Captain and several of his
officers were among the large number drowned.
It is said that the lead and line were not used ;
if bo, to this negligence the disaster must be at
tributed. The Schiller had on board the Aus
tralian and Honolulu mails for Europe, 107
bags, taken to San Francisco by the steamer
Mikado, which left hero April 3. Those who
sent important desatches or orders by that
mail will do well to replace them.
Thk long and infamous Tilton-Bcccher trial
is now drawing to a close, and probably ter
minated during the first week in June. Public
opinion in America and Europe is rapidly set
tling down to the conviction that there has
been no evidence produced to prove the charge
made against Mr. Beccbcr, nor even sufficient
to maintain an action at law. In another col
umn will be found an article giving the views
of one of the most eminent jurists of Germany,
which he says are shared by jurists of France
and Austria that Tilton should have been non
Buitcil when the evidence on his side had all
been ofTercd, on the ground that the charge had
not lieen sustained. This opinion will be shar
ed by many in other countries : but why a mo
tion to that effect was not made by Mr. Beech
cr's counsel is one of the mysteries of a most
mysterious case. Prof. Bcnaud's views arc
very sound and instructive.
Pafebs received by the last steamer an
nounce the death of Mr. S. C. F. Odell, His
Hawaiian Majesty's Charge d'Affaircs at New
York. He died at his residence in Brooklyn.
May Cth, after having held this diplomatic
trust about thirteen years. All who had offi
cial dealings with him speak well of him, and
though he never visited these islauds ho al
ways took a great interest in them, and was
ever proud of his official relations to them.
This government loses by his death, a faithful
officer and wise counsellor, whom it may not
be easy to replace. On the day after the re
ceipt of the above news, all the government
flags were displayed at half-mast as a mark of
respect. Tho following obituary notice we
find in the Kcw York Evening Post of May 13 :
The death of Mr. S. C. F. Odell, Charge
d'Affaircs of the Hawaiian Islands in this
country, makes a void which cannot easily be
filled. Mr. Odell was a member of the firm of
Barclay & Livingston, and held an honorable
and prominent commercial position. As a man
of perfect integrity, a discreet counsellor and
an able manager, his aid and advice was sought
by many to whom he was a friend at once kind
and sincere. Mr. Odell was a religious man,
and upon the death of his hrother, Mr. Moses
F. Odell, the well-known representative in
Congress, became the superintendent of the
Sands Street Sunday School, in Brooklyn. In
this school he labored with xeal and affection
as his brother had before him, and there he did
a great deal of good. Those good deeds,
those offices of kindness for the poor and tho
unsuccessful, which at the close of life sud
denly assume such beauty and importance,
were his to a very great degree. Mr. Odell
was a warmhearted man, friendly and very
hospitable. His father and mother are still
living under his own roof."
that the law does not allow Brigbam Young to
claim Ann Eliza as his wife ; does not recog
nize her aa his wife ; does not recognize their
relationship as anything elso than an adulter
ous liaison ? As for this woman, she went to
live with Brigham Young knowing well what
she was doing. She was aware that in law she
could not be his wife ; that in fact she could
only be his mistress a member of his band of
concubines. Neither in law nor in equity can
she have any claim, and in this case law and
equity arc in perfect accordance with the dic
tates of common sense. It would be impossi
ble for Judge Lowe to recognize her claims- to
to alimony without recognizing her status as a
wife, and to do that would be to recognize
the legality of the polygamous system. Sac
Record. Ttir l. iiii oln at Uilo.
That Case of Aliiuoi
Some condemn the action of the new Chief
Justice of Utah in refusing alimony to Ann
Eliza Young, on the ground that her marriage
with Brigham was illegal and adulterous. The
San Francisco Post states the argument thus :
" To allow a man to claim a woman as his wife
and to live with her as his 'wife, and then when
it comes to responsibility, to secure exemption
on the ground that he has not been legally mar
ried, is to permit him to profit by his own
wrong doing." That appears to ns to be rath
er slipshod reasoning. What does the Post
mean when it speaks of " allowing " a man to
claim a woman as his wile ? Surely it knows
We have already rejiorted the visit of thM
flag-ship at Laliaina, the hearty welcome which
the Admiral and officers received there, and
published the addresses made on the occasion
of the public reception, all giving evidence of
the cordial feeling of the coplc toward not
only the Admiral and his officers, but also to
the American nation.
The ship arrived at Hilo early on Monday
morning, May 17, as stated last week, and was
visited by the U. S. Vice Consul, Thomas Spen
cer, Esq, who stated that it was the wish of the
residents to convey the Admiral and his officers
ashore in state barges used only for the King,
being nothing less than double war canoes, of
enormous size, such as were used in ancient
times. Each barge was constructed of two ca
noes, each forty-five feet in length, lashed to
gether six feet apart, with outriggers. On this
frame was erected a platform, arched over and
covered with an awning, the supports and
framework being entwined with evergrcensi
vines, ami wreaths of flowers. It was a very
happy thought on the part of Governor Kipi,
to convey ashore in the ancient royal style, the
representatives of the American government
and nation, which had so cordially entertained
our King, while their guest.
In this Royal Hawaiian barge, Admiral Al
my, Captaiu Gherardi, and the officers of the
Pensacola, accompanied by the Committee of
the Hilo residents, were taken on shore, the
canoes being paddled by sixteen stalwart na
tive Ilawaiians, who had an opportunity to
show their cxpertness, iu a manner and on an
occasion seldom seen, even in this group. A
large crowd met them on the sntirc, and as they
landed, the Hilo band greeted them with a na
After an introduction to the Governor, a pro
cession was formed and marched to the resi
dence of the Vice Consul. Several floral arch
es had been erected for the occasion, with mot
toes over them, conspicuous among which were
"Welcome to Admiral Almy and the officers of
the Pensacola" "Aloha to tho Nations
Guests" "Kalakaua and Grant" and "Free
Trade and Sailors' Rights."
The residence of the Vice Consul was assign
ed for the Admiral and his officers, as their
headquarters during their stay in Hilo. At tho
entrance were displayed the mottoes, " God
and our Country" "Aloha nui," the latter ex
pressing a hearty welcome to the visitors.
On Wednesday, May 2Cth, tho foreign and
native residents assembled in Mr. Coan's
church, which was crowded to hear an address
from the Admiral, who hail been requested to
seak to the natives. It was interpreted to
them by Mr. Coan, and is so full of good advice
and cordial sentiment that we insert it entire:
" My gotid friends, the people of Hilo, for
such I must lie permitted to call you, as the
Ilawaiians have always lieen good friends to
tho Americans, and I am sure that you have
always found the Americans who have visited
these Islands, or who have settled among you,
your very best friends :
" The Cnitcd States Navy, which now for
fifty years has been visiting these Islands, has
always taken the greatest interest in the people
and their welfare.
" The very first treaty made by the Hawaii
an Islands with any foreign power, was with
the United States in the year lw26, at Honolulu,
on the part of the United States by Commodore
Jones of the United States Navy, and on the
part of the Hawaiian Islands by Elizabcta
Kaahumanti, tho Queen Regent.
" The spirit and terms of that Treaty have
been fully carried out to the present day. I
am sure that the inhabitants of these Islands
cannot complain of ever receiving other than
good and kind treatment from tho American
people. The Reciprocity Treaty recently enac
ted will be of benefit to the Hawaiian Islands,
but of not much U America. The sugar plant
ers of America will lose by it. But they are
generous and desire that the Hawaiian Islands
should prosper and make money, as you are in
need of it.
" This should lie considered a very strong
mark of interest which America feels for your
prosperity and wcifare.
"Your worthy pastor and friend (Mr. Coan)
has been laboring for you for many years, as
your spiritual adviser, teaching and explaining
to you the great truths of the Bible, what is
right, what is wrong, what is good, what is
evil. Let me enjoin upon you, and advise you
to pay attention to those great truths, as they
will make you live happier and die happier.
" It gives me great pleasure to speak of your
worthy and excellent King, Kalakaua. The
President, the Members of the United States
Government and the people of the United
States, received him most cordially upon his
recent visit, giving him a most hearty welcome.
His Majesty made a most favorable impression
upon them by his dignified and gentlemanly
licaring and manners, by his intelligence, and
by the fluency with which he spoke and wrote
the English language.
" We officers of the Navy took great interest
in caring for the comfort and contentment of tho
King on board ship, and in bringing him safely
back to his Dominions and to his home, and it
would have made us unhappy if any accident
had occurred to His Majesty.
"' It gives me, and the officers of the Pensa
cola, and Benicia, if they were here, great
pleasure to be assured that you were so well
satisfied and made happy by tho treatment
which we bestowed upon the King.
" And now, my friends, let me advise you to
be industrious, cultivate the lands, engage in
trade and in useful business of different kinds.
Make every exertion to leam to speak and
to write the English language. You will then
be able to read good books, to read the news
papers, which will inform you what is going on
all over the world. If you are engaged in busi
ness, it will assist you in making money and
in being prosperous. The English language is
carrying knowledge, Christianity, commerce and
prosperity before it wherever it goes.
" Somo of you whom I am now addressing,
may, at some future day, be holding important
Government offices, where a knowledge of the
English language would be of the greatest ad
vantage. It caused yonr King to be more
highly respected in the United States by his
knowledge of the English language. It is the
sincere wish of myself, of all the officers of the
Navy, and of the people of the United States,
that the Government and the people of the Ha
waiian Islands will always be prosperous, in
dustrious and happy.
'' I hope that all the members of this compa
ny here assembled, will be favored with good
health, a long life, and much happiness."
At tho conclusion of the Admiral's excellent
address, Governor Kipi rose and responded,
thanking the Admiral for what he had said,
and also for his visit to Hilo. He desired also
to thank the American people for the kind at
tentions shown to King Kalakaua while in
America, and for concluding a treaty of reci
procity with us. which he hoped might prove
a perpetual bond of friendship, benefiting both
During the ship's stay at Hilo, tho band
played on shore several times, and the Govern
or and many of the residents, both native and
foreign, were entertained on board. Nearly
all the officers of the ship also paid a visit to
the volcano of Kilauea, where Madame Pele
was, as usual, ready to greet them with pyro
On Tuesday morning, June 1, the Pensacola
weighed anchor, and steamed out to sea, mak
ing the passage to this port under sail, and ar
riving on Friday morning the -1th inst. The
visit of the Pensacola to Lahaina, Ulupalakua
and Hilo, has left a very pleasant impression
oti the Admiral and the officers of the ship, who
can bear witness that the Hawaiian people
will most cordially ratify the terms and spirit
of the new treaty with America. And we trust
that, in the words of Governor Kipi, it may
prove to be a perpetual Imnd of aloliti or friend
ship between tho two countries.
Iron and Wmiden Ships.
The loss of the steamer Schiller revives the
old discussion concerning the comparative
safety of iron and wooden vessels. The Schil
ler had not only an iron hull but iron masts,
and, as was to have been expected, when she
struck on tho rocks and her masts went out of
her, they broke to pieces and sank. It is true
that if they had been of wood they might have
supported some of the passengers, but it does
not follow thercforo that wooden masts arc
preferable to iron. An iron vessel usually
holds together on rocks longer than a wooden
one, and when built in air-tight compartments
an iron vessel will keep afloat under injuries
which would unquestionably cause any wooden
ship to founder. It is not so certain that iron
vessels last much longer than those of wood in
ordinary Bcrvico ; in fact it is generally admit
ted that a considerable error was fallen into on
this head when iron was introduced as a mate
rial for ship building. Wo presume that no
iron ship to-day can show aa good a record
(proportionately) for endurance and service as
aoiiie of the old oak and teak-built vessels of
the early part of the century. Iron fouls quite
as much as wood, in long voyages, and when
used for mast material it possesses the disad
vantage that though bearing a heavier strain
than wood, it gives way, when it does, all at
once, whereas wood yields gradually even at
the last. The consideration that wooden masts
will float in a wreck while iron ones go to the
bottom, is really of very little weight, for it is
very seldom that life is saved by wooden
masts. In the case of tho Schiller it is evi
dent that tho sea was too heavy for anything
but a life boat to live in, consequently nobody
could have maintained a position on floating
masts. As it was, even life buoys and bells
proved useless, several women having lieen
drowned while wearing them. This bears out
somo recent remarks of ours on the practical
inutility of all patent life-saving apparatus in
times of real danger. Had Paul Boynton been
a passenger on tho Schiller, he would either
not have had time to put on .his india-rublier
dress, or ho would have been drowned while
floating in it, or dashed to pieces on the rock
In such a catastropho it matters very little
what a ship is made of. Iron and egg-shells
are on a par when exposed to the full fury of
an Atlantic gale beating on tho reefs of the
Scilly Isles ; but so far as power of flotation is
concerned, it is certain that an old water-logged
timber drogher would, in similar circum
stances, stand a better chance of salvation than
the finest iron passenger steamer ever built on
tho Clyde. Sticramento Union.
From the San Fruncfsco Cull.
lomcsi IMck'i llencfuctionii.
The new deed of James Lick, donating his pro
perty for Ihe public benefit, has been drafted and
engrossed, and the only thing that prevents it going
on record is, the desire of Sir. Lick and his lawyers
to have the approval of tho beneficiaries at a dis
tance to the revised instrument. There is also to
be considered the Important point of having a set
tlement of the action at law brought by the former
trustees, who wish to be released from their trust.
The new deed bears in its terms sufficient evidence
that Mr. Lick never for a moment contemplated rc-s
vokiug his gifts ; be has simply made some modifi
cations, aud as far as possible be is anxious to insure
the validity of his benefactions and their execution
within his life time. By himself and bis lawyers
the new deed is considered thoroughly satisfactory.
The new deed introduce trifling changes iu the
gifls, cither in direction or amount. In the follow
ing instances no alteration has been made : $35,000
to the Protestant Orphan Asylum of San Francisco;
(25,000 to the city of San Jose, for tbe purpose of
building and supporting an orphan asylum in that
city; t-'f" to the Ladies' Protection and Relief
Society of this city; tl0,000 to the Mechanics' Insti
tute, for the purchase of scientific and mechanical
works for the same ; (10,000 to tbe Society for the
Prevention of Cruelly to Animals; (100,000 to found
an Institution In this city to be called the Old Ladies'
Home; and (150,000 for the establlshement and
maintenance of free public baths in San Francisco.
For the erection of monuments to Mr. Lick's rela
tives the appropriations remain the same; (5,000
each is deeded for granite monuments to Mr. Lick's
father, mother, grandfather and sister. Only In one
instance Is there a change in the gifls to relatives.
In the former deed Mr. Lick's eon, John H Lick,
was donated (3,000. He will now receive (150,000.
The gifts unchanged are: (5,000 to his brother,
Henry Lick ; (5,000 to hi half-brother, Samuel Lick ;
(5,000 to bis niece, Sarah Helper; (5,000 to his nleee,
Sarah Lick; (2,000 to bis nephew, James W. Lick,
of Santa ClJra. He also gives, as before, (2,000 to
Thomas E. Frazer, of Sau Jose.
The (700,000 which was before put In the hands
of tbe Trustees for constructing sn Observatory st
Lake Taboe, and " procuring for it a telescope of
greater power than any yet made," 1 now bestowed
upon the University of California for precisely the
same purpose That I to ay, tbe gift Itsetf is the
same, but it Is to be applied by what Mr. Lick be
lieves to be more competent Trustees.
The donation of (250,000 for the erection at the
State Capitol of a group of bronze statuary to repre
sent the history of California, ia abolished ; and in
it place (100,000 is given for tbe erection of statu
ary in tbe new City Hall of San Francisco. This
leaves (150,000 of the former donation unapplied.
The appropriation of (150,000 for the erection of a
bronze monument in the Park, to Ihe memory of
Francis Scott Key, is reduced to (60,000.
Tbe (90,000 taken from the last named donation,
and tbe (150,000 left unappropriated from tbe Capi
tol statuary gift are to be added to the (300,000 for
merly appropriated to "found and endow the Cali
fornia School of Mechanic Arts," to be located in
thi city. The sum of (540,000 will, therefore, now
be applied to the establishment of this Institution.
This with tbe block of land donated by tbe city for
the nse of the school, will constitute altogether a
magnificent endowment of about (700,000.
By tbe first deed Mr. Lick reserved to himself tbe
sum of (25,000 a year during his lifetime, Instead of
that, he now reserves to himself tbe lump sum of
(500,000 over and above bis debts and tbe incum
brances on his property. Tbe interest of this
amount and as much of tbe principal as be chooses
to nse are at his own disposition. What it left after
bis death it to go, with tbe residue of bis property
after all tbe other donations are provided for, equally
to tbe Academy of Science and the California Pio
neers. Tbese two organizations will come into
immediate possession of the proceeds of Mr. Lick'
estate after provision hs been made for all the other
benefactions; and besides that, sfter his death, tbey
will receive what remains of tbe (500,000 which be
reserves for bis own use. The object of this change
Is spparenL Under the former deed none of the
beneficiaries could receive any benefit until after
Mr. Lick's death, because he had a perpetual lien of
(25,000 a year upon his estste. But under tbe new
arrangement, Mr. Lick's claim will bo discharged
by the payment to him of tbe gross sum of (500,000,
and the remainder of tiic estate can be at once sp
plied to tbe purposes intended.
Tbe arrangements ts to Trustees htve not yet
been adjusted, and some correspondence is still
passing on Ibe subject. Mr. Lick will himself, it it
supposed, be one of tbe nntnber.
Most of tbe beneficLiries have given their consent
to tbe new deed, and no d .nlit is entertained that
s cordial an assent will be given by tbe remainder.
Thereafter a speedy accomplishment of the objects
of tbe deed may be looked out for.
Tin- Slew York Tribune on Judge Porter's Open
NswYoai, May Ivth.-Tho Tribune ha the fol
lowing reference to Judge Porter's ipeech i Every
body knew what to expect when almost tbe first words
uttered by Judge Porter were ; " Thee men are apt
to be bold of speech when two stalwart champions
like Mouiton and Tilton make a joint assault upon a
clergyman aad a woman the one forbidden by his
profession to return evil for evil, the other, weak and
powerless, held a in the hollow of the hand by a man
who ha but to look upon her to subdue ber to hi
will." The last clause, referring to Mrs. Tilton, was
delivered in a deep, deliberate voice, with great force,
and as tho words were nttcreil the speaker turned to
ward Tilton, who sat behind him, and shook hi
clenched Hit in his faco with a look of scorn. Tiltoa's
face turned very red, but he looked tbe lawyer straight
in Iho eyes, while his lips became pressed tight to
gether a if with suppressed passion. Jndge Porter
continued at intervals to turn and denounce Tiiton to
his face. More than ooce the latter, who was busy
making notes, dropped bis pen nervously, and half
turning in his chair faced tho speaker with angry ex
pression. Judge Porter, after contrasting the lives and charac
ters of plaintiff and defendant, hastily sketched the
more salient events in the life of Ueecher, tod pro
nounced Tilton an adulterer and perjurer. Alluding
to the paternity of the boy. Ralph. Mr. Porter ex
claimed, with electric force and facing Tilton : If there
be a beast upon earth capable of holding such conver
sation over his own boy with the paramour of bis
adulterous wife he has lived too long upon earth. It
is time for him to die. What are such men for. unless
they hare a mission in bunting down clergymen,
crucifying women and committing perjury iu Courts
Nothing that was said during tho speech caused a
deeper feeling in tbe audience than this sentence de
livered with all the withering force an orator could
condense into hi words. Tilton faced it all with iron
will, but his cheeks glowed, and tho lines about bit
mouth were deep and hard. The denunciations of
Moulton and several other persons were only less se
vere than those lauuched against Tilton, but as tbe
persons were not present the effect was much less
marked. The chief aim uf Judge Porter's argument
yesterday was to prove from tbecbnracter of both Mr.
Bceeher anil Mrs. Tilton, and frum the tone of Mrs.
Tiltoa's letter to her husband, tho great improbability
that anv adulterous intercourse had taken placu be
tween Mrs. Tilton and Bceeher.
Judge Porter says he will prohably speak until Fri
day if his strength holds nut. Evarts desirei him to
occupy tbe whole of the remainder of tho week with
NOTICE. The Pnrllic Rami Ball Club inert
fur jir.u tii t- on Winliicmlay and Sittuntuy nrUTtiuoiis, t
4 o'clock, on the ground in the rear of the Custom House.
June 8th, 1375. 543 if
Mr. J. T. WaterhoriHe having: reeelvel from
the New Zealand Insurance Company, thrtititrh their
ARcnt. Mr. U. H Owen, the amount f (6,600, ..inured hy
him on merchandise by the Ill-fated schooner Vuniiia, begs
to express hln thanks and the satisfaction he feels at the
promptness displayed In settlliifr this loss. The New Zea
land Insurance Company certainly deserve a fair share of
the insurance business of Honolulu.
Sn lm J. T. WATER1IOU8E.
There will be a Mcetinir or the Alumul
of Oahu College, on the evening of Thursday, Juue 17th
The exercises will consist ot addresses, toasts and re
miniscences, and close with a cullaUou.
All who Iiave been connected with the Institution as stu
dents, their husbands or wives, ttielr parents, the trustees,
patrons aud donors, and all graduates of colleges In other
countries, with their wives, are invited to attend.
542 K. I. CIICKCH, Committee.
Land on Lanai.
A I.I. PERSOVH AKE IIERERY WARDED
that the stihscritM-r having leased the land of l"ae
mae from the (iovernment with the concurrence of the
Crown Commissioners, he will pnnecute according to law
any trespass of horses, cuttle, sheep, gouts, hogs or turkeys
upon this land without authority.
Walter m. ainao?f.
Honolulu, June 4, 1S75. 543 3t
TICK IN IIKRKRY UI1V THAT I
N'lTI IIAIKY to MIL AKON'U, who will continue the busi
ness from anil after this .late, tun! I would ask my custom
ers to continue their patronage with Mr. AKONO.
Honolulu, June 1, 1S75. J. L. RICUAltDSOX.
HAVIAO nOl'MHT I'l l XI I HAIRY OF
MB. J. L. RICH ARPHON, I woulil Inform the pub
lic that I am prepare.! Io carry on the tiuslneas, anil would
a share at puhllc patronage.
Honolulu. June I, 1S7S. (-VU .111 AKONO.
Roses, Roses !
"f4t si pi. nit YAitiirriKs of nosns,
m WW OOU.OOO nr, , nh,,u . I'luiits. Mailing Plants
a specialty. Illustrated Catalogue l r- .
E. Y. TEAS A Ca,
MI lm Richmond, In.L
TUNNEL AND SMELTING COMPANY!
Mineral King Mining District, Tulare
County, State of California.
Sim res ofMtork for sue In nbove Company,
ts SEE PBOSPECTl'S.
5to 3m c. S. BARTOW, Agent.
isks ixsi RF.n o r.i ii.nixis. jir.B-
clianuuie aud Furniture, on liberal terms, by
H. HACKPEMI A CO., Agents
May M, itm. 'i ir
N0KTH BRITISH AND MERCANTILE
OF LONDON AM) KDIKBCRGH.
Accumulated aad Inrcslid I'uii.l, , .38,118
THK UNDERSIGNED IIAVE BEEN AP
POINTED Ai K.N TS for lbs atodwlch Islands, and ar
authorhwd to Ios are afaiust ftra upon favorable tarn.
Risk, taken iaaay part of the Island, on Wooden Halloing.
and Merchandise stored therein. Dwelling II ' and Fttra-
lii r-. Timber. Coals. Ships In harbor with or without cargo,
or under repair. Ml ly ID. llOrrgCUXAIOfR A CO.
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE JUST
Koaivtd an Invoics of
No. 1 Extra
CONTRACT MATTING !
Which we will tell very low. -11
sate srlvc aa a call before purchasing; elae.
DILLINGHAM & CO.
J CRT REC EIVED FROM LONDON, A LOT
of Stephen BLACK WRITING INK, Uk-best ever
offered In the market. For sale by
liS-lml B. M. WHITNEY.
Revolution la Hay tl.
Ntw Toms:, May 15th. The following from King
ston, Jamaica, of May Sth, gives this story of the latest
revolution in Htyti :
On Saturday, May 1st, wu celebrated ihe annual
agricultural festival throughout Bsyti. On the even
ing previous the President was advised of a conspiracy
to assassinate him on the following day, with t view
to establish Monplaiair Pierre in the Presidency, sup
ported by General Bryee and General Canol. While
tbe President was in church three separate bodies of
troops were sent to arrest the conspirators. General
Bryee, residing immediately opposite the British Con
sul, was the Srst surrounded. Be refused to surrender
and shot down four Haytien officers before be was
fired on and mortally wounded, when he crept into
the British Consul's residence and died. The shot
intended for Bryee hilled the servant of the British
Consul. The servant of General Bryee was also killed.
When the troops reached the residence of Monplaisir
Pierre, who was a candidate for President when
General Xissage's term expired, he retired to the
attie and shot himself. When Gen. Canol was mat he
was in the vicinity of the 1'. 3. Minister, at the head
of a body of soldiers. These, on seeing tbe Govern
ment force, forsook General Ctnol and fled. The
General went into Minister Bassett's residence, un
der the stars and stripes, where he remained. The
scene which followed these incident is indescribable.
Tbe President, a man of overwhelming passion, direct
ed the arrest of every person snspeoted. and arrest
were made throughout the Republic, earning a gene
ral panic Several house and (tore were pillaged
Sale of Real Estate
BT VIKTl'K OF ATT ORDER MADE on the
7U duy of Jnn, A. D. ti75, hy thi Hon. Charles U
Hiixri, Flrt -- Justice of the Supreme rutin of
(he KMMat Island., ln-s-usini: me. Jilt' KUII IS A
UNA. A.lmlnlstrator of the Karate of WILLIAM n. KA
Al'WAI, Late of HonnluiD, rfecvairei., to wll at puhllc mic
tion, certain Lauds beloDjrlnjc to said estate, I, the untler
siined, will Mil at public auction.
On Matariiny, the 2ib tiny of Jnnc, A.D. 1S73
At the door of the (lovernment House, Honolulu, at 12
o'clock noon, all the right, title aud Interest of the said
William II. Kaauwal, deceased. In and to all those
Two TTaIo Patclaoa,
Situate at Klotapu, Walklkl. Oahn.
Conveyed to Kaauwal by Hawaii and Mahnlna br deed
recorded In the oflVe of the Registrar of Conveyance. In
I.iber t of Ieeda, page 600, and particularly described In
Land Commission Award No 1 4J:t.
AIno, .1 acres MS eliains. or Inntl N.Umte nt
Kauhlkl. Walkikt, Island of Oohu, frautcd to . Kaauwui
hy Koyal Iatent No
The sale Is subject to the approval of tbe Court, at the
n.urt Bom, Honolulu, on Thiirarfay. she Hlh .!
ot J uly, A. D. H3S at 10 o'clock A. M., when all parties
interested are notified to appear.
JOHN KUU CNACNA, Administrator
Ml 3t Of the Est. of W. H. Kaauwal, deceased.
Matting, Matting. Matting!
Cheap as the Cheapest,
White 4-4 Contract & Good
CASTLE & COOKE'S!
J$ I9LASI. In Prohate.
f. ,r order of aN of Real aetata.
set ef Caeca H. Base, law
or THK HAWAII AX
la the aaatser of sun
a luffum .n
application of Om
i m -. uHvir nit-l
anardUn of the property of Aimer C BaaTaas, at.rx. aa
insane -non prarlne for an onter at ml nt Ml lata real
estate Delontfns; to saM wanl and tnc fnrta iiata te-
fal reawins why .urn r-al -le .h..uUI ft wild :
It a herebv ordered. Use the next ef tin of aa seat
wanl and all pemns Inten-Med lit Ike seta estate, appear
before thi.-. Court on THI' Hi HAY TUB tta DAT of KT
TXMBKR. A. D. 17 J, at 1 o'rlock A.M.. at Ike Caen
Room of thin Court. In Honolnln. then and there to skew
eeuee why an order akouM not be (ranted tor the ease of
And It h farther ordered, that a eeey of thi order he
published al leael three snrrewave week before Ihe aud
day of neenne. In the Hawaiian (laertte.- a newspaper
pnhllhl In Honolulu.
Haled Honolulu. II. I.. June th. 171.
I UAH. C. HAII0V
Attest: Justice of the Swprea, l-oeet.
Wiltis R. Rear. Clerk. M X
! i-Kiiti' emm
Of THE IIAWAIIAW
Simula In -nbate. In the Estate ef KKAnTA iwl
of Wallukii, Maul, defeased, b-slate. Before Mr Justice
Harrla. Order of notlre or petition for Imrntarrmtloa.
in rnwUn and tUlnx the peUtfciw of O. a. FTfe. of Hon
olulu, allrainc that K-a w of W.lruta. Maal. .tied tes
tate at IK.mauila. Mam. on the l .U day of Miy. A. D. lata,
or thereabout, and praying that letters of attakwaeaaeaat
de bonis iion l-we t.. p.-tltmm-r.
Ittsordrred IhatMOMIiAT. tke 9tk DAT Ofjnt,
1173. he aad hereby la appointed for h-arliar asM piBtaa
before the said Justice, hi the Conn Room of the, (own.
at Honolulu, at which time and place all perauas concern
ed may appear and show canee. If aay they have, why wavj
petition should not he created, and that thai order he aak-ll.h-d
In Ihe Hawaiian and Kixilah larHrnaeea for tarre
successive week In the - Hawaiian Ueeette" ami ' A Be
it oa " newspapers In Honolulu
Dated Ilouoluiu, II. I., Juue sth. A. D. ITA
' 11 U. C. HARRIS.
Attest : Justice of the "nprem Coavt,
Jno. E. RnxakD, Dep. clerk Snpi court. Ilia
1-1. N 1
E nil ur
r Tile HAW tilt V
probate. In in matter of !h- K.rate
IKK.I HBMI1U, 'ale at ataltre,
eaee.1. Intestate. Al Channels kettaa)
llrder of notlre of petition for atlow-
dmchanre, and rtnai ,lfctribui:0u of pro-
letlllon and arrounn of em-
New Goods, New Goods,
STEAMER CYPHRENES !
San Francisco. New York and.England,
Consisting in Part of
Fine nd Me limn Ticking.
Amotkeag Bro. Drills, Amoskeag IJIuo Drill,
Fioe and Medium Whits Flannels,
Ono Case of those Superior O. B. Bleached Cottons.
Garden and Plantation Hoes, No. 1 and 2 ; Mattocks'
C. S. Spades, Shovels, Scoop and Rake,
Handled Axes, Hatchets Shingling and Ala pattern
Rim Knob Locks, Chest and Padlocks, Ac.
Clothes Pins, Raw Hides, Sash Cords, Sand Paper,
Sash Cord. Sjringcs, Mucilage, Itorse Cards,
Sledges, Champers, Horse Nails and Shoe Ink,
T Hinges 5 to 14 in.. Tinned Tacks to 14 in.
W. W., Paint, Shoe, Scrub and Varnish Brushet,
Self Heat Irons, Mason's Blacking,
Corn Starch, Whiting, Metallic Paint,
Snow White Zinc, Eastern Brooms, Puttj,
A large Assortment of Chltnneva, Common, Clipper,
Sun. Perkins A Howes, Ac.
Lanterns, Kerosene Wicks, Ac.
A few dozen of the best Patent Ola Preset in Jars.
Per Jane A. Falkinburg,
Oregon Dried Applet. Oregon Hams,
Fresh Salmon, 1 tnd 2 lb. tin,
Also, on hand,
Pari, Etgle 2 and 20, and Clipper Plow,
Cultivators, Horse Hoes. Canal Barrows,
Cane Knives, Scythes tnd Sntiths, Ae.
Cut Ntils 3d to 60d, Cut Spike 5 to 8 inch.
Files Round Square, Flat and J-Round, 6 to 18 in.
A LAROE ASSORTMENT OF
Shelf Hardware, Saddlery, Paints & Oils
Cilassj 8xIO. 10x13. ltlxlo, Ac.
A Large Assl. of other Goods,
which will be
Sold at Low Xlatoe
CASTLE & COOKE.
MB. IOR.1 II. PAT V VVU.I. AT FOB tli
under power of atlornej durtrur my aheeuce from
tbe Klafdum. Ml lm CHAH. IL HISIIOf
REAL ESTATE FOB SALE !
Near San Francisco, Cal.
IKS OK TWKI.VK lllim sl I ti
f NnNi tt.'
Island of Oahn. ile.
Mr. Justice J U.I.L
anre of arcouti
On reading anil Alin- the t
nel N. Kmrwm. Admlnletrator of the Kasate of Anki
HIlTlera d Mouse, late of Waialna. I. land of Oak.
.....I.H...1. m keteet he wOxs to he allowed ,171. HZ. and -h
Utnis.. If Willi f-UJ.S. and asks tlMt the rani mar
amine.! and approved, and that a tlnal r,l.-r r
of distribution of the property
Oi- penona thereto , n tilled, an.
.un-Urs from all furiiier r
It la ordered, that Tt'KKDA Y the ZtXh DAY Of JTK.
17. at 111 o'elork A. at., before the aald Ju
her-.. In the court Ioaiu, at Honolulu, he
hereby in appointed ae the time and place mr 1
petition an, I ,fi-iiiiite, and that all I
then and there appear and .how i-aose, if any they have.
why the name should not he aranted, and may p re-en I
evidence aa Ui who are entitled to the aakl piopetty. Aal
tb.it this order. Iu the KintlLdi and Hawaiian lanruacee. te
published In the - Hawaiian ilasette" awd Kueatea"
newspapers printed and published In Honolulu, for three
nccesatve week previous to tbe tune therein apvutofanl
ur sakl hearlnc.
tailed at Honolulu, H. I., this -.1 day of Mar. 17.
A. ritAwctS Jl'OD.
Attest : Justice of the Supreme I'ourt.
Jsio. E. BARsranD, TVp. clerk hup. Court- IAI it
TT COI BT AT tHAklUU. THIU
I. Hawaiian Islands. In Probate In
the matter of the Kstate of P. KAN Kill A LA I', late ol
North Kohala. Ilawiul. deceased, luu-.tate.
nil readloK ,uxt Mine- the petition of Wm. I
that K. Kcohoklt be appointed administrator to the .
of the late I'. Kanrlhalau t.r Morth Kohala. Hawaii, a
....... I. Intestate, n la ordered that iSATl'KUAY the Jrd
DAY Of JUKI, 1ST, at IO o'etork A. M . la the Coan
House at Kapaau, North Kohala. he the time aud place A
for hearing .Met application, and all ohjectten that may
be offered Uierelo.
CIIARI.ES FRKPKIIICS HART.
Ml M CUT. Juda-e. 3d Judicial Circuit.
Administrator's Sale of
IX VmWMJMM or U ORDF.R BAM ox
the ink -Li-, uf M.f. A. D. try Uk ll(Moi4
t'harl--. l. HariiH, Hrt At-surtaU Jualirw of Uk Jipr. rri.
Court of tb ilawaUWn IwJaifuta. Ik-wnotnit mr. Jnikn Kkit
1'iwuiia. A.lmlnbtnitor of the fetal uf WILLIAM II.
KAAI'WAI, Ut uf Honnlnlu. .Iiawl. UiMlM mmmao
aiivtion certain tamta fwlnntnjr to ki Enai, I tb uit-
ilt-nii(utn will wll at public bjum-Uoo,
On the 26th day of Jane, 1875, at 12 noon.
AT MOSWMAN.H KIOBJC,
Ciki i r
In th- town of Walluku, Maul
teieet of tbe said William II.
Kaauwal, decewawd. In and
ILI OF LAND KNOWN IS PAPOHAKU!
Hltuotcd al Walluku. '
Four parcels of land 1st, I ctialn end t fathom ,
u, I acre and I Unre chain : at, 1 Sat re ; tta, I
S cluUna and 100 fkthonw. iuarc.
And likewise, In and to ceruiln lands situated
at Walluk u. Maul, aforesaid, to wit : U lots, a follows
1st lot cutlLUiiuia- -II square rod.
A ISO all tl
1 acre, is uare roda,
I rood. II square rod.
1 r.-. I.
3 acre, 1 rood, n rod.
roods, J rode.
acre, 1 rood, 17 roda,
3 mode, roda
I rood, u roda
3 rooila, 32 nsla,
teres. I rood. It roda.
n of land situate al reiki. Waul, the let
lOOacrea. and the Id lot. 1 1-3 acme.
I, nth- and Inter.!! of tie- , wai il la
and parcel of laud .Ica rthed to Royal
the lot of land conveyed Iu the det nasi
val. hi brother by the betr of Nw-
ni uoer si. aaawe u
coahwaw i is-iou i
add ; Jo- ..I.
.reaald : and tke third
aatee i and th berth.
in. I Inter. .1 a .,-i!rl
J-.I. Deliui the lol
and tleo. K. Kaauwal, h
pule ho . hy a certain dee.
and The brat lot
situate In llalaui.1. In W
- 'H-IOO ai re. Iu IMuko, Walluku.
iJ-lon or an a re, lUtuate nt the .
1-10 uf an acre.
And IlKewhe, all the Klajlit, Title i
by the deceased from A lvpean.1 Kantai kit ra, la aad
to the l.ui.1 described in 1 and i otnuu.loii Award V. I ..
I onutuuiig -loo or au acre. In the u.wn of Wai
And also, a (he land al Ian ted at
Hit la. Maul, dewrlheil In land i
2311, and cunbdittna- S S-I0O acre I
And IlkewW-a tract of land .llnale.1 as V .1
akoa, Hula. Maul, deerrlbed In Land (eauaaaeean
Award 23A-I, contalnlne 1 acre.
And 1 shall further expose for sale at pAtodc attrUoa at
th.- Court House. In the Uiwn of Lahaina,
On Saturday, the 3d day of July, at 12 XL .,
AU tbe rkfbt and tntrreetof aeid lis in il.
IN AND TO CERTAIN LOTS OF LAND
BlTtATK IN TUB
AIII-PCAAM OF I- VI ..III AID I'l I M I I
At La ha In
Tin- flrt lot f,nU'irilitT an arm of 37 i
wrondtown: in- I I.I Of WAIIK. nti
of - at rtn. Z riMMl tuul is room : lorn
area of 1 ruu1 uii 20 r'-la ; and the
area of 1 rmnin and n rot.
Awl alaol.. iv-rtaln LOIM AX! KI I.A LAD in
ttfl AhnpUM uf PafMhl. tu i -i.-ma,. if - mkt mm
talitlng in alt, an area of 2 acrm, ruol aal t tv&K
Awl Itkewla-, all tbe KLfbt, Tlua and Inter of at d
rejuwd. In and uj the
ILIS OF KAMANI K ALU AAH A
la tke Ahupua er oisswala. attar
I il.. .in , a se reaald.
The flrat contalnlne an area ot 1 eeeaa, S rood and St
ratal ; and tbe aecond. 3 acre. I rood and 3 roda.
The farther description of the land may he n on aav
plication at the t lerktiioVe of ihe upr-nie Coart eaat
Si, turd ay. Ibe 12th day uf June. I?, aad wfterwarda,
at Ilk. MimelM AN 1 -.li.UK.at Walluku. aad ttue.aiV-
July. IW7A. .i '
edre noUAe.1 u, appear.
Jllll.w KUII I AtTA.
Admiiuetnlor of KauMe of Wm. II. Kane was, n
Executors' Sale of
i hum imi or ax oKDeit issiin
A on tne i. to .lay of way, A. I. 1ST, hy
t . J lew. .isnotiaie jijauce or the
Hawaiian Islands, Hceown us, J
hat. ejecutors of Ihe M will an
of Honolulu, deceeaed, to tafl
laud Uelowtu.K to wad estate, w shall wall at
lb approval of the coon, at the Costrt
., rhnradisj. ibe eJ aa,
1 10 o'clock A. M.. w ben aU pants 111 I
-upr-iu. . orol .rf th.
lASTIt, 100x120 f.et In suve. located about On the 3d daw of Jnlw 1R7.V at 19 I
mil ntllen from Ibe lllv Hall. r..r I.... ...... . J " '
the Han Jose Railroad, and will oon become a
thrivln-panof tbedly, wbh-b now number
ab.mt200.000 inbalMlaota. Thee low will be
sold sliislr nr toeetbrr. Tertae eaay.
Fur further particular, Inquire of JACOB If A I'.li V. N ,
AOS California HL. Han Francisco, or
312 2m Jt. M- WHITHEY. Honolulu.
Notice to Creditors.
Estate of J no. D. Beblnson, late of Hoaolttla.
V " Tl : IS HEREBY l.I V I. V THAT THE
Xw last Will and Testament of Ibe aald JOHN n
ROBINHOW bavin; been admitted to probate by the Hon.
A. F. Jodd, one of the Justice of tbe Hupreme Court, and
Letters Testamentary Issued to KlUabeth M. Robinson end
J. B. Kellikanakaole, tbe Executrix aud Kxecutor named
to Its aan Will, on the 7th day of May Instant ; an per
anna bavin aay property belonging to nr owing- Oehta to
tbe aald Katate, are hereby required to deliver or pay the
tune to the aald Executrix and Kxecutor: and all persona
bavin flair., aralnat Ihe aakl Katate. whether by niort
aae or otberwktr. are hereby req aired to preeent tbe asm
duly authenticated and with the proper voocbers, in the
aid Executrix and Executor, at tbe onVe of the under
suroed. at No. 2J, Fort street, Honolulu, within six month
from thi date, or tbey will be forever barred.
Attorney for the Executrix and Executor.
Honolulu, May 15, 1175. A3u.it
THE I OI RHII.M II IIHIM, BEEW AP
pointed hy the How- A. Foruander. Executor with
will annexed of the Estate of late Edmund Haffery of II o
nnaula Maul, hereby notify all persons indebted ..p.
estate to pay same and all person ha vine claims against
to prmal Ik net within au month from date aereof.
W I I.I.I AM HAFFEBY,
J A MEM SMYTH.
ween tor of Estate kits
Ulupalakua, Qonuaula, Maul, March 30, 1I7E
At lb Court Hon step, in llirootare, tke laawaw
The land in Kamoiliiii, Waikiki, Oak,
en tain I ur aaaf. Aeeea sai i aw law,
1 00 acres of Land in Waikiki,
Part of the Ldtntl known aa " PAHOA,"
Alto, a PARCEL OP LAND
talnin 3 acre of I
Also, PARCEL OP LAND
TMto aatt Deed at tWniaaeaj ef the iwuetav
For further particular
t r.n isaaaji.
By their Attorney,
.1 th. nfSc ,.t J P1.K-
1 MOA.NAIU aad
avnd ner ihU ilai. H ,i
debut contracted In tua name without a wrath. ,
June I. 117V