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P A 0 i J 0 OOMMEHCiAL ADVERTISfeti, AtidUST 18, 1SB3; 4 MfU An InJ Pr TheJ And His Oj Tr Oar lars of Mr. Kaa, t diatric nd la tereaU cano o probaJ little eUriU lot Ilaoa j Ithio have : whetl is so inter take think peopl veatl cuu at th at nl iogs. Oi pecti plied : wee: woul and ditS fre the Wit wni trim mil in c hoo witl anJ Pac arm" will but wc ma Id hv ir I'D ta ae P" tit IM ii U ti b m 1 I I i I LATEST FOREIGN NEWS. Jly the arrival of the Lady Lampoon yesterday we have received San Francisco papers to the l:tu of Jalv. THE CHOLERA. AI, Xin.!i-ia, July 2S. Several caas of cholera are reported in the city to-day, one fatal. If th ej.i.l- tuic attacks the British troop, a camp will b.- f -rmed oatside lit bit and another at Kami h. At .iir rf-.tTi.iy tlit-re were li aeaina from L-ilera. Among the number were three British soldiers. At Chibin 10 death, Mehalla Zl, Tantah 7 and Iimailia 3, including one Lritish Roldler. New York, July 2t. The Snn Kays ; It is alto y:b.r probable th.t caw of cholera will be dis covered auy day by oar quarantine officer, if tLey do not apper in aotue of the vessels which reach oar waters. AU-ri -vill be remarkable, for with cholera at C.i.. .ml i'ort Said, the dis ease mast almost inevitably be carried into Ear&pe, whence it coall be easily brought hither by aaiiOTs. TLe San think -4 there i3 no occasion fr alarm, even if it -L.ill appear. It was L"Viily controlled when it iat visited us. anl simple cue of cholera have appeared from time to tirue, hi nee which it haa ben confined to quarantine. In tL'.- IIone of Common on Friday, Cross, Under Secretary for India, (dated that 1,161 death-t front cholera had occurred in the Bombay provinces daring the first week in Jane. DISASTEK AT ftEA. Quebec, Jalj 28. A telegram, received last niLt, record the loas yesterday, on Prince Ed ward's I-tlanJ, of the hhip Unco Pol a, from this port for London, with a cargo of deals. The captain and crew were aaved. THE 7EXNCH IX A NAM Paris, Jaly 2. A dispatch waa received at the Ministry of Marine to-diy announcing that the French troops had mu-l-i a sortie from Hanoi, inflicting severe loss on the enemy. The dispr.teh savs : Colonel B.iden made a sortie on the 19:h from Hanoi with a force of 500 men. He captured a. ven pieces of artillery and killed 1,004 of th enemy. Th loss of the French was but eleven men. The Figaro has advices from Tauiatav, by way of Ad?n, that the British commander of Tama tav demanded of the French that the state of siege be raised, bnt Admiral Pierre refused to comply. ARMS FOR .STANLEY Liverpool, Jaly 28. The mail bout Corisco, which recently sailed for the west coast of Africa, took 3,000 carbines consigned to Henry XI. Stan ley, the eiplorer. TELLOW FEVER IS HAVANA Havana, Jaly 23. There were 43 deaths from yellow fever in Havana last week. THE DESTROYER." The torpedo-boat Destroyer had another trial in a rough se:i outside Sandy H k Tharsdiy, and the result was s:iid to be equal to all ex pectations of the engineers in charge JAMES CAREY. Chi-; 140, July 2i. Th II mtr.td eorrespouj ent of the Time telegraphs tint thire was great excitement among the Irish t)-d t on learning that the informer. Jam s Cuvy, is in the city. He crossed by the steamship M-iutreal, arriving in Qidbec last M inlay. The captain of the deamship is certiia of his i 1-ntity, Carey came here this morning, an I t k a walk about the city with a slouch hat drawu over his face. He has cut off Li Sowing beard and mustache. He travels under the name of Patrick O'Neil, and keeps almost entirely by himself. THE TELEGRAPHERS. Ne r York, July 23. .V protracted consulta tion was held to-night betweeu Chairman Mitch ell of the executive cjui'aitt-j of tu telegraph ers on thi strike anl Mister Workmen Camp bell of the Brotherhood of Telegraphers. The result is not iuiIj public, bat it wit hiut.il thit u ales the VTest'-rn Union sh)rs t disp sition t compromise by M u lay, th- r.iilro 1 1 opera tors on the Wabash aud oth-r luu-i, in which Jay Gould is d eply iuterestel, will be orl-.-rel to strike. Nevf York, July 2S. The in-tiug of striking operators at Clarendon Hall was welt attaa lel t J-night H-ury G?jrgj ftd Ir.-sse 1 them. The Brotherhood decided 3 hold J u re public meetings. AJ1 future proceeliugs will b j con dieted in private. This is d tne, it was said, iu crder that they might transact their basiness more expeditiously. both parties toxdemnel. 1'hila.lelphia, July 2S. At a meeting of the Commercial Exchange to-d.y in reference to the telegraph strike, a resolution was adopted declaring the present difficulty between the tele graph companies coald have beeu avoided, and that the action of both parties iu the controversy is actually reprehensible. A resolution was al io adopted asking Congress to take such ac tion as will prevent similar trouble in future. captain webb's body focnd. BuJdo. Jaly 23. A .special from Lewistou says Captain Webb's b ly w is foau 1 iu the riv r to-day and has been fully identified. Qaeen-stown, Ont., July 23. The b dy of Cap tain Webb was found Moating iu the river a short distance below Lewistou, N. Y.. this afternoon. At the inquest held this afternoon a verdict of drowned was rendered. Duriag the examination of the body a ragged cat was discovered on top of the head, about three inches in length, open ed sufficiently to expose the skull. It had the ap pearance of being cnt by a rock or other hard, rough substance, and is suppss 1 to have been done at the entrance to the whirlpool where rocks project above the water and where the cur rent is the wildest. This wound was considered sufficient iudf to have csu-.ed d ith, und it is thought that he s ak iuiiu-fcliat-dy after receiv ing it. The boJy was cotHael au 1 rein oved iu a hearse to the Suspension Bridge, f. y.t where it will be prepared for shipui ;ut to Boston, whtira Mrs. Webb is residing. Buffalo, July 23. The news of the finding of Webb's remains caused great excitemeut at the Falls and in the surrounding county. Hundreds of people flocked to the scene, among them the clerks of the hotel where Webb stopped, and aev eral parties who had conversed with Webb prev ious to his entering MeCloy's bo.it. When found the body was laying in the position assumed by Webb while swimming. The remains were some what decomposed. JAPAX AT BOSTON. Japan's exhibit to the Foreign Exhibition at Boston will comprise silks and silk fabrics and every other product for which Japau is famous, and will cover 50J qaare feet of space. MARINE MISHAPS. Havana, July 13. An English htauier has just arrived with the intelligence that the i steamer Niagara, of the New York and Cuba n ' mail steamship line, which left New York on the 7th for this port, has been barned. At 5 o'clock on the morning of the 12th in taut the passengers of the Xiagara were aroused, b fore tire had been dicorered in the second hold forward. The steamer was then off the southern coast of Florida. Strenuous ef forts were made to extinguish the fire, but they proved of no avail, At 3:30 o'clvxrk a brigaatine Love in sight, and the Niagara hoisted a signal f distress and made for that vessel. Captain Eaker of the Niagara soon descried a steamer toward the south. He then made for the sieamer, which proved to be the Commander, Captain Newton, from Liyerpool to Vera Cruz. At 7 a. yt. the Niagara's passengers and mails were put aboard the Commander. Both steamers remained together, and the Niagara went ahead till 4 p. sr., when she .stopped to st ud the purser, stewardess and ship's safe aboard the Com mander. Captain Baker then turned the Ni a 'ara toward the Florida coast and ran her ashore i-i 10 feet of water, off Indian Ky. Th Niagara had twcuty-Qve passengers, one of whom was .a laly. There was no pjnic when the. fir- w is announced. The fire is supposed to have b-n caused by the iguiting of som ? combu-tible stored near the engine-rooms. Sh? carried a miscellaneous cargo of provisions, in cluding ri ur, meal, o.ais,' hams, fish. etc. She is au iron-screw ste imr, . built iu 177, of 2,2- toas and cost $Vi.0-'K. She is fally in sured. Do3tn, July 13. A telegram from Lisbon, speaking of tus wreeke 1 b irk Painpoa, here about the mi 1 lie of May, with a ere of thir teen inru anJ twenty passengers, says: The bark arrived safely ut Fay at, and landed a ma jority of the passengers. When a short distance from that port she went ashore on an island, and all on board, except the mate, cook and one p.usseuger, were drowned. DEATH ON THE RAIL. Albion, (N. Y.,) Jnly 23. A terrible accident occurred on the Home, Watertowu and Ogdeiis burg railroad, at Chariton statiou, at 9:30 o'clock last evening, by which 19 persons were killed und thirty wound .-d. The train, a double header was an excursion train No. bound for Clay ton with Thousand Island tourists, mostly from Michigan. It was behind time and at the time of the collision was running at the rate of forty miles an hour. The wind w is blowing a gale, and had blown a freight car off the siding partly on the main track and when the excursion train came thundering along it caused a collision with it, throwing one of the engiues on its end the other into the ditch. The b.i ie c ir and t n sleepers were completely d-Mii tlished. Th cars were piled up 0:1 one another, nntil it was one vast heap of ruins. At tli- time n heavy thunder shower was passing over and the night was dark The cries and shrieks of the dying and wouud.d were terrible. The crash was heard three miles away. The country is but thinly settled and it was some tiuif before assistance could be ob tained. Coroner Cothraue of Albion was sent for, and the work of recovering the bodies com menced. They are still at work. The following are the names of persons identi fied : Thomas Hayues, Chicago ; Jane Carl, Lansing, Mich.: Professor, C. W. Stone, Battle Creek Mich.; Lute J. Francis, O swego; William Lefavre, Bay City, Michigan; Ashley Ty ler, Camden, N. Y.; Thomas Stalls, Watertowu N. Y.; O. B. Troop and granddaughter, Mary Troop, Schoharie, N. Y. , J. C- Schench, Cleve land; Thomas Dixon, No. 219 Pearl street, Cleveland, Ohio; two ladies with rings marked "Cornelia to Louis." and "L. J. B. to C. M. B." one thought to be Mrs. Booth of Bay City, Mich.; Mrs. I. J. Wortley, Saline, Mich.; Henry Mc Cormick, Helton, Mich., and au unknown body thought to be Mr. Ii oth of B iv City. The fire man was instantly killed anl the engineer, Jas. McCarthy, of the seeou 1 engine, wis terribly scalded so thit he died after he was put on board the train for Oswego. The engiueer, fireman and train dispatcher on the first engine escaped, although all were injured. Those of the injured who could travel were placed in sleepers and taken to Niagara Falls while the rest were taken to a neighboring house and cared for. One man who lives but a few rods from the scene of the wreck, had driven his sou to Lyndon ville, a dis tance of three miles, to take the train, and got home just iu time to find his corpse. The work of removing the debris is being pushed forward rapidly, au I the traok will be cleared iu a few hours. The unknown lady with the ring is Mrs. Boos wife of Louis J. Boos, of 1103 Pine street, Phil adelphia. He also has since beeu found dead. A PROMINENT LAWYER AMoNO THK KILLED. Chicago, July 23. Thorn is A. Hayne, one of the victims of tho Albion railroad accident, was one of the oldest resiJents of this city, promi nent at the bar and possessed of considerable wealth. Under misconstruction of the city char ter he was elected Mayor of the city by a large popular vote eight years ago, but he was only allowed to hold office a few weeks, owing to the construction given the charter by the Courts. ANOTHER COLLISION. Buffalo, July 23. A collision occurred at Har bor creek, on the Lake shore read, to-day, a fast passenger train ruuning into the siding from an open switch and telescoping a freight train. Engineer Bates and fireman John Conrad jumped and saved their lives. Several freight cars were completely wrecked. Frank and John Barker were asleep in the caboose when the others jumped, but miraculously escaped. They are badly scalded by .steam, but will live. No passengers were hurt beyond contusions. A TRAIN DERAILED. Washington, July 23. A report was current in the evening newspapers that 4 train fiom New Y'ork over the Baltimore and Ohio road left the track near the Navy Yard, and two persons were killed. The engine and postal car were thrown from the track and badly broken.. The passen gers were unhurt, but the newsboy and postal clork were badly bruised. MCRDKB OF INNOCENTS. An American paper says ; A profound sensa tion has been created iu Philadelphia by the discover? iu a cellar of the house No. 2.213 North Fifth street of th bodies of twenty-one infants who had been killed before birth. The house was occupied until a few month? ago by Dr. Isaac Hathaway, who is now safely lodged in Moyamensing Prison, awaiting trial on a charse of assault aud battery upon Rose Elmer, his wife's daughter by a former marriage. Act ing on informatics which he had received from a step-sou of Dr. Hathaway, the Chief of Police detailed detectives Miller and Wolf Jo go to Hathaway's late residence and make a thorough examination. Armed with picks and spades, the detectives went to the house, and having ex plained their mission to the present occupants, began digging in the cellar, and before they stopped had turned up the bodies of twenty-one murdered children, Mary Butler, a servant, when she thought she was about to die, con fessed to a physician in March, 1S31, that Hath away had been guilty of malpractive in her case, She had visited him on the advice of Dr. T. B, Miller, once a prominent Methodist preacher, and subsequently dean of a bogus medioal col lege. At the inquest on the body of Mary But ler's infant, the jury found that Hathaway had been guilty of malpractice, aud that Miller was an accessory before the fact. While under bail both men fled. Mary Butler recovered and dis appeared, and Miller and Hathaway finally ven tured to return. Mrs. Hathaway's son by a for Lr;er marriage was heard to remark when Hath away was arraigned in court that he could make startling djswlosasres about Hathaway's career at No. 2,243 North Fifth street, if he chose. This was reported to Assistant District Attorney Bregy ; the matter wa3 followed up, aud the young Kan finally induced to tell aU he knew. Thus the horrible discovery was brought about. When the detectives with their informer went to the house, the latter said : ' If you will dig anier th steps leading into tle cellar you will come upon a pile cf bodies." Only a few spade fuls of earth bad been thrown up when detective Wolfs implement struck something that taade a grating sound. The spade had crashed through slender, thread-like bones, and had encountered a LlLiy Sii-UH, ii.: I Ail La - ' 1 i - i 1 . v 1 .... Only four inches of earth had covered it. A 1 Baltimore ; Miss Lewis, daughter of Mrs. t few inches further down another skull and moie j Lewis of Boston, and Miss K. C. Pierce of tiny ribs and leg bones were found. The hole ; Boston. They had been at Deer Harbor for sev was deepened and widened, aud the ghastly, j eral weeks, aud yesterday took a cruise iu a large work went on, till tw i.ty-ono murdered babies were disclosed. TUtui the im-11 hastened to re port to the Chi-f of Police, who informed the Coroner. Deputy Coroner Powers went to the house anJ took charge of the remains. A ghastly story is told to the effect that Hathaway kept voracious dogs iu the cellar, .which hu often fed on the bodies of children. Hathaway had been known to the police for years, and it is said to have been a common thing for carriages to deposit richly dressed women at his door, who were not seen again for weeks. CAPTAIN WEBB. A gentleman from New York, wh is at present visiting San Fnnvfo for his health, in formed a Call reporter tint lie was wed ac quainted with Capta;,. ,ew Webh, vrh-i !ot his life in the foolhardy attempt to swim across the Niagara river above the lalls. When he firet knew Webb he was a common sailor on the Cunard eteamnhip Rusaia, and hid Erst remark able ewim was when a passenger fell overboard on one of her outward trip, a few yeiri' a A lumpy eea was running at tlietime. Veb', wtio was always a daring fellow and a very muscular man, as well as an expert Bwimmer, sprang over board instantly, swam to the (sinking pa-eeiiger, and after a hard struggle brought hiiu aboard the tlowed steamer winning thereby the plaudits of every one on board, together with a handsome purse contributed by the passengers. lie subse- I quently received amedal for this heroic act from j the British Admiralty. Webb soon after re; signed the Cunard service, and tias since oecu- pied himself with giving exhibitions of his skill j as a swimmer in Southern Europe, the United "! States and Canada. Several tiin-fs he was pitted ; against tlie famous Paul Dayton, with his robber suit and paddle One of Captain Webb s (jreat swims was in July, 1831, from Sandy Hook to Marshaltown Beach Hotel, Coney ltdand (outer entrance to New York harbor). The Captain, came out in excellent condition, amid the cheer- i iDg of an excited crowd from all parts of New j York and New Jersey, estimated at from 50,000 ! to 00,000 people. With regard to his last and fated swim, his friend oaid he could not conceive what tempted a man of such ordinary good judg ment and discretion l undertake a leit which every man who has visited the Niagara whirlpool must consider an utter impossibility to ac complish. From Ins personal acquaintance with him, he could say that Captain Webb was a kind, social, genial, popular man aside from his fame as a ewiniuier, and one beloved by all who knew him a man of temperate, cleanly life and excellent disposition. He was au English man by birth, aud leaves a wife and two finall children in England. The French in ii idagrasc.ir- li telegraphic reports are to be trusted, the French have displayed auj-thiug but good sense and courtesy iu M1l1g1s3.tr. Mr. Gladstone always speaks on international affairs with so eleep a seuse of responsibility that his speech in the House of Commons last week not unnatu rally moved English feeling very deeply, aud awakened apprehensions in regard to the rela tions of England and France. It appears that when the French occupied Tarn atave, the foreign consuls and residents, in gross contempt tf in ternational usage, were treated as public ene mi s and ordered to leave in twenty-four hours. It so happened that the British Consul was seri ously ill ; but Admiral Pierre, the French com mander, made no exception in his favor, and even went so far as to arrest his secretary in his presence. The illness of the Consul was so ag gravated in consequence that he died within a very few hours. All commuuieation from the I5riti-.ii man-of-war in port was stopped ; tho flags of the foreign consuls were hauled down ; au English missionary naniod Shaw was arrested, ami still remains in prison on charges which have not been made public ; subsequently an English steamer was boarded at Tamatave and the passengers forbidden to go ashore. Several other arrests are reported. The French Minis ter of Foreigu Affairs has made a pacific speech, with promise of due reparation if the facts re quire it. Both at home and abroad it is the mis fort uue ef the French Republic to be served by men whose methods are anything but republi can. New York Post. Opium Smuggling. San Francisco, July 17. The United States Grand Jury reported to-day. Among the in dictments wero two against James Harking one for defrauding the Government, the other for bribing a Government official ; also one against J. F. O'Dierne for accepting a bribe, llarklns is a man of considerable wealth, lie owns a valuable ranch in S.tnta Cruz and another in Monterey county, ror several years he has been the head and front of the opium smuggling sys tem at this port, and by which it is believed seme $5,000,000 worth of opium has been brought into the country without paying duty. He has been prominent in the matter of furnish ing bail for parties heretofore arrested for smug gling. O'Bierne is United States Court Commis sioner, which position he his filled for a number of years past. The evidence brought to the at tention of the Grand Jury shews that for a long time he has' been in collusion with smugglers. and has accepted hush money froiu (larkins. It is understood that other G jvemtnent officials are implicated, and that further developments of a startling nature may be cxpoated. The number of tins seized was 3,852, and their value about $200,000. Away from Their Wives. Secretary Chandler on Thursday issued . an erder that naval officers attached to cruising war vessels, especially commanding officers, are ex pected to leave their families at their usual or fixed places of abode, and not to attempt to transfer them to more convenient visiting points, officers disregarding this injunction will be liable to be relieved from dutv. Whisky Exporters- The whisky exporters of the United States are of the opinion that whisky pan be exported, notwithstanding the decision of the Attorney General, but the authorities do not think that the law can be in auy way evaded. Dismissed' The President has approved the sentence of the court-martial in the case of Commander Horace Mullan, of the lost Ashuelot, aud he was dismissed from serviee from thejJth of Jnly. In British Columbia. Victoria, B. C, July IS. Th steamship Madras was libeled yesterday on a bottomry cf $13,Q00, au I is now iu the hands of the Sheriff. Distressing Accident Chicago, July 23. A Tribune special from lar Harbor,1 Maine, of the 27b, says : A dis tressing accident happened at Northeast Harbor yeterday afternoon jo a party consisting of d, B. Casa, of the dry goods commission house of Case, Iceland fc Co., of Boston, his wife and I f,.ni .i.itio jt f ranr i t uutr t ri - . vri a -j o o yacht, the Nirvana. They lauded at Northeast. Harbor, where they were met by a buckboard from Bar Harbor. On their return in the even ing. when on the brow of the hill, near the new residence of President Elliott, the rocker piu broke, letting the buckboard slide forward over one of the front wheels, frightening the horses, which ran away with the pole and whiflietrees:, 1 and the board holding the party. The strain when the bolt broke turned the horses toward the right, dashing all the occ-tpants with terrific force against the rocks. Miss Mabel Case had her neck broken, and sustained other injuries sufficient of themselves to have killed her. She died in less than three-quarters of an hour. Miss White had her arms broken in sev- end places and her waist crushed. Mr. Case was severely eut about the head and body and injured about the kuees. Miss Pierce was ulso injured iu nearly the same manner. The other three daughters of Mr. Case were injured severe ly about the head and body. Steward Dow, the driver, was also seriously injured, and, like the others, chiefly about the head. . Cannibalism in Russia- Ealing human flesh is one of the peculiar ities t)f which South Ses islanders, Austra lian aborigines and certain tribes in Africa are supposed to have an undisputed monop oly. This diet is not indulged in as a rule to appease hunger, but because superstition at tributes certain magical powers to the eating of "long pig." It is reported from Russia that in the graveyard of the village of Nau rusow. in the NaiUhik district, the police noticed that the grave of a recently buried child was-much disturbed. Suspicion fell on a man remited to be a sorcerer. His ,Ut wa3 searched and he was found sitting at the lire, on which was a pot simmering. jIe refused to answer. any questions, but on the adjoining bedroom being examined, a large portion of the body of the missing child was found hanging from a hook and in a corner of the room were the skulls of sev- ernl children. The wretch, upon being in terrogated us to where was the remaining portion of the child's body, pointed silently to the pot. His daughter, a miserable, starv ed girl, admitted, on examination, that the father used regularly to steal the bodies of liltle children, cook and eat the flesh, and from the fat make ointments and medicines, which he gave as charms. He had threat ened to kill and eat her if she ever gave in formation of his doings. Postal Money Orders. VKK A XG KM KXTS II t VI NG B K EX COM ri.ETKI) for tlie issuing of domestic POSTAL I MONEY OKDEltS by the Post OlKce Department, notice is civeu that from and after MAY 1st, money orders will 1 be issued at. ami enu be drawn on, either of the following nauied Hst ottioes : Honolulu Oahn I.ahaina Maui Wailuku Kahului lliio ...Uawaii Kohala ,. Waiohimi ,, HonokHa Waimea Kealakeaku 1 I.ihuo ...Kauai Koloa At auy ol the above Money Order Post Offices, an order will be iHSiieil, on application, lor any sum not exceeding fifty dollars. The following are the fees established, which are payable by the applicant at the time the order is issued : For any Mini not exce linn Five Dollars 5 cents. Over five dollars, and not exceeding $10 19 rents. hvit ten dollars, and not exceeding l.i cents. Over twenty-five dollars ditto ditto, f 40 20 cents. Over forty dollars, not excelling $.10 2.1 cents. Xo order will be issued ior more than fifty dollars VVheu a larger sum is wanted it must be procured in two or more onlers. An order cannot be issued on auy post Office except one 01 the an.ive-namea money order omeeg,. until notice has been given that it has been made a money order office. Au order is payable on presentation, only at the office drawn on. and the person to whom it is paid must re ceipt for the amount. Itlauk applications are kept at each money-order office. At the country mouey-oriler offices, certain days, and hours ol the day, will be designated by each Postmaster, When money orders will be Issued. Xo inouey-order business transacted on Sunday.. Pamphlets, containing more full details of the money order system can be had oq application to any of the post Dices. s KuHLIOX MOXhY-ORDEHS cannot be issued nntil money order treaties have been made with such countries as it may be di-sirable to extend the system to. II- M. WHITNEY, l M. (i. Honolulu, April, lttsa. ap25-lra RATES OF POSTAGE. Domestic Postage Rates: Ddmkstic Lkttf.hs, to any part of the Kingdom, '1 cents, if less than li oz., and 2 cents for each additional 'i oz. Nr.wspAPERs printed in the Kingdom, and mailed to subscribers from offices of publication, areree In the inter-island mails. Rolls of papers sent to agents, and not to bona fide subscribers, cannot claim the benerii of the free postage law. RvtKAciKs anr Parcels, containing books or mailable merchandise of any kind, any Jetter, newspaper or parcel that may lie mailed, may le registered, on payment of a fee of 10 cents in ad dition to tho ordinary postage, isooks. (printed or blank), cards, cntrravlnes. watches, jewelry, roots, bulbs, cuttings, samples of ury sutjar or rice, pnoiorapns, memcinos, except liquids, articles of clothing, samples of merchan dise 01 any kum, ana an articles not included in class 1 or 2 of the law of 1878 when weighing not more tnan .roir pounds or iii ounces, 0110 cent an ounce or fraction thereof. All articles likelv to damage the mails are strictly prohibited. Newspapers, pamphlets, almanacs, calendars. hand-bills, magazines, maps, occasional and other publications (not bound), 1 cent for each 4 ounces or fraction thereof. Circulars, in unsealed enve lopes, 1 cent each. Parcels tf merchandise of any kind will be re ceivcci ana rorwaruect in the mtcr-island mails at the rate 01 one vent an ounce. This regulation noes not incinue tlie foreign mail service. All in ter-island parcels can be registered. r1 1 1 Books & Printed Matter- 5 I 3 IE- j5 Samples, DESTINATION. n ?3 5.0 S3 3-1 : United States of Ameri ca. Dominion of Can- ada, and Mexico.... 5 c. 2c. 10 c. 2c 2oz. 2 Sc.'2o. Japan. Ports in.e'huia. hoxHnfy Pnof at T-lnn' offices, strait Settle ments and Manila . ...t 10c. 2c 10c. 2c 2oz. 2 c. Great Britain, Frauce, Germany,' and M oth er countries and Col onies in the l mversal Postal Union...'. t 10c. 3c 10 o. 2c 2oz 2c.:2oa. 2 c. Where a return receipt for registered matter is wanted. 5 cents extra la charged, making the registration fee 15 cents tW'ith a minimum cbaree of S cent for books and printed matter, and 3 pents for samples. Pjjtigp to Countries not in the Union- To the Australian Colonies.. 12 cents for each ?i oz To Ney ealan4 , , 12 oenta fqr each U oz To Tasmania (HohartTown) 12 cents fop each 02 To Samoa 12 oents foe eaph ox To Fiji , , , . .12 cents for eaoh oz To Siani, via San Fr&ncisoo. 16 cents for'eoh H oz To St. Bartholomew 19 cents for each H oz To Cape of Good Hope 21 cents for each oz To Madagascar 29 cents for each H oz To St. Helena. 33 cents for eaoh oz Newspapers,, etc. The postage on newspapers to Australian Colonies, New Zealand. Fiji, and Sa moa, is 2 cents each paper. On books and other printed matter, 4 cents for each foa'r onnces or fraction of four ounces. For the other countries named, special rates are charged, whiah can be .learned by inquiry at the office in Honolulu. All postages to any country in or out of the Postal Union must be paid in Hawaiian stamps only. it268i3 : II. M. WHITNEY. P. M. G. IfQTICE OTICE 13 HEREBY OIVEM THAT DUB1XO 4T absence from 'the Islands 'gisranantl iJanieiswicz will will have faU charge of my business, with full ,power of attorney, to act fox tna. : uxAauii, tuvji. jly26 lm POST-OFFICE NOTICE. Sarifious to thr Poblir, with Regulations Krlatiu; to thf Mailing and Registry of Letters. Papfrs, arid Parcels ASP Rates of Postage to Countries in and Oat of thf Postal Inion. 1. Mail all letters, etc., as early ris pnu-tirnKle, especially when sent in lare numliers. as is fre quently the case with newspapers and circulars. The lalxir of the pot-oftice is much diminished if letters, when mailed in large numbers, are tied in bundles, with the addresses all in em direction. 2. Make the address on all foreign letters legible and complete, giving the name of the post-ottice, and State, when addressed to the United States. The name of the street and number of the house should also be given, where letter-carriers are em ployed : while the letter will eventually reach its destination without a number, the omission is often cause of hesitation and delay. In the case of let ters for foreign countries, and especially in Canada, in which country there are many post-offices hav ing the same names as post-offices in the United States and in England, the name of tlie country as well as the post-office .should be given in full. Let ters addressed, for instance, merely to London." without adding " England," are frequently sent to Loudon. Canada, and fh-e ceri, thereby causing delay, and often serious loss. Letters addressed to Burlington. N. S. (Nova Scotia), of ten "go to Bur lington, New York, mi account of the resemblance letween ,S and Y when carelessly writ ten 3. Alwavs write the address with ink. aud not ith pencil of any kind, as pencil marks often be- witli pencil oi anv kind, as penc come erased aud the address rendered illegible ible. u-eeltha'n iVpapr! sueciallv 4. Avoid, as mueh as possible, using env made of tuin paper, especially where mor one sheet of paiier, or anv other article tha is enclosed. 15emg often handled and especially in the overland mail bags carried on horseback, such envelopes not unfrequently split open, giving causeof complaint against officials who are entirely j lllliuvcriii in ijiir uiauci. 5. Never semi money or any other article of value through the mail, except either by means ef a money-order or in a registered letter. 6. Postage stamps should be placed on the miTniilteV'111 Qorwr the aWresi,-Hi,lB of a11 m7l. The timing of postage stamps m two or more pieces is prohibited, and no letter having a . mutilated stamp on it will be forwarded. j 8. Postage stamps are regarded as cash, and 1 the sale of them on credit is strictly prohibited. ! 9. Anything in addition to an address written i or printed on tho address-side of potital cards , renders them linmailable. ' 10. Te insure a domestic letter lcing forward-d in the mails, it must have not iess than two cents ; in postage stamps affixed. If less than the full i postage has been paid, double the amount due must be paid by the party receiving it. who changes ins residence and post-office, should at once notify the publisher of the change and have the publication sent to his new address. 11. A subscriber to a newspaier or periodical, 12. Publishers and news agents mailing printed matter in quantities will facilitate its distribution, and often hasten its dispatch, by assorting such matter by States and Territories and the larger cities, if foreign, or by Islands, if domestic. 13. All inquiries, whether from postmasters or the public, relative to lost or missing mail matter of every description, froth foreign and domestic, ordinary und registered, should le addressed to the General Post-Office, Honolulu, and losses or ir regularities should be reported as soon as knowl edge is had of their occurrence , newspapers and small par- As a rule, they will go safer 14. Send all letters eels to the post-effiee and reach their destination more quicklv in the mails than when sent in any other wav. Most of ) nomnliin alinnt Hut nnn.iwiii nt lfltliir. in traceable to their being sent by chance conveyance outside the mails. 15. Domestic postal ear as, costing one cent each, ie b?Vhemuniti staies; can be purchased at every cent postal cards, mailal Canada and Mexico ; and three-cent postal cards. mailable to any country in the Postal Union. 10. Double postal cards, called " return postal cards," intended for an immediate reply to a cor respondent will soon lie prepared, the cost -being 2 cents 1 cent for the inquiry card and 1 cent for the retnrn card. 17. Letters and papers addressed to persons re siding in Honolulu should have the street and number, or some other designated place of de livery, as it is the purpose of the department to establish letter carriers in Honolulu as soon as practicable. 18. The issue of money-ordurs on credit is strictly prohibited, and no money will be received by a postmaster in payment for money-orders is sued, except that which is legal tender, or bank checks, orders and certificates of deposit. 19. Letter bows will 1" prepared as soon as practicable, in all the post-offices in the Kingdom, and all persons who are in regular receipt of let ters and newspapers will rind it greatly to their convenience to have boxes. 20. A letter deposited in the mail can be re called only by the writer, and then only on giving a written receipt for the same. After a letter leaves the office where deposited it Incomes the property of the person to whom it is addrassed, or his legal representative. FOHEIQN REPRESENTATIVES. Diplomatic. United States Minister ltesident. His Exeellnicr Uuliin si l);igett. Residence, Hawaiian Hotel. England, Coitiiuissioner and Cuiisul-tieni'ial, J H W'ude- house. liesiilenoe, Enima Street Franee, Consul and Commissioner, lonsiour Heuri Feer. .Residence, ISeretania Street Chancellor French legatiun, Moiweur Count De Lou- viereu. Portugal, Consul hii1 O.mimissiouer, A its .ouzu (.'ouh varro Consuls, eto-, Honolulu. Italy German Empire, Sweden and" Norway Denmark (liana, Slaui) Feru Netherlands and Belgium United States Mexico (CM, Spain (V C) Austro-Hunijary Russia (Vine Oonsul) Hritish Vice-Consul United States (Vice Consul) Denmark (Acting) Japan, Commercial Aseut U S Consular Agent (Hilo, Hawaii) " " ' (Kahului, Maui) ... . ' " (Mahukoua. Hawaii, HAWAIIAN. F A'Schaefer j J C Glade I A I'nun I -A J 1'artwrufht ! .. . John H Patv . I A SIcKinley R W I.aine H FUlade -.J VT l'tliitfci .....T H Kavies . V V llaitinirs 11 K Afnofarlaiif JO Carter T Spencer . A F Hopke I C L Wglt : Diplomatic and Consular Agents. Washington, I ' .Hon. H. A. P. Cartel Hon .1 Slott mith Commissioner Neoretaiy of Legation F II Allen Chartrt iT Affjirtt ami Omiul Gr.nemt. London, England Stanley Hopkins Valparaiso, Ihile David Thomas Lima, Peru liohert H Heddy Hremen, Germany J (J I'fl,iPer Taris, France F Collin de I'aradis Con tuts General: New ork Sydney, New South Wales. Sweden and Norway Brussels, licit? Copenhagen, Denmark ..... ........... . j Alien, o r ! - A R vi.... lUAIl . . ' U.I H HA Burger IVr. . .1'.,,.. Jill . JuiiiiB Hoimbia.! . U W Irwin fb Johnson E Anderson YoKonama, Honsrkong, China Ottawa, Canada. Consul, ilc: Ramsaate, England Vrk, Ireland .......... Falmouth, England. Bremen. Germany ,, Fortland, Oregon San Francisco, Calitonua. . , Marseilles, Fiance Havre, France.... Bordeaux, France Genoa, Italy Boston, Mass (Acting) Glasgow, Scotland Vienna, Austria Otago, New Zealand Grand Duchy of Baden Baden Callao, Feru Nagasaki, J apan Melbourne, V ictoria Edinburgh and Leith, Scotland .... Rouen, France Antwerp, Belgium Hamburg, Germany Queensland, Australia Singapore Fayal-, Azores Panama, V S Colombia Auckland, New Zealand ilobart Town, Tasmania. . ." Hull, England Madeira. Victoria. British Columbia . ; ....... . .Sv1i.mur -jW H Broad vSvSi ...'.'Leon VlVMand'rot .... ivruest de Boissac Raphael de Luchi ...Edward M Brewer . v lames Dunn . .Victor Kchonlerer Henry Driver UMuller V:.V.cht rwj 1 r.li.'iJkGBuchn' ! ... .Charles Scluessler i .....Victor Forjre, Jr , . Edward F Weber ....HA Thompson MtJuhl TF 8erpa J .. ..Henry E Cooke j ,.t)B Cruickshank ' A Coote J W Motan i J Hutchison It P Kithct Cardiff and Swansea, Valos..... Ghent, Belgium . . . HOoldberg j Ernest Coppieters ! . . . . Clias f' Stokes ' N e wcastle, N S W . . Dresden, Saxony. . . . Dundee, Scotland... Tf" A P Kuss JO Zoller I Liverpool, Kcsland. Shanghai, Chins . -, . Naples, Italy Robert W J anion I I Johnstone Keswick ' Michael Cerulli j .Richard Seemann ... .John K Sumner , leoo de A Coheu , , , A Knrtahales , 8t. M ichaels Tahiti Lisbon, Portugal . . . Bankok, Siam JUST RECEIVED ' PER DISCOVERY, CROWN FLOUR S H ASD M BBL.S. TUB BEST FOR FAMILY AND BAKING PUR POSE. FOR SALE IS QUANTITIES TO SUIT BY H. HACKFELP & CO. J julj231m Ljcan & No. 105 and 107 Fort -o- Fost Office Box 38. LYCAN & JOHNSON have just received a beautiful lot of Parlor Suits up holstereil iu Silk, Silk ami Plush. Plush anJ Hair Cloth, Hair-cloth und Heps, that they will sell it the lowest prices, possible. LYCAN & JOHNSON have just received by "Suez " a large assortment of Folding Steamer Chairs that should, be inspected by every on? contemplate i in a sea vovage. j AT LYCAN & JOHNSON'S call be i i r, ,, ,. . t ,. ; ceived by Suez, and 44 Australia. ' rYCAN & JOHNSON have a large assortment of Baby Carriages, Swinging 1 "d Hocking Cradles, Cribs, and high and low Chairs for tho little folks. 1 I LYCAN & JOHNSON have some ! q : LYCAN & JOHNSON have the oiilo assortment of small Musical Infetru- i . i. i j - j nieillS In IIOIIOIUIU. i LYCAN & JOHNSON have the only assortment of PIANOS and OUGANS j to De found in this Kingdom. LYCAN & JOHNSON sell a ore Pianos than all the other dealers because they sell cheaper, sell on the installment plan, take old instruments in ex change, and lease them allowing the rental to be applied on purchase. LYCAN & JOHNSON keep everything iu the Music line. LYCAN & LOUXSOX have the celebrated Herring Pat, Fire and Burglar proof Safes to sell. ; LYCAN" & JOHNSON keep constantly in stock the largest assortment o Book Shelves Clock Shelve fiiilp nml e ni iiPi- Brnph-Ptn Jin -uuuts. cs, v,lociv oieiv es, Slue ana ( Ol net UiaCKetS, &.C. LYCAN & JOHNSON have a large thing to put on the Center Table. LYCAN & JOHNSON have the only assortment of Japanese Vases, Japa nese Dishes, Fans, Screens, &c.,-&c. LACAN & JOHNSON have a large stock of Toys, Dolls, Too) Chests, Doll Carriages, &c, &c. j LYCAN & JOHNSON 1 lave the only large stock of Picture Moulding aud . Cornice Moulding to be found in Honolulu. : t yni v , rnTTNT'ijn'V L 11 1 VAi iX. JtlinOO Illt3 a very Colors, Engravings and Chromos that LYCAN & JOHNSON have in their onl' professional house decorator in to Harmonize, consult mm. LYCAN & JOHNSON, Manufacture Lambroipn's Cornices and keep Cornice Moulding, poles and rings iu Brass, Ebony and Walnut. LYCAN & JOHNSON will furnish estimates for the e-omplete or partial fur nishing of residences. LYCAN & JOHNSON sell and rent Chairs cheaper than anyone else. LYCAN & JOHNSON propose to sell all goods handled by them at only a fair profit, and not at the high figures usually asked lor goods in their line in Honolulu. LYCAN & JOHNSON have the best Sewing Machines for family, and man ufacturing purposes aud sell them at from &20 to $4.r each. LYCAN & JOHNSON have all goods plainly marked, and will deal justly by everyone. Answering all of their correspondents and bhipping goods to the other Islands promptly, and do all iu their power to please iu price and quality. may 19 wtf. IBfflPCiRTAl'ii S. J. LEVEY fc CO., Wholesale and Retail Grcccis, Odd Fellows' Euildiig, Itit ftmt, 1 titk n HAVE JUST RECEIVED, Per 8. S. Hankow fYom London and S. S. Zoalandla and HrJg antiiic V. O. Irwin from San Francisco, a large aud varied aHoi tiiieiit.r EUROPEAN AND AMERICAN STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, Which cannot fail to please the most faMidii u-. Wt- Lave on hand a fine m It i lti n cf i h. l. e Teas, Potted Meals, Jish, Game, etc. A fi-w of which are Tina Artichoke?, Potted Shrimrj, Bottles French Tickles, Whole Cooked Quail, Soused Mackerel, Anchovies in Oil, Cocoa, Bottles Chili Colorow, Mackerel in Tomato Sauce, r i r i, i .tried Smelts, ! . rr- -i i- . Diuneu unves, Tru filed " troueu utucken (very nice), Lime Fruit Suuec (a new article). , ! Ad a Hdred . :0ther ' Articles, Tpo Numerous to Mention. ' Also on hand a fresh lo ol 1 -a .a ROBERTS' CELEBRATED FRENCH CANDIES. Which Will foe Sold at Seventy-Five Cents per lb. 4 . Goods delivered free to any rait of the city, and' particular attention lvcn to orden, hoth from the If lands and city. Telephone No. 21. rrT Til TTTrx ' a m. -w- -r closing busini;s3? rV).I PIXCJ. THE JEWELER, AT HILO WILE retire froin business jut as soon as be can SELL AT ANY PRICE tl r-.tv2e Stqok' qf Jewelry His stock is one of the finest in the Kingdom, and per sons de.irinir to purchase will do well to Call and Examine His Stock Before Par chuing Elsewhere. tly21 w lm Co-Partaership Notice. HA- BCRN8 AND THOMAS MCLLEN HAVfS Ulll UT fjrmd A CA.T)trf nrih(n (n V. 1 a i business and are now ready to do th best kinds of work u.v .lJ,once; A note Addresaed to them through the postoffiee will receive prompt attention U-21 ;m H.A.BURNS. Jyai-Jm d&w THO'-4. MULLEN. NOTICE. t B. DAVID DAITON WILL ATftSD TO AIAT- E.l2g wm ta genera lur me during mjr Absence from tha gaom. . KICHAKD i. BICKERTUN. Jlj28.w2m Johnson, Street, - - - Honolulu. Telephone No. 179. found allot' the latest Music just TS ,, J very cheap and Homo expensive Bed-room J 1 1 assortment of Center Tables aud every, la i ire assortment ot 1'auilino-H. Water they will sell below auction prices. a 7 " empl v Mr. W. (i. Wood who is the this country. If you want everything T Itt O T I USES. mentioned below: Bolt lew Chutney Lemon Paste, Boxes Figs, Kegs Anchouef, Ffiicloii Haddock, Sardines, Mackerel in Oil, NOTICE i r if i r ui the r will l-s ao!4 AT PUBLIC AUCTION, On the 18th of August, 1S83, , . AT WAILl'KV. MALI. I BILLIARD TABLK nm4 l iMaV lagiaS tm thm wmmr. THR BILLIARD HOUSE. SLEEPIKO HOUSES. raraillatra ih.r.lai Will alio be s.dd JOHE E6PINDA, LH'N, Maul, July 21. 188.1. Jly?8wu NOTICE. JOTICE.13 HEREBY GIVEM TO ALL PERSON that on the 'JOth dy of Jaly, A. li. 188.1. inUii ol the BtockhoM.rs ol E. U. Hall at Hon (limited) was held in Honolulu; that at said meetinjr It waa voted by said owners to accept s charter of Incorporation, granted to them and their associates and niceworn, under th. cor porate name and style of E. O. Hall Son (limited), on the 13th day of July, A. D. 1883; and that tha corporation under said charter thereupon organized th.mselTSo, and elected iho following named ofhVersof the company, via.: Win. W. Hall. President and Manager: L. C. AbUs, ftocre tary and Treasurer; V. Jones, Jr., Aadllor; B. O. Hall and Geo. E. Howe, Directors. Notice U further given that, pursuant to tha terms of i tid charter, no stockholder shall individually bo liable for the debti of thoOrporation beyond tha amount which shall be ga ppoM tha ahtre or sharas held or owned by hlmlf, L. C. ABLt&S Secretary. 4 ..' . ,,f , jlvji lm w , ,...-