Newspaper Page Text
IIIIDAY, JVLYV3, 1S7S.
There i no change of importance ti note in the com-ni-rcial
situation this week. Reports from the other Is
atula re pen'rally favorabla, and mot districts have
lothinjr tJ complain of in the way of rain. On the whole,
he outlook in anfficlettly satis factory.
San Francisco quotations of Ikland ."tallies by the City
f New York may le thus stated :
Rtrr The large amonnt 14.312 mat received per
elia frcra Hongkontr. quieted the market, w hich w a
osettled in June, fcmall bales of Hawaiian Lave U en
aile at 7c.
Srr.AB. stx-kif of raw and refined are steadily aceumn
tin. Prices remain nominal as for some time past,
id a shading off tendency is observable in Hawaiian
The foreign arrivals for the week have been, July 15
.ty cf N'ew York, from San Francisco ; Am bk Arkwright
oia New Castle, X. S. W. ; 13 Jos Wooley, from Guano
lands; 19 Br ship Ben Ledi, 100 days from London.
Loading at Sta Francisco, for this port at last advice,
t t,k rndice, Am tk Montana, and Am scb Ariel, to sail
The arrival of the British iron ship Ben Ledi is espe
il!y worthy of note as being the quickest passage cn
.ord frin Europe to thia port, Ehe having made the
yare in just one hundred days from the London docks
Honolulu. She is in G. W. Macfarlane & Co.'s London
ne, and was built in Glasgow. She brings a heavy
-ight of machinery for the Punaluu Plantation, cou
jned to C. Brewer k Co. After discharging, she will
ooeed t Portland, Oregon, to load with wheat for the
The following .Sugar Circular of Williams, Blanc hard
Co.. for the Hawaiian Hands, will be found important
our bu.-ine-s men, as well as planters :
Sas Feasc isco. July 1st. l.-Cs.
Statement of the Snpar Trade of this city for the six
.nth endiiiil June JO, 1S.
Stick in Warehouses January 1. lit. ..1,1C3,4Cj1"..
Importations first six months of IH$ :
From Hawaiian Inlands...
" Ontral Amtrica....
New York bv Sea
New York b itail...
. .. yl.41H.lls
Available for consumption
Sto. k in Warehouses June JU, luTS ..
Consumption first six months of 178. .a8.91'J .film
n our h, nil-annual report of the iSnnar Market of tnis
te. eeveral important points will Le observed in the
.ventures. First, the small stock held here at the be
,n!ng oi the year ; second, the lare importations Mine.
tuz M.WI.'-iOi lb received the lat six months of 1ST" ;
ird. the lartfe stx k on hand at this date ; fourth, a con
niption ,f about av.Uuy.Ouu lbs the larger of any six
.t will be een that the Hawaiian Island have snpplied
unusually lare quantity of 1j.s7o.4-j1 lbs ilnnui; the
: months, bein only atsjut one ami a half millions of
nuds I- than the entire supply of 177. If the last
: months of the year should ive an equal supply, it
uld show a lan-e"iu-rease in the product. Bat the last
It of the year has tfiven ns much diminished supply,
st year we received 110,517 packages the firt six
in ihs, and 47.22 the last six months : and we suppose
i year will show a still greater comparative difference,
we have received this year to June ."i0. 147.:)'.W packa
. In addition to the 1'.i"h7i;.4J1 lbs received at this port
in tue Islands, Oregon has imjortcd l,7s.s,irj5;bs. mak
t the t..tal siipj.ly to the Pacific Coast for the six
nth 21. f lAAM lbs.
vuother point which should attract attention is. that of
r importations for six months the Islands have sup-
d only about one-third. If we could have drawn our
nr- supply from there, it is very apparent that it
uld have added largely to the wealth of the Islands as
11 as to the business and prosperity of this city. The
iw,ooo pounds drawn from Manila and Java have given
no trade in return worth naming. And in this couuec
n it should be stated that the Henneries here will
ubtless other things Irf-ing equal prefer to draw their
tire supply from the Islands when they can furnish it.
Is we intimated in our circular of the 1st of January,
prices for sugars have everywhere prevailed during
six mouths nuder review, with only slight variations,
e prices of the Henneries here have been uniform lor
re than six months, an unusual circumstance. The
ly change has een tho addition of two new grades
." ami "C l." at the difference of one and a half and
e cent per iHiiiml respe tively below Golden C These
des have dinntiishe.l. to some extent the consumption
the bet grades or Hawaiian and low grades of New
rk lit fined.
These low prices for sugars, for such a length of time,
,ki the value of the Ki-ciprocity Treaty, Isith to pro
cers and consumers, more conspicuous, for it is very
ident that such suu'ars as the choice (Trades of Hawai
l, now selling in this market at s to S'lC. could not 1
isirted from any country and sold at those prices if
bjert to the duty imposeil by the I'nited States tarirl.
'n regard to prices for the remainder of the year, there
II be an improvement. Late advices from New York
ite that sticks are firmly held, supported, as impor
s are. by the continued advices in their favor from the
. unary markets." Stocks there, at the close of June,
-how a falling off of &I.711 tons as compared with the
ine time lat-t year." and that Ketiners show a willint;-
to bid tull preseut rices for cargoes to arrive in
ly, and even later."
The depression in business in all countries, the rednc-
m of wages, the large number of laborers out of work.
- e severe and rninons competition among Ketiners in
w York, the failure of several, and the weakening of
hers, are among the causes of the low raime of prices
e preM-nt year. The agitation, for the entire year, re
tive to the action of Congress on currency, the fears ex
ted with reference to the resumption of specie pay
ents. and the diminution of the currency circulation,
ive prevented any speculations in merchandise, and
cated an anxiety among producers and importers to
alize. With better times, and a revival of trade, which
-e confidently expected by another year, it may be rea
mably anticipated that the present low prices for sugars
111 not rontinne.
In consequence of a scarcity of China Kice, and a small
ipply of Hawaiian, the latter reached 7 c. but at the
lose it is reKirted that around lot, ti " City of New
rk." has been sold at U.'.c. The price of Hawaiian, for
hat is) in excess of the demand for our white population,
ill be governed by the price of China.
SAT V 1(1) A V, JULY 20.
The Assembly lias been at work quite indus
triously of late. and. for that body, with are-
markable degree of unanimity. During the past
week the Appropriation Kill has passed its
first reading, and there is now a possibility of
the business of the session beinz completed eo
that the tirorozation mav take tlace by the end
of the month. For roads and bridges through
out the kingdom, the sum sf $105,000 was voted,
including the road tax amounting to $G5,000,
and $10,000 for the continuation of King street
to Kapiolani Park a Tery necessary measure to
ensure the improvement of that important sub
urb. Fifty thousand dollars is the sum appro
priated for a Royal Palace none too much, but
if properly applied sufficient to lodge the King in
a better house than is possessed by any private
gentleman in the Kingdom, and which should be
the case. In the matter of salaries of govern
ment officials, with but one exception none have
been increased. An attempt was made, but fail
ed, to place the salaries of Ministers at $5,000
a by no means extravagant figure but they re
main at $4,000. The exception noted was in the
cae of the Registrar of Public Accounts, whose
pay was fixed at $2,500 ; and in view of the re
sponsibilities and duties of the position and the
faithful and careful manner in which they have
been discharged bj the present incumbent under
successive administrations, all will admit that
the increase of compensation is justly bestowed.
It is understood that the special committee on
the subject of treaty complications with Great
Britain will report early next week, and that
immediately thereafter the subject of a revised
tariff will be considered. These are matters of
the first importance, and their settlement
will be looked for with much interest.
?ORT OF HONOLULU, H. I.
A KKIVA !..
13 chr Wailele, Kalauao. from Maliko, Maui
l:j Sclir Warwick. John Hull, from Lanai
14 Stmr I. ikelike, Shepherd, from Hawaii tr Maui
14 Scmr KilaueaHou, Marchant, from Kahului. .Maui
16 Schr Manaokawai, Naiwi. from Hanamaulu, Kauai
15 Schr Jenny, Pake, from ISawiliwili. Kauai.
15 P M S S City of New York, Cobb, 7 days lr 6
hoars from 3an Francisco.
15 Am bk Ark Wright. Sean, from Newcastle
IS Am schr Joseph Woolley, llriggSffm Guano Is
1H Simr Kilauea Ilcu, Marchant, from Maui
18 Am ship llenlenili, Boyd, 100 days lrom London
19 Schr Kulamaou, Mana, from Kohala. Hawaii.
20 Schr Waietau, Kilia, from Maliko, Maui
20 Schr Waioli, Twomy, from liana, Maui
20 Schr Kekauluohi. Malaihi, from Hanalei, Kauai.
20 Schr Nettie Merrill, Hatfield, lrom Lahaica, Maui
13 Schr Ka Mol. Sears, for Kahului, Maui.
13 Schr 1'ueokahi, Clark, for Kohala
13 Brit bk Madura, Stanlon, for Jarvia Island
13 Am wh Aleram Barker, Smith, lot the Arctic
13 Schr Waioli. Toomey, for liana, Maui
15 Schr Nettie Merrill, Hatfield, for Labaina, Maui
15 Schr Marion, Kihiin. for Koloa &. Waimea, Kauai
15 Stmr Kilauea-hou, Marchant. for Maui
1 P M S S City of New York, Cobb, for Cobb
16 Stmr Likelike, Shepherd, for Maui 6c Hawaii.
IS Schr I.eahi, Kaaina, for Kohala, Hawaii.
14 Schr Wailele, Kalauao. for Maliko, Maui.
17 Schr Jenny, Pake, lor Nawiliwili, Kauai
17 Schr Manuokawai, Naiwi, for Hanamaulu, Kauai
17 Schr Annie, Kalua, for Nawiliwili, Kauai.
19 Stmr Kihtuea-hou, Marchant, for Kahului
Early in the present session of the Assembly a
bill was introduced by the Hon. W. O. Smith,
the purport of which was to make it obligatory
on the Ministers to periodically visit in person
every district throughout the Islands. The object
was an excellent one ; but for some reason, not
very apparent, the bill was defeated. It is not,
however, too late to bring the matter up again
in an amended shape, and for that reason we
now refer to it.
The end aimed at in the " Commiesion to de
velop the resources of the Kingdom," appointed
under the law of 1870, (which has never been
fully attained, inasmuch as all the Islands have
nut been thoroughly examined by the Commis
sion) might perhaps be as well accomplished
through the Ministers themselves individually
making tours of the Islands, and thuB becoming
thoroughly informed as t the needs of the dif
ferent localities in the line of public improve
ments. In thi9 way the Ministers would consti
tute a perpetual ex-officio " Commission to
the resources," and by putting into
form, after careful examination, ' an
estimate of the quantity of land in any one lo
cality capable of being cultivated to advantage,
the nature of the crops that can be raised there
on, and the feasibility of constructing landings
therefor, or other facilities for the shipment of
produce, or roads leading to the same, or water
courses thereon for the purpose of irrigation, or
for furnishing power for mills, or whatever other
improvements may to them appear feasible and
necessary in order to the development of the
agricultural resources of the locality visited ;"
the objects contemplated by the Act of 1870 would
be in a fair way of accomplishment. This may
all be done by any one of the Ministers whenever
official duties will permit of a few weeks' absence
from the capital ; whilst a personal inspection of
roads and bridges throughout the country is quite
essential for the head of the Department of the
.Several years since, the idea was broached in
thi9 journal of remodeling the Judiciary of tbe
Kingdom, creating five Judges of the Supreme
Court instead of three as at present, one of whom
6hould reside on each of the principal Islands,
and upon whom should devolve the duty of peri
odically visiting, for supervision and instruction,
the district justices. Aside from any expectation
of shortly seeing such a salutary change brought
about in the constitution of the Judiciary, it must
bo apparent to all that a frequent supervision of
most of the district justices by some one of the
judges of the Supreme Court would be highly
satisfactory in its results.
The police force is by law appointed by tbe
different Governors of Islands, and is under tie
general direction and control of tbo Marshall.
Any one who knows the material of which our
country policemen are made, will understand that
no small portion of the time of the Marshal and
his deputies is required to personally visit and
instruct them in order to ensure a proper dis
charge of their duties. With the extension of
agricultural operations and the consequent influx
of population, the necessity will increase of con
stant official supervision in this particular.
addressed the Committee in favor of that sum, as
being none too much for the position and tije
duties; but it was reduced to S4.000 by a vote if
20 to 13. The salary of tbe Iiegistrar of Public
Accounts, which has been $'2,000 for several years
past, was placed at $2,500, and very justly. The
question of a subsidy for the P. M. S. S. Company's
boat3 coming up. two motions were made, one to
grant $24,000 and one $45,000, when the subject
was referred to the Finance Committee.
Tuesday, July 1C The bill to license the sale
of opium passed a final reading by a vote of 18 to
14. A motion to postpone indefinitely the bill to
repeal the Act to Mitigate," was lost, by a vote
of 19 to 15. After debate, the vote was recon
sidered, and the bill wa3 indefinitely postponed,
19 to 17.
Vednesdat, July 17. The House went into
Committee on tbe Appropriation bill. The sum
of $25,000 was voted for repairs of Government
buildings. On motion of the Minister of the In
terior, the sum of S50,000 was proposed to build a
Palace. The Minister said that for this moderate
sum a building suitable and creditable to the
country could be erected.
lion. Noble Kaeo opposed this item. The coun
try could not afford a Palace at this time.
Hon. Kanealii was in favor of the Palace if the
Assembly would reject the item of $50,000 for im
migration. Hon. Noble Bishop opposed any appropriation
for a Palace at this time. He did not believe that
any kind of suitable Palace could be built for the
sum mentioned. Some part mizht be constructed
for this sum. and then by and bye $50,000 more
would be wanted for a wing. He thought tbf
King was quite comfortably lodged at this time.
iion. iODie ltuoues approved oi the item, and
said that the prospects and resources of the coun
try would warrant this expenditure.
Hon. .Mr. tiickerton approved of the appropria
tion for a Palace, as there were now no suitable
chambers tor audiences or receptions.
Hon. Air. bmith would support appropriation for
a I'alace it none or tne important interests for
which large sums had been voted would be affected
by such an expenditure.
Hon. Mr. Gibson supported the appropriation.
He regarded the monarchy as essential to tbe wel
fare of Hawaiian?; quoted from the political creed
of Wyllie, Judd and Iiicord, the early organizers
of the Government, that royalty should be main
tained for the wellaro and independence of Ha
waiians, and the position of their sovereign should
not in any way be degraded to the statu3 of a mere
chief. The King bad no insignia of crown and
ceptre. These were regarded as mere baubles in
these times; but it was essential to the dignity and
security of a throne that it should be upheld by
appropriate surroundings of domain and mansion.
He had been educated in republican principles,
which he cherished and would help to maintain in
his own great country; but here, speaking for Ha
waiians, he spoke as a humble follower of the
notable men of Hawaiian history, and would give
his voice to sustain with honor the Hawaiian mon
archy. He would rote the sum for the Palace;
and he would advie his Hawaiian associates in
the Assembly not only to vote for the Palace, but
to vote whatever sum it was estimated the revenue
could afford for the privy purse and royal state of
His Majesty, without debate, ne deprecated dis
cussion on such a subject. He spoke for the high
office and dignity of the throne.
The item of $50,000 was passed. And the ap
propriation for the King, $45,000, was voted with
out any debate 29 ayes to 9 noes.
Thursday, July 18. The bill for the regulation
of licensed vehicles was ordered to be engrossed
and read a third time on the 23d, as was a bill to
regulate immigration; the bill to light tbe city of
Honolulu with gas; and several other bills of a
less important character. A new Divorce Act
was ordered to be engrossed for a third reading
early next week.
Friday, July 19. The morning was occupied in
receiving reports of Committees on various bills,
and the afternoon was devoted to a discussion of
the appropriation for the military, which was
finally fixed at $00,000.
Calendar for the July Term, A. D. 1878.
Chief Jusiich Harris Presiding.
Ilia Excellency A. S. Hartwell, Attorney-General,
VESSELS IX PORT.
Am bk n W Almy, Freeman, loading.
Am bktne J A Falkinburg; Hubbard, loading.
Norwegian ship Ariel. IS ieUton, discharging.
Brit bk CbeTert, Kindre l.
Am bgtne Hesperian, Winding, discharging.
Am bk Arkrigbt, Hears, discharging.
Br st Ben Ledi, Boyd, discharging.
Am sea Jos Wolley, Briggs.
Report crPMSS Citt or New York, Cobb, Commax
. Left San Franciuro July 8, at 12 in, discharged pilot eff
ails, at 1.23 p n, have experienced fine weather with N E
ids. arrived at Honolulu July 15, at 9 p m, made the pas
ge in 7 days, 6 hours and 2$ minutes.
fno NiwctntLS, N S W Per Arkwright, July 1 17G0
' is coal.
.'bom 8am Fbasci.ico Per City of Sew Y'ork. Cobb, July
1 405 cs asafd mdje, 45a pkgs do do, 37 bales do do, 112
' v i do do, 159 kgs do do, 6 les do do. 73 bndls do do, 1S64 qr
flour, 61 coils rope, 5 hf bbls whiskey, 25 cs liqueures.
Fob Abctic Per A brain Barker, July 13
r-ndy, cs 2 Ale,cs
"ob Gcaso Islands Per Madura, July 13
i , bbls
. e, sks. ............
:ar. kg.. ,
to Sl Oats. sks....
Value Domestic .
ob Sydxet Per Citj of New Y'ork, July 16
a. bis.. ...................... ......
Va iue Uomest ic produce .......... J
-. 1 Potatoes, bxs 9
.. i Beef, bbls 10
..25 Bread, bxs 10
.. 5 Flour, bgs.... IS
.. 2 Groceries, pkgs 15
.. 1 Pork, bbl 1
..11 Salmon, bbl............... 1
$147.80; Foreign f5S3.S2
bo Vixdward Pobts Per Likelike, July 14 M Kir
r If, J Brown, H C Leyard. H Deroll. B A Marrow, Miss L
., niton, H N Greenwell, Miss A Parke, Miss J Parke Mrs
laisdeli. W H Corn well. Miss M Kelanika. J Maipinepine
' s L Kalua, W F Plluger & wife, Master Aholo &. servant.
..1122 deck. H
bow Kahili I Per Kilauea-hoo, July 1411 R II Priucess
i alike. Miss E Cleghorn, II Cornwell, UP Baldwin. Mrs
ebraml A 2 daughters, R T Wilbur, wile A: child, A Enos
Hyde, wife 2 children, Mrs Thompson, Mrs Cuttle, Mrs
irston Sc son.
bom Saw Fbascisco Per City of New York. July 15
' . W B Godfrey, Jas Woodhead, Wm Hyde & daughter,
Sage, P Mcloerny &. wife. A Heraog, 8 riart, W A
! en. Miss A Boyce it maid, W II Bailey, A W Peirce, Mrs
I Dorfee, Dr F Uiller.
ob Wi.idwabd Pobts Per Likelike, July 16 Miss
jnall Johnson, Father Pucot, G Waller ic servant. H 8
. den, E C Macy, Miss Brans, Miss Lack, Mus Hinds,
Waiohinu Hapai. Mrs Kaipo, H G McGrew, J E Cham
. ain, 8 R Aholo, H P Baldwin, Capt Jas Makee, 8 Grant.
, May Sl child. Miss Blaisdell, W H Cornwall, C Macfar
, Mrs D W Rawlins Az, child. Mrs H Alexander ic child,
M Beck ley, Mr Smith, Hon H Kaihelani, C Weigmar.n, C
a, GovSKipii family, C V Houseman, A Kalauli, Jas
. blebeen, M Kirchoff", 10 others, and 75 deck.
i this city, on the 10th inst, to tbe wile of Mr Jas Wright,
Fkiday, July 12. la consideration of the Ap
propriation bill, on the item " For Immigra
tion, $'50.000" the Hon. Mr. Gibson spoke as
Mr. pRF.sinF.ST: A few days since I requested the
House to defer the consideration of the appropriation for
immigration until I had an opportunity to submit a bill
fur the reconstruction of the Board of Immigration. I
have since then cart-fully read all the laws on thesubject.
and aft r a consultation with the Attorney-General. I am
saticried that we have laws enough, and of sufficient
scope to effect all that can be desired. I discover that the
regulations of the Board of Immigration can carry with
them the force of law" the same as the rules of the
Hoard cf Health therefore I have no more law to brinfj
forward on the subject, being satisfied that in this mat
ter, as in many others, we have chiefly need of efficient
iu-u up -arry out laws, ratner than more laws.
l' 'b" subject of immigration I have felt deeply in
terexted, and have agitated it ever since I came into the
country. I left my home on Lanai in 1872 to visit this,
city with the sole purpose of awakening public atten
tion to the vital importance of immigration for this archi
pelago. I strove then to induce men of property and
those interested in industrial enterprises to prepare for
the demands of the future to invest means in procuring;
fresh recruits of productive people, and for this object ti
form an Immigration Company to operate in conjunction
with the iovernment. But I only succeeded in awaken
ing a partial attention, and failed to arouse anv spirit that
would contemplate the future, or that would risk any
thing: and the most that could be accomplished then was
the formation of an Immigration Society, merely for the
sake of obtaining information.
I have since then omitted no proper occasion to arouse
the attention of Hawaiians to induce them to encourage
immigration and increase of people in order to establish
on a broader and firmer foundation the independence of
the nation. For this object I chiefly recommended the
inccming of cognate races most likely to assimilate with
the indigenous stock. However, I have not expressed or
felt any especial predilection or prejudice about races,
and am not devoted to any especial immigration scheme
as a hobbv. But I must say that I would like to see the
East India field fairly tried. I do feel that all has
not leeu done that could be done to open up for us an
opportunity on this ground. I do especially want to pro
cure more'womeu to equalize the sad disproportion of
sexes : and I am glad to be assured by Honorable Ministers
(Foreign Affairs and Interior) that no part of the money
we projmse to vote shall be employed for bringing into
the country Chinese males alone. Therefore I recom
mend that we vote liberally to procure some additions of
people who will assimilate with our population and stay
in the Islands, and therefore I urge npon Hawaiiam mem
bers to vote the item as in the bill for immigration.
The sum of $50,000 was passed by a large ma
jority. Saturday, July 13. The bill to amend Section
1419 of the Civil Code a tinkering of the law re
lating to absenting from bound service was in
deGnitely postponed, by a vote of 19 to 1C.
Monday, July 15. Hon. Mr. Gibson, from Com
mittee, reported on a petition from Labaina, mak
ing complaint about the unfairness of the decisions
of their Police Magistrate. On the recommenda
tion of the Committee, the petition was referred to
the Attorney-General. The Assembly went into
Committee of the Whole, Gov. Kipi in the Chair,
and resumed consideration of the Appropriation
bill. The item, for roads and bridges on all the
Islands, was passed at $45,000. (This includes
Jnly 1st. The King vs. Ioane Eamakaniau. Criminal
Intercourse with girl under 14 years. Appeal from the
Police Justice of Honolulu. Case tried, and the jury re
turned a verdict of not guilty. The prisoner was there
upon discharged. Kupau for the defendant.
The King vs. Naone. Mr. Hartwell entered nolle pro
sequi. The King vs. Thomas Bright (k.) Housebreaking. Mr.
Hartwell entered a nolle prosequi. J. M. Davidson for
The King vs. Kapihi. Larceny. The Attorney-General
entered a nolle prosequi. J. M. Davidson for the de
fendant. July 2d. The King vs. Kauimakaole (k.) Forgery.
J. M. Davidson for the defendant. The prisoner pleaded
not guilty. The case was tried by a Hawaiian jury, who
returned a verdict of not guilty two dissenting. The
prisoner was ordered discharged.
July 3d the full Court being on the Bench Mr. Hart
well took leave of the Court upon his resignation as
Attorney-General, and His Excellency Edward Preston
presented his commission as his successor, which was
found in due form.
Chief Justice Harris, in the name of the Court, ex
pressed its high appreciation and respect for the manner
in which the late Attorney-General Hartwell had con
ducted the Government business during his term of office,
and wished him prosperity upon his resuming his pro
fession as attorney and counscllor-at-law.
J. Sumner vs. Kupele et al. Ejectment. Judgment as
per agreemt 1 1 to be filed.
Rex vs. Mellis. Smuggling. Motion by J. M. David
son to dismiss for want of jurisdiction of the police jus
tice. Motion argued and over-ruled, and the case ordered
Before Harris, C. J., and Judd and McCully, J. J.
Hoopale PIol vs. Pioi. Libel for divorce on the ground of
desertion. The Court, after hearing the evidence ad
duced, granted decree nisi, and ordered the defendant to
pay the costs, $25, counsel's fees $20, and $9 for advertise
ments in all $54 within one fortnight from the Cth July.
Before Harris, C. J., and Judd, J. Luike vs. Sera Ka
makea. Libel for divorce on the ground of adultery and
desertion. The Court heard the testimony, and granted
July Cth. Before Mr. Justice Judd. Kaioe (w.) et al.
vs. Keala et al. Petition to quiet land title. R. F. Bick-
erton for plaintiffs. L. Keliipio for defendants. Case
heard in part, and continued until Saturday (this day) at
Kawai (w.) et al. vs. Kahalemake. Petition to quiet
land title. K. F. Bickerton for plaintiffs. W. R. Castle
for defendant. Case heard in part, and continued in
view of a settlement between the parties.
July8. Before Chief Justice Harris. J. Makee vs. H.
A. Wideniaun. Assumpsit. Hartwell and Davidson for
plaintiff. E. Preston for defendant. Case tried by a
foreign jury, and Mr. Preston having withdrawn his plea
of set off, they returned a verdict, without retiring, for
the amount claimed $2,073.31 and interest.
July 9th. Before Chief Justice Harris. Ah Qui (c.) vs.
Wong Ko (c). Ejectment. J. M. Davidson for plaintiff.
E. Preston and C.Brown for defendant. Tried by a foreign
jury, who returned a unanimous verdict for the plaintiff.
Damages $110.50 and costs.
July 10. Cecil Brown, executor of J. S. Christie dec
vs. J. S. McGrew. Assumpsit. Tried by a foreign jury,
who returned a verdict for the plaintiff. Damages
$1,503.83. J. M. Davidson for plaintiff. A. S. Hartwell
July 11. The King vs. F. It. Miller. Smuggling. Ap
peal. Case came on for trial, and a jury drawn, when,
after some conversation with the Attorney-General, the
defendant's counsel intimated to the Court that as he
understood that the forfeiture of the goods would not be
enforced, but merely the fine of $SG0, he would withdraw
the appeal, and the Attorney-General making no objec
tion, the Court granted the motion. J. M. Davidson for
The King vs. Akuma alias Ah Kim (c.) Selling opium.
Tried by a foreign Jury, who returned a verdict of
guilty. The Court sentenced the prisoner to imprison
ment at hard labour for two months, and costs $37.33. R.
F. Bickerton for the defendant.
Naomi and Kaweli vs. Kahaolehookano. Assumpsit.
Appeal from Intermediary Court. Tried by a Hawaiian
jury, who returned a verdict for the defendant. W. S.
Mahelona for the plaintiffs. R. F. Bickerton lor the de
fendant. July 12. Auwae (c.) vs. Aiona (k.) Trespass. Tried
ly a mixed Jury, who returned a verdict for the plaintiff.
Damages $130 W. s. Mahelona for plaintiff. J. M. Da
vidson for defendant.
July 13. V '.H.Stone vs. A. Hutchinson. On amotion
to dismiss this suit, on a plea that the facts set forth are
identical with those set forth in a complaint npon which
judgment was given at the April tenu of the Sunreme
Court, the Chief Justice rendered his decision, dismissing
the complaint with costs to the defendant. S. B Dole for
Plaintiff, appealed to the full Court. Castle & Hatch for
July 13. uerore Mr. Justice Judd. Kaioi et 1 vs
Keala et al. Petition to quiet land title This ca"e'w4
heard by the Court and the decisioi , reserved P F
Bickerton for plaintiffs; Keliipio. Holokahiki 4: Kaulukoul
for defendants. '
July 15. Before Harris C. J., and L. McCully. 3.
Kaaoao vs. Kalama. Libel for divorce cn the irround of
desertion and adultery The Court, after hearing the
evidence, granted decree nisi Mahelona, for libellant. j
Nnhne (k) v. Loaiki (w. Libel fr, .....
ground of desertion and adultery. Decree nisi granted.
L. Keliipio, for libellant. "
Kaioe et al. vs. Keala et al. The Court delivered its
decision decreeing the land mentioned in Roval Patent
So. U85 to Kaioe, and that mentioned in Royal Patent No
H4 to Xakapuahi. R. i Bickerton, for plaintiffs- Ke
liipio, Holokahiki & Kaulukou, for defendants
The Medical and Surgical Monopoly at
the Queen's Hospital No. 4. A Per
Iu the course of the debate in the Legislative
Assembly on the 12th inst.. the Hon. Charles K.
Bishop took occasion to allude to me in such a
manner that, although my name was not men
tioned, there could be no doubt in the mind or any
one present that 1 was the person referred to. The
remarks of the gentleman being calculated, if not
intended, to do me an imury and injustice, and
havine been made publicly at a time ana place
where it was impossible for me to answer
this onnortumtv cf reDlvins: tnrougu
equally public. ,
The queauon being upon the appropriation for the Queen a
Hospital, and a proposal having been made that the medical
administration of that institution should be under a Board of
three or more phyiicians. instead of beirjg entirely under one
man, as at present, Mr. Bishop, as I am informed, spoke aub
atantiaUy as follows : He said he was perfectly aware of the
source from which this movement proceeded; that it ema
nated from one individual (meaning myself), that the subject
had been fully considered by the Trustees of the Hospital, two
hearings having been granted me through Committees ap
pointed for that purpose; that the plan proposed by me had
been found to be impracticable and inexpedient; and finally
he inUmated that I was actuated mainly, it cot altogether, by
a desire to obtain emplovment and secure a few hundred dol
lars of Government money for myself, rather than by any wish
to benefit the sick or improve the medical service of the Hos
pital, ui course if Mr. Bishop believes the present system to
be the best that can be devised, he has a perfect right to say
so and to endeavor to briQg others over to his way of thinking;
but he has no right to give erroneous impressions concerning
the facts of the case or to thro out injurious assertions or in
sinuations regarding my own purposes or motives.
I claim that my motives in this matter are quite as good
and quite as honorable as those of the gentleman himself, and
I am prepared to furnish practical demonstration of that fact.
As lor the paternity or the plan wmcn xion. . vj. smuu
proposed in the Assembly on the day in question, I have no
desire to evade aDy share of the responsibility which belongs
to me. In a certain sense, I was the originator of the proposi
tion in question. The desirability of a change in the medical
administration of the Hospital was brought to the attention of
the board of Trustees by me in a communication dated July
lath, 1S77, (about one year airo.) Since then I have, from
lime to time, as opportunity off ered, continued to agitate the
question, and the gentleman can confidently depend on my
continuing to do so in the future, llut it was not in pursuance
of any arrangement or understanding with myself that the mo
tion for a Board of Physicians was made in the Assembly. I was
not even aware that'such a motion was to be made. The
member who maJe the motion, and those who advocated it.
acted solely on their own sense of what was right and proper
without any prompting lrom me. Their minds may have been
influenced lu some degree by the articles I have written and
published on the subject. If so, it simply shows that the
leaven of truth is working in the minds of men, and is likely to
work still further.
But although this present agitation did in a certain sense
originate with niysell, it is erfect)y well known that serious
complaints of the way in which the Hospital is conducted
and patients treated existed before 1 came to this country, and
that those complaints had found public expression from re
spectable and responsible sources. It may well be true that
such complaints are not often brought otllcially to the notice
of the Board of Trustees, and apparaDtly for a very good and
sufficient reason. The kind and amount of attention such
Complaints would be likely to receive at the hands of those
gentlemen was well illustrated by the course oi the Hon. Noble
himsell on the occasion referred to. A member of the Legisla
ture (Hon. W. O. Smith), having from his place in the House
Dubliclv charced the present Hospital Physician with an act
of gross and outrageous cruelty and declared himself prepared
to substantiate hit charge with full particulars, and a motion
having been made to reler ths whole iuatter to a Committee to
investigate and report, what did the Hon. Mr. Bishop do?
He opposed the notion and voted against it, and it was largely
through his meats that it was defeated. If this is a specimen of
the spirit which prevails among the Trustees, I should think
those gentlemen would be about the last persons to whom any one
would think of going with any complaints, however well
founded, against the present management of the Hospital.
The assertion which I understand the gentleman to have
made, to the efltct that my proposition had been fully con
sidered by the Trustees, and that I had bad two hearings on
the subject, is calculated to convey an entirely erroneous im
pression. 1 would like to reply to this somewhat in detail, but
time and space forbid. It is true that two Committees were
appointed. Tht first Committee refused to meet or confer
with me at al., and a respectfully written communication,
which 1 addreised them through one of their own number,
requested the opportunity of personally appearing before them,
was deemed unworthy even the poor courtesy of having its re
ceipt acknowledged. 1 was not aware that the Committee had
ever met or considered the subject until, to my surprise, I
learned that their report had been made up, presented to the
Board of Trustees, and accepted. The substance of their re
port, which was contained in about fifteen lines of manuscript,
was that they had conferred with Dk. McKibbin, and
in the absence OF ANT complaint, saw no reason for mak
ing any change. A second Committee, which was appointed
at my request, did, after waiting nearly three months, grant
me one interview, but the case was, to my mind, so evidently
prejudged that I considered the whole proceeding, at least so
lar as the Committee were concerned, as a simple
farce, played 3lT in the interest of the present Hospital Physi
cian. My reisons for this opinion I hope to give more in de
tail at some future time. 1 think they will satisfy most im
partial people that I was quite right in my conclusion.
I return now, in conclusion, to my own motives in this busi
ness. Ever were it true (which it is not) that my only inter
est in the Hospital centered in tbe chance of getting a lew hun
dred dollars of salary out of the institution, I fail to see that
the fact would in any way affect the merits of the question. I
would like tbe Hon. member to explain bow or why it is any
more improper or unprofessional for one physician to desire an
appointment for the sake of the salary, than it is for another
to hold on to tbe otllces he already has, for the same reason.
If he thinks 1 ouly value a medical appointment for the sake
of the salary, for what reason does he think Dr. McKibbin is
so anxious to obtain and retain his three or four salaried med
ical offices under this Government ? Does he give his time
and attention to a medical supervision of the registered pros
titutes of Honolulu, for instance, out of pure and disinterested
love of science and humanity ?
If the fact that I may possibly be benefited by a change,
renders my statements and arguments on the subject of no
value, why does not the equally conspicuous fact that other
gentlemen's interests are involved in maintaining the present
order of thing", render their opinions and statements equally
worthlr ss ? 1 he fact is, that all this talk about my wanting an
office and being actuated by selfish considerations, of which
there has been a great dual in certain quarters, is simply
"bosh," and I desire to deal with it once and for all.
It is irrelevant, impertinent, and untrue. It is sim
ply an attempt on the part of the friends of the present system
to dodge the real issue by throwing a cloud oi suspicion over
the motives of a person whom they cannot otherwise answer.
But that there may be no possible excuse for any misunder
standing on this point hereafter, and to show that 1 have not
been actuated by a mercenary and selfish desire to drive a
brothur practitioner from the position he holds for the purpose
of securing his office and salary for myself, I hereby make the
II the Board of Trustees will divide til a practice of the Hos
pital among any three or more physicians, of whom I shall be
one, 1 shall not only be willing, but glad, to give my share of
the required service without any pay or compensation what
ever, on the simple condition that those who are associated
with me in the work shall do the same.
An excellent opportunity is here offered to Dr. McKibbin and
others to demonstrate their disinterested devotion to the study
of their proiession and the genuineness of their aloha for the
native Hawaiians as well. At the same time, there is presented
to the Board of Trustees a chance to exercise economy, of
which I doubt not they will be glad to avail themselves.
In undertakiug this work, I realize perfectly well that I
will be at a great disadvantage as compared with other
practitioners, some of whom have grown rich out f the prac
tice and patronage oi mis place ami certain outers oi wnom are
already in the enjoyment of salaries from the Government,
and who therefore can aflord much better than I can to serve
the Hospital without pay. Nevertheless, the offer is made in
perfect sincerity and good faith, and my only desire in the
matter is that it may be accepted.
Charles T. Rodoers, M
Honolulu, July 18th, 1S77.
Sl'I'RE.ME COURT OFTI1E II AW AIIAN
Islands, Oahu, ss. July Term, A. 1S7S. Kaaoao (w),
libellant vs. Kalama (U). libellee, libel for divorce. In the
above entitled libel for divorce, it is now ordered that a de
cree of divorce from the bonds cf matrimony be entered in favor
of the said Kaaoao (w). for the cause of the adultery and utt-r
desertion of the said Kalama (k), to be made absolute after the
expiration of six months from the dateol this decree, upon com
pliance with the terms thereof, unless sufficient cause shall
appear to the contrary. And the libellant is ordered to pub
lish an attested copy of this order in the Eacilic Commercial
Advertiser " and Kuokoa " newspapers for six successive
weeks; the first public notice to be within one month from the
date of this order; that all persons interested may, within six
months, show cause why said decree should not be made ab
solute. Bv the Court, A. ROSA,
Dated this 15th day cf July, A. D. 1S78. Deputy Clerk.
Honolulu, Oaha, ss. 1 hereby certify that the foregoing is
a true and faithful copy of tbe original decree of divorce now
on file in tbe oSce of the Supreme Court of the Hawaiian
As witness my hand this 13:h day of July, A. D. 1873.
jy20 6t A. ROSA, Deputy Clerk.
BY VIRTUE OF A WRIT OF EX EC I -tion
issued out of the Intermediary Court cf Honolulu
la favor of Kepahoni, for $126 99 against Apaua of Waikiki.
I have levied upon and shall expose for sale on the premises
on SATURDAY, the 17th DAY OF AUGUST, at 12 o'clock
noon, all the right, title and interest of the said Apana, of in
and to One Wooden Store and One Chicken House, situated
near the Waikiki road, unless said judgment, interest and .
costs be previously satisfied. W. C. 1'AKKK,
Honolulu July 19. 1S73. (jy20 4t) Marshal. j
riMIE I'XDKRSICXKI) HAVING UEEX i
appointed Kxecutor of Will of Jean Joseph Kaimjnd,
late of Honolulu, deceased, herebv eives notice to all persons
j having claims against the Estate of tbe said deceased, to pro-
sent the same properly authenticated within six months from
this date, or they will be forever barred, and those who are
indebted to said estate, are requested to make immediate pay
ment. LOUId HtKNAKD.
jy20 it Executor of Will of J. J. Kaimond.
VANITY FAIR, VANITY FAIR
JUST RECEIVED, A FIXE ASSORTMENT
of the justly celebrated
Smoking Tobacco & Cigarettes !
We are constantly receiving additions to our large stock of
I.OKILLARU'jS FINE-CUT CHEWINd. in backets and foil;
NAVY PLUGS, Bright Medium and Dark, various sizes from
1 to 10 to the pound;
Light and hard-pressed NATURAL LEAF,
A great variety of Smoking for Meerschaums and Cigarettes.
We receive oar Goods direct from the Factory by nearly
every steamer, thus securing fresh articles, which we offer lu
our customers and the public in general at the very
LOWEST BED-ROCK PRICES.
We also Continue to Manufacture
SODA WATER, LEMONADE,
and that worU renowned
Belfast Giiia'ex le
IIOLLISTER Si. CO.
j'20 No. 03 Nuuanu street, Honolulu.
G. W. MACFARLANE k CO.
HAVE JUST RECEIVED
EX SHIP 4 11KIV ledi;
lu 100 days from London,
1000 Bxs. Best Blue Mottled Soap.
500 Bbls. best Annealed Fencing Wire,
300 Cs. Brandy,
300 Cs. Geneva,
AND 2UO TON3
BEST ENGLISH STEAM COAL
WHICH WILL IIE OFFERED
On "Very Liberal Terms.
ALSO ON HIM), A LAB;C ASSOIiTJIET
i:i.MSBi is Air iitoiv,
Corrugated Iron, Anvils,
Sheathing Felt, Iron Axles, all sizes;
Four of Mirrlees, Tait & Watson's
stock of Staple (irv.ds, to he sold at
Together with a larg
lowest ruling rates.
J 20 C. W
MAC F.l RI..A XE 4. CO.
-lr, C. H. Roue nul Mr. W. C. Wilder
if I have an interest in our firm from date. Each are au
thorized to sign the firm name.
WILDER 4- CO.
Honolulu, July 1st, 1878. jya)
A TOl'XC ENGLISHMAN HAVING IIA1
2jL four years and halt's experience in tbe Islam.' of Jamaica
as a f-UUAR PLANTER, and now being in this Island is de
sirous of getting the management of a small Plantation. For
particulars, apply to
iv20 2m Horn's Dining Rooms, Hotel St., Honolulu, Oaha.
To Planters Sugar Machinery.
riMIE UNDERSIGNED ARE PREPARED
A. to receive orders furnish drawingsjand prices for Kugar
Machinery of every description and to any extent. Mills,
Vacuum Fans, Clarifiers, Evaporators, Double Effect Appar
atus, Ac, Sc., &c, imported on short notice at lowest rates.
iv20 C. BREWER & CO.
To Sugar Planters.
1,1 R. WOODHEAD. REPRESENTING I lie
L1M famous House of .Messrs. FONTIFEX & WOOD, Su
gar Machinery makers of London will visit parties or confer
with planters on their estates to take orders, famish plans and
give any information to parties desiring to order sugar ma
chinery. Address with V. BREWER & CO.
XO. 10 TOKT STREET STOKE,
Vmril-I.KE FOUND SOMETHING CHOICE,
WW BOTH ENGLISH 4; FRENCH,
Just Received from England
VIA SAN FRANCISCO,
BY THE " CITY OF NEW YORK.'
Tarticulars are not published, for the benefit ol other Im
porters, hut MR. JORDAN will be very pleased to see all the
At Waterhouse's Wharf Store,
They keep none but the best, highest teM,
Safety Kerosene Oiln I
Ours is not PUFF ! Pl'FF!! PUFF!!!
VE HAVE OX THE WAY OIT, A FRESH SI PPLY
Genuine Downer's Oil !
(Not a bogus Downer, where name is used) shipped by Brew
er's Boston vessel. FOR SALE TO ARRIVE.
And - f,i T!t
pupil . 'iou;u ! pruerx
Ihey Aii tft.tr :.: i:y ;.'
Fc ' p.rt ' 4.'ais ' ! !cl
V OF THIS SCHOOL
AUGUST, C, 187 8
i. It is very desirable that
ipening of the School, although
be charged from the time of
DOSA I.D, Principal
Sxcellency S. U. WILDER.
J.T. A. II. WATERHOUSE.
WM. G. ISWIJI.
G . W A JliL" . Proprietor,
WM. G. IRWIN & Co.,
Factors and Commission Agents,
HONOLULU, II. I.
HO i EI. S ION STREETS.
ME A". FROM THE FINEST
l ;-h, r . , vegetables, &c, furnished to
:tf siij-p! short notice. jy20 ly
Naalehu Plantation, Hawaii,
Ilonaapu Plantation, Hawaii,
ilea Plantation. Hawaii,
Star Mills, Hawaii,
D. R. Vida, (Union Mills) Haw
Makee Plantation. Maul,
Waibee Plantation, Maui,
West Maui Plantation, Maul.
Makee Sugar Company, Kauai,
Kealia Plantation. Kauai,
10O .: .;.
WMtO 2; i f. It
Jte-l Lcaii, -i j
For .- -f Ca- . 't ,
fJAVIXG FORMED CONNECTIONS WITH
LL & SON,
rd by the Ben Ledi,
in London, a full
in 25 lb. drums.
luantity. jy20 5t
IRON ROOFING !
LL & soisr,
, JMly, by ihe City of Perth,
Greig & Bicknell's (Fanning' Island) Cocoanut Oil,
Union, Fire and Marina Insurance Co. of New Zealand,
Swiss Lloyd Marine Insurance Co. of Winterthur,
jy20 ly North Western Lite Insurance Co. of V dwaukee.
rBhe l'ndrr,icnril. Appointed A cent
JL ol the land nf Niulii. Kohala. Hawaii, belonging lu Her
Highness, R. Keeiikolant, hereby forbids the running cf ani
mals on said land, except the animals belonging V, imams.
which may be staked out. All trespassing on said land will be
prosecuted under the law.
jy6 4t - n.. rLi.i,iii,t.
1TJI a school at No. Oi Beretania Mr eel, opposite the English
Church, on the 21st Inst. All the branches or an ordinary
Fnciih education taught special classes lor German and
Music. For terms. Ac, apply at room No. 31 Hawaiian
IE& IE2 "RFJt 5
Houso Furnishing Goods, Cutlery, Glassware,
Woodenware, Rope, Fencing Wiro, &c., &c., together '
with a well assorted stock of
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS !
Sold at Lowest ossidjlc Jfricus!
Tit tJiC Ti'ouhlf ttil ' " lintnh,r.
On or If fore the llrst !" of Xot'ttnbtr tn.rf, vt fill ' n in tlx ,, r
moJiou HuilVnui, (nof 'in' course of KroCon) on 1-Wt Mr-tt, nenr ( ;,nur
Mtrcuoit Mritt, ' Our t'ntntmrit tout thr j.iiMir . nrraf' invit, t In ,,,!! tllt
selves of thr prvstnt oj'jtnrtmiitif tt !",' d'l in ir tine tit ll ,', ,f ',.
IIf JLIIVCiIIAill V ;.
At tho Old Stand, 95 and 97 King Street.
WATER PIPE, WATER PIPE, WATER PIPE
W : . .
ill ill ,)
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVING IIE EN APPOINTED AGENTS FOR
THESE ISLANDS FOR THE
CELEBRATED WYCKOFF WOOD PIPI
Are now prepared to furni.li Planters and others wild this article in sixe, ranging from If inch1! to H im hs, si. it of s
strength to resist any pressure that Iron Pipe Will sWiml.
In offering this Pie for sale the following a lvantaes :ire rUiuii d f .r it cv. f any Pipe in lit il I -
First It is he Cheapest Gool Pipe.
Second It is tbe most durable of all Pipes practically imperisliuMo.
Third It neither expands nor contracts and corrosion is impossible.
Fourth It is more easily laid can be tapped with an ordinary ntiger.
Fifth It is more easily handled lighter in weight and perfectly tight.
Sixth It is not liable to get out cf order. j
Seventh When used for water it neither tastes tf or cm ! nlb'ctej by rheiiiio'i itigiediftif.
Thousands Of MilCS cf this Pipe h ive been l .i l d. wn iii it,,; i:.)! !!, Kui,. uti l on IL
Pacific Const, and in every instance it has given entire Mtinfictioti, and HiHt-iing t riun(,i,i,ili to its merit
have been given to the company by parties who have used it.
For further particulars and prices, apply to
TO PLANTERS. AGENTS $ OTHERS!
CASTLE fe COOKE
Would Call Attention to their Fresh Arrivals by
OVER IA IVI U A 1 1,1 1 OA IK
MYSTIC from Acw York,
And IOVi:Y, from ICnpUiutf.
GENUINE I MPROJ' ED PARIS PLOWS, ROLLING C OULTER. ONLY ISO no.
do do do ti.) ,j 22 (HI.
do Moline PRAIRIE QITEEN Brakw, 12. 14.10 in.; OeLuu.e U,n ft'. I Ilors PI. w .
do Ames Steel Horse Plows, XI, XO, XoO. '
TRY THE MM DEERE GANG PLOWS!
WITH EXTRA POINTS.
A few JOHN DEERE G A NO l LO WS, at l.ottm rat. ,s ih xtrs points.
Heavy Goose Neck holid SorkH lii, made to oidi-r. and the lKt en r In the maiki't, I.aii-'s Planters II .n
Hunt's Grub Hoes, Hunt's and Collin's Picks, Pick Mattocks and A s Mattocks, '
Disston's Superior Csne Knives, extra U''y; " or Native hn..- i,i,l- t Order, 4. 4j in
Ames, Keeds k fanderson's fhovels and jiads. Ions; A short; ok Howes. 1 J, II. '.'.n ; Ok Voke, i and 1 1
A few doiens Best Pipe Ok Bowes made to OnLr; Canal and Wheel Harrows; IJrind.lonet ; CuiNalUjl to Mid'
Cut Ppikes, . 7 and 8 in j Planters' Hoe, Axe, I'iok, Oo, Ad, bin!- and Hammer Handles, at bottom riii '
BABBIT METAL, MACHINE BOLTS,
Files, F pear and Jackson n.ale; Flat, Round, Square, Hound Hand Boston Mill Maw and T-r, D in 1h In. Ir
foe's Wrenches, 0 to 21 inch; Centrifugal Plates, from 4 to 14 rheet; iilranir.ed Wire Cloth, t to a i,lr,h (u ne li' Wlf'
Cooper's, Engineer's and Carpenters's hammer"; lesson's and Cpear k Jackson's Jns; Collars At Haines iuuI' 4 li"f
Fence Wire, Clalvauiied and Black Annealed; Barbed Fence Wire, with Meel Barbs for common wire;
tialvaniied Corrupted Kheet Iron. 7 and H ft.; Pipe Tones. Pipe Cutlers. 1, S s a; !(( I,et Don,;
Trace and Ok Chains; Carriage Bolls anil hcrewii Mill Heflrctor Lanterns; IK Hose, i to a in. :
Leather Belting, 4. 8. 10 and 12 in.; Fence Mtaplen; Hoop Iron 1,1,14-11 in.; Bright Iron;
Kound and Flat Cast fteel Puare and Octagon Nuts and Wa.Ur., all ur.i, Cold Punch Nut,
WESTON'S Centrifugals and Steam liimines,
lilaLe Strain and Irrigating: Varonui Pomps Vw Haw r I'mlur Orpan, i H)lr,
Wheeler k Wilson, HI!ro & (.ibbs and Slii'rr Srwlu; Motilities Tr.ui iiM la t0 la tult
Dowurr', Volcaa & Hevee's Kfromf Oil, at l.Hft Eatrs, l.oldra (.ate and Mar Mills Hour,
PILOT BREAD, OREGON AND ST. LOUIS HAMS I
THE COMMODIOUS RESIDENCE
on Kukui street, at present occupied by the Hon. H.
U. Wilder. Possession given on tbe 1st of January
For further particulars apply to
UKKfc.N. MACFARLANE fc CO.
with Ridging and Screws.
A m( u sd Fence Wire !
:' . 4. 5 and C.
A L.L. PERSONS II A VlXCt'l
JL the undersigned will please present them, and
ithout lunber delay.
Wailuku, Maui, June 22d, 1ST. ju'-W lm
debled will please settle 1
g bud;.. . .
fKK.N-m IL1 I
ery iupei.or b.ke. il
I i it ! I'm., aula .--.i.-y.
cart f Pe.eu.'st, cousisttri vt Z u i .
K C- iu. tf p.t to
V IWM.KI. HACK
t t-.. Taro I auh,
Al rv:ral acre f Und .0
hen. Kula IibiIj an. I Firnerr.
j II. CUNKV. IJ n'u:.
IS. AM KKi:i: 4vV CJO.N
Spices, Yeast Powder,
Salad Dressing, Etc.
WITH TRADKMA RKOFTIIKO.il'XT
LKIT. Tlifse COO US are made from the Crst Material,
Are bs.lutely without adulteration, and are packed I I'LL
NET WEIGHT. OiTe them a trial, and they will apeak for
themselves. For Hale by
FRILL fc BCiMI.CZ FortH.,
ju22 Cm And all other flrtt-chtss dealers in rr .cries.
CALIFORNIA SUGAR RAISINS
QUARTER AXD WIIOLK lttl'
per Hera, fresh and beautiful. For sale by
- b LIA f, ( 'J.
PACIFIC IRON WORKS!
Si. IUIHIM.O. (UMOLMt,
i:ui,iii,cci in itc.
RANKIN, 13HAYTON& CO.,
M ANL'f ACTt'KIC
ENGINES, BOILERS & MACHINERY
OT Ktery HrMriptlvn.
XT Particular attention ,, lm,ufUi(ure if-
M GAIt MILLS, VAC I I'M v ,.-.
K. P A II A M!i
Ui ler in Honolulu t
FLESH CALIFORNIA HOPS
ar.ntTLUt I't.i m i 4 f i t; r.s.
Mil I I;ILlt Co.
k. v. i mi k I'ltnridr H'"
' i -' r j ' M;r. ii -Nui.i i.i .i
Choice Aieg, Wine, Liquora, Qlit, &c
H ; j-Ti