OCR Interpretation

The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, September 07, 1870, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1870-09-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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art I
The following persons hire been commissioned as
Tx Assessors for the year 150 :
Honolulu- -rZn-3lU-
J Y. p. Hamakau.
Koolaapoko I f L. Severance.
J -..............L. Keltipio.
Koiauio ) m.V
Wa.alna j
.S.-. Emerson,
S. M. Xaukana.
Ew and Wiuanae 1
) J.....J.
J. V. Holt,
...D. Kahaulelio,
... .J. Xabaku.
.......... Wm. Bailey.
Kea Kafaula.
T. W. Everett.
M. Kapihe.
C. Kakinl,
....B. P. Peenehcle.
C. Kalo,
.. E. 11. Rogers.
...D. II. Hitchcock.
........ F. S. Lyinan.
..J. W. Kumahoa,
T. E. Eldertt.
..J. W. Kupaket,
W. 1. Martin.
Hasa. y
Motakal and LanaL.
K-.B J
South Kana. I
J. G. lloopili,
.......... H. Cooper.
J. Z. Waiau,
. Chas. F. Hart.
..P. Kaaikuahina,
S. C. Wilts e.
-N'orth'E'ena. J "" ;
South Kahala.. J --" -
Sorto. Koha1a J
Hiraikna r
...........u. K. Jlapai,
Jas. Woods.
.C. A. Akau,
......J. D. Ilalemanu.
........II. J. Wana,
.......Henry Johnson,
Oe. N. Wilcox,
S. Kaia.
W. II. Bice.
..........S. Kamahalo.
.....Q. W. Lilikalani.
.... Geo. II. Dole.
.........Isaac K. Hart.
......J. Kauai.
...J. Kaika,
...... F. Sinclair.
Mloiiter of Finance.
Asahela .
Treaty rl 111 .Spain.
Kw all Mm, that, whereas Ilia Majesty the
Kleg and Her Majesty the Qaeen of Spain did on the
Sab. day f October, in the year of Oar Lord, Eighteen
lUfidred a&d SUty-three, at London, by their re
rfeetive PleoifftXcatiaries, negotiate a Treaty of
peaee a&d friendship, which said Treaty is word for
word as follows :
Her Majesty the Queen of Spain, on the one part,
asd lib Majesty the King of the Hawaiian Islands on
the other part, desiring to facilitate tbe cstalisbinent
ef commercial relations between Spain and the Haw.
aSaa Islands and to faror their developement by a
Treaty of amity, commerce and narigation suited for
ceeari&g So the two countries equal and reciprocal ad
Taatagoa. bare nominated to this purpose for their
Plenipotentiaries, that is to say: Her Majesty tbe
Qaeesi f Spain, Dan Juan To in as Comyn, Knight
Grand Cross of the Royal Order of Isabella the Cath
else. Knight Commander of the Royal and distinguish
ed Order ef Charles the Third, Grand Cross of the
Order of Phillip tbe Magnanimous of Hesse, of
that of Christ ef Portugal, ic. Grand officer of
the Legion ef Honor of France, Commander of the
Orders of Oar Lady of Yillaviciosa of Portugal and
of tbe Red Ragle of Prussia, Ac, Chamberlain of
Her Catholic Majesty, late Royal Councelor in extra-
rdtsary and Her actual Enroy Extraordinary and
Mtsbter Plenipotentiary at the Court of Her Britannic
Majesty ; and His Majesty tbe King of tbe Hawaiian
Islands. Sir John Bowring, Knight Bachelor of
Great Britain. Who baring mutually communicated
their powers and found them in good and true form
bare agreed on tbe following Articles :
Jlrrioic 1. There shall be perpetual peace and con
sla&t friendship betweenjthe Kingdom of Spain and
that of the Hawaiian Islands and between tbe citizens
ef tbe two countries without exception of person or
pi are.
Artirir There shall be between Spain and the
Hawaiian Islands, reciprocal freedom in commerce
and navigation. Spaniards in the Hawaiian Islands
and Hawaiian subjects in Spaintnay enter in the
same liberty and security with their vessels and car-
joes as are eojejed by the natives of the respective
Castries In all places, ports and rivers, which are or
i'uaH In future be open to foreign commerce, provided
always, that the police regulations employed for the
protection of the citltens of the mist favored nations
be respected.
Jeffrie 3. The citizens of each of the contracting
Parties may, like the natives in the respective terri
tories, travel or reside, trade wholesale or retail, let
er veeepy tbe houses, stores and shops which they
way require; they may carry on the transport of
merchandise and money, and receive consignments ;
they tsay also, when tbey have resided more than a
year in the country, and their goods, chattals or
movables wbleh tbey tbey there possess shall offer a
scSeicnt security, be admitted as sureties in Custom
House transactions. Tbe citizens of both countries
ahaX on a footing of perfect equality, be free both
to purchase and to sell, to establish and to fix tbe
price of goods, merchandise and articles of every kind,
whether Imported or of borne manufacture, whether
for homo consumption or for exportation. They
shaH also enjoy liberty to carry on their business
themselves, to present to tbe Custom-House their own
declarations or to hare their place supplied by their
ere Attorneys, Factors, Consignees, Agents or In
terpreters, whether in the purchase or rale of their
goods, their property or merchandise, whether for the
loading fr unloading or of the expedition of their
Tessels. Tbey shall also have the right to fulfill all
the fenetiona that are confided to them by their own
eeuntryzsen, by strangers or by natives in tbe posi
tion ef Attorneys, Factors, Agents. Consignees or In
terpreters. For the performance of all these acts
they shall conform to all the laws and regulations of
the country and they shall not be subject in any case
to any other charges, restrictions, taxes or imposi
tions than those to which the natives are subject,
provided always that the police regulations employe'd
far the protection of the citizens of the most favored
nations be respected. It is also specially provided
that all the adrantages of any kind whatever actually
granted by tbe laws and decrees now in force, or
which shall In future bo accorded to foreign settlers,
stall be guaranteed to Spaniards established or who
shall establish themselves in whateve'r.positions they
mar deem fit in the Hawaiian territory, and the same
shall held good for Hawaiian subjects in Spain.
JrtYcJt 4. Tbe respective citizens of the two coun
tries shall enjoy the most constant and complete pro
tection for their persons and property. Consequent
ly they shall hare free and easy access to the Conns
cf Justice in the pursuit and defense of their rights in
every instance and degree of jurisdiction established
ly the laws. They shall be at liberty nadir any eir
CSBstasce to employ lawyers, advocates or agents
from any class whom they may see fit to authorize to
act is their name. In fine, they shall in all respects
-esjoy tbe aazoo right! and privileges, which are grant
ed to rathrca and they shall be subject to the same
JrnieZe S. Spaniards in the Hawaiian Islands, and
Hawaiian In Spain, (ball be exempt from all service,
whether in the army or nary, or in the national guard
W nilitia, and they can not be subject to any cAber
'charges, restrictions, taxes or impositions on their
property, furniture or moveables, than those to which
th satires themselves are subject.
Article 6. The citizens of both countries ret peet
irely shall not be subject to anyembargo, nor tobede
tained with their vessels, uggage,argnes, or commer
cial effects, for any military expedition whatever, nor
for any public or privato service whatever, unless the
Government or local authorities shall have previously
agreed with the parties'interested that a just indem
nity shall be granted for such service, and for such
compensation as might fairly be required for the
wrong, which not .being purely fortuitous, may have
grown out of the service which they have voluntarily,
Article 7. Citizens of either or the contracting Par
ties shall, on the respective territories, have tberights
of possessing property of any rt. and diiposlng of
it on the same conditions as native subjects.
Spaniards shall enjoy, in all the Hawaiian territo
ries, the right of collecting and transmitting succes
sions ab intetlalo, or testamentary, as Hawaiians,
according to the laws of the country, without being
subjected as strangers to any burthen or impost which
are not paid by tbe natives.
Reciprocally, Hawaiian subjects shall enjoy in
Spain tbe right of collecting and transmitting suc
cessions ab inttttato, or testamentary, on tbe same
conditions as Spaniards, according to the laws of the
country, and without being subject as strangers to
any charge or impost not paid by the natives.
Tbo same reciprocity between tbe citizens of tbe
two countries shall exist for donations inter views.
On the exportation of property, collected or acquired
under any head by Spaniards in tbe Hawaiian Islands,
or by Hawaiins in Spain, there shall be no duty on
removal or emigration, nor any duty whatever to
which natires are not subjected.
Article 8. All Spanish or Hawaiian vessels sailing
under their respective colore, and which shall be
bearers of the ship's papers and documents required
by tbe laws of their respective countries, shall be
considered as national vessels.
Article 9. Spanish vessels which shall arriveeither
in ballast or laden. In Hawaiian ports, or which shall
leave the same, and, reciprocally, Hawaiian vessels
which either in ballast or laden, enter or leave the
ports of Spain, whether by sea, or by rivers or canals,
whatever be tbe place of their departure or that o
their destination, shall not be subject, either at entry
or departure, to duties on tonnage, port or transit,
pilotage, anchorage, shifting, lighthouse, sluice,
canals, quarantine, salvage, bonding warehouses,
patent, brokerage, narigation, passage, or to any
duties or charges whatever levied on the hulks of
vessels reccired or established for tbe benefit of tbe
Government of tbe public functionaries, communes
or establishment cf any sort, other than those which
are now, or may hereafter be levied on national
Article 10. In all that regards the stationing, the
loading and unloading of vessels in tbe ports, road
steads, harbors and docks, and generally for all tbe
formalities and arrangements whatever to which tea
sels employed in commerce with their freight and
loading may be subject, it is agreed that no privilege
shall be granted to national vessels which shall not
be equally granted to vessels of the other country,
the Intention of tbe high contracting parties being
that in this respect also, tbe respective vessels shall
be treated on tbe footing of perfect equality.
Article 11. Vessels of the subjects of the con
tracting Parties, compelled to seek shelter in the
ports of the other, shall pay neither on tbe vessels
nor the cargo, more duties than those levied on na
tional vessels in the same situation, provided that the
necessity of such shelter seeking be legally shown ;
that the vessel shall carry on no commercial specula
tions, and that it will tarry no longer than is required
by the motives which impelled it to enter tbe port.
Article 12. Spanish ships of war and whaling,ships
shall have free access to all tbe open Hawaiian ports;
tbey may there anchor, be repaired, and victual their
crews ; they may proceed from one harbor to another
of the Hawaiian Islands for fresh provisions. At all
tbe ports which are or may be hereafter opened to
foreign vessels, Spanish ships of war and whalers
shall be subject to tho same rules which are or may
be imposed, and shall enjoy in all respects the same
rights, privileges and immunities which are or may
be granted to Hawaiian ships and whalers, or to those
of tbe most favored nation.
.Arficre 13. .Articles of all sorts imported into the
ports of either of the contracting States under the
flag of the other, whatever bo their origin, and from
whatever country imported, shall pay neither other
nor heavier duties of entry, and shall not be subjected
to any other charges than those imposed on .vessels
under the flag of the must favored nation.
Article 11. Spanish ships in the Hawaiian Islands,
and Hawaiian ships in Spain, may discbarge a portion
of their cargo in the port of their first arrival, and
proceed with the rest of their cargo to other ports"
the same country which may be open to foreign trade,
whether to complete their unloading, or to provide
their return -cargo, and shall pay in neither port other
or heavier duties than those levied on national vessels
in similar circumstances.
As regards tbe coasting trade, the vessels of each
country shall be mutually treated on tbo same foot
ing as the most favored nation.
Article IS. During the period allowed by the laws
of tbe two countries for tbe ware-housing of goods,
no other duties than those for custody and storage
shall be levied upon articles imported from one of the
two countries into the other, cntiMhey shall be re
moved for transit, re-exportation or internal consump
tion. In no ease shall such articles pay higher du
ties, oriie liable to other formalities than if they had
been imported under tbo national flag, or from tbe
most farored country.
Article 16. Merchandise shipped on board Spanish
or Hawaiian ships, or belonging to their respective
citizens, may be transhipped in the ports of the two
countries to a vessel bound for a national or foreign
port.aceordingtothe Custom House regulationsof the
two countries, and the goods so transported for other
ports shall be exempt from all duties of Custom or
Article 17. Articles of all sorts proceeding from
Spain or shipped for Spaiu, shall enjoy in their pas
sage through the territory of the Hawaiian Islands,
whether in direct transit or for re-exportation, all the
advantages possessed under the same circumstances
by the most favored nation.
Reciprocally, tbe articles of every sort proceeding
from tbe Hawaiian Islands or sent for that country
shall enjoy, in their passage through Spain, the same
adrantages as are possessed bythe most favored na
tion. Article 19. Neither one nor the other of the con
tracting parties will impose upon the goods proceed
ing from the soil, the manufactures or the ware-houses
of the other, different or greater duties on importa
tion or re-exportation than those which shall be im
posed on the same merchandise coming from any oth
er foreign country. 'or shall there be imposed on
the goods exported from one conntry to the other, dif
ferent or higher duties than if they were exported to
any other foreigo country. No restriction or prohi
bition of importation or exportation shall take place
in the reciprocal commerce of the contracting parties
which shall not be equally extended to all other
Article 19. Consuls Generals, Consuls, Vice Con
suls and Consular Agents, may be established by each
country in the other for the protection of commerce;
such Agents shall not enter upon their functions or
enjoyment of the rights, privileges or immunities
which belong to them, until they have obtained tbe
authorization of the territorial Government, whicb
shall, besides, preserve the right of determining tbe
place of residence where Consuls may be established ;
it being understood that neither Government will im
pose any restriction which is not common in the
country to all nations.
Article 20. Tbe Consuls Generals, Consuls, Vice
Consuls and Consular Agents cf Spain in tbe Hawaii
an Islands, shall enjoy all the privileges, immunities
and exemptions, enjoyed by the agents of tbe most
favored nation in the same circumstances. And the
same shall be the position in Spain of the Hawaiian
Consuls General, Consuls and Consular Agents.
-Irticfell. The desertion of Seamen, embarked
in the Teasels of either of the contracting pa-ties,
shall be severely dealt with in their respective terri
tories. In consequence, tbe Spanish Consuls shall
hare tho power to cause to be arrested and tent In
board, or to Spain, Seamen who may have deserted
Spanish vessels in the Hawaiian .pcrts- But for
this purpose they most apply to the competent local I
authorities, and justify, by the exhibition of the
original or the duly certified copy of the ship's regis
ter, tbe roll or other official documents, to prove that
tbe persons named formedl'part of tbe ship's crew.
On this application so supported, tho delivery of the
Seamen shall not bo refused.
All aid and assistance shall be given for the discov
ery and arrest of such deserters, who'rshall be detain
ed in the prisons of the country, on the requirement
and at tbe expense of ths Consuls, nntil they shall
,find an opportunity of sending them away.
If bowerer, no opportunity shall offer in the course
of two months, counting from the day of arrest, the
deserters may be set at liberty.
It i" understood, that seamen who are native Ha
waiians shall be excepted from this arrangement,
and be treated according to the laws of their own
country. m
If the deserter has committed any crime in the Ha
waiian territory, his release shall not take place till
the competent tribunal shall hare giren judgment,
and this judgment been carried into execution.
Hawaiian Consuls shall possess exactly thesam
rights in Spain, and it is formally agreed between the
two contracting parties, that ercry other favor or fa
eility granted otitojie granted by either to any other
power for the arrest of deserters, shall be also granted
to the present contracting parties, as fully a
they had formed part of the present treaty.
Article 22. All operations connected with tbe sal
vage of stranded or wrecked Spanish vessels in th
Hawaiian coasts, shall be superintended by the Con-
sular Agents of Spain, and reciprocally, the Consula:
Hawaiian Agents shall superintend the operations
connected with the salrage of Hawaiian vessels
stranded or wrecked on the Spanish coast.
But if the parties interested find themselves on the
spot, or the Captains possess adequate powers, the ad
ministration of tbe wreck shall be committed to them
The intervention of the local authorities shall only
be applied to tbe maintenance of order, to guarantee
the rights of the salvors if they do not belong to th
snipwrecked crew, and to assure the execution of the
measures to be taken for the entry and departure of
tbe saved Goods.
In the absence and until tbe arrival of tbe Consu
lar Agents, the local authorities will take the neelful
steps for the protection of persons and property
wrecked. .
The goods saved shall never be subjected Cus
toms or other duty, unless they are disposed of for
home consumption.
Article 23. The ships, merchandise and effects be
longing to the respective citizens which may have
been taken by pirates, or conveyed to or found in th
ports of either of the contracting parties, shall be de
livercd to their owners on payment of the expenses
should there be such; tbe amount to be determine'
by the competent tribunals, when the rights of th
proprietor shall be proved before these tribunals, and
the claim being made within the space of eighteen
month by the interested parties, by their attorneys
or by the Agents of their respective Governments.
.IrrtWe 24. If, from a concurrence of unfortunate
circumstances, differences between tho contracting
parties should cause an interruption of the relations
of friendship between them, and that after having ex
hausted the means of an amicable and conciliatory
discussion tbe object of their mutual desire should
not have been completely attained, the arbitration o-
a third Power, equally tbe friend of both, shall, by a
common accord, be appealed to in order to avoid, by
this means, a definitire rupture.
Article 25. Hawaiian subjects shall enjoy, in the
Ultramarine possessions of Spain, the advantages
which are conceded to the subjects of the most faror
ed nation, and in the same possessions, the stipula
tions of this treaty shall have effect when not openly
opposed to the special legislation there existing.
Article 26. All vessels bearing tho "Hag of Spain
shall, in time of war, receive every possible pro
tection, short of active hostility, within the ports
and waters of tbe Hawaiian Islands, and Her Majesty
tho Queen of Spain engages to respect, in time of
war, tbe neutrality of the Hawaiian Islands, and to
use her good offices with all the other powers having
treaties with the same, to induce them to adopt the
same policy toward the said Islands.
Article 27. The present Treaty shall be in rigor
for ten years, to commence six months after the ex
change of the ratifications.
If, a year before tho expiration of this term, neither
of the contracting parties shall hare announced by
an official declaration its intention of terminating it
tbe Treaty shall still remain in force for a year, and
so continue from year to year.
Article 23. The present Treaty shall be ratified,
and the ratification exchanged at London within tho
space of eighteen months, or earlier if may be.
In faitb whereof the respective Plenipotentiaries
have signed the same, and thereto offixed their seals.
Done in duplicate, at London, this Twenty-ninth
day of October, in tbe year of Our Lord One Thous
and Eight Hundred and Sixty-three.
L. S. Firmado.
(Signed,) Jon.v Bownl.vc.
(Signcd, Jcax T. Coitrs.
Amp, WiieheA!, The said Treaty has been now
duly ratified by His Majesty the King, and His High
ness' the Regent of Spain, and ratifications exchanged,
the said Treaty has become a part of the law of this
Kingdom, aud all the provisions thereof are to be ob
served. CnAs. C. Harris,
Foreign Office, Sept. 2, 1S70. Minister for.For'n AfMrs.
It is long since we have taken occa
sion to comment upon tbe 1'acijic Com
mercial Advertiser, but the last number
of that paper was so peculiarly interesting
that we cannot avoid a few comments
on the same. Whilst they take occasion to
reiterate "our" platform on the labor
question, and proceeding from thence to
"forty-two frecdmen," by which any one,
glancing at the head of the article, would
think they were refeiring to some persons
who had been slaves. Proceeding to the
i next column, we find a article headed
"The new slave trade." The nest column
, is headed " Thou shalt love thy neighbor
as thyself." On the third column of the
same paper is an article on lotteries head
ed " Right or Wrong." All this gives
the look of a high moral tone to the paper,
which must be "charming to the Editor
and Proprietor, when he sits down on
Sunday, in the bosom of his family, and
reflects on the power of the Press, and his
skill, energy and singleness of purpose in
wielding such power.
It is true that in his article about freed
men, he demonstrates the manner in
which he loves his neighbor as himself,
by the following excellent sentence :
"The parties w ho interested themselves in bcbalf
of the coolies were hastened somewhat from the
the fact that the Minister of 'Foreign Rtlattons and
Second Associate Justice oi tbe Supreme Court
were seen In close confab wltlr the igents, and
knonlnpth.it their sympathies were entirely with
the 'master,' prompt action was considered essen
tial to success."
And in his article, "Love thy neighbor
as thyself," he says: " One from the land
of Martin Luther, aided by one from the
land of the ' Pilgrim Fathers,' has done
'his little best' to deliver them over to a
bondage the most cruel and revolting that
slave-trade records can furnish." By
this it would appear that the idea of our
editorial friend, of " loving thy neighbor"
as thyself," is to set himself to supposing,
when he sees three friends of more than
twenty years standing (and in the case of
the Second Associate Justice of the Su-i
preme Cartaud, lh.-Asent referred to,
the friends of a life-time) and "having inti- i
mate and extensive business relations, j
conversing together, that they were
conversing on the subject which, for
the moment, was agitating his assis
tant. We have no donbt that if the
gentleman had stepped up and inquired
into the s-ubject of the conversation, a
similar explicit account of the business
under consideration would have been
given him, as appeared in this paper some
time since in relation to the affairs of the
Waihee Plantation; over the signature
of the Second Associate Justice. Our
sclf, being of an inquiring turn of mind,
and being impelled by the above quoted
sentences, took occasion to investigate the
subject of this conversation, believing it
t'o bo our duty, as much as it is any
body's to inquire into our neighbor's pri
vate affairs and conversation; and found
that they were engaged in making ar-
rangementsjto pay the administrator of the
estate of His late Highness M. Keknanaoa,
the sum of ten thousand, seven hundred
and fifty dollars, the same being the
amount agreed to be paid for the fee sim
ple title of the Waihee estate. And it
may be gratifying to the curiosity of
those who find it more profitable and
agreeable to attend to other peoples' affairs
rather than to their own, to know that
the sum was duly paid to tire administra
tor, tvho, in his turn, paid it to Mr. cicliae
fer, agent to Mr. de Varigny. We have
not followed the matter any farther, and
are therefore unable to state what dispo
sition was made of .the amount on the
part of the agent of the latter named gen
tleman, but haven't a doubt that Mr. S,
will give all reasonable information as to
the disposition of the funds.
The leading article of the JP. C. A., for
last week, tends to show that the Editor
loves himself more than he does his neigh
bor. Where his "little business " is con
cerned, he is very easily excited, and feels
it very sensitively, but he has no objec
tion to publishing his own siqypositions,
or those of still more crude and irrespon
sible men than himself, regarding the
private business, conversations and mo
tives of his neighbors, as is eviden
ced by the comments on Mr. W. L.
Green's letters to this paper; but
his idea of the law of conspiracy
is certainly interesting to any one, and
must be amusing to the gentlemen who
arc the subject of his comments. He re
fers his readers to the Penal Code, Chap
ter Twenty Xine, on conspiracy, and
says that the statute book "declares that
it is a CRIMINAL OFFENCE for any
parties to CONSPIRE to injure any man
in his trade or occupation ;" so according
ly we referred to Chapter Twenty Nine
and found that that chapter pertains to ob
structing the course of justice, but sup
posing he meant Chapter Twenty-Eight,
our readers Will please observe the read
ing Si-X nat pection :
"1. A conspiracy Is a malicious or fraudulent
combination or mutual undertaking or conci-rtlii;
together of two or more, to commit any offense or
instigate any one thereto, or charge any one there
with ;: or(to do what plainly and directly tends to
ercite or occasion offense, or what is obviously and
directly wrongfully injurious to another."
So, according to this moral philosopher,
the meeting together of a few gentlemen,
who have singly and collectively been
slandered in his paper, as slave-holders
and,slavc-drivers, whose business he has
sought to injure by asserting the " unde
sirablencss of plantation labor " (see P.
O. Advertiser Aug. Cth, 2nd page, 0th co
lumn, el ubique,) and a resolution upon
their part that they will give him a " let
ting alone," and that they will not purchase
of those who advertise m his paper, or in
other words.'tha't they will use the means
in their power to withdraw their own sup
port from men who use every means with
in their power to inquire their business
and traduce their character, is a "malicious
anil fraudulent combination ?' to.do " what
is obviously and directly' wrongfully inju
rious to another." According to this lov
er of his neighbor, a man would be indict-
pable for a conspiracy, who, finding that a
mau is inciting people to defraud him, to
burn his houses, or to do him any other
injury, or being armed, threatens his life
or property, himself resolves to deprive
him of those arms or other means of
injuring him by peaceful means, is
guilty of conspiracy within the terms of
the statute; more particularly if his
friends and others who have likewise been
subject to the same traduction and injury,
unite with him in withdrawing their coun
tenance and support from their traduccr.
Surely if the " editorial columns of any
paper reflect the sentiments of its pub
lisher and editors " one would think that
our friend of the Advertiser and his assis
tants would be open to an indictment for
conspiracy for " maliciously and frau
dulently'''' combining to wronfully injure
the whole business of the country, and
every man in the country who endeavors
honestly, to obtain a livelihood is entitled
to be their prosecutor.
The Kilauea.
This.Jmter-island steamer, which for
some months past has been undergoing
repairs, is now rapidly approaching com
pletion. It is expected that she will be
ready for sea at the end of this month.
On Saturday last, one of the pair of large
and thoroughly built boilers, that have
been made for the steamer at the Honolu
lu Iron Works, was moved from the shop
and put into its place on the vessel The
other will be ready for moving in a few
days. These boilers are capacious and
are calculated to furnish an abundance of
steam, the lack of which hasljeen hereto
fore the main difficulty with the boat.
Either of the present boilers will furnish
steam equal to the four tubular .boilers
that were in the boat before. They were '
planned and built by Mr. Yonng, and are
made with special reference to. facility jfor
cleaning and scaling. There is no portion
of the internaliparts that cannot be easily
reached, so that they .need never foul ;
but with ordinary care on the .part
of the engineers, they will always be
in prime order. The fire boxes, which
are capacious, are surrounded 'with'-water,i
and the flame delivered from them a"t the
rear end of the boiler, passes again to the
front end" through a system of tnbes'and'
is delivered through the steam drum into
the smoke-stick. By this arrangement,
the heat is economized and is made to ap
ply directly to the water-surfaces, from
tbe furnaces to the smoke-stack.
Tho fuel will be Australian coal, of
which the iron bunkers, arranged on each
side of the vessel, contiguous to the boil
ers, will accomodate about forty-five tons.
Quite a crowd were gathered about the
wharf on Saturday to see the boiler hoist
ed in, and as the work on the ship nears
completion, she has a constant stream 'of
visitors, curious to see the work go on, as
well as to satisfy themselves about the im-
provements that have been made.-.
The arrangement for the comfort of the
passengers, as well as the facilities for
carrying cargo, and receiving and deliver
ing the same have been well provided for
and are such as tho trade and travel be
tween these -islands require. We doubt
not that theKilauea will prove a popular
and well patronized steamer, and quite
competent to make her trips regularly and
accordinsr to schedule time.
Byam's Eight Card
And For Sale by
IMTavIcet TVliai'f,
To Arrivo,
The following Vessels, now En Route
Hawaiian Ship "Iolani,"
American Ship r' Ceylon,"
American Bark "Nabob."
IIESE CAItGOKS consist of the usual
Assortment of
Oak Timber,
Cumberland Coal,
Paints, &c.
Bricks, Cement,
Kerosene Oil,
Lamps, &c.
Pine. Barrel Shooks,
Sugar Keg Shooks,
Oil Cask Shooks,
Hoop Iron,-' Fence .Wire,
' ' I
Bar Iron, Woodenware,
z , Burlaps, Bagging,
r -
In Uarrtls aaJ Hair BarreU.
Auu Kitts of Salmon Uelliei, received per
Falkcuberg, direct from Portland, Oregon.
Foraaleby -"31 . B0LLES 4 CO.
For Sale by
Id New Oat Barrtljaod lor rale by -
Och&er Term A. D. 1S70, of the Suprtuio Court.
S KTIUjn, " Will'am DaScan,
Earn"! Nott, ' M T DonrH.
JJH Kudrert, i S'Smi'blM,
Ira Rkh.rdwn, C AiWIllluE.,
Jamw Hoppr, Gr J!cfr!n,
BiP Jlilinu, - George Siden,
M Benfltld. E O -AiMtrlv,
V C Jnw Jr, Robert Laiven,
L L Trbt, J llllltr,
Jtmnl Dowsttt, J P Shields,
Joha.UJVood, . J,H Black,
O L neSitia, ' B OiriiUnd.
X. ' Derotv Clark Sapremo Court.
Uonnlnln. IT. I.. Jf ft. Sth. 1S70- U it
SixljD IolanL
cJlUUKAY'S Fresh Ovstcrs,
No. I Hawaiian Rice, Best Island Paddy,
.Manila Hope 1, Z, and 3 inches.
Havana Cigars the best in the market,
Swiss, California and Liinburg Cbeue,
Boicj Salad Oil, Century Fureit, Ruse Tobacco,
New Fancy Goods, Ribbons &c,
A New and Large Assortment of Ladies', Gents' and
Children a iioots anu shoes.
New Styles uf Ladies' Trimmed UaU,
Gents' Furnishing Goods, American, tc, Ac,
For Sale Clicnp,
at the Store of
Fort Street.
Honolulu. Sept. 7th. 1870. 34-3m
The Bark "Courier"
JTxxst AiTived
Choice Assortment of Merchandise,
Expressly and Carefully
O O T 1?. O 3NT JS !
Vii PRINTS of the most dashing and recherche
styles. Mottles and Stripes, in orange, lilac,
. green, pink, yellow and violet, patterns
ot which will be shuw'n on arrival.
fine and medium qualities,
medium quality and wide,
heavv and medium,
heavy and medium,
, ' ass'd patterns.
! t, I XEN S!
Illcnclicd ami Striped Irllllngst
superior and medium.
Brown Dliifjoiial Drills
light and heavy.
Ulcuclicd SlicctlnsfM
66 inches very fine.
finest qualities, in piece J and hemmed,
assorted numbers and widths,
assorted numbera and width,
. white, black t brown ass'd numbers.
SHAWLS Black Merinos, Check Tissuen, colored,
embroidered, and superior all wool S hepherds,
of assorted sizes,
WATER-PROOF TWEEDS different patterns,
TARLINGS assorted widths Mid colors,
different patterns and sites,
a splendid assortment of tbe vtry latest styles,
white, green, orange, scarlet J: jrontian,
of all sizes and weiirlitj.
white, and indico lli:e 2(1 inch,
choice designs 27 inch,
black and blue doubls width.
J. & T. Morton's Pie Fruits, Jams
Jellies, Cream Tartar, Saleratns, Pepper,
Mustard, Salad Oil, Vinepar, Currie Powder,
Pimento. Cloves, Mixed Spices, Mace,
Nutmegs, Cinnamon, Ginger,
Sage, Thyme, Mint,
Parsley, Miied Herbs,
YForcesterKlsIrc nntl olYicr Suucea,
Tins of Preserved York Hams,
Choice York Hams in Salt,
Codfish Roes and Sardines,
JlocUIn ft "tVlIxon'w Ams'ted Sauces.
Pie Fruits. Jams, Jellies, Lemon Syrup,
Salad Oil, Ass'd PicMes. Mustard,
Lemon. Orange and Citron Peel,
Cocoa. Macaroni, Vermicelli,
Petted Meats. Pepper,
Currie Powder, and
Cream Tartar.
Liquors, Wines and Beers.
DUNVILLK'5 WHISKEY. In bottles and bulk.
BRANDY Martell's and Hennes.y's brand,
CHAMPAGNES of superior brand,
Bass 4 Co's celebrated Ale and
Porter, Ginger Wine. Rum,
Macben t Co's Stout, etc
Silk' and Cotton Umbrellas, all sizes.
Ladies' eiraw Mats, untrimmed, newest styles,
J. Gosnell Co's unequalled Perfumes,
Soaps, Bm-hes. ic, Gossage a Son's
prne medal pale English Soap, In i
pound boxes. Hemp Canvas,
Heavv Birrinr. JO. J?!n
Burlap Bags, Sbeatbiog Felt, Roofing-Felt,
nhite Lead. Zinc and Roiled Oil, Nappiel
Portland Ceanent, Fire Brick, arch a laoare.
Slates. Fencing Wire, No. 4, S k 6.
Hocp Iran, . 1. 1, 1J, IJ bob,
; Manila Cordage, ass'iTsizet,
a - - Span Yarn, Amb.r)ine,
- -Honseline, Coals,
i- - Liverpool Salt, a.
Honolulu, Auguit Mb, 1870. 30-St - 1 '"'!
SUPREMK COURT.. Havraltan Itfondf
In tbemtterorth0BakroptcrurSAMTJEf.'M. CAS
TER, a TolunUrj bankrupt. Befjr Mr. Jaitlc )ldrtnQD,
at Chamber. '
t Sunnel 31. Carter, of Honolulu, Hawaiian Isuuula, harlss
appeared bedrameand declared hfmself Bankrupt; pn
Tided tn Section 9C24rthClTiIOde; aol batlne Wed, bis
petition; duly rerifieH, that be m j b declared a bankrupt.
It l hereby ordered that the Clerk ottha Supreme Cewt d
larae an vrder tp thu Mrhat or the Kingdom to take poseea
nlon rf the prr pf rtj of the afd Bnnkrcpt, and pat hi ttore
boose, con ntio g-itoute, efflcU, booba and paper, under
lock and peal.
And it It farther rrderfl, that notice of anch bankntt tcy
be published tn the Hivantx Gaittts Cr three- c&cutiT
week. callloK opmt all creditor of the M Bankrupt to'ap
pmr before me (br the pnrpoaeof proTtne their claim acatast
tbe mW Bankrupt, at mjChaoitr at Honolulu, oo!Tacfes .
pat. the dj of September. 1870, at 10 o'clock A. M.. and
further calltnjt opon all persona thtn and there to appear and
bow cause, if any they hare, hroeb decieecf bankruptcy
jhoold not be U-oed In faror of the said Samuel M. Carter.
Dated In Honolulu, Sept 2d, 187Q.
34-3 Awodate J notice gap. Coort.
SUPRKaiE COURT In Probate Rforj the
Honorable H. A W id mo aim. Second AMnc.atr"Jatrc
of tbe Supreme Conrt, In the matter of the Eaaterf DAMKIj
MONTGOMERY, drceated at Chamber tn the Court Home
In the city of Honolulu, tht fifth day of September, A. D.
On readtnff'and flHn the petition cX William L. Green,
pnyfne that a document, patportln to be tbe Last Will acd
Tea tament of mid deceaeM be admitted to Probate, and that
the petitioner be appointed Admlniitrator, with tbe Will ac
nexed, of the Eate f deceased. '
It la hereby ordered that THUR5DAT. the S3d day of Sp
timber, A. V. 1S70, at 10 o'clock A. M. or thatjday, at tb
Court Room in tbe Court npuse. In Honolulu,, be appointed
fr hearing said Will and forbearing the application ofeald
William jZ Green tobe appointed ancb Admtniatrf tor, with
the Will annexed
And It Is farther ordered that the-Clerk of the Supreme
Court cir notice thereof by publication In the 1 1 aw AD
AS Gaxstte for at least three weeka previous to aatd day ap
pointed for the hearing of the said application tot proof of
the Will and for Letters of Administration with the Will an
nexed. II. A. WIDEMASX,
Associate Jostle Supreme Court,
Attest: WAtna It, SrAU Deputy Clerk.
Honolulu, September Sth, A D, 1S70. 3t
SUPItEMB COURT or the Ilawnllnn Islands,
before Mr. Justice Wldemann. la Chamber. In the
matter cf the Eltate of FRANK VI EDA and KAIIUE, his
W Ifo, of Kali hi, ((aha, deceased. , -
Oa reading and films tb petition of Kolomona Mtkaihn
kina, pi a fine fur letters of Adminietratton on the Estate o.
FRANK V1EDA, deceased, aod KA110K, bl Wlf,deceMedf
It Is ordered by the Court, that TUESDAY, the 12th day of
September, A. I. 1870, at 10 o'cWt Id the fixe nuon, be aod
the Mms hereby Is appointed for hearing tbe said petition
before the said Justice at his Chambers In Honolulu, at which
time and place all persons Interested may appear and ahoV
cause, if any they haTe, why the same should not be granted,
and that notice thereof be given by publication of this order
In tbe Hawaiian Outm and Ee An Okna newspapers lor
three successive weeks, previous to anid hearing.
Justice of Supreme Court
Attest: W. R, SsiL, Depot t Clerk.
Dated Houolula, August ISth, 1870. 32-3t.
NOTICE!. Iu the matter or the Batata
of GEORGE EBKICTS, deceased.
The undersigned baring been appointed AdmlnbtratorTof
tbe above Estate, all persons are hereby notified to present
their claims, at tbe office of tho undersigned. In II Ho, wltbla
three months from the publication of this Notice; and all
persons In possession of property belonging to said Estata are
notified to account for the same wltlvmt delay,
J. It CONET, Administrator.
Hilo, July 13. 1S70. Z-Smc
T KCJAt, NOTICE In the matter of the Zstateof
Proper application having been made to the Honorable A.
J. Lawrence, Circuit Judge of the Second Judicial Circuit, by
Henry Dickinson, Sen'r, for Letters of Administration upon
tbe Estate of Thomas Shirt, late deceased Intestate, notice Is
hereby given to all whom It may concern, that MONDAY,
the 2Kb day of October, 1870, at 10 o'clock In the forenoon.
Is a day and hour appointed by me for hearing tbe applica
tion for Letters of Administration aforesaid and all objections
that may be offered thereto, at the Court House tn the town
of Lahalna, Manl, II. I.
Circuit Judge of 2nd Judicial Circuit, II. I.
Lahalna, Maul. August fith, 1870. 30-llt
appointed Administrator of tbe Estate of EDWARD
EDMON DS, of Waihee, Island of Manl, notice Is hereby glTen
to all persons who are Indebted to said Estate to make Imme
diate payment, and all persons who may haTe in their pue
ston any property, such as borse?, cattle or papers, to deliver
them to the undersigned, and all persons having an v claim
against tbo said tate to present them for immediate set
tleoient, within six months from this notice, otherwise they
will be forever barred.
Administrator of Estate of Edward Edmonds.
Waihee, Jnne 27 1 SCO. 31
For New Bedford.
Tbo following Vessels will leava this Fall, for.
New Bedford :
&k IOLANI, ii
HOPES, .... JIaater,
Tbe .American Clipper Ship
WOODS, - - - - Master,
The American Clipper Bark
HHATStVELL, ... M.ater.
C. BREWER t CO., Agents,
331 Market Wharf.
For San Francisco.
The Fine Clipper Bark
FULLER, .... Master,
Will be laid on the ronte about Sept. 20th, to load
nith dispatch for San Francisco. Freights will be
received on the wharf or at the warehouse of tbe un
dersigned. Liberal advances made on- merchandise.
C. BREWER I CO., Ageq.ts,
331 ' Market Wharf.
The ftorth lucltic Transportation
The Company's Splendid A 1 Steimship
It. S. FLOVD, ... Commander,
Will Lenve Sail Frandnco
On Ar about September 10th
Will tLeare Honolulu
On or about....... ... September 22d
Freight foi San Franci'co will be received at the
Steamer's Warehouse, and receipts for tbe same, .
given bj tbe undersigned. Ho charge for storage
or cartage. ' Fire Risks tn Warehouse, not taken bj
tbe Company,
Liberal Advnnccn Itlnde on all Whip
mcnti per Steamer.
Insurance guaranteed at Lower Rates than br Sail
tag Vessels. Particular care taken of Shipments of
All orders for Goods to be purchased in San Fran
clseo will he received, and filled bj return nf Steamer.
2rShipments.from Europe and tbe United States,
intended for these Islands, will be reeelved by the
Company In San Francisco, if consigned to tbem, and
be forwarded by their Steamers to Honolulu, Free
or Charge, except actual outlay.
afPassengeri are requested to take their tlekete
before 12 o'clock on the day of sailing, and to pro
cure their Passports.
5-All Bills against the Steamer mnst be pre
sented before two o'clock on the day of falling, or
they will hare to lay over till tho return of'tho
Steamer for settlement.
Mm 11. HACKFELD i CO., Agent.
The California, JTetr Zealand
and Australian Mall Line of
Steam Packet.
Tho Splendid Steamships
1430 Ions...
...T. S. Beale, Cona'r,
' ' ;tr
1200 tons T. Grainger, Com'r,
Will run regularly between Honolulu and the above
ports, connecting at Honolulu with ths North Paciflo
Transportation Co's Steamers.
IIoaotuLV-'. ..!..; .-... .-Vr.'!-. OREEN.
A cc:tjiD......CRUICKSH.AN. SM ARTi CO.
Btdsbt, H. II. HALL, U. S. Consul.
U 3V
. FIRS CLAY t tIPE CLAY, for saleej." . ;

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