Newspaper Page Text
tHtmber SI 4f fwCtrrUsf
f..rt - ef mfTded lorded as fllow
,, . , :ii It any ttccnd rrblele eral! W fw.r.
m any 4ece wrt n the appointed stand, the
V rrM follee officer an
i- liable tt a byafiy
Urt recuta.ton bwrrr helt be
- ,. . regulation
TV f. " niW n ti im'ftflH trlft be
from anntr tot dste,
ri' H T. tilTK'K.
SlnWtrtM th Interior.
garr.rfwHitiy W.h. lt. Mil at
M '" 'be Iwtertw wtrttl If bmb, on AT-il)
Srti rtnisry. ."S. fnr
u.tiM wt4. inmed.
t ..ft- m4 vaMcttMi rnif ea.an1nil at the
- f MlwVSwtmaiidaftertlreth day tr February.!-.
to Wcrtdare -i
Th" bafn f th Moras? ltrrwir, le."rt
i - i. awd wtbee grtabl growths, and
it at - it sad rcwKnrliu: all earth and rocV within tbe
rlf atl p.
iiwll MMm amtr rubble
Uirt in fall feydrawHc cinnt.
ft 1 Laying Hit- f (.flTi. and
If mtifl "tH. th trI'ITfTrB,I
,i,., ibit r UaUMitbMt, 4 frwn the-latter to thr
v f -I nMrctiia wnb tk yetem of th tlty.
V"T. Tbtp wwrk way be tHrfdrd ami let Inlwotw
I t oa?1rctia tmA di'trtbutin? rrerTnir
iifan lined Hh hydraulic cement,
ir UW in fnll
d-ml erwwaH and baj to be lmtllirly
aMtbr whdr roofed orer.
' rte tt brn4orrI'rnloleor(d'ic
ularwrLfwM kith (be bid is made).
A fcwtmi m3t W "xartrl bj the tontraetnr with two
tret. the faithful
, r(niftrfr tbeninKt
Tbe Wrtmt Unj tight torrj:l Ibflowrrt
May In wi fwr pit Mh alMtTtiln onecoiitrtet
VHAS. T. (JUI.It'K.
K vmUtmrntj -rain 11U f (be CI til Od", all
"tpntatbH.g awr bMby ffaclt maV,f fall and c
' C tbrfrf aflVrlotlrf Drjrt
. i tr -i lrlrr tbe 14 Hrr Janoarj. l"vi, for tbe
HhiiI.' I iW fMHwae witj br rrnbtrd im appllca
.t IttiThwWHcr. CIUKT. Ul'Llt'K.
J..1 iflbr.l; flb, hl IWKtl
Ibe Wlind of Oafaa, Hie
will acta Onrmiornrtlie IrUud
JOHN 1. 1H1MIMS.
i" irrnorff Uahn
WErARTMKNT OK J'ISANCE.
M" i- brrby rttfu 1bt pjlltatUnp
. .n nf tbr SKW liOVEItXMEM LOAN tip to
mMMt brrrrrlvrd atlhr Trraurj; the
- rf inirrrt at ttii fix rrcrnt jrr annan
,14- Ilndf are exempt fnm
JMJ. Jt. KAI'ENA.
" .Mlhltr of Finance.
..t... r. btTebjr riven tbatlL F Itkfrtifi. .M. I.
1 tw and M. I. SlmiNrr4t hatr ten appointed
for the la Vine
r HoiM UvdaawalrrlnHieMaVIU VallfT for iLe
Vvrl.ttt arrtrdauce with Cbainer a
' Th tan, nc ti. ah ctaiM moM Tc
ritafH artib frataer athebl tVmmifrlonrrf
- .' UH T. (iVIaCK.
It Urn..I 'ttH.tW.WIt.l. lira
LictHCs Xxpirin; m January, 1455.
:i,t ii tin .
" Tfritirl Khs at, llrmnhrta
I k Hati- Ke.
P K Mah. KaJ'.bl ar.
kur Fw enr. KtwirA, yani
Knc Lamfaiaw ACi, Nft t
I nm Wat K-e. maMi rt
i I -it. Kan Tb. Watalm.
4 i KftC f".
.' Kanbc m siac A t'p. amatHt t.
i.-v t hn Kee. HlH t.
Ak Yrt -Nan.!.
m T 1 hram. f fctit et. "
' F .T Fori t.
' HMV"lo)U Irrvn Wi. C. t.
: lUar 4 ,
Sntt Ht. WUf,
Ah hm . IM .
; '!, MnlnHw M.
l J Moiifi twv Kl Jt XiHaiic l,
T )iMi, K www rt.
.n: . KIM.
I ' ii t nci JL Ahmif;, Nlww
I ! t knc At'. HH rt.
1 tTNl H'CU1. KMfl.
K lti Mac t
ll.l !!. l ! I.
I u i.iikk WaillLai.
: I Hii I Ml ljl.kWHi4. (ol.
VI Ki' ?iprtviWi1llr. Mtl,
Umi rain, XiMll.
hlia H atMUialitia. VUn.
I M na HatVa.
V- ' llnldrahir. Walniku.
' - )n W.ltala.
W . Maw. Makaa.
" . .-!.. Uaialm4m.llila.
i.- war... into.
Mi I .- Kala
h !.. kila. Kao.
: . i. l.ahi'H't. N Kwtnfa.
I M M.l..R KnkaU.
T.". .. Valwaala. N Kwbala.
T. .i uk a. f, Xa4N)alw. Kottsla.
W Lti llnawwuUaa. .V
' 1 Ai.waa I'aaca. Hllfl.
II IMwht. WaM. IIxmLh.
I IV !..
l M .ii...H'aiatan. Kaw.
IlKIAII. K .t I.
' X.oiu. Ilaaaf wp. Kate.
1 . HnQ krr, Hnayww, Kotwa.
( IV wiaaala. KaawM.
-" A. Haaaln.
K. l.aac. KHaawa.
K- rr. HaaaM.
It S M. tatnr i Hia,g Klnc A J'ott H,
I nMi FVHIat. Haatu tA,
aat. jl. .
J K.lkt' Kawxa,
t . J afkr. Kaae at
J W alln. Flak J! .Art.
J II Jo.. Uaa4M.
1 .Wi. Halan.hafcata.
J U.ta. Flail
K kaauttaaa. Wattolaj. XihtI.
I H . Hahara. N Katala.
K tfllM. HUa,
' II Alaai.. Lataaaia.
' Aoal. Laaniaa.
Antnar Harka. alNka.
' l konr ll.Wrt .
"t l.wnc Tai. llanaiuaaliu Mhat:.
K. kaaaLahr. IS Kima. Ilia alt.
A it'av,lila. Hawaii.
KMilia Haanlaa. Ilauali.
' k.liiiiUa. Ilhrla.
A 'Wrddlnc Abroad.
A "m;lal.i UK tlincbtcr
Haaan. trastsurird in WaAbinctoo a aliort
i- k. Tire ImJe arjw Hint E1U Kosituond
N- t. rMTlasl!ter of Mr. G. N. S?nr ami
iu 1 lit. C. T. SpDt of lhi cilj.
nc IoHrinr acooant or the ancestry of the
brWr and ctvmu c UVe Irom n WnsbiuKtuo
' II Imde aawunru at the SaixlaicU (or 11a
ai!!W IsImkI. loan ancient
and lionorablr kihaskUt tier treat nncl Larioc
beri ut War onder rrnndent 1'olL,
Ian ultire enail nnrles were dulinstiiiihVd
jonata and Uwtw "ur of them, the Hon. Joanna
A. Stmxvr. l UticA. J". Y, banns been the tnoat
dttUBsawlirdiaarjer in Norlbera New York. An-.
nrrAt wide was the ditfiticuihril Jndge
Mat jtt. a SaiYetaeCovitJodcr of onroau tuie.
Ilex cramMalher tUr. Uordon 1. Hpenctrl n
tbe tniKit enncent aarRwa iu Northern New York
fornianr year. He eerred in the war oflSU a
rto sorceoEi on the aUff of Gea. Wiurirld Seott.
"I uuabef wotherande thebnde la descended
front lb ?tucltjUV. a f aniil: which cAtue ovecni
tbe Majfloarr. and afa.rw dewendants hate filled
fmai ajAuionia all the roummiiities where their
lo t av laurtAsX, ftunj Maine to California.
T croaoi, nls luu claima lo ancient and
tioovmlfie aleerjent. beaitj; of llutt Crai family
wfaicl raaaroouctlieTer) first to settle In
- Cuimlr. l'a nesr the old Derrr Chnrcb,
mz bef.e tbe llerolaUonary War. Ibej were
4 ban).' tioutefa ituck skrcli 4nTe made tbe
atBijerlaod Valley euTrbowiied and prosiieRiaa
tjd iieemnenUy rWiRwo -for lire I aaiily suub
braocbedajittiotaf FratoUm ooanty. nettlioR near
W Una. 'sneni tbey b iw erer' been reapected
andaisoQCliieforroioet u all tbewc rears. Cpun
lutrjOier'aMdrt Mr. Crau; cUima descent from
tiat aain Gallacher ilu wax amociated with
be lit Jtasutabltvijouiaiodore Decatur.
na wedJinj: Brmaouy waa qtrite oniifne. The
' TtdV t. ewoned by fire litlle inaida ot honor-Abe
jooapeat, little l'attliua, ased ouly yean,
Itearuts npni'lTeraini of flotrera and the
I w j, noc which weta ta be caed in the ceremony.
fbettraJewaalmantifnl man elecant
JarnoeaotMill dreat wilhtraiu, and Capo
Foftisnjaron commenced work at the Sopreme
oart on tbe comiocvf the Kth inst.
. JV1 !ml ?,UUn AUred liridcea, charjstd with
tbe kiluic ot Lomrd ltoTley Patten in this city,
wnmeacrs In tbe Supreme Court
M iM and daoshter wen made healthy by
poor CUrKymu. Bead adr'nit.
d JuSji .hebrif
1ST MODUS IN UKUUS.
WEDNESDAY, JANCAKY 1I.ISS5.
The pnblisliixl acconnl of tlic rocfeipLs
nntl cij)on(littiresof the Hawaiian Govern
moot lor the tureo montus,
3UU 16S1. shows that on October first
tho Treasury had only ?'2,431.14 on hand;
it had run pretty low. Sinco then
have been receive!, making a total
of ?5437L70. The expenditures havo
amounted toS486,7(i228, leaving-a balance
on band of ffi'AGOi'.Gl, with which to liegin
tho new year, lhe taxes are mostly pam
in. There are considerable bills to meet
from last rear's accounts, and it must be
evident that no easy palb lies before tho
Minister of Financo for providing ways
and means lor tuo lirst quarter ol lboo.
Tbe Government -organ, republishing
from a native ncwe.aier owned by the
Minister or Foreign Affairs, gives a series
of incorrect sketches of the various editors,
reporters and owners of the foreign news
papers published here- Among a mass of
nonsense rciauvo to me oaitor ol uio
there is only one statement which
we shall panse to notice. II is that that
gentlemen was removed from his position
as Principal of Fort street School when he
attacked the King. The statement is untrue.
Tho paragraph published in tho
Gazette among tho foreign news items,
to which reference is made, was carefully
cut of all reflections upon lGs Majesty in
his private capacity. It was published in
another paper of this city in full, but tho
editor in charge ot that paper at tho time
has since been rewarded by an official position.
There can bo no doubt that the day
which sees a number Aif finall farms dotted
about these Islands will be a hapjiy ono
for the group. If ever tho cooperative
system of planting can Io successfully
brought about, and with proper agreements
on lioth sides, there is no reason
why it should not bo brought about, a great
change for theliottcr would come over our
population. Give men land which they
can cultivate, allow tlicm to acquire it, and
yon will soon find that you aro breeding
up a sturdy, independent race- It is stur
diness and independence that this country
needs. Such farmers would not devote
themselves entirely to producing tho staple;
tbey would make that their principal
crop, but they would eke out their incomes
by growing many things which are now
brought from abroad. Uy such means
they wonld decrease the cost of raising
FnoM Mr. Horner of Lahaina wo learn
that the Chinamen's strike on his plauta
tion was by no means a sneecss. The
strike was not occasioned, as erroneously
stated iu a daily contciujHjrary. by anv
threat of reducing wages. The men struck
for higher wages. Mr. Hor
ner was so situated that he could carrv on,
and tho men havo tdl returned to work. A
formidable rock ahead is however shown
by this move on tho part or the Chinamen.
The Government aru.,dopeudiiig entirely
on the importation of Japanese laborers:
should any hitch occur nt the last moment
in forwarding these people, very serious
loss will bo entailed uttou our planters and
this loss will come at a time when they aro
least ablo to bear it.
All classes must unite iu hojiing that uo
untoward accident will prevent the arrival
of the Jnpanese on time. Unless the S00
expected aro followed rapidly by a further
rvmiurcemi'ui, mere win uo irouuie. A
"number of the expected jieoplu aro lo bo
servants it is said.
Tue silver question still stares the country
in the face, and still nothing has been
done to remedy the evil. We heard a
while ago that the Goierument were ma
turing a plan, but it has taken so long to
mature that wo are afraid their egg is ad
died. The Chamlier of Commerce we imagine,
is unwilling on the other hand, to
put down tlin nominal value of our silver
coin, to its real value, because it is a strong
step, and one which might be readily misrepresented
by thu Government nimlogisls,
The negotiations which havo been carried
on have really lieen to keep the coin to its
standard value: that can only be done by
having a very limited quantity here. A
competent authority, who has given much
study" to the question and knows it in its
practical bearings, considers that 100.-000
of silver is all that is needed for purposes
of circulation. Ujion that view then
we have no less than 000,000 too much.
It is all very well to complain that tho
"gold law' is at tho bottom of the trouble
but that is complaining very much after
tho fashion of the sufferer from the gout,
who having brought on his disease bv high
living, blames the medicine ho talces as
the cause of all his discomfort. The Ha
waiian nation has been gorged with silver,
and very naturally it has to pay the pen
ally. Without thought for the future tho
Minister of Foreign Affairs greedily bor
rowed ?l,UO0.O00 in silver coin. Wo know
perfectly well what was the result until
the "gold law" medicine was taken; exchange
ran up to eight and a half per
cent, and there was still an upward tendency:
directly the gold law came into operation
down weut exchange lo a
price. Unless steps are taken, exchange
will go up again, for as long as wo
havo so much silver in tho country, it is
bound to drive out the valuable, coin.
Every week's delay brings us nearer lo
disaster. It is the old story of the stitch
in time. Had tho Cabinet rcallv dono
their duty on December 1st. all tho troublo
which has lately conic upon us might have
been avoided: the friction caused by the
change of standard would have lxxm made
as small as possible. They did not do
their duty; hence the present unpleasant
twsition of financial affairs. Tho whole-blame
rests only in one spot, and that is
with tho Cabinet. AVben the laboring
man and the mechanic find that their dollar
has only a purchasing jxwer of eighty
cents, they will thoroughly understand
how great n wrong has been dono them.
TlIE KatLS frjlitl miltmv enmuc in-
accounts to be taking "a really practical
form. An nrtipln in 41m .sVjVuf.; .(.........
explains the intcmUil mothods and bwcops
n.wi.v uiauy oi me notions wliicu
llllVtt ntirmni 4.. 41... ...
ject. It is argued that though n ship railway
is a novel and startling piece of engineering
enterprise, it demands no other
methods ill tlm tre.ifmmif nf n ..l.:.. 11. ,.
usually employivi in the dry dock
l tUV 1UUIJUU llllllMlV.
The pssenrrt nf ilm imfivt ;... n.:. ..i
ship is lifted out of tho water by means of
a submerged jwntoou similar to those in
uso nil over tho world; but no such force
ns that used in hauling a ship up out of
tllR Wnfpr nit n tnnnnn ;.. .....:....!
on tho ship railway." Wo havo seen here
many snips uiKen out ol the water, and in
ilio rii ., f till, r.,,1.. a.... ..... ..f II.-
w. .uu ...I. jttM jtiufa uubtlt IUU
water and wo know it is porfecllv safe.
Tint in lltn l? ...- . In... 1. . I.?.. ; 1..1 .
in a cradle which rests upon a series of
rails, these nn limnMif ,it-..n ,-:,l. 11...
tracks upon the land; tho cradle runs as a
wur mm carries uie vessel easily across.
Tho thing is n combination of lifting dock
and ninrin. miltenr mw1 ,m :t.i.T..,...,..n..l
upon the latter, as it is claimed, because
uie snip is -never as mine latter, required
to bo off an even keel." Tho simplicity of
tlm viiiti(Mf i'tniaj1a"' waw. ,... ..! zt nil.
".V...WI.VIM.JIAUUII avAmuiiriiii iu XilQ
whole length of lhe lino is 104 miles it is
aimost straight., but where .turns are
to le made, a floating turn-table
Kill Im llSTtl. t.1in.o iitrn fnlilo: Tvum.tl.K..
Uie iwntoous in general use.
ine blup carnage will move on three
Rll flint if Will ltd mcr Tnl.nwn l.-
locomobves in front and threo in rear,
neru n louuu to De necessary. A big
freight engine has no difficulty iu drawing
such engines could drag G.OO0 tons and
" ,vtj urns, xjio umo csiimaied lor
crossing from ocean to ocean is estimated
at only sixteen hours.
The cost of tho railway is estimated to
be about "iO.(Kl IXKI nnil nt lt v.,-,- .,)
It is estimatod that ih 18SS it would not
do unreasonable to expect ti gross tonnage
of 5,000,000 tons for pnssago across the
llins: rI fiti nvnn.mi.1n..ln
charge, the income -would bo "f20,000.000,
oi wnicii 4U per cent would bo required for
working expenses, leaving 12,000,000 as
tho net proht. It is easy to put down fig
Hrcs, but it must be remembered thattheso
mu mu taicuiaiions ol expcnenoeii men,
Telin lTlitV -flint. 41. av nm nlnnl nl l.nn
a vast amount of information at tlieir command.
That Eads' ship railway should be
bv mn iinnrv.ttstrtmn.1 in .!.
research, as a visionary thing, ono can
tuibo iuu uiiueisutuu. xue ignorant al
ways laugh at what they do not
stand. Stephenson met with ridicule and
opposition, and now mo world is encompassed
by a not-work of railways. Jenncr
when ho experimented npon vaccinatiop
was regarded as a crack-brained enthusiast.
All inventors on new lines havo to
pass through three-states: Tirst,ridiculo;
bitter opposition and thirdly,
indifference. Upon conviction tho unthinking
at once remark: "'Why, it could not
tako a very clover man to find out tntt
any one might have thought of it." This
we bclievo is what Eads' ship railway
will reach in a few years. For those who
would inform themselves moro fully on
this subject we recommend tho perusal of
tho Scientific American of December 27tb,
lSSi, from which tho foregoing is largely
The inability to pay one's debts is termini
bankruptcy in tho vernacular. The same
term is applicable to a Government which
fails to meet its money obligations.
AVc arc far from wishing to sco national
bankruptcy in Hawaii, and yet tho course
of tho Crown Ministers concerning the
currency seems to point in that direction,
if not to invito such a denouement.
Itoucht to bo tho prime object of tho
Cabinet to sustain tho credit of tho Government,
to abate no effort to keep up tho
nominal value of tho only silver coinatro
which tho country has ever had. But this
silver cannot bo hold long at over its ac
tual valuo oi about eiguty cents on a dollar.
Xo resolutions of l'rivy Council or
Cabinet, or Chamber of Commerce, if ever
so harmonious,- can change tho law of
and demand, or add ono cent to the
Talno of a singlo silver coin.
Tho trouble in silver can only be averted
by reducing its volume by at least $400,-000;
replacing that amount with tho United
States gold coin which tho law makes
legal tender for debts over ten dollars and
which is required for tho bulk of bnsiness
transactions above that sum.
It is plain enough to any ono of clear
vision that tho first and heaviest loser by
such a fall in tho current valuo of this silver
must bo the Government Twenty per
cent discount, on sav $800,000, in silver
held by tho Treasury, is $1GO,000. It is
equally plain that by sending away half
that sum, or $400,000, and getting gold in
its stead, tho remaining $400,000 can then
lie kept at par, because it will bo needed,
or can be used in ten dollar transactions.
This is tho mere alphabet of financc.
We think that there aro those, certainly
there is ono member of tho Cabinet, fully
capable of correct reasoning on this question,
and alivo to tho danger of longer do-lay.
Do tho others consider what that
danger is, or what it moans for tho Government
to hold itself out as unablo to
keep its obligation of redeeming in gold
its certificates which tho law requires it to
redeem wim goldl
There is no uso of pretending that there
is no money in tho Treasury with which
to defray tho expense of getting gold.
Nothing would bo easier than for tho Government
to contract with tho banking
houses here to export silver at tho rate-say
of $100,000 a month, for tho next four
months, and to bring in tho gold which
tho silver will purchase.
The announcement of such an arrangement,
even at this late day, would prevent
tho disaster and ono would think, tho humiliation
to tho Government, of a fall in
Under tho title of "the Sugar Problem,'
Professor 1L M. Wiley recently gave an
address before tho Louisiana" Planters'
Association, which treats of tho subject
very exhaustively, and from which a vast
amount of information relative to our staple
may bo gathered. Tho Professor has
not confined himself to the study of cano
suirar alone, but reviews the prospects of
beet and sorghum, His remarks upon
sorghum will bo found m cxtrnto, in auothcr
column: hero wo will endeavor to give a
brief sketch of tho main puints of his address.
Professor Wiley considers that among
"the many questions of economic
to tho United States, that which
relates to the sugar supply is "among the
most weighty and important." During
the year 1883 tho consumption of sugar in
tho United States was pounds
tier head, which runs up to a total of two
billion four hundred and million
pounds. But besides sugar an immense
quantity of syrup is used and a
large quantity of this does not come from
cane, but from com and sorghum. As
estimated, tho syrup consumed in 1883
could bo classed as follows:
Imported from foreign countries 10.000,000
J'rodnccd in 1oaisama 15.000.000
Made from eorclmra 15,000,000
Made from com 20,000,000
Based upon these figures the cost of
sugar and molasses lo the United States
is calculated as littlo short of $218,500,000.
Tho cost of the National Government is
under $250,000,000. This is a significant
fact and shows how important tho subject
of sugar supply is. Discussing the sources
of indigenous supply, it is shown that there
aro four: Cano sugar from Louisiana,
Texas and Florida; beet from California,
maple from New England, and sorghum
which is widely scattered over tho wholo
maizo growing area. - Of these, up lo tho
present, the lirst is tho only source of
largo supply, as will bo seen from tho following
Ixraisiana nnd southern sugar 13.V33
Maple . lsflO
Tho total consumption being 1,102,391
tons, it is plain that tho domestic supply
is less than ono eighth of tho sugar consumed.
There has been a time, however,
when a much larger yield has como from
Louisiana, notably in the year and
it ispointed out that larger areas may bo
cultivated, better machinery used, methods
of agriculture improved, and tho present
yield much increased.
Tho jirospects of beet sugar next como
under review. Tho futuro of it is considered
good, and tho Pacific States are considered
tho best suited for tho industry.
Professor AViley behoves, however, that
tho growth of tho industry will be slow,
because tho losses which havo attended
its initiation havo mado capital conservative,
but ho feels convinced that in a few
years, ami by tho use of the best modern
mnrltitiprv. linnt ciitii. will lm mn.ln :.
California, and tho adjoining States and
Auiniunes ai a cost "not exceeding lour
Centi, n Wtntlil" "TltTti to n titntlni. irli;.li
we, on these islands, will do well to consider.
Our only market is San Francisco;
if tho Pacific States can in a few years
raiSO Ml 111" Cllilf llinir wt l.n.l
better tako tho advico so often given and
iook out tor industries which will pay,
when this fails us. In this connection it
mriV It" in lllnnllAn ll.nf llin
ment of tho beet industry in California is
mado tho stalking-horse for a gentlo attack
uiuu our iieciprociiy xrcaty.
PIlA l'pnfiKcnp'c i. c!.,.... .....
havo given in txtcntn, elsewhere, and of
mapio sugar it is unnecessary to treat.
Ihero am rtlo. Knmn ,nli,j!ir. cli.
mates as to tho cost of producing sugar,
,.i. iuu .iiuuiujl. ui cupiuu uiat. must, do
invested lor tho production of every one
million lXlllllds of Kll!nr. lint mmn .Ill's wn
do not touch at present.
Thu I'rttrnssnr's silninttnt. nn nf nil Hilc
information is what really most concerns
us. It is dead against all reciprocity treaties,
and the supposed strength of the
arz?nmpnf is lipit.hfpnp.l lixr .fu,.-
enco to our own treaty. Tho terms used
.ueuui, imemperate, as aro tnoso ot some
of our critics, but the reasoning is based
on a fallacy. Classing these islands with
tho "West Indies, Mr. Wiley says "the labor
is very cheap of ten slave or contract and
our sugar producers who pay good wages
,uu mus muujjui iuio uirec. contact wim
a system which can drive them to financial
ruin or reduce our labor to the level of tho
filaVP " TlllS IS nlysnrrl nc fa. ..-n .
-- ' - ..m. im ao. 1,-3 ,1V alio
concerned, and wo bclievo much exaggerated
of the West Indies. There is no
country in me world wlierp unskilled labor
fptr.llPS KTl lllt.ll 11 TiriPO nC IT! 41l
Islands. Tho groat crux with us is the
meagre supjuy or laoor and consequently
its high price. Tho competition of our
sugar growers with those of tho United
States will assuredly not drive any of their
labor to tho Mevel of tho slave." A man
who can earn twenty dollars a month
wages, (steady work all flic year round)
for merely handling a hoe, is a long way
from being a slave-It
is further urged that tho benefit of
tho Hawaiian Reciprocity Treaty is not on
tho sido of tho States at all, but entirely
goes to Hawaii. Who is it who is chiefly
benefitted in Hawaii t 'Why American citizens:
"Who aro employed as managers,
engineers and so forth, upon our plantations!
For the most part American
Ttinn Wli im rtM.ror.rt.1 ,n tlir,,w,. -.i,-
suits which naturally crowd around a largo
industry, and again wo havo tho samo answer,
American citizens. Look into onr
schoola; Americaix teachers aro largely engaged
in instructing tho young. Look
into whatever yon will, and you find tho
Bame answer returned. If theso peoplo
aro successful their money goes largely to
tho United States. So engrossed has tho
population been with tho cultivation of
suar, that all else has been neglected and
tho mass of our supplies havo had to bo
imported from tho Pacific Coast.
Tho loss of tho Reciprocity Treaty to
theso Islands woidd entail gjiovous loss
upon n largo numberof American citizens.
It wonld not only ruin American planters
here, it would serionsly dainago many
commercial firms on tho Coast. It would
do more. Many and many an Oregon and
California farmer who now sells hay and
such liko products, would learn.practically,
what it has been difficult to makohim
see, and that is, that tho abrogation of tho
Hawaiian Treaty would bo no gain, but a
direct loss to him. Tho Islands aro distinct
from all other countries which havo
been applying for reciprocity. Tho capital,
energy and brains employed in them
aro mostly American capital, brains and
energy. In assisting Hawaii, our great
neignbor is assisting lier own cluldrcn.
x'roiessor w uoy in ms strictures nnon
tho Hawaiian Treaty errs, not from malice,
as so manv havo done, bnt from not fnllv
understanding tho relations of theso Islands"
to tho continent. Bv assisting in
keeping theso Islands prosperous an actual
good is dono tho Itepublic; by forcing ruin
upon them, it docs itself an injury; for it
is not only national good, bnt far moro is
it political good which comes from having
thoa Hawaiian Islands in a flourishing condition.
If an estate is going to fall to nn
heir, ho is usually very anxious that tho
incumbent should injure it as littlo as possible;
ho will givo him what assistance ho
can to keep it in most excellent order.
Hawaii must of necessity fall in timo as a
legacy to her great neighbor: tho United
States is not anxious for tho day to come,
when sho will havo to bother with tho little
ontlvingspeck, but como it must inevitably.
Whenever that event does happen,
it would bo better that tho country were
prosperous and contented, than ruined
and discontented. On tho mero ground
of futuro self-interest can bo based an excellent
argument for tho continuance of
tho Reciprocity Treaty.
UcAnsTKLCTs mates note of the lteciprocity
Treaties now before tho Scnato iii tho following
terms: The hnndlc of proposed commercial treaties
lies unacted npon in the archives of tbe Senato
Committee on Finance, and it is said that still
another treaty has been negotiated with souto ouo
of the West India islands. Thcro is no probability
that anr of theso commercial treaties will be
ratified. Thero is ctcat probability that tlio Mori-cm
enabling will fail. The discovery that the Administration
had a policy of negotiating commercial
treaties at wholcsalo has raised donbts as to
the expediency of any, and before- tho Mexican
treaty had been tint in effect tho Spanish conies to
destroy both itself and its predecessor. -
Tde way that unfortunate Yonng
shooting scrapo cm bo twisted to onr
may be gathered from tho following
Littlo dis liko theso do ns considerable
barm, of course they aro ou tho face of them
but how many people pinso to think whether
they are nntrne or not. The parasraph runs as
follows : "When yonnzSprcckeNshot the editor
of the San Francisco Chronicle an cmployo of the
later tried to bhcot the murderer, llo
was arrested, and the court refused to consider
tliat he was justified in defendins his employer
from an assassin. Does tho Hawaiian commission
own the courts ns well as everything else iu the
A raiXD U.A3 forwarded tho .inn Arfor Uciisler
containing n notice of the death of Kabert J.'Xeal.
M. V. Ibis gentleman had been engaged in mission
work iu Turkey and Syria. His name is connected
with our Islands for in July, lSSi, ho was
united in marriago to Miss Florcneo A. Andrews, a
danghltr of the late itov. C II. Andrews, the
missionary. After one 3 ear of study in Kurot-o
ho was inrited to lleirut, Syria, whero ho taught
in tho Syria l'rotcstant college, bat tho ctimato
then proving unfavorable, ho accepted an urgent
invitation to assist his class mato nnd
Dr. F. D. Shepanl, in Central Turkey college,
Aintab, whero he was permitted to laburoulv ono
short month, when ho was called to a higher service.
His short illness of one' week, was painful
in the extreme, bnt loviru friends, who appreciated
his many virtues, administered to his every need
and his end was puacc.
Hkue is a suggestion as to .1 means of getting
over the silver difficulty iu tho United Status, which
may lie worth looking at, but which wonld hardly
assist)us here. Mr. Uiddingsof Springfield, Mass.
says: "Why not issno silver certificates of denominations
in dollars, but payable in bullion, for
30 per cent, of tho silver and for tho remaining
10 per cent, a different set of certificates
of a value to bo determined by market fluctuations?
To illustrate, It deposits silver bullion worth ?100
in cold and receives nine ten-dollar certificates,
each payablo in silver of the valuo of $10 in gold
on the date of presentation. For tho remaining
10 per cent, he receives .1 certificate specifying the
total weight and tho fineness of the silver deposited,
nnd promising to pay in silver bullion its
market value on datoof presentation, less $00,gold
standard. Hy this simple device 00 per cent of all
available silver bullion could become practically a
part of tko circulation, at an exact cnualitv with
gold.aud gold would be the solo standard. Neither
1110 .treasury nor Holders of tho denomination certificates
could losu a dollar, and denositors nf bnt.
lion would make or lose by market fluctuations
precisely as if no certificates had been issued.
There may be difficulties iu this scheme that havo
not occurreu 10 me, ana 1 oner it merely as a suggestion
for consideration and criticism.
The following account of the Sorgham Sugar industry
in tho United States is taken from
eor Wiley's address. It disposes effectually of tho
statement that sugar cannot bo mado from tho
plant : it also shows that it cannot nt present be
ljvcr since tbe introduction of sorghum thirty
years ago, crystalized sugar has been made from
its juices. Hut these generally contain largo quantities
of invert or reducing sugars and these, as is
well known, greatly hinder tho process of
Until within a few years littlo but em
piricistn was found in the production of sorghum
sugar. Then came tho researches of Collier, Weber,
Scoville, Henry, Swanson, Hughes, and others,
which began to throw some truo scientific light ou
tho dark problem. With this came tho establishment
of the Iatco sornhnm su?ar doetarv nt l:in
Grande, N. J., which has made large quantities of
sugar for four years in succession. Then came
me lactory at Champaign, 111., r:c5 has made
threo campaigns. Xjater two factories in Kansas
which have made two cnmpaignarand twoor three
others which have made one only.
Five years of this practicil cipericuce has shown
that the problem of sugar making is far more difli.
"cult in a practical way than it was ns an expert
mental attempt. Unfortunately this is often
the case, and for Ibis reason science has in some
quarters tho reputation of being unpractical. It
should never be forgotten that often what succeeds
as an experiment may utterly fail in practice. The
small patches of sorghum carefully cultivated nnd
liberally fertilized have proved to bo richer in
sugar than the sani8 crop grown in largo fields,
and with such attention s crops in Massachusetts
usually receive. During the pai,t beason tho
of Chemistry grew Northern sugar cane
whose juice contained 18 per cent, of sucrose; but
from the large fields it has not proved to be so
rich and tho disappointed manufacturer has had
to be contented for the past five 3 ears with juices
which probably havo not had an average content
of 10 fier cent, of crystallizable sugar. When, in
addition this, it is remembered that the same juices
havo contained nearly three per cent of invert
and reducing sugars and nearly two per cent, nf
solids not sugar, it H not snprising that tho yield
of sugar has been uniformly light. The quality
of sugar per ton has not averaged above sixty
pounds, nnd iu many cares ha3 fallen far below
TBODUCT or SOCUI1C31 SUOAB.
Tho nmonnt of sorehnm m
the United States during the season of INS is as
Kio Grande N. J-, puuads.. .....ariotj.1
Merlins, Kanrat 1,iui
Hutchinton, Kanraa... .........Ill.iAl)
Ottana. KanKt ?,(mj
Uept. ef Washington, II. C Hl.lmO
At present, therefore, tho production of sugar
from Forghum is not an encouraging ono and the
sorghum men are no less anxious than you are
for the future. Iiut sorghum is also valuable as a
cereal. Its seed may be said to average twenty
bushels pur acre and its nutritive value is as great
as corn. It is excellent for ponllry. and when
boiled, for hogs and cattle. In Xew Jersey may
be fouud a large number, of Bwino whoso only
food has been boiled sorghum eced. These
animals are irmarkably healthy nud sleek, and iu
nearly five years not one of them has died of any
of the epidemic diseases which are bo fatal. While
therefore, nt the present timo the amount of sorghum
sngar made, not more than a million puuuds
per annum, is insignificant as an economic factor,
jet il must not be forgotten that ns a sirnp producer
aud( as a forage plant, it has claims upou
our attention which it would be very unwise to
Sorghum sugar has also, I believe, a future,
it be that ourpolitic.il economists and
nre'resolveu on economic suicide, by
the destrnctiouof every sugar induatrv in
tbe land. In Kansas, especially, there seems to
be a toil and climate peculiarly suited to sugar
production. Years or trial and intelligent study
will finally work out tho boundaries ot tbe sugar
production from sorghum, nnO 1 hopo to see its
Because a few thousands of dollars aro lost iu
attempt at developing an industry is no rcauui
why final success may not be secured. Such is
tbe history or every industry. And even in oldest
and moht firmly est tblished industries are of ten
seen. Thus, while it is true that those bold and
enterprising men who have put their money iu
sorghum sugar factories are likely to lose, it U also
truo. that had the price of sugar and sirup been
maintained nt what they were four , cars ago, fair
dividends might have been found uow, whero
nbostly assessments stalk in the midnight of disaster.
So I believe that there is still hope for that
much wronged first cousin of yours, the patient
sorghnm, and I hope to be able to do somctbiu"
to help it along. "
The Planter's Monthly
The 1'laKltr't Mitullilf for Jahniry has come
to hand and proves an nnusnallv pnn.1 nnmU
-Decidedly the most impoitant article is that upon
--.----- -..-. ..v.u ...B,u ut .1,. rtiurii
Jaeger. This gentlemen knows of what be is
writing and without necessary circumlocution he
comes right to the point. He gives at once a
practical method by which he can raise suitable
men for attending to experiments in cultivation.
His proposal is that boys of II to 18 should be
sent to the Government nursery to learn the busi
and be shows that IUU can be dono at a
modarate cost. Tho lest of tho article speaks of
the best time, to receive orders for seeds, inculcates
tho necessity of unitej instead of isolated
effort iu experimenting with the cultivation of new
is as 'full of common sense as an egg is full
of meat and merits tho attention of every one in
Other articles are on tbe sacuaromctcr tests the
Alvarado Beet Sugar refinery, Plantation Bookkeeping,
a succinct account ot tha "Waiakea Maceration
Machinery, Coleman's 1'atcnt Cano Planter
and an unusual number of communications.
The rianltr't .VnatAfy has commenced 18S3 brilliantly
and we hope it argues n good record
throughout tbe year.
The Story of Kalelealnaha.
Editoe Gazette: A writer in the Gazelle of Jan-nary
7 th kindly reviews tbe "Story of
which appears in the last number of
Thrum's llatmihn Almanac and Annaah Ho calls
attention to the evident fact that this story seriously
departs from the truth of history, nnd expresses
regret "that it has been so shaped as to
set at defiance the accepted chronological order
of the Kings of Oahn." Ho further says, "this
story is well known, and such unnecessary perversions
of history as aro found in the legend nnder
notice nro calculated to mislead thoso who are
seeking to unravel the snarl of early Hawaiian
It is to be regretted if any unwary studeutof Hawaiian
History, has been led astray by this innocnot
looking legend. It would bo a great public misfortune
If tho Board of Genealogy or the foreigner
stranded on our shores should be so beguiled by
this story as for a moment to entertain the erroneous
thought that an entitled hero like
did ever as a fact sit on tho throne of Uahn.
Following the example of the genial Mark Twain,
who once trod on Hawaiian 3otl and became infected
with tho contagious desire to write about
Hawaiian affairs, we should have stuck up a signpost
bearing tbo inserintion."nol writ for history "
lint to prove that I have not acted maliciously or
intentionally taken liberties with tho truth of history,
let me hero assert that I had no moro to do
with tbe shaping of the legend under c mide ration
than with the Kiebelungenliedcr.
The story of Kalelealnaka, is told substantially
as it is found, and it seemed bardlr necessary to
warn tbe Intelligent reader that a fabulous legend,
tbe hero of which floats at will between heaven
and cartb. is nut to be accented as historical truth
even though it makes free with the name of such
n well known historical landmark as that of Ke
The valuo of such a legend as this lies elsewhere
than iu its literal accordance with tho truth of
chronology; it Is to be found in tbe light it sheds
on the thoughts, feelings and emotions of the
people whose inventive imagination has conceived
and given shape to tho story.
Tho story of Kalalealuaka abounds in scch ilia
ruination, and for this I esteem it as of equal or
even greater value to tbe Hawaiian student than
many a mootelo of undoubted historic truth. The
legend nnder consideration is beautiful in ray
eyes because it smacks of the soil nnd the sea, anil
while it throws a strong light on the habits of n
highly sensuous heathen people, it reveals much
that is admirable and lovely. The affection of husband
and wife, the devotion of father to sou, the
earnest thrift and persistent industry of tbo farmer,
the elastic ambition of tbe budding youth
which impels him, to cross the ocean
in search of new adventures, 1-ml a charm to the
story which needs not to be enhanced by the supernatural.
This legend, although not of a highly poctio
sort, gives tho lie to tbo assertion 1 havo seen
made, that tho ancient inhabitants of this beautiful
group of islands, as they looked on sorao fair
scene of nature, thought only of the ntility of the
roots that were hidden beneath tbo soil, or of the
availability of tho fruits that nature had bountifully
provided for them.
11 shows that their minds were capable of risiug
to the height of the nobler sentimontn of beauty
and that tbey wero alive to many of those liner
feelings of humanity for which to-day they are
I have not been ablo to assign to a probablo date
the origin of this story. I leave that to the learned
writer 01 tuo article in last week a uazette. Any
ono who wishes to peruse tho story of Kalelealnaka
in the original Hawaiian, can do so by bunting up
the back numbers of "Ka S'upcpa Kuokoa" of the
year 18GI, if my memory serves me rightly, where
ho will find it served up by a writer who signs
himself, J. W. K. Kanalilionc.
To him belongs tho credit, as far as I know of
firat putting tho legend into readable form.
January 13, 1883. N. It. Emeesok.
A J(ostling) I.tn) CfrtrriagcV I
Tho reprehensible practice so olten indulged in
especially by native drivers of drays and
of leaving horses unfastened orimproperlysccnred,
resulted on tho 10th inst, in making things quite
lively along Hotel, Fort and Queen streets. The
story goes that, a driver of one of tho drays which
brings an income to tbo Palvci fund, while water
ing his horse, took off the bridle. The horse became
nervous from noiso mado by some children
playing on the dray aud started off in a quick walk,
in so doing throwing ono of tho children to the
ground, a littlo natiro girl, breaking her leg.
'Tho driver now started after the horse, which had
quickened bis speed nnd so along Hotel to Fort
street. The opportunity to make a record was pro
bably noticed by tho equine escapee and ho turned
down Fort street, the dry smashing into carriages
right and left, carrying terror aud dismay into the
beartsof tbo fair ladie,in front in rear and on either
side, whowerc the numerousrchicles.
Mrs. Faty and her carriage wero first encountered
by tbo heavy drar aud sho was soon entangled iu
the reins of a wrecked bnggy, happily nuhnrt. An
express driven by a Cbinojo driver was bowled ont
completely, the driver being sent headlong to
Mother ; tho light express of Dr. Lowell
Smith was next collided with aud though no great
damago was done, it became necessary for Mr.
Abels who was near at hand to throw the of
tho reverend gentleman, to keep him from joining
in tbo lively procession that had gone before. On
went tho dray swinging the attached "engino of
debtruction" into express 172, whoso scared driver
was engaged in mumbling a prayer for help, the
reins being dropped from hands,
smasbiug the port wheels nnd canting tho wngou
to starboard. Crossing Merchant street the
only wagon encountered by tho dr.iy, was that
occupied by Mr.Dimond and n wheel was taken.
Tho horse then turned into Queen street, and, arriving
at tho Government House, waited patiently
for tho appearance of socio of tuo Minister-; who
could properly appreciate tho part played by his
equine-ship in obtaining a record as an untrustworthy
public servant. Happily, nsido from tho
injury sustained by the little native girl whoso
wants wero ordered to In immediately attended to,
and thu fainting of our local watchmakers, no
other causally occurred to the many people Involved
; the iniuries to the carriages will bo at-
tended to by local wagon doctors who at present
understand that, "His an ill wind that blows nobody
The Nicnragnan Treaty,
Of tho batch of trollies recently negotiated
through tho efforts of tire Stalo Department
without doubt tbe uiost important is that concluded
witli Kicaragua relative to the construction
of a ship canal across the isthmus. This
treaty provides that the canal shall bo built by tho
UniledTStates and owned by them aud the Republic
of Nicaragua, the former agreeing to protect
tho integrity of tho territory of the latter. Nicaragua
agrees to expropriate all needed land belonging
to individuals along the line of the canal, the
United Slates agreeing to pay for tho same. A
strip of territory two and n half miles in width,
tho middle of tbo strip to coincide with the centra
line of the canal, is to be set aside for thu work
aud owned by the two contracting parties, nnd
over this strip in time of peace Nicaragua is to exercise
civil jurisdiction. The dues and charges
upon vessels passiug through the canal are to bo
for tho benefit of tbe two governments in their
capacity as joint owners. Of the net revenues to
tie derived from tho canal one-third are to go to
Nicaragua and two-thirds to the United States.
Tho United States agrees to begin work on the
canal within two years and to complete tbo samo
within ten years after beginning work upon it
(nnless insuperable obstacles intervene) when the
time may be prolonged. In tho meantime, it
agrees loan Nicaragua the sum of $1,000,000 to
be applied to the prosecution of certain enterprises
regarded as helpful u tho speedy construction
and successful operation of the canal, and it
is agreed that the share of Nicaragua in the net
revenues of the canal may be applied to tbo
of the loan nntil it shall havo been entirely
extinguished. It is further provided that the tolls
npon the canal shall bo equal to vessels of the con-
.iHcuug jKimes anu oi mi nauons, except thai
vessels entirely owned and commanded by citizens
of cither ono of tbo parties'to tbe convention nnd
engaged in its coasting trade may be favored. Tho
United States is to have exclusive control of tha
construction of tho canal. Braihireel'e.
MR. "W. C. PARKE
Has an Ofiicc over Messrs. Bishop J: Cos Bank, corner
Merchant and Kaahumacu Stsand will be happy to
attend to any business entrusted to his care. lOTC'Cm
MR. W. T. ALLEN,
Has all ollicc mltb Messrs. nishopjt Co., corner ot
Kaaliumanu Streets, and be will be pleased
pi attend to any business entrntted to him. 1U?1 6m
FURNISHED ROOMS Neat and cosily Fur
niched Itoome can be bad bv an early application at
(: NO. 4 UAltDEN LANE.
HONOLULU, An-, ailh, 1S8I.
C. O. BEROER, ESQ. I
Agent Macnenle & Urban Safes. I
Heaemr: Itakecreatplcasnreln the
Macxeale Si UEBAltSArE I purchased from you, and
which went through the late disastrous fire in my
storcearoc out to myentire sall'faclion. 1 opened
the same on the combination and found all Its contents
in perfect condition. Your. Truly,
13 P. A. UIAS.
C. BREWER & CO.
lies to call the attention of the rubljcto
their cxtcnslrr and rarlcd
STOCK of CARRIAGES
ON HANI) ASD FOR SALE.
Liberal Discount Made to"
Cash. Purchasers !
The Stock Is Composed in part as follows:
Extension Top Carriages,
Open Buggies, Canopy-Top Phslons.
Park Phslons, Brakes,
Express Wagons, Grocer Wagons,
Democrat WagODS !
Mule Carts, Ox Carts, Cane Carts,
Hand Carts and Canal Barrows.
71 TH. II. LOSE Jilt. E. MUIilYKI.
J.1 J. bare this day been authorized lo il;n our firm
name by joint procuration. II. 1IACKFELD CO.
Honolulu, 111 January. 1SS3. jot! at
Heads of Families!
PLEASE BEAR ItfJMIND
That wi3rcp ou hand a toll Sleek or
FIRE WOOD, CHARCOAL
Ot the Ik st (jaalitj, which ire offer for Mle at
Wholesale and Retail.
Do" OroYra respectfully eollnted.
S. F. GRAHAM & CO.,
"o. ft! Kltii Street.
Telephone No. is:. lOUo
HAY AND GRAIN!
Messrs. S. F. Graham & Co.
Take pleasure In to their old fi tenia
and 13 iron that thej hare
A ntESII LOT OF
Choice Hay and Grain
WlllCIl THEY OfPKIt AT THE
Lowest Market Rates.
3- Hay aud Feed to anr part ot the clly.
S. F. GRAHAM tX CO.,
So. !3 King Street.
Telephone Xo. Is". IOCo
IF YOU ARE SICK.
If you arc sick, UOl1 lUTTEttS will
sarcfjr aid Nature in nuking Ton wcil
aam nhtn all cine fill.
If joo are coropAratlTelvrrll. bnt feel
the need of a crand tonic and FtlmuUot,
pcTtr rcsteay till yon are made a new
betas hy use of ,
If yonarecostircor dyipppttc,or arc
f offer! ns from any other of the nnmc roa
difcaies of the etcnuch or bowels. It 1
your own faclt If you remain ill, for
arc a portrciffn remedy In all tacit complain
If you ue was tins away with any form
of Kidney lIca5e, atop tempting Death
this moment, and torn for a cure to
If von arc sick with that terrible pick
neen Xcrronsness, you will find a "Udlm
In Ullcad" In the use of
a miasmatic district, barricade your
against the scourge of all conntric?
malarial, epidemic, billons and inter
mlttcnt fevers by the uc of
If yon hare ronb, pimply, or pal low
ekln, bad breath, pains and ache, and
will s.Te you fair skin, rich blond, the
s ec test breath, health and comfort.
In ho:t, they euro ALL Dincara of
the btomach, Dowel, Ulood, Llrer,
'crrcs, Kidney. Jtc, aud
will bt, paid for a case they will not cure
or help, or forauyihlnlmpnrcor
found In them.
That poor, bniriddcn, lurallil wife,
t ister, mother or daughter, can be made
the picture of health by a few bottles of
Hop Bitters, costinj but a trifle.
Will you lot them suffer I
Cleanse, Purify aud Enrich the
And you wip hare nn sickness or ulTtrln or doctors
bills to pay.
For Sale by IIOU.1STEIC CO
N OTICK IS JIKUKIIV GIVKX
that Jamc. It Holt. Jr. nnd John llrodle b.vo thl.
d.y entered Into for the punxiac of
on a general ranchlDfand etocl: buslner.
.t Walalna, Oahn, under the .firm name of Holt t
llrodle. JA.MES li. IIOI.T, Jlt
Walalna, IlccMllIi, 11. llltt
CEO. F. WELLS,
1418 nnd 1121) Market St., San Francisco,
WHOLESALE 11ETAIL lIE.lt.KIi IN
SELF PLAYING INSTRUMENTS !
Parlor Oreheetronc, Mantel Orrhetronc,CTarIona.
&e. Also oIc Arent for Mathnshek and
ly way l'lanos for the Hawaiian Islands. 10f
l'ETXR Saxk Jt Sox (Homer l'olt Saxe) are breeder,
end importers of evert or TtioiuiccnBREn do-mettle
live (lock. We have made this our i on
for thu past rocRTEEX tears; bare Imported 125
car loads from Hie Eastern aud Middle States lo
(Home Office, Lick House. Sail Francltco.) We
are also dealers In uraue animals, especially .beep
and milch cows. We always sell at very reasonable
prices and on convenient trrms.
Hy the "Clan. Spreckel.," rrrived nine head of
u Holttcln," Short llotD, " Jersey "and ".lyrshire,"
breeding cattle, and .n'lhln thu WEEKSseveral crates
of breeding Berkshire pis and We expect to
remain here turn or three raoiithsor more-for health
and "climate" In the meantime will receive orders
fur any breed family or strain, of hood BRKEbmo domestic
animals. SATisrACTiov Oi'arakteed. Ofllce
with It. W. Laine, Etq., No. 31 Fort Street, Honolulu.
(IUt) lm) I'etebSaxk AIIomir 1'oik Saie.
NOTICE IS JIEIJKllV CIVKX,
that the tintlerslncd has been appointed Administrator
Kith the Will annexed, of the Estate ot Itnbcrt
1". Ktilkahl, late of Kuknlhaclc, llamakna,
all persons havio? claims azainst the said
hstateare notified that tlicymust present the same
tlnly vcriricd and with the proper voneliere lo the
Ithln sir (S) months from the date nf this
notice, ,,r tbey will be forever barred; and all persons
owin?tlic said Estate are reqnesttl to make immetl late
payment to the UUFLTS A. LYMAN,
Admlni.trator with the ViII annexed of the Estate ot
IL l1. Kulkahl.
raanhan. llamakna, Hawaii, l)ei . 1 1, li-81. lllll lm
The Enemy of Fire.Tlie
Harden Hand Grenade. '
Detroit. Mm May Kill, lbSI. I
lhe niahtof May stlt, I had occasion
lo nse the Hatden Hand Urrnade Flro
with which my boat was supplied, and found It did
Its work fully better than I expected.
IL Jtv.VAS, Matter Stf Artlic
ClllcAtia, Jane 19th, IBS!.
wife, alter Hie oil Move,
was called to anilher pan of the house. When she re.
tnrnetl she found the rioor covered with burning oil and
abtltkrlrenndcrway. She quickly applied
Urcnailes which earo almost lustantly the desired
cllecr No house thould be wilhtintlhem.
Colnmbla Iron Works, cor. Fnltou Jcirersnn sis.
. . time, hrq.,zi Montfomer) stretl, I'll):
Hear Sir. We take pleasure in Informing you nf the
rood work done by your Hand Grenades at our factory
In Alameda yesterday. A firecauafit upon tun sblnile
root or a larjc frame and burned Turbinate,
and foratliiieendaitxeretl our entire works. Thefire
ivas burning over aboot one hnndretl feet of etufacc
when' Hie alarm wa.glven.and thu men allbcinzon
the first floor, seized the grenades and had to co up
three flights of stairs to thu lop of the bnlldlns. which
Isfixty Icet ho;h,antl there was difficulty In pllninj
access lo the fire on account of th. steepness of tho
roof and the absence of cleats, which cecasloncd considerable
delay. When the men reached the lire they
instantly rxtlnsuilhetl it by -the um nt your Hand
Orenadrs, allbonzti the shingles were well bnrncd. We
believe your erenades saved the bnlldln'from total
destruction, l'lea.c tend ns an additional supply Immediately.
Youil very Irnly,
Wat. T. CiilenaN Jt Co.
Orders should be addressed to Z. K. Mycra,
California and l'rotlslun Co., Hotel Street,,
llonolnlo, H. f. - , lIHUu,
PACIFIC WAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY
For San Francisco.
Tin: sri.::.M)iii sTKAn.iini'
WILL LEAVE HONOLULU FOR SAN FRANCISCO
On or about Honday Jan. 18,
FOR SYDNEY VIA AUCKLAND!
On or about January 24tht 1885,
for freight mud !&, to
10U In It. It ACXfKf.l A ( 'J , A Ceo 13.
CSooiI lur Mlilitneut per hieraucr cnit itou
be Stored, 1'rccvl Charge. In tlte Flrciiroof
lVnrcIiune near the Steamer Wlinrf.
Mortgagees' Notice of Intention to Foreclose
and of Sale.
TX ACCOKUAXCK WITH A
X er of alc conuineil In a certain roorttrare made by
L'alaH. L'.k... --.-
aisis vi luusua, niaiiu ui uiuM. lUOli 1SUII7, (UilCU
171 h day of April. 1853, recorded in the offlee of the
Kezittrar ofConreyance?, in liber 7J. n folio 415-7,
and a f signed to M Mclnernyby S I; Dole by deed of
aselnroent. dated April SXti, 14S, and recorded in
liber 73. on folios 4 1 7-8, and by l 3Icnerny to II A
deed of aol2nment. dated 23th
day of December, I fist recorded In liber S3, folio 127-.?,
Notice is hereby piren that fald ojalnec intend to
forcclof e fald mortjrape, fur condition broi.cn, and
taid frreclomre will sell at pabllc auction, at this
Salesrooms of Ljont t Levey, in Ilonolala, Itland of
Oahn, on MONDAY, the 2nd dT of Fcbrnary. Ib85, at
Ii 31 of eald day. tbe premises as described In Ud
mortac as below pctiJfed.
Fnrther partlcalars can be had (J M MonjarraL
Attorney at Lav. II. A. VVIUEMAXN. Trastee,
Assignee of Wortsaje.
Honolnln. Jannary 7th, ISA.
The premiies to be rold sre situated at Kahana.
Oahn. and contain an area of 1.03 acre, being
Apanalor ICoyal Patent 1516. Ohe.kaa
and the same premies that veteconveyiiStu Iht: raid
Kafapaby Hamaualan tv and. Kaawa ber hodand. by
deed dated the Ilth of Jainnary, 1872, tad recorded In
liberal, on folios 13) and 170. 1013
aMIKOUOU TICKKTtf TO TUB
. VOLCANOAXDl'ETl'I.S.Mom.wIhjd at the
otSceottho 8. N.Co. Tnr1U Iravlit?
Honolulu prr tf me tablr of tbe " W. 0. 11 LL." wilt be
Und.nl nt rnualna, thence by lUllrntf! t Fhal.
where ami liohlet will be In numdane.
Dj this ronle,Tonr1t can nuke thr round tilp In?
days, "Irln -I d.tjr to tUU the Volcano.
TICK Eft M..t THE HOUND TH1T. Incladlnx
lionet (inidr, Bonn! aod Lotlsln. 9SO.
CO for farther particular cninlr. attbe office of
Inter-Island S. N. Co., Honolulu,
Or lo J. P. J imAS. Yorcjtxo Kims lftj
Route and Time Table.
KING, Com man dor.
.VUl Jeare Honolulu each Taetdaj at I P. M., for La
ha liia, MaaUea. Makena, Mahnkona Kawaihae, Lnt
pahochoe and Hllo. Leare Hllo Thursdays nt noon,
toncbln; at the tame ports on retnrn, arriving back
rASSENWER TKAIX from Nlntll will lete each
Friday at 1 1. M-. to connect with the Kinan at Mihu
Tho Klnaa WILL TOUCH at Honokal and Taaaban
on dovit trtjn for asUrnal Is made from
Hf Steamer Kinan will not take hearj freight for
La u pa hoe hoe. Li- ht frelshl and packages only. All
hraj freight for the abort; port will be taken by the
Lehna and Kltanea Hon.
Leave llonololo every Monday at I r. Jl. far
Kahalnt, Keafiae every .itncr week: llaelo,
Hani, Klpatmln.nd Noo. Itftnru.njnlll ,top at the
ports arrtvinz back Salartlay
ror null, .nil paiscngei. only.
Leaves llnnolnla each Mooilay.at 5P, Jf. for
Kob.lalele UokaU. Kakalin. llenohioa.
Hakalan and will arrive
via vet a.u.i .'iuuiuj.
STfflR. KILAUEA HOU,
AMU learc Honolulu once each week ftamamt nnrt
a tho Lehna
Lcarcs Honolulu each Wednesday, for Kannakakat,
Kamaloo. Fnkoo. Moannl.
and Kalanpa pa, returning each Monday trrnlnr.
cwThe Company will not bo responsible tot any
freight or unless receipted for. nor for per
oal baac nnless plainly marked. Xnt responsible
for money or Jewelry placed In chare of the
possible care will be taken nf Lire Stock, but the
Company will nota'pome any risk of accident.
SAM'L. CI: WILD Bit, Prtsldent;
!. II. KOSE, Secretary.
OFFICE .Corner Fort and tjuetn Streets.
i.onn.'jTq. irpi. iu iii, ion
TIME TABLE DFSTBflfflBRS
STEAPH NAVIGATION CO.
Steamer "W.G. HALL"
Leaves Honolulu for jlnaliiea, Kona
ami Kan, on
Tuesday. Jannary 1 at 1pm
Frldar.J.nnaryfl at Ipm
Monday. Fcbrnary i....... at Ipm
Wednesday. February II . at Ipm
Mondiy, rebrnary! attpm
Tuesday. .March 3 at Ipm
Friday. March 11 at Ipm
Monday, March 23. at Ipm
Arriving at Honolulu un
Tuesday. January! ... ...... itjnm
Friday, Jannary Jtl ..at 3pm
Sunday, Fcbrnary a..... at3pm
Thursday, February Vi atSpm
Saturday. Februarys , , at3pm
Tnesdiy. March III atSpm
Friday, -Mitch it) ..atSpm
Sunday, March !M atSpm
Leave. cvtryTUESDAT.at.l p.m.. for y.wlllwill,
Koloa, Eleeloand Waimea. Itctnrnlni;. leaves
every SATUKDAYcvenlDi: arriving back every
Lcarcs llonolnln for lUmoa, Knknlhaele. Ilonokaa
and raanhau, on
H'ednesday, Jannary 7 . . at I p m
Friday. Janaary Vi ...at I pm
Tuesday, January 27 ...at Ipm
Friday, FebrnayyC... ...at Ipm
Tneaay. Febrnary 17,.,, ...at Ipm
Friday, February? ...at i p m
Tuesday, March 10 , ...at
Friday, March 3D ...at Ipm
Arrlrln; at Honolulu on
Wednesday, Jannary II , ...st Bam
Saturday, January::!.. , ...at 6 am
Wednesday, Febrnary 4 ,...atnam
Natnrday, Febrnary II ...at 6 s iu
WedpesdaT?February25 ....at Sam
Saturday, March 7 ...at 6 am
Wednesday, March 19 ....atbam
Saturday, March US ...at 0am
Stnir. C. R. BISHOP,
Leaves Honolulu erery SATUKDAY noon for Walanae,
Haualcl, Kilanea and JlanamanlT. ItetarniDS learni
iianaiei rtvrj n euncsiiay m i p. m., toucnin ai, t.
crcryThnriday morning, srriTtns back tbe same
Stnir. JAS. TVTVKEE,
WE I It. Commander.
and Kapaa. Iliturnlo; Kapaa erery Monday
at I p.m., toachtn?at Walalna erery Tuesday
mornln;, arriving back tbe same day.
OFFICE ut the Com pan), root of Kilanea Street
near the tM SttWharL
Honolnlq. Jannary 3. lSKi. lOCIo
FOR EUROPE VJA NEW YORK
Two Sailings Every, Week
From jVcuj Vork every Weibittday,
From I'ctlon every StUurJuy.
RATES OF PASSAGE:
(nil ln. , . . 3X0, null 8I0O Uolil
Acordin; to Accommodation.
HETUlt: TICKETS Oj: FAVOIUBLE TEKMS.
Hleernse 8-8 (tirrrney
(iooflccommodatlon.ean alway. be secured on ap
plicalln lo . WILLIAMS IJIMONIl A CO..
instate Street, Boston,
VERSOX II. BKOWN i CO..
I Bowllu; Green, New Vork
Elfolice to l'aasenvers from Auatr.Ha. Ti'ew 7e.l.nd
aud llonolnln The Canard LlneaOords more than usual
laciuties to tbrooc;b na,sen?rrs from
(.oris, the fretiueney of Its sailings precludlnzall possi
(T Uood accommodations always reserved.
VEKSOX II. BKOtVN k. CO..
Hotel Street Market,
Thault the Tublic for their kind for the
year 1JII, ami hopca to merit a continuance of the
same dnrinz the yearlSCi H13 lra
- As,i ""der the llrm name of A. W. l'rltce i Co
was dlsstilved by mutual content Dec. 35th. 1SHI. The
lv hu, lunt.ui. 1.. itch, i no ousinesa
of the Uie arm will be continued by A. W. Pelree
under the old arm nam; who attumes the liabilities'
and lo whom all demand. a;alml the lata Brm must be
presented, aud to whom all debts due the arm mutt be
Paid. A. W. PEtltCE.
Honolulu, Dec.20tb, 1831. 10B St
O willan l.taad. At Chambers., fa tfa. matte fit
tae Iiaaaraptcy or SIUI3XU:U DAZtfLELEWlTZ
before Mr. Js.uce Aaltla.
St.tsaad Uaaletewlta ot llonsrabi. Oata. Bavia2
this djy been adjadlcated a banarttpt en 111. own
It is hereby ordered that all raM
hanArnpt tetne In and prove taeir eJfllios before 1WS11
THURSDAT, January IM, A. D. ISa,JJ Kmm",
the Uoverntnent BaHdlng la ihla
notice M nabliihed in th. II 1.1 ii Oazetts news
paper for two time, eon.ecotlvelr.
listed Jannary Sib. &.
Attest: Juatloe Supreme (.'emit.
Ili-tar Sarrri. Clerk. jii a
CUIMIKJIE COUKT OF TUB
O wll.n It-land..-In rretnl. fa Ik., matter of
the KlUte of HKN'UY MAT. lal..of lfMratota. 6
teated. Order appelBXhc JttLj6Lrk.ri ut WW
sntl directing pabnearfon or ajotrceor inv.
A doeament, parportlftj. to veUe toil Will ad
of Henry May. of Unnataft. harht; en
lb. Mh day or October. A. U. IStl. brea
Mid rrobate Cotirt, ltd a petttMn for ta-a Probate
tbcreof, and for tbe U).fljaae. of toiler, tatrunealary to
Tom May and Peteet. Jones, Jr., havinrr been UM by
.aid Tom May and reter c. Jnnea. Jr.
II Is hereby csdered. lb.il MUX1IAY. the IflFi -tar
or Janaary, A. 11. HS3. a.m. ofMdar,at
the Court room of Mltl Court, at Iloaoluln. eira .1 tie
Hawaiian lalande. be. aaal tbe l
Ih. lime for ald wilt and bearlna
ealtl application, when and where any perrMns hAleretm
mar appear and corneal Ibe -.Id .ill. and Ike (faatl.t:
of letter. Ie.Hmer.tary.
It Is blither Ordered, That notice tbrrmf bv rini by
publication, foe fourteen aaeeeeai.e week., i, Ibo II.
(lurm, a aew.paper printed and mtbrtabett
And It la fortheronlered.lb.1 bo bnaed It.
th. robKrlblnsr wHuwm to ml Will and In the hem
of tbe tetbilor in tHte places of tnrdnantir a.
knonn to appear probate f .aid Will
at the time appointed, as tbal In th. oieaatrM tetter
of lemporary admlnlXntHw ka bxaa lo aM Tela If .y
and I. .". Jone.. Jr., npon Ikok lltac Iketr joint and
feveral bond in the um of two rrndrvd Ikoneand dollars.
Dated llonolnln, II. I., net. lb. I.l.
.turn BESJ. U AfSTlS,
SaiTil, ,r Court
irpurr - tera.
U.ppearlnsfrom ut fiMlc.,tlm tirrtrn
that the order appotttllnxltme for rmliale or Will altt
dlreetlu: publleaiHm of aotlm of bad been rtui
piled with In all ether nKcl,ha thai th- puhllra.
lion ot nme had only appeared la 11 tone, Hie
Hawaii i-i tlAXETTc new.i.pev. It la ordered laootie
appear!;- In that r pro"'
n&nyiV fj lay ttacMMd. be ro.lpoi.ed nntll
MONDAY, the lh day of January In.lVTa. 19 iiclw t
a. m.. and Iblt the. Order be paMtakM hi aald new
ka Prior to nld hearlni;.
Haled Honolulu. January lath. UK.
DBSJ. It. JUSTIN.
iiMitr s.mi. Uvpttiy fieri. mil Ji
f CHAMBERS, CIKCUIT .IUIJOK
X Snd Jo.llelal District llawallaa Islaad'. In It,
Kttateof ELLEN SOWLKIS or Lahama, M.ni
rroper anplleatbm bavlai been taade to tbn cn.
by Tho.. W . Everett, AdmlalMrator or lb. E.tal. ,f
Kllen ?iowlein nf Lahaina, Mattt. deceawd, aakls
that, for zood anil surfictent reason., tbia Court au
him License to Setljhe Heal EsUta f aald Kllea .
leln la order to enable him to pay otT Use debt, aaaln.t
said ettale ami sell), up hi. .vdaajatalratkni.
Therefore It I. ordered that TUL'ItoUAT, rebtMrv
51h, IC.t II a. m..tl the Court House la Walmka
be acta, the time and place for hearinr saM petltkra
and any objection, thai may be otVred therelo; a4 all
persons Interested Is said estate an herebyoltaVrd to
attend. ADK. FOltSASDBtt,
Circuit Jatlire ad Jad. DM., 11. I.
Lahaina. Jannary 9lb. lseVt. 1011 M
T- CILVMIJEKS, CIRCUIT JUOGE
X Ind Judicial District, Hawaiian lalaada. lm tbo
Estate of FK. 11. ENDERH. M. 1). of Walluka, Ma.l.
Froper petition bavins been tfled with tbi. t'wut by '
Tho. W Everett, asklnc that a doc a mewl mtraortlK
to be the last Will and Testament or Ft. II. Bud.it,
M. V. ot Walinku, Maui, dcceaixd, lie atbwIUnt I
rrobate and Letters Testamentary i.snrd to MM Tbo..
Therefore, It Is ordered that Till RSDA Y. Ftbraatr
Jth, litu, at a. m., at tbe Coart House Is Wailnka. be
let as the time and place for hearinr said pctttiaii d
any objections that maybe onared iherevo: and all
are hereby Bottled to allead.
Circuit JsdKe M 1 ud. tut. II. f.
Lahaina, Jannary 9th. lW. toil at
Mortgagee's Notice of Intention to Foreclose
and of Sale.
TX ACCORDANCE "WITH A
A er of sale contained In a certain Mortraca mad by
Kahoomakna w of llanos, Itlacd of 01m. to Natbaniel
B Emeroo, dated ivih dajr of oveMber, 1S, retordfd
In the offlce of the itarlttrftr t CunTeyanecs. in liber
7j. on folios I7&7. Notice is ;.rcbj siren that paid
mortae Intend to foreclose said mortjraff, foe condition
broken, to wit: tha non-payment of Interest
scTorcii by said mortage, and upon mM foreclosorc will
selt at pnblle ancttcm, at the Sulesroomn of B T A4anM
In llonolnln. Island of Oahn, on SATURDAY, the Hth
day or Febraaiy. lt, at UUofiaM day, the premi
se a deecrlbeu In said mortjtuce as below speriaerf.
Farther miUcntars can bo bad of J M Maaasrrai,
Attorney at Law. tlATIIAMRL B. BMEKSON,
Honolulu, Janaary tUh, im.
The premises Ut be sold aro situated at Kaptwal la
Tanna valtey. In the Island of Oahn. contains an area
of 2 Aeres and are more parttcalarly dWcribed in
IioTil Patent IPO, L V Award No. IM&io KshnnJna.
The said premises are leaseUtti Chinese for on
dollars per annum, lhe next payment of rent
rIMn dnr on tbe 1st of Jannary, IMS. lOI I 4t
TXTI1K CIUCtJiTCoi;nT6l:, TIXK
X 11 Judicial Circuit of the Hawaiian Kingdom
KAL.K.UA. Ily Ue Urace of toed, of tha lUwaliau
To J NO. H. SO I' EH, Esq.. Marshal of the Kingdom,
or his Deputy In the 3d Judicial Circuit, Uuictms:
on are hereby commandedi to anmni T. (.
Defendant; In case he (thai) ale written answer
within twenty day- after service hereof, to be and
appear before tho Circuit Court at the September Term
thereof, to be hoWen at the Court Koum ot tha tort
Honne, Walohlnn, In tbe island of Hawaii, mi THU It K-DAY
the tth day of September next, at 9 o'clock a. nt.
to show cause why Uie claim of KMMA XL Plt'KAKl),
IMalntilT, should not be awarded ber pursuant to the
tenor of her annexed prtlUoa.
Ami hate you then there writ. ltb full ret or n
of your proceed ibjts thereon.
WttM, IIOX A. FILVN't'IH JIDD, Chief Justice
(Seal) of our Supremo LVirt, ihl 5!nd day of
May, A. II. 1WL
DastiL Fortkk. Clerk f - Ire alt Court.
To wbleh Summons the Marc hat mad the follow. n::
HaTlnc nude dlllvvnt oearrh fi.r the within mentioned
T. y. rickanl, he m not to ho found in the KfKcdoin.
I do hereby return the fumm.ms not -.erred tM Ktb
day of December, 1 W U
(Sfatneilj J N( II. SOl'KK, Manhal
I hereby certifV that the wtthhi and a
true ard faithful copy f ih orislnal Snmmons rioncU
In the HbeLfor DiTorcefimma II. I'ieksrd vs T s.
rickard,anaaloor the Marshal a rvturn thereto, and
that In the meantime, an attested copy of the -aid
summons be printed as prescribed by the Statu' e, re
quiring the said respondent to answer at th- said brp
tern ber term.
In wllnws nflerrof, I havo hereunto t nn
hand this 11th day of December, A. D. ltM.
1'Ml 6t Clerk 3d Judicial Circuit Court. Hawaii.
Guardian's Sale of Real Estate !
NOTICE IS HEUK1IY GIVEN
that by virtue of an order ImuI by Chief Justice
J add. at Chambers, oa the ISth day of Orcember. A. D
1341, 1 will sell at Public Auctiwu, on MATCRDAY.
January Ulh, A. V. t0. at 13 o'clock noon at Atliotaai
Hale, Ilnnohilu, all thr riht. Utle and laurest of
ICobert McLean, minor. In and to all that certain plec
or parcel of land alt us ted on School Street In HmtolaJn
aforesaid, mod more particularly decribei ae folkrwm,
to wit: Commencing on school Street at a point Xft
feet distance from the corner of Carrie K. umtfrej's
piece on the Mauka corner of 5unanu aa4 Sehoal
Street 1 and adjoin I njt the propi'tty or Anton Utorgu
de Cnnha, the bonntliry runs a loan the proprty of
said Cnnha in a northeasterly direction IU feet, taamc
In a south-easterly direction along prtberty of said
Cnnha HSU feet, thence alowt Dmneftr of W. B. Foatar
In a S south-westerly direction 9 feet, these
esslerlv alnnr nrnnertr of said Foster II feetSlti..
thence alon property belonging to Carrie B. Uodfter
In a south-westerly dlreetloa U ft iu. to School
btrcet In a westerly direction to point or commencement,
beln? the same premise cntireycd to said mtao
by deed of Itobert Uray, dslel September Ulk, Urn,
and recorded with Hawaiian Hrgutry of Deeds, Dook
9Z, paes Ml, 45 and FW.
Said premises will be sold at the upaft price f Six
Thousand Dollar. BOUBHT UIUV,
Guardian of Robert McLean.
Honolulu. Hh. MM. 1WJ
Mortgagee's Notice of Intention to Foreclose
uuu qi aue
TN ACCOUOAXCE WITII.A VOVT.
L er of sate contained In a certain mostm iMi y
HoChln,allasHskanaof Hllo, Island of Ilawutt, to
Kin Chew, alias II Alona, dated I7th day of October.
ISil, recorded In the ofllce of the Hcclstrur ot
In liber 87, on folios CV-43; notice la hrty
clrcn that said mortgagee intends to forectoaa said
morttra, for condition broken, and upon said foreclosure
will sell at nubile aurtloo, at ike stor of aald
Ho Chin. In said Hllo, Island or Hawaii, on
the 3Ut day of January, ISC. at t M of snld day.
Ibe lease and other property as described in said
as below ipeetried.
Further particulars can e had of J M. Moasanaar,
KIN C1JKW, Motlajafe.
llonolnln, 31st December, Wl.
The follow I nc l the mortfazed property to be saM:
Lease of ptemUes and btdidLix thereon altataled on
Front Street in said Hllo, ylren by Awni Aka tall
Akana, alias Ho Chin, dated tno tlih of AfrrH, t&O.
Three wooden boHdins, t cook bouso And I warehouse,
bclnr the same s4aadiBf( upon th prmlrs
leascii irooi ie nut awii auu.
3 show eases, 4 bu Sre crarkers. I bx fvehejut, 1 tut
rermtcellt, I bx peanut oil. 3J bxs Chinese msdjiritfe,
2 bxs shwts, t bsChinese saace, i bx Chinese catdwee.
i ox soap, v noses tor i. nines meaicine. aviina oat, a
rolls carpet, I doz tins lobstirj. 4 dos tlas saUwm,3
tins. 1 lar?e scale. 2 small Chinese scale, t mlBwra. 1
clock, 5 tables, li dox Chinese books, 5o. 1; 1 oVm do.
r.o. a; i noa no, no. i; i uoa vnines suoea n milt
cotton cloth. IS rolls calico. -i dox shirt. 1 don whit
uoderihlrU. 2 dox towels, t pr trousers (brondclotli), 1
Chinese medicine knife, t Chinese raedkiae beatervl
boat (Iron). 1 dox Chinese bats. I felt hats. 1 teapots,
dox pes wblte hose, I dox Chinese bowls, 1 store, ate;
1 large Chinese pot, 1 dox btls perfumery, chairs, ft
pxzs , 'saozpKzsj.anrroot. siki ftfludkerefttafa.
', sioinecs.iE inreao, i aox oxstojs. wit
Mnrtagec..' Notice orintentlon to foreclose
anil of Sale.
t ACCoitDANCE'ivrra a row.
JL ft of sabt contained in a certain mottcaffe aasd. by
Kapiko of Walklkl. I.Uml ot 0.ha. to MMcIana.,
dateil 17th day of July, 1S7M, recordeit in tbo otnea oi
tbe Betrl ttrar of Conveyance, la liber 30, oa rfcHos
and assigned to II A Wldemann at ItoBMatnlo. In mM
IsUnd of Oahu, Trattee. by tald M Mclana. by d.ed
ofaasimment, dateil the snb of DeeBber. Ml, aud
recorded in liber so. foil. .1oU hbereby
zlven lhat said astlznee Intend, t. forcelctB. aald
for condition broken, and upon said fotacloanre
will sell st public aacllott, at th.Salesto.san of Lyow.
X Levy In Ilonolala. I.Und of Oabn, on MOKllAT.
tbe 2nd day of Febtnary. UH3. at 14 M f said day. Um
premises as la said ktort as below
Further particular, ran be had of J X llonsarrat.
Attorney st Uw. 11. A. WIDEUA.VX. Trwtee.
Honolulu. Janaary Tin. Hum.
The'ptetniw. to be ..Id are at Faboa,
the laail known as "Kaakahoka" ud a
portion of ICoyal Talent IS9S to J Kahal and by bins devised
to Kapiko by hi last will date AuxaaiaTUhliffL
and containing an area of I as-HH Acres. Said bad I.
suitable for th.cultl.alloa of rfea SU
BY VIUTLE OF A WRIT OF
Usued out of the SuBrenK Court la favor
of Kaolhe w. et at. rtalntltr.. asatnst D. Kaabi,
th. auu. of fai.75; Vh.v. Icvietl apon sid
shall offer for tale in front of AHlotanl Hale, at IS
o'clock noon or
Saturday, the 24th day ot January, 1885,
to the rlebt title and
Interest ofthe said 1). Kauai I. and t. iiImX
JfirbMST' "J-'01"-. .Itnated ta Hon'uta
alna, Itland of Oaho. as W, i mmi IPBe,r
al Patent Xo. UM, unlet. d JndOTicltVlufrww
'"VApd my eipene. sru Brevtou.ryld.
Deeds at expense of ourenaser.
(V For further parllculars apply lo W. A. Klaxcv.
... au 11. MOfEli. Maralial.
iionoinia. nee lath, iwt. ...
iv 1 1
TIIK USrilEItelCJTED GIVKS
that be has been duly sspolatcd
wtlh ths will attached, of 160 cice
THOMAS SFEXCElt, 1st. of UIfe. itlEd of AwaH
deceated. All persons bsvlnsanretalmsarsluattho
S'ii w.m. V. .,W.S ,hit ""7 fnni tut" sm
.iJ?7'Jf.eiH,n""B.V'roP" "Kber to the
within .fa month, from the date nt thl.
'""'l7I: snd sit person, owtns
uiio.1id.T..f.,6.?&s"r ,u wm ""&