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Aatlirnrr at trie Palace.
On hnn, tbc 30th Ju!y. His Majesty res-eired it
IoUni J'elaes, at 12 hood, Major James B. Wo !o
houee, H. B. M.'a Commissioner and Consul tteoeral,
who presented to Hii Msjerty Captain Frank T.
Thnntmn, of II. B. M ' fbip Okmltrngtr ; and Com
neoder VT. . d C. Cook eon. II. B. M's t hip Pttml.
H. B. H.'i Commissioner also prevented to Hip Mi
jesty Professor C. Wyrille Thomson, Chief of the
Civilian Scientific sut on board of U. B. M.'eship
The following otheejrf and gaotleiocB wen all o p re
lented on thitoeeaaion : Lieut. Vi . U. Hendenon, U.
B. M.'s ship Pettrrl , Lieut. A. Carpenter, II. B. M.'
abip ChmUtmjcr ; i. Laboorerie Page, Paymaster H.
B. M.'s abip 'caeref ; James Ferguson, Chief Engi
neer II. B. M.' abip ChmlUmyrr ; John Jas. Wild,
Bee rotary B. B. H.'a abip Cka'Unttr ; Wm. Laird
McGregor and Theo. B. Dsries, Eaqnire, B. B. M.'s
Hit Mjtty wai attended nn tbii ooeaeton Vry B.
R. B. Prince Wm. Pitt Leleiobokn, Ilia Eg. W. L.
Green, Minister of Foreign Affair? : Ilia Ex. W. L.
MoehosBa, Minuter of Interior; Uif Ex. .'.P. Wal
ker, Miniater of Finance; Bia Ex. k. B. Stanley,
Attorney General Ilia Ex. John O. Drrrninis, Gov
ernor of Oahn ; Bon. E. B. II' yd, B. H.'i Chamber
lain ; Bon. Henry Kahanu. 01. V. F. Allen, Col.
Obaa. B. Judd. Major II. Prendergaat, Major G. W.
Ma. s- P. Waantmrji baa keen tbiaday appointed Road
Hunervlsor of South Kohala. Hawaii, In place of Mr. 8. F.
t liliilngtrnrth. reaaxnea,
Mr. R Newton ha been th.a day appointed a Pence Oom
alaknnr of the Island of Molokal. In place of Mr. K. H.
J4gers, itiaaaoa. w. L. .v i r r.-;-
in terlor Office, Aug. S, 1975. Minister of Interior.
AN INDKPEXDENT JOURNAL,
DEVOTED TO HAWAIIAN PROGRESS.
PUBLISHED AND EDITED BY
HENRY M . WHITNE Y .
IT baa pleased Hla Mn)esty th- King t. appoint Mr.
Cecil Brown a Notary Public for toe Island of Oahn.
lolani Faktce, July lt. 1S76. MO
The rolloe. Ine- perasni have been eommla-
eloned aa Tax axes i man re for the several taxation dis
tbe Khurtricta of don :
OAHL'lIouululu '-has II. Judd.
Ewa a Walaaae -A. Kaoilko.
WakUna. H. M. Nuukana.
Koolaoloa p. r. Koakann.
Koolaupoko WUUau, Auld.
UAWAU-HUo. 1, w. tseanmakanl,
lhjoa L. Kelna.
Kaa J. II. b. Martin.
south Kona. J. a. HoapOL
North Kona K. K. Kaui.
Boulli Kohala. 8. II. Manuka.
North Kohala. J. Wight.
Uamaxna u. W. I). Halemanu.
MAUI Labalua J. Nahakn.
Wallnku T. N. Birch.
Makawso T W. Ukumea,
liana . ...............It, Kaliaulello.
MOIlKAl A I.AKA I D. W. Kalue.
KAUAI UaoaleL II. J. Wane,
.......... .. .I.. Kapahaeluna.
s. K. Kuapun.
A. W. KaapunL
JKO. 6. WaLKES,
Kep't of F Inance. June 28, lsTf,. Minister of Finance.
Supreuc Court-July Term. 1H7S.
Before tde Ffll Court.
July zTth W. II. Stone vs. W. F. Allen Plea to
jurisdiction overruled and cue remanded to the Police
Court of Honolulu.
Cbas. Kanaiua vs. Ruth Eeetikolani Exceptions
J. R. Williams vs. B. Baokfold t Co., Motion for
new trial overruled. Argument on exceptions to go
over till next term.
Naaie vs. Names. Exoeptions overruled. Decision
of Mr. Justice Judd sustained.
J. C. Cluney et al vs. Namau Mr. Justioe Harris
read decision on bis instructions to the jury. Coun
sel lor plaintiff to have the case certified up, if he
28th Eioa Maka vs. Ah Fai (Chinaman) Mr.
Justice Harris delivered the opinion of the Court,
remanding the case to the Justice before whom it was
brought, for hearing upon the facts, to take tbe testi
mony in tho oase fully without reference to the testi
mony taken in any other case between the parties.
L. Merchant vs. B. F. Merchant Chief Justice
Allen delivers tho opionion of the Court declaring tbe
Law of 1874 void and Counsel can present hla case.
29th Ami vs. Kamaipuupaa Decision read over
Before Barris ard Jrnn, J. J.
L. Marchant vs. B. F. Merchant Case beard and
submitted without argument.
Slat L. Marchant vs. Merchant Tbe testimony
boing considered by the Court insufficient tbe case on
motion ot oonusel continued till noxt term.
The Court adjourned sine die.
Late Foreign News.
Each ship of tbe Arctic expedition was supplied
with pigeons similar to those used in the Franco
Prussian war. Part of these birds are to convey mes
sages from tbe sledge parties to the Alert, tbe others
to communicate with the Discovery.
The new city directory of Rochester contains 80,013
names. Tbe assessed valuation of tbe real and per
sonal property in tbe city is given at $65,351,700.
A miniature ship, which was built in Ithaca ten
years ago, and sold to a New Yorker for$I ,000, is now
exhibited in Rochester as a curiosity from Paris.
Collegiate Raec Balls at Sasmtoara.
Saratoga, July 14th. The collegiate balls will be
held to-night at Congress Ball, Grand Union, and
United States hotels. The silver Memorial Cups will
be presented to tbe victors at tbe United States Botel
by Bon. Stephen A. Kellogg of Connecticut.
The official order and time on all crews was an
aoaneed as follows : By Mr. Watson First, Cornell
; Second, Columbia, 17-04t: Third, Harvard,
Fourth, Dartmouth, 1 7:10j ; Fifth, Wealeyan
Sixth, Tale, 17:14! ; Seventh, Amherst, 1
Eighth, Brown, 17:331 ; Ninth, Waltham,
Tenth, Bowdoin, I7:50 ; Eleventh, no time
Union no time taken ; Princeton didn't com
pete in the race.
To-night the streets are filed with crowds of under
graduates and alumni of various collegea. Columbia
and Harvard gathered on tbe steps of tbe United
States Hotel and cheered each other alternately. The
Cornell crew came in late from the lake, and marched
through Broadway bad by a band, and esoourting tbe
victorious crews. All the ooUegea joined in the pro
cession, and tbe utmost good feeling prevails among
all parties. Yale and Harvard have buried the
hatebet, and marched together. The students are
aicurkag their college songs in front of the hotels, and
cheering each of the leading crows.
Loxnoia, July 12th. Moody aad Saokey's farewell
took plaee to-night. The Karl of Shaftesbury, Samuel
Morely, M. P.; the Right Honorable Cowper Temple,
Mr. McArthur, and seven hundred clergymen were
present. Speeches were made full of praise of tbe
eminent revivalists Tor the fresh life and energy they
bad introduced in churches, and the steadfastness of
their converts. A suggestion was made that a me
morial of some kind be presented to them. Mr. Stone
on their behalf, said It would not be accepted and that
nothing would give them more pain.
LoxDog, July Utb i-M A. M. At the Moody and
San key farewell meeting but night 188 of the clergy
af the Church of England were present, far outnum
bering those of any other den on ination. Canon Con
war f Westminster occupied a seat on the platform.
All peasant ware deeply affected. Moody, while
pas kin L was so overcome by emotion that he had to
stop and was asabh) to conclude bis address.
Lokdos, Jaly lSth A meeting was held at Hyde
Park to-day to protestagainat the grant for the Prince
of Wales' visit to India. Twelve thousand persona
were present. Mr. Era4!agh made a violent speech,
and offered a resolution of a similar character, which
was adopted almost unanimously. Eight persons who
voted against it were sat upon by the crowd, and the
polios bad to tatarfere.
Emperor William of Germany, will melui thet long
expected visit to Victor Emanuel, at Boxoa, ist Sep-
LonDoa, July 18th. Lady Franklin, wile U (if
John Franklin, died last night.
His Majfjity visited H. B. M'b ships Chal
lenger arid Petcrel, at 12 m. yesterday, and
was received with manned yards. He was ae
companied by His Ministers and Staff officers.
Thf. complication into which Tur divorce
laws have Leon thrown by careless enact
ments dnrinsr the past four or five years,
has laeen terminated by a decision of tl
frill bench rf tbe Supreme Conrt, declaring
the rEoenl enactment nnconstitational, which
restores the divorce laws that were rc-
fioaJed by them. It cannot he denied that part
of the legislation during the past few years
has been of the same character, unconstitu
tioual. But what else can be expected from
snch ignorant representatives as are some who
have had seats in the Assembly during this pe
riod ? If we arc to have sound laws, we mast
have discreet and intelligent law-makers : and
it is extremely doubtinl whether we can have
them until our present system of paying 8250
per session is abolished, and men arc chosen
who are willing to fill the position for the
honor of being members of parliament. The
sooner the change is made, the better for the
honor of the nation and the treasury.
Thk terrible calamity wliich occurred in
France early last month, and which is else
where recorded, has not been equaled for many
years. Two thousand people killed or drowned,
one hundred thousand more rendered homeless
and penniless, and millions of property de
stroyed, is the sulisttnce of the reports from
the scene of disaster. As to the cause of this
calamity, an English paper says : About ten
years ago the Imperial Ministry permitted sev
eral hundreds of millions of trees to be cut in
the forests which flanked tho Garonne and the
Tarn, and tho result of this extraordinary in
undation has been to destroy the steady supply
of water. The mountain snows being no longer
protected from the sun, melted rapidly, and, ob
we learn, swept down into the vallies, bearing
death and destruction far and wide. Moral
Spare the trees.
Tuk death of Lady Franklin, which occurred
in London July 17, will cause many to recall
her visit here in ! She and herncice Miss
Cracroft, spent several weeks on these islands,
and during their stay were the guests of Mr.
Wyllie. There never was a more noble-hearted
or devoted woman than she ; and to the end of
life she still clung to the hope of hearing
from her long-lost husband. Her last act was
to share in the expesue of fitting out a vessel
to accompany the British Arctic Expedition,
which left England May 29. This vessel
sailed under command of Captain Young, who
was with McClintock, and was despatched to
search for and recover whatever may yet exist
in that desolate land where Sir John perished,
that belonged to him or his companions. The
expedition is at the expense of Lady Franklin,
Captain Young and James Gordon Bennett. It
may recover some record of the lost crews, but
the general belief is that no one will ever re
turn to tell the tale of fearful suffering and
death of Sir John Franklin and his bold com
panions, beside whose names, that of the he
roic and hopeful Lady Franklin deserves to be
recorded in history.
The Pacific .flail Contract.
We have nothing later from San Francisco
regarding the contract to continue the Austra
lian mail service than what wc gave last
week. In the United States it was generally
supposed that tho contract made in London
would be ratified by the colonial parliaments ;
but this had not taken place up to the latest
advices, or at loast no announcement of it had
been made. It was proposed to despatch the
first boat of the new line from San Francisco
on October 11, so as to have her in her place,
to start promptly November 20th, from Sydney
or Otago. It is stated that Mr. H. H. Hall will
be employed in some capacity as traveling
agent of tho company, and will accompany the
A statement has Iteen published, giving the
particulars of the various contracts and subsi
dies received by this company, and including
the new one with Australia, they amount to
nearly $1,100,000 per annum. Among the
new contract, is one for carrying the mails
between San Francisco and Victoria, Y. I.,
which commenced July 15, the Vasco de Gama
being the first boat despatched on that route.
An article in the Bulletin states that " under
the new organization of the Pacific Mail Com
pany, increased energy has been infused into
the management of affairs, and announcements
of increased facilities and the extension of its
sphere of enterprise follow in succession. As
heretofore published, the Company has been
awarded the British mail contract between
New Zealand and Australia and San Francisco,
and will inaugurate the new line in October by
dispatching the pioneer steamer hence. Tho
new iron steamers recently launched at Ches
ter will be employed in this service, and will
lie specially finished and fitted up for that
route. Tho Company have also accepted the
mail contract between San Francisco and Vic
toria." International 1'ratcrnity-.
The American people, who assembled at
Boston June 17th to the number of nearly half
a million, to celebrate the centennial anniver
sary of the Battle of Bunker Hill, appear to
have had a most enthusiastic time of it, full
reports of which appear in the Boston papers
of about that date. One noteworthy fosture
was the appearance of so many southern troops
and confederate soldiers and political loaders.
From all accounts, it would scorn to have been
the inaugaration of a new era of good feeling
between sections of the United States which
for several years have been alienated. One of
the best comments on the celebration of June
17th, appears in the London Times, and its
spirit is in marked contrast with that of some
other articles in the London journals :
Not only the Americans, but England, and
the world, have far more substantial reasons
for a grateful remembrance of the day. The
greater part of the American contention in that
war was equally shared by the British people.
The principles of popular representation, and
no taxation without it, self government by
popular municipal institutions, the independ
ence of the judicial bench, and complete re
sponsibility in the exercise of all power and
patronage, were equally at stake on both sides
of the Atlantic. No doubt the sense of this
n.AAnA cVa ln nl-liuienAiia n rA iv-lVlTtVTl Stl f ViC i i
UUUt U LJ klitj I CV ft I trrj 1IV.OD eaaju iiiuuurau va,a
nacy with which the British Government per
sisted in tbe struggle, long after every man at
liberty to use his senses and reason on the
question saw that it was hopeless. The politi
cians then at the head of affairs, and the peo
ple by whom they were surrounded, knew well
that their own position depended on their suc
cessfully maintaining the principles of utter
absolutism, both at home and in the colonies
and if those principles failed their own fall
followed. They fought for dear life against
Chathm and Burke, and, as they well knew
against the true people of England. Mean
while they had to do all the work, whether for
peace or for war by second-rate men. It is
a significant fact that one of the witnesses and
chief actors in the scene at Bunker's Hill, left
on record his opinion at the time that the
British Empire in America was then trembling
in the balance, and himself lived to suffer the
disastrous reverse which, two years after, left
no doubt how that balance would finally rest
Fortunate was it for England that the qnewtion
was fonght so far from its shores. The tri
nmph of American Independence inaugurated
a great but bloodless work at home in the shape
of popular reforms, or, rather, in the fuller de
velopment of those Democratic institutions by
which it has been said the British throne is
surrounded. Whatever the Americans have
gained we have gained also, and now possess
sulietantially all that they fought for.
Mr. Beecher'K Position.
Opinions differ materially as to the effect of
the disagreement of the jury upon the position
of Beecher. It is true that this outcome
neither clears nor convicts him, but it may be
urged that when nine men out of twelve con
cluded that he was innocent, the decision will
be regarded, and rightly, as entitled to respect.
Had the jury stood nine against and three for
him, his position would have been very differ
ent ; in fact, we do not see how, under such
circumstances, he could have continued to
preach. As it is, his vindication lias not been
had, but neither has his conviction, while the
actual facts are so far in his favor that three
fourths of the jury were ready to declare him
the victim of a conspiracy. It is not a full
settlement of the charges, but it is perhaps as
satisfactory a settlement as could have been
expected. We do not see why it should inter.
fere with the career of the preacher. If he
could justify to himself his continuance in the
pulpit while the trial was proceeding, there is
no reason why he should withdraw now that
the case is (at least for the time) ended. But
there is ground for the expectation that a much
fuller vindication may be in store lor the pas
tor of Plymouth Church.
The Loeder and Price conspiracy threatens
to involve Tilton, Moulton, and Tilton's attor
neys in a most disgraceful and odious piece of
villainy, and if the facts should prove as re
ported we do not perceive how Tilton can ex
pect to escape the penitentiary. It is impossi
ble to avoid the conclusion that he procured
the perjury of these men, and that he did it
for the deliberate purpose of blackening the
reputation of his own wife, whom he had pre
viously failed to crush by the original charges
It appears to us that a man who is scoundrel
enough to perpetrate so ineffably infamous a
deed as this is not fit to live, and ought to be
taken out and hanged incontinently. What the
testimony of such a wretch sin mid be allowed
to weigh, against the character of a man like
Henry Ward Beecher, is also an interesting
consideration. It is, however, apparent that
the case is not ended, and if, as now seems
possible, it should conclude by the conviction
of Tilton and Moulton of subornation of perjury,
n regard to the Loeder and Price affidavits,
the effect will be quite as great as though the
jury had rendered a verdict for the defendant
without leaving the box.
We confess that as the part played by Til
ton and Moulton in this villainous plot begins
to come out more clearly, we find it extremely
difficult to accord their testimony on other
matters tho least possible authority, and can
scarcely regard their attack upon Beecher as
a serious .thing. As the case now stands,
however, it is not possible to conjecture what
the ultimate effect will be upon Bcecher's
fame and usefulness, simply because the new
developments tend to cast doubt over every
thing that has gone before. If Loeder and
Price are convicted, and the complicity is
fastened upon Tilton and Moulton, we believe
the public judgment will be to the effect that
Beecher has been the victim of a foul conspir
acy, and that he is an innocent man. In any
other event it will become necessary to con
sider what attitude the great preacher is hence
forth to occupy. Sac. Union.
Tlie Great Brooklyn Conspiracy.
The closing act of the Beecher-Tilton trial
has increased the general interest in it. We
refer to the testimony volunteered by Loeder
and Price. Loeder's story, which was very
strong indeed, and went to fix tbe crime of
adultery on Beecher, is now admitted to have
been fabricated, through and by the suggestion
and assistance of Tilton and some of his coun
sel. Price has confessed that neither he nor
edeLor was ever in Mrs. Tilton's house at all,
and he states that Loeder was paid to tell the
story. Should tho rumors prove to be well
founded, it will signify little what verdict the
present jury deliver, for if Tilton has been
guilty of such infamy he will go to the Peni
tentiary beyond a doubt.
Price has made a full confession in which he
states the assistance which he received from
Tilton and counsel to make his testimony clear
and probable. A diagram of Tilton's house
was drawn for him, with instructions to study
it till perfectly mastered. The exact condi
tions of doors and pictures were also explained
to him, how they opened. And Tilton im
pressed him with the method of describing his
wife, telling him to say he was unable to rec
ognize her now, also to say about the carpet
which he professed to lay, that he don't remem
ber the color distinctly, but the pattern was
small and bright. Subsequently he was taken
to see Tilton's house so he could describe it.
After this he was supplied with money, sent
out of town in charge of a keeper and was kept
drunk much of the time. Price's confession
was evidently procured by his father, for
the purpose of saving his son.
The New York World says, the proofs al
ready in the hands of counsel for the defence,
it is alleged, warrant the gravest suspicion of
widely extended conspiracy, which would in
clude the principal in the suit and his most
prominent witness as aiders and abettors. No
charge has, however, been made, nor will fnr-4
ther evidence be published until it has taken
more complete form. That already brought
forward is sufficient to show that the state
ments of both Loeder and Price are without
foundation of any sort, and deprives the evi
dence of the slightest claim to credibility.
The Tribune says: It looks as though the
Tilton party might be destined to be entangled
in a particularly ugly scrape through the Loe
der and Price episode. There seems no rea
son to doubt the statement that the affidavits
signed by these men, and which were unques
tionably introduced for the purpose of affecting
the minds of the jurors, were perjured, and it
is difficult to escape the suspicion that Tilton
or his friends or counsel knew what the real
character of this testimony was. As regards
Tilton we are not at all surprised, for we think
him dishoDest enough to perpetrate any vil
lainy ; but in tbe case of his counsel it is less
easy to suppose them cognizant of the fraud.
As a matter of course only a very powerful
motive could have induced any one to encoun
ter the heavy risks inseparable from the con
coction of such a conspiracy. That powerful
motive Theodore Tilton possessed, but his
counsel did not. It was everything to him to
secure a verdict It was quite a secondary
matter to them. Under the circumstances,
therefore, he must lie the most strongly sus
pected, and the probability is that tho fraud
will eventually be brought home to him. It is
scarcely necessary to point out that if he is con
victed of so infamous a crime it will be impos
sible loDger to doubt that his case is trumped
up, since it would be contrary to all reason to
hold that a man capable of such -'ncredible
baseness should be entitled to credence in cog
nate matters, while it wonld be equally op
posed to reason to conclude that a man whose
cause was just would descend to such villainy
for the purpose of fortifying it. If, therefore,
Beecher's counsel are wise they will bend
every energy to the unravelment of the con
spiracy, and will attach little importance to
the verdict of the jury so that they succeed in
fixing the responsibility for the most atrocious
piece of scoundrelism that has come to light
for half a century.
The Voyage of the Challenger.
H. B. M.'s Bhip Challenger, engaged on a
scientific voyage around the world, arrived at
this port on Tuesday, July 27, from Yokohama,
Japan. Leaving Portsmouth, England, on the
21st of December, 1872, this vessel, first under
the command of Captain Nares and now under
that of Captain Thomson, has been engaged in
the great work of sounding the ocean depths,
and exploring its mysteries. She has been a
wonderful traveler since leaving England
thirty-ono months ago, having in that time
visited some forty-two ports in Europe, Africa.
Australia, the East Indies, China and Japan,
and sailed 46,671 miles. The amount of scien
tific observation and investigation accom
plished by her officers and scientific Btaff (at
the head of the latter is Professor C. Wyvillo
Thomson) must bo something prodigious.
The instruments for sounding, dredging, and
for ascertaining the temperature, are all of tho
latest invention, and are curiously suggestive.
We are indebted to a gcntlemon on board tho
Challenger for a description of some of these,
premising that a Bounding wire is used six
miles in length.
Tlte accumulator consists of about 40 or 50
india rubber bands, inch in diameter, antl
three feet in length. They are capable of
stretching seventeen feet, when they each ex
ert a pressure of seventy pounds. At tho bot
tom of the accumulators are two discs of wood,
through holes in which each of tbe bands pass
and aro attached to a block, through which
the dradging line passes.
The sounding rod is an improvement on
the first supplied on leaving England by Lieu
tenant Bailey, H. N. It is a cylinder of iron
tubing, three inches in diameter, and about
four feet long, having at its bottom a butterfly
valve. On the upper part is a mechanical con
trivance for letting go the weight on the rod
touching the bottom. The weights are 112
pounds each of cylindrical form, with a hole
through the centre. Through this hole the
rod is passed, and as many weights put on as
found necessary, one for every 1 ,000 fathoms.
At the bottom of tbe last weight a small iron
ring is reved on the rod, to which is attached
a piece of iron wire, about ten feet long. The
bight of this wire is passed over a " ketch,"
and the rod being lifted the weights rest on the
iron ring. By their reaching and resting on
the bottom, tho wire is forced olf the ketch,
and the rod being hauled up by the line clears
itself from the weights, which remain at the
Tlie slip water bottle, for bringing up water
from the bottom, consists of a brass rod, with
three radiating plates to strengthen it and to
act as a guido for a brass cylinder which en
closes the water. At tlie bottom and half way
down the radiating plates, are two finely
ground sections of cones, and the brass cylin
der is so arranged that its upper and lower
surfaces fit with great accuracy on these cones,
thus enclosing anything that may happen to
be between them. At the top of the rod is a
brass tumbler with a slit in it ; to the tumbler
is attached a lanyard to fasten tlie bottle to the
head-line, and over the slit is placed the bight
of a line the-ends oftfVhich are secured to the
cylinder, by means of which the cylinder is
kept suspended above the cones while the bot
tle is descending, thus allowing the water to
pass freely through it. Directly the strain on
the lead-line above is released through the
bottle reaching the bottom, the tumbler falls
over, pushing off tho line that suspends the
cylinder, leaving it free to fall on the two
cones. It thus effectually encloses a specimen
of the bottom water. A tap is arranged at the
bottom, so as to draw off the water for analy
The Miller-CaseCa Thermometer. The ther
mometers used to ascertain the temperature of
the bottom, or at any intermediate depths, are
self-adjusting maximum and minimum thermo
meters, constructed to resist the pressure of
the water. They are tho invention of the late
Mr. Miller, F. B. S., and are made and tested
hence they are called Miller-Casella thermo
meters. Each consists of a curved tube with
a bulb at each end ; the left bulb is filled with
creosote, the expansion and contraction of
which gives the temperature. The creosote
acts on a small quantity of mercury in the U
part of the tube, which moves up or down as
the creosote expands or contracts. Tbe other
tube is partly filled with creosote, and in addi
tion has a small quantity of air in it. at the
pressure of the atmosphere to act as a buffer
on the mercury in the tube, to keep it always
in contact with the creosote in the bulb. In
each part of the tube above the mercury is an
index shaped like a dumb-bell, being of steel,
and the other index is retained in its place
when the mercury recedes from it by a hair
attachment, which pressing against the glass
tube of the thermometer, acts as a spring.
These indices are set with a magnet.
It is evident that the bulb of the thermome
ter would be exposed to the pressure of the
water as well as the temperature, and conse
quently would register the temperature and
pressure. To eliminate the element of pres
sure, an additional bulb is blown outside, en
closing an inner one. This bulb is partially
filled with spirits, which is boiled before it is
hermetically closed, so that when cold it con
tains some spirit and some vapor. The pres
sure now acta on tlie outside bulb and not on
the inner, so that the inner one is only affected
by the temperature.
These thermometers are tested on board in
an hydraulic press at a pressure of from two
to three tons on the square inch, and thoy have
been found to work admirably. On one occa
sion, when sounding in 3,850 fathoms, they
were broken from the enormous pressure of
four and a half tons on the square inch.
The Challenger left Yokohama (or Yeddo)
on the 16th of June, and up to Jnly 14th, pur
sued the course usually followed by the trans
pacific steamers, when, having reached the
longitude of thesp islands sho steered south for
Honolulu, reaching here on the 27th, forty
two days from Yokohama. During the pas
sage, twenty-threo separate soundings were
made, finding an average depth of 3,000 fath
oms, as follows :
Joij 7 3.00s nabosaa.
Jane 17 1.-7.', fathoms.
" IS. 3. HO
" 19 A6 "
" S X.SOO "
' U 1S7S
" S8 tt0
Joly I X.000
" 1 630
" 6 2.DU0 "
P. C. Adrertiser.
9 3,050 "
10... ...2.1160 "
12... .J.: "
19 tSofl '
tl 2,950 "
21.... 2.874 "
PARLOR ORGANS !
PER SHIP 'CEYLON,'
SUPERIOR FABLflH OH
NEW JUBILEE ORCAN.
PARTIES IN WANT OF A Klt'E I.VSTIU -nient.
At Rcasonables Rates !
WUl do well to choose from this lot ; those sold before
have glveu aaUsfactlou.
FOB SALE BY
CASTLE & COOKE,
8AVE YOUR MONEY.
BE r ii:km; i:i II AA olf iiaxd
A.N I' FOB HALE
C. R. SALMON BELLIES
EXTRA NO. I,
In 12 1-2 lb. Kilts, 20 lb. Kitta and 23 lb.
Full weight, thoroughly packed, warranted to keep sweet
PRICES FAR BELOW ANYTHING OF THE KIND
In the city.
8BL8. COLUMBIA RIVER SALMON 1
SEASON 1876, No. I,
200 I. OS. Estcb at equally LOW PRICE I
ALSO, A FEW BARRELS;
C. R. SALMON BACKS
Ho. 1 EXTRA, SEASON 1S75,
Two hundred pounds each at 89. ALSO
A FEW BBLS. C. R. SALMON
NO. 1, 200 LBS. EACH,
REASON 1871 AT TIIK LOW PBICE OF 89.
W Bayers are respectfully requested to call and ex
amine for themselves. -a
mr Orders from the Trade, City, and Islands generally
solicited and promptly filled.
E. C. M'CANDLESS,
FISH HABKET. STALLS 23.
AT I. AIL I" LA STATION, OA IH'. A SECOND
hand Hay or Wool Lever Press, In good repair.
Terms low. By (MS 3m) A. L. SMITH. 8up'L
Estate of Atai (Amoo), Bankrupt.
ASM o Ml AND FINAL DIVIDEND
amounting to S 50-100 per cent. wiB be paid at the
olBce or II. Hackfeld A Co. un the 15th of July, IS7S.
MS it J. C. OLADE.
Estate of Walker & Allen.
A FIRST AND FINAL DIVIDEND FPON
approved claims against the Estate of Walker A
Alien will be paid at the office of the nndershrned on and
after this date. K P. ADAMS,
IssHnaa Estate Walker A Allen.
Honolulu. June I6th. Is?. M4 2m
FROX AND AFTER THIS DAT THE TN
derstfaea wishes that all letters and communications
for him may be addressed as fallows :
Of Arojm At Ackcce.
Honolulu, July Ilth, 1875. MS 4t
KITTS SALMON BELLIES
TJACKED 1875. BPRINCL RECEIVED
FalktnbttTff, this day.
May 1, IS7S.
BOLLES 4 (. 0.
SAN JTAN KILN RECEIVED PER FAL
Unburn' this day, and In perfect order, for sale by
May IL, ItTk BOLLES A CO.
sick aaad 1st prisma aaad ye
HoOLUUr, July 3!, 18T5.
Knrroa Oaibttm :" Will yon kindly pobllah
tbe Inclosed letter froaa tbe Hob. PanI Iaenberr.
Wblle we take this public ntanoer to thank the
reswroDS donor, we woald remind tbe public that
like donation are very acceptable and folly appreci
ated by tbe " Board of Health " and tbe afllcted
lepers- I remain. Yours Truly,
Saml. O. Wilder.
For the R of H.
lotus. July 90, 1S75.
Hon. S. O. Wu.de: Dear Sir, I send you per
steamer, 30 bags of sagar, a gift to tho leper at
Molokal, from the owner of the Llbne Plantation.
Please forward, and oblige Toar's Truly,
ft. S. HOWLAND,
Shipping 8c Commission Merchant
oa Front St.. near Calltorala sit .
SAN FRANCWCO. CAL.
S. A M. nowlaad. Saw BeuTurd. C. Brewer Co.. snm.
I. II. Bartl.M S Soaa, " 0a A Clark. Pr,,THlenca
Was. H. Crapo, " B A. MaurUc. Foortl. Nat
Ex Mary Bell Roberts.
JBtT CALIFOANIA DAT HAT,
BEST CALIFORNIA POTATOES,
For Sale In Lots to suit, by
Ui Jt H. IIAt'KFKI.D A CO.
EX CLARA BELL,
Columbia River Salmon, Catch 1875.
FOB SALE BY
Sjl I n. HACKFELD A CO.
COLUMBIA RIVER SALMON
OAtota. or 1873 !
J 1ST RECEIVED BY CASTIsE COOKE,
a superior lot In btrrals, btUf rjaUTpia iukI kits, and
for ssJe st low rates. 3m
Oregon Sugar Cured Hants ?
AFRESH LOT, PER J. A. FALKINBUKG.
for sale cheap by
Ml 2m CASTLK A COOKE.
WE HAVE RECEIVED
EX RECENT ARRIVALS
A CHOICE ASSDBTMENT
COJU'ULSINU IN PARI
CALIFORNIA CREAH III I St:
KDAH AND LinBFRQ CIIEENE,
Mnch bttlrr than Cracked Wheat.
CUTTINGS' FRUIT of all Kind,
OuUleo Uate Kitra Flour, (Iraaani Flour,
Uuckwhtiat and itje Meal,
Oat Meal, Corn Mnl, Hominy,
PICKLED OYSTERS, STUFFED PEPPERS
Queen Olives, Cranberry Sauce,
Pure Cider Vinegar I
Always on hand.
BORDEN'S EAGLE MILK I
WC KIKP NO OTHER.
- This Milk is asrraaanaaarndeai by tbe faculty "
for Infanta, as being superior t all other brands.
Uolden Uate Hjrap, Hawaiian Family Njrrap
THE BEST TEA IN TOWN,
Krom 60 cent to f 1.24 per poarxi.
Duret's Salad OU, par excellenos,
Frencti Prunes, Table Kalstns,
ttMKlless Itatslus, Zants Cnrnuita,
Pearl Sago. Tapioca. Cala. Hops.
CRACKERS OF ALL KINDS,
T O X3 W fi a o ,
Uosford's Cream Tartar In bulk, pare,
Hams and Bacon, Lime J alee,
Dried Peas, Sheep aad Ox ToncOM,
Oondensjed Sssa !
FREIL A LAINE.
St. Alban's College.
THIN KasTARI.IMHJIENT RE-OPENED ON
MONDAY, JULY ttth. MO
THE Till NT KM TAKE PLEA Ml HK IM
annsandns; that MR. A. PRATT, A. M. . recently of
tlie Goiden (fate Acadenij, Oak land, aod an bastritrtor of
much experience and excellent repute, will be La charge of
this taflUUitton the coinlne; yesr.
He will b assisted by sccomplished teachers hi the vn
Mr. F. W. Damon, A. H., will continue to Instruct In tbe
Miss Fannie Merrftl, recently a teacher In the Han ItafaeJ
IntlPJte, and Miss M. F. Kckley, for two years a tearber
In tbe Benda Female Hetnlnary, will Instruct In drawing;,
music, and other Btodles.
Mrs. Pratt will act as matron.
Patrons of the school may expect a year of superior ad
vantage. Tbe next term will open on WelneVffMT the th of
September. (MS Xm) BT TIIK COMMITTER.
EDEN HOUSE SCHOOL,
I"or Girls Only.
HE DCHOOL WILL RE-OPEN ON MON
DAY, the su of August.
For the term of 10 weeks for girls over fourteen,
tncluduis French and Drawing ....... f is 00
For girls under fourteen, Including French and
Drawing, .............. una
For tb plain Engllah Coarse, 10 00
Latin and French Taught, If required.
Music at the Usual Rates.
Oregon Dried Apples.
Ef-EITED THIS DAT, AID FOB SALE ST
Star SI, IB7S. tULixa SE w.
PER ' F ALKINBURG, '
FROM PORTLAND, OREGON
Received This Day I
Barrels Columbia River Spring Salmon
PACKED RT WARREN A CO., 175, AID
warranted a superior quality. For sale by
Mar 11. 1". BOLLES A CO.
THE WATER RATED PROS THE PI RAT
day of Joly, IS7, lo the Oral day of January, 1S7S,
.Invariably payable In advance), being now due. ail per
sons having water privileges are n i)siaala ts call at my
office, foot of Suuanu Street, and pay up their water rates.
im Sonrliilanh at Water Works.
To Eent or For Sale.
THOME DESIRABLE PREMISES 0B
Judd Ktreet, recently .astasias by I. B. Faloatua.
Apply at McCOLOAS JullSSOX'H. Kaahumanu
Street M hi
R. J I'M IS HOTIXU US A I THORIZED
from this day to saga oar Br by procuraOoo.
F. A. SC'ilAKFXB A 00.
July 1. 157ft. H7 N
IN THE StTFBRBTB COVRT OF LAW AN
EQCnT of tbe Rawaflaa laaasKta ("AKSfTA A
THOMPSON, and JOHN II. THOMFWOS. aasaar. aw r
T. OCLICK. noannan. v JKBOSCB FRART aad SJAJLAR
KEAK V. bat wire, i-enuon air nnasaiia as
Nonce I. hereby glTsn to ail parsswtatarM
petition filed In the above entitled Wirt orara
riMtrf aearattn ssxjeSjeee earerwesd fir J
and Sarah Feary. his wife, on alt their rsrat. dtte aaaf ax
teres! Inand to all thnee certain piece, of Ixad liwrtreg ha
said mortgage, ana bound. S and ,le-ribed as fuflnwa. v :
That certain Iit of Land
Rnval Patent Vo. 11. Ha
No. Rv containing one acre is manses set it axes, a an.
that Lot of Land conveyed to Jerome Faery by Oenrge
tjuhrop, as deerribed In deed of record In Liber B, pagee
-01, an sad an of Hawaiian ltrgaaw, and stsaesed aa
tlnnornln. And also, that certain Lea of Laad 'm Sfea.
Inln, as conveyed to Jerome Feary by David Katekaaa. by
deed of record In IJber . on pages ? end tt, tassg ad
the Diemtwa described in lloral Patent So. less aa Haas
hue. baaed on Land ommtKDnn Award Nix IStS, I
with all SBXd Angular tl. t
pnrtenancea thereof, which nek
ertred by the ilefi,ilan. ami
edged by the defendants, ami recorded la Lager 41, ea
pages i. It aad 17 of Hawaiian conveyaurss sal a kesagj
three Ijam of laid situated rm corner of Reretaeta aad
Punchbowl 30. for the payment of Ike earn of f 1730 with
Interest, to Rarepta A. Thompson, and John II. T naaiaaa.
minor, by f. T. tiullcg. (luordtan : Jtotlre Is hereby given
to all persona In any way Interested to taw eases aast as
appear and show caaee. If any they have, negate the sat
tliurt. on WKDMEKP.VT, tbe 4th DAT LVP Al'UCST. A. IX
1175. at 10 o'clock A. X.. at toe (Man i
Hale, why the prayer of aaad as
Hi,,,.. mi, i. July 14, tars.
BT TIRTIE OP A WRIT OP CXE4TTION,
hwoed "ut i f tbe Police court of llnneheha, to tease
or orcmwald a senrTTZ agsmn kahxue, tar
ill. on, 1 have levied opon ami shall e tone, for sale, ea
the premises al Kamollllll on SATURDAY, the Xstk DAT
OF At lit ST. al i: noon, all the right, title aad let. etas of
wud Kahele In and to a NF.tv WOOtlKN DWEXLIMO
HOUSE, aalaas said Judgment, interest aad rasas of east
and my fee. and
Honolulu. July J3, 171.
Notice to Creditors.
ESTATE OP FRANK REBTEL.B ANN. LATE
of Kohje, Ksosa, deeeeeed. Xoriee hi iMeeasy glvew
that the last will aad testament of tbe wud Freest bylaw -mann
having been admitted to probate by the Has. Issxe
can McSryde, Circuit Judge of Kauai, and setters tee.
tamenuur issued to Keptka Bertelmano. t'hrkauaa It.
II, Ttelmanu. and Henry Bertrlmann. the eseretrU aad
eiecutora named la tbe eat will, on the 17th day ef Joly
Instant ; all persona having any property I
owing iieoas to uwasavaasxsxee are i
liver , r pay the same to the taid executrix axed a
all persons having ehume asxetees the
be mortgage ,ir otherwise, are hereby
the same, dnly authenticated and with the proper
ers to the said executrix aud executors, at tbe ktaas el
the undersigned within six mouths from that dale, or they
will be forever barred.
CHRISTIAN K nF.RTEIJtANN.
Administrator Katale of rises Bertsbrtann.
Moloaa, Kauai, Aug. 1st, M7i tee an
v ISI.AMDH-In Probate. Order of Node of reSHbes
for Administration. It fore MrAIuetice Harris, la Kaa
Eatate of THOMAS LONd, of Honolulu. Island of Oaba,
On Reading and Filing the Petition of A .VISA BOOTH
LONG, of Honolulu. Island of Oahn. alleging that TS a
Long, of said Honolulu, itled Intestate at said Una stela,
on the th day of July. A. P. Ifti, aad pi a j las that LaS
tersof Administration Issue to hex.
It la Ordered that THURSDAY, the lib DAT OF
OUST, A. tl. H7V be and hereby la P leatad tkr
snl.l petition h.Ture the said Jostle, la the toon lUe
tills Court, at Honolulu, at which time and piece all
suns concerned may appear aud show cause, uf
have, why said petition should nut be
thin order he published In th.-
successive weeks lu tbe Hawaiian tiexwte
Dated Honolulu, July TO. H7.V
ClTAA C ITARIU.e.
Attest: Justice uf
Jmo, E, RaajaiaD, Deputy Clerk. tea tt
DR. J. I'OLLIS BK0VVi:-
IB THE ORIGINAL- AKS ONLY OENTIISl.
rnilE PUBLIC ARE CAUTIONED AGAINST
X the unfounded statement i frequently a ads. "that
the composition of C'SLoeoDTsa is known to Caasa
Ittt and the Medical profession." The fast la. Calo
rndyne was discovered and invented by Dr. J. COLLI.-
BKOWNB (ex Army Mod we I Staff), aad ae
named by him, and it has baffled all attempts al anal
ysis by the Brat Chsmists of the day. The sasthod
and secret of the preparation have aevsr beea pea
liahed. It Is obvious, therefore, that aaythlag sold
under the name, save Dr. i. C0LLIS BROW NK'S
CUL0R0DYNE. is a spuriousSbltagtsa.
CAUTION. Vice-Uhancallor Sir VY. P. Wood stated
that Dr. Colli, Brown was undoubtedly th iarsator
RCMKDIAL U8B AND ACTION.
This lovalnebl. remedy ppsiecea qot.1, rvireahleg steep
rsllsves pain, calms lbs system, reetorae the leraeged fear.
tlnna, anil stimulates healthy action of the tacialleea ef Ike
body, without dealing any of thswe aaphsuaal reaalla at
tending th. u. of opium. Old anilyoang stay tak. It at alt
hnnra and time, when requisite. Thousand, of , tla.es tee
life lo Its marvellous rued .Sects aad woaderfal caree. while
medical men extul its vlrtesat must ssteaetv.ly, ovtug II le
greet qoantltl.a In the following II : Cholera, tsyeee-
tery. Diarrhoea, Colic, Coughs, Asthma, Raeesaetstej, Nee
ralgla, Whooping Coegn, Cramp Hysteria, as,
BXTBACT8 FROM MEDICAL OPINIONS.
The Right Hon. Earl Raasell commonicated to th. Colls,
nr Pbysiclao., aad J. T. Das .a port, that be bed rte.rved !e
furmatiun to tbe effect that the ustr remedy ufaey ervic.ia
Cholera waa CHLORODYNB. See Umett Dec. 11, 1M4.
Dr. Lowe, VI .lie. I Missionary la India, retsela (Dee., ISM)
that in nearly .very raae of Cholera la which Dr. J. COLLI
BROWN E 9 CnLORODYNS wee atelsWavJ, tbe Basses
Extract from JtMtcel naus. Jan II. tss.-"ralorody..hi
prescribed by scores uf orthodox aaedloal prectttl.aara, Of
course It wopld not thus be aingalerly popel.r did It set
'supply . want and All a place.'
Extract from th. Oenaral Board ol Health, Usadoa, as to
Its efficacy In Cholera. " Hortroogly are w. coerlootd vi the
lmm.ua. alu. of thia remedy, that w. eeaaet too forcibly
arse the neceesity of adopting It in all rasss."
CAUTION. M"ii" (eniiln. without the words Sr. J.
rul.1. IS BROWNE" ne the ilovernatent Hump Os.reh.las
lag medical teatlmouy accompanies tack bottle.
Sols Kaoafacturer J. T. DAT REPORT,
S3. Oreat Ruserll St., I
Sold In Rottleeal la. lUd.. Ss. 9d., aad 4a. sal
1. W. U. I
Asanta In Nsw York.
Scsisrrgua A Co. aad J C
i k Hill J m
-,P04 h 1111111
5 Kil?v if I I if ? I
1 w If ml if ft t
bFj 3 & ! if II I
o if' If if
w wlj-5 si oil
A NEW BOOK
ON THE HAWAIIAN ISLANDS !
Shortly Expected from London.
THE 1 MvniMl.Mli WILL
from Lomlon direct, early In Kepw-mber
miss bird's won on the " Hawaiian i
Bestntllully Illustrated ekt
Original Eagfraelaca, attal a Larsje Bass of
tree ratter of faajeasxatta aa Maaaat.
.Sutncrtptlon for tide beast wtttbei
signed, and Ailed In the order that they
PRICE THBRR I
h. m. wBrrarrr.
MILK! MILK! MILK!
WELL-KNOWN PUUNTJI DAIRY !
THF. IMII IISII.MII II t VINCI prB
argtag the well Baowa
chased the well known herd of Tbi 1 -.-.
J. iUehardeea: and ales
ht ts pTptRrsMl io farnlsh to r
PURE FRESH MILK, II QUANTITIES TO SOTTI
At atx i . in.
Ratal aad ssttamt
nek, vaeclal ft erraasxs
fall wiissan guaranteed, aad il all l as a at I
keepers. Hhlps of War, Ae. , be wm
at ijiw kkiitbohl
Orders glveu ui Jeha. who has charge as Ik I
or left at the International Hotel, will be
ed to. 144 tsaj AKOISO. 1
EXTRA tJI AlITY.
T.10R HALE AT
B7 417 It
F. A. rgCBAEVBR A (JOB.
Invoice of American Clocks.
POB MM AT MS FBASCISCB FBBSES
May 10. Is7t. (ail am) H. HACXTRXP CO.
OIAN. 'JUtttrts and pints.
Clarets. Rhine Wine. Btttsrm,
Bay M, tgTt. (I41 Is)
B. HACKrZLD ACtS