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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, September 14, 1870, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1870-09-14/ed-1/seq-2/

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"Wxronld.call attention to the Act
passed bvitbeilaet Legislature authorizing
the ilinister of the Interior to license the
carrying of fowling pieces and other fire
arms for sporting purposes, m the District
of Kona, Oahu. The above Act was pub
lished in this paper in onr issue of August
10th, and we are authorized to state that
it provisions will be rigidly enforced.
Those, therefore, who are fond of sporting
will do well to procure a license.
AVIial In the I;i V
Our noighbor says that we did n,ot read
the lair upon conspiracy, and so lie fur
nishes us with the law, and leaves the
readers of the P. C. A. to make their
own comments. And according to him, a
meeting together of gentlemen to protect
their own interests and a resolution upon
their part that they will not support by
ibeir patronage, one who stigmatizes them
with opprobrious names, which are under
stood, and endeavors to prevent them
from getting labor by asserting that the
labor on their estates is undesirable to the
laborer, is a "MALICIOUS and FRAUD
ULENT combination " " to prevent
Lim by indirect and SINISTER means
from exercising his trade, or to impover
ish him." According to him, it is the
duty of every man to take the Pacific
Commercial Advertiser and to advertise
in it, and to .permit his agents to do so,
and if he does not, the judges should im
prison every such man at hard labor not
to exceed ten years. Indeed the wisdom
of our friend which has before been ap
parent in his criticisms on the law, shines
now beyond his usual brilliancy. The
temperate resolutions of a few men not to
support his paper, and the undertaking of
a few others to publish another paper,
which they promise shall more truly rep
resent the agricultural and commercial in
terests of the country, are " violent meas
ures threatened against this journal,"
(Sec leader Sept, 10th,) which, he says, is
"The first step in civil disorder," of
which the second is "to call in the courts,"
after which if they prove ineffectual, but
one recourse remains in order to pre
serve individual security." But he pious
ly adds, " we trust it will never be neces
sary to resort to it in this country;" and
we, for our part, trust that we never
shall sec General Whitney and Lieulcn-ant-General
Carter at the head of the
armed cohorts of the Advertiser oflice,
with "clenched lips and well poised bay.
onets" forcing upon this public the ne
cessity of taking the Advertiser and com
pelling the courts to order JIakee, Ilob
ron, and others to advertise therein.
Just think of it ! To resort to the courts
is the second step toward- civil disorder 1
"Verily wisdom "is justified in her chil
dren," for people have hitherto considered
that whilst the courts hold sway, order is
triumphant, and civil disorder commences
"when thev cease to do so.
Tlie "IoIorc Ufjartc.'
The arrival of the above named ship
Fccms to have excited, not only some of
those who, of late, have made it a business
to endeavor to get up what excitement they
could ujKn what they are pleased to call
the "Chinese Question," or the "Labor
Question," or the "Coolie Question," or
the "Master and Servant Act" Ques
tion, but it seems likewise to have excited
the minds of two very excellent gentle
men the Editor of the Friend, and the
Principal of Lahainaluna College.
The Editor cf the Friend republishes
an article from the Pacific Commercial
Advertiser, of August 27th. Now, we
consider, for our own part, that we have
nothing to do with the Dolores Ugarte,
.anil that she has nothing to do with us,
but as pubb'c journalists, it is our duty,
as far as we are enabled, to set the public
right on any matter upon which others
endeavor to make a sensation. The Rev.
S. E. Bishop, in his letter to the Adverti
ser, makesjuse of the. folio wing expression :
"JIb. Editor, It appear tbat tbc Delures Ugarte
has rUitcd Honolulu, with a cargo of coolies, con
fined under gratings, in a hold densely packed, with
deck guarded by canon, barricades and armed men:
tbat abe baa lost a number (unknown) of brr coolies
by alckneaa and suicide, and rent forlj-tbree on
abort. It alao appears that she Isy for three dajs
uritbln the Jurisdiction of this Kingdom, unmolest
ed, holding her captive in unrelieved bondage, and
has gone on ber way a floating Andersonville, with
her hopeless bondsmen, festering, dying, and curs
ing ns who did not help them."
Whilst the Editor of the Friend says :
"Suppose an English merchant was kidnapped in
London, or an American merchant in San Fmnelf co,
we think there would be a 'stir,' jet we are told a
'Chineae merchant of great wealth was kidnapprd
In llacao, or China, and is now in the bold of that
coolie sblp which recently touched at Honolulu."
1 It is this " we are told," and the pub-lication-
of such "we are told," that
ksAjes all the trouble. We" presume
capturing of a Chinee merchaut
of .great wealth in Macao, would make
fiWint mnrli fitlr in tbnt. villnrro it.
antosld in San Francisco or London. Meu
of " great wealth " are not captured any-
w)ire,-without making some commotion.
We took as much pains as anybody, to
" gain all the information that could be ob
Utinedin regard to the ship, and no one told
' jMSof any inch thing. If the Editor of
the Friend was told, on any reasonable
,utbority,,-any such fact, the exertion of
-oikiKdl feaown philanthropy, in represent
ing the fact in such quarters as hewell
islraw avonr'to repreeetit,wonld hare been
the means of instituting effective inquiries ;
and bow we can assure him, that if he will
give us the name, or put us on the track,
in any way, 'of identifying such a person,
efficient means will be used to restore
this " merchant of great wealth " to his
counting room at Macao or whereer it
may be.
But why should a Chinese merchant of
great wealth be restrained in the hold of
this ship, when all they could-get from
him would be his agreed passage, or such
profit as the time of his contract would
bring in Callao, (of course, we understand
that if he was kidnapped he had no con
tract, in which case, what profit is it to
be at any rate?) and he could draw his
check at any time, for an amount infinitely
beyond the profit they could expect to
get from him. Men who have acquired
great wealth, arc generally astute in man
aging business, and know their rights and
how to avail themselves of them. As
we have said above, we do not defend
the manner in which the men were ob
tained to go on board of the Dolores
Ugarte, for we know nothing about it.
But this we do know, that the Captain
came to this port with the most liberal in
structions to recruit his ship and men,
that he was proceeding to do so by landing
his sick, by purchasing liberally and seek
ing the means to allow the balance ol his
passengers to come on shore, when a
rabidly enthusiastic gentleman thought it
more advisable, although the first prompt
ings of his humane heart was to let the
cargo land, to make a little commotion,
whereby the ship should hurry off with
less recruits than was necessary, and with
out having the ship properly supplied in
order as he says " to prevent this hellish
traffic by .making it unprofitable" (see
P. C. A., Autr. 27) sickness and death
among the men being the mode by which
he sought to make it unprofitable.
It does not seem to have occurred to
these excellent gentlemen, first, that the
same persons who tell such falshoods to
ourselves and to our faces; may possibly
conjure up fictions in regard to other peo
ple. If the ship has gone on with the men
festering, dying and cursing us who did
not help them," we can reply that
the Captain of the ship was trying to
help them, and it certainly cannot be said
that he was " unmolested," since finding
that he was to be molested, he took his
anchor and sailed for Tahiti Nor does it
seem to have occurred to them that steer
age passengers on board of most ships ex
aggerate and intcnsifvtheirdiflicultiesWe
have seen sickness on board of emigrant
ships coming into the city of New York
from Cork, Dublin and Liverpool, and
heard of more. The filth of steerage pas
sengers is not in consequence of the offi
cers of the ships, but in spite of them, and
the quarrels between the officers and the
passengers arise, most generally, from
their efforts to keep the men clean and to
compel them to leave their bunks and go
on deck. And we have the authority of
Dr. Robert McKibbin, jr., who visited this
ship professionally, and who has had much
experience in former years on board pas
senger ships, lor saying that the ship was
clean, and that every care was taken of
the passengers. And indeed a little reflec
tion would show anv one, that such would
probably have been the case, since the mas
ter has a large bonus for each passenger
that should be lauded at Callao. We are
informed on the best authority, that there
were no closed gratings on the hatches,
and the passengers were allowed to go on
deck at will, in fact, at the time of the visit
of our informant, none of the passengers
were belo w ;and the fact that barricades are
put up between the after part and the for
ward part of the ship, when carrying five or
six hundred unknown men, is certainly no
privation to the passengers, and no more
reflection on their sensitive natures, than
it is to their neighbors, when people lock
their doors at night on retiring to bed.
The Culture of Cotton.
It has been demonstrated, that the very
best quality of long staple, Sea Island cot
ton can be raised on almost any locality
on these Islands, and, in fact, in many
places where many other of our staple pro
ductions will not flourish, on account of
the liability to drouth and from other lo
cal causes. The cotton is a hardy plant
and will flourish where many other valua
ble productions will not. We understand
that the quality of the Sea Island cotton
produced here is constantly deteriorating,
owing to the fact that new seed is not
plauted from year to year as in the case
along the Eastern coast of the Southern
States, where the greater proportion of
this staple is produced. To insure the
best quality of cotton," the plants should
not be allowed to produce more-than t w o
or three years, when they should be re
placed by.ncw plants. Here, where con
stant summer prevails, the cotton plant
grows until it becomes quite a tree, and,
as it requires but little cultivation after it
is once started, as a general thing the
people who cultivate it are content to let
it grow from year to year, and are satis
fied with what they get without taking any
thought of keeping up the quality of the
product of their little plantations. This
is to be regretted, inasmuch as there
is no doubt that in this country cotton
raising might be made a very profita
ble and important branch of ourindnstry,
second indeed, to 'our sugar production.
It is a branch of industry in which every
one can engage who can secure a piece of
land, however small, without any outlay
except his own labor and that of his fam
ily ; and we are satisfied, tha't an acre of
cotton, well attended to, as regards culti
vation, quality of seed, and the age of the
plants, can be made as profitable as an
acre of any other product of the soil.
,An am was. passed py iiie last, legisla
a. i . 1 . ".-
ture offering a bouus in money, aad -ether"
advantages, to any person or Company
who should first start a cotton factory
here, capable cf manufacturing all the
cotton produced in the country. At
present, it would not require a very
tensive factory to perform this work. But
should the people only take hold of the
work in earnest, it would soon require
extensive manufacturing facilities to con
"sumo our products, and would employ at
remunerative compensation, many of Chose
laborers who prefer indoor labor to that
in the fields.
We have frequently urged upon our
readers the necessity of inducing the peo
ple to enlarge the variety of the products
of the soil, and arc convinced that
those humanitarians who are seeking the
benefit of the people, could not do better
than to urge this upon them on every oc
casion. In many districts the only agri
cultural labor performed by the people
outside of those engaged on plantations, is
the cultivation of small patches of kalo.
which in many cases are inadequate for
their.support. The labor performed out
side of the above, such as occasionally
gathering a few bags of .puln or fungus
adds but little to their means in compari
son with the produce they might raise on
their own lands, should they cultivate them,
besides the great suffering and mortality
among those who expose themselves to the
cold and rains of the mountains from which
exposure too many- now suffer. We
might point for example to Mak'awao dur
ing the past year, where a severe and, in
many cases, fatal disease has prevailed
in that district, those' who were engaged in
agricultural labor, without hardly an ex
ception, escaped the ravages of the disease,
while those who depended on the preca
rious means of living, upon which too many
of the people do, suffered severely. To be
sure, those who were laboring and escaped,
were engaged on plantations ; but should
the same people, or those among whom the
sickness prevailed, have been engaged in
the cultivation of their own lands, and
therebv earned for themselves plenty of
food and comfortable houses, we should
have heard of no such mortality as it has
been onr misfortune to hear during the
above time.
The Prussian Army Threatening Paris.
Immense I'rcpa ration in liiri to
Stand :i Seise!
Humored Battle going on between the
Crown Prince and Marshal McMahon!
By thn arrival yesterday afti;rnoorjp.of.tl)e Ayj,
lark Annie V. Weston, fourlpen days from San
I'rancisco, we are in receipt of dates from there
to the oOlli. and telegrams from Europe to the
"29lli ult. The war news still continues fuvonible
to the I'russiane, 'win in, it would appear. arH
threatening Puris. Below, we give the latest
telegrams :
LiVEiirooL, Aug 29th. Coble special to the Sim.'
Arlos, August 2Hth, via Brussels. The Prussians
arc waking a flank luoicinenton McMabon, tbo same
as they did on Bazaioe. This is the situation of both
aimies. 3IcMohon, as I told you, already occu
pies a line from Kethel to Stenay, leaningon Mezierea,
Sedan and Montmedy, with the Belgian boundary
behind. Tbe 'Prussians, who were marching nn Par
is (deployed from Stenay to Troyes) bare changed
their direction ; instead of going west they are going
north. Their troops around Troyes march in tbe
direction of Roiniily ; those around Chalons in that of
Suippcs, and those which were between Stenay and
Varcnnes in the direction of Bethel by Grand-
Pre and youziers, while a strong force is at Dun, ob
serving tbe left of McMabon at Stenay.
Meanwhile, strong Prussian columns are advan
cing from Luneville and Joinvilie to St. Dizier, where
the headquarters of tbe King wcre reported to be
je'tcrday. The manifest intention. nf the Prussians
is to destroy McMabon, as they destroyed Bazaine,
and then turn their attention to Paris.
A great battle will be fought bt-fore many days be
tween Ketbel and ilcntinedy.
Do not believe in a despatch from Bethel, this
morning, stating tbat 31c3Iabon and Bazaine are in
Lundox. Aug. 29. Advices from the scene of war
report the Kmpcrur's bcadquurters at Vouziers. It
is thought tbat tbe Crown Prince is moving north
d will encounter 31cJlauon west of Rheims and
It Is aald the trench advance rcoulscd t he Prus
sians at Atlhrny, a few milts tiorthwrst of Vnnzlere.
.Mc.Muliiiri is rt'piirti-a III Hie Ardennes luret-l, and
Bxzalne between .Melz and Etain.
A later dispatch elates that General Steinmrlz has
marched iiurlliward from Melz, purcuinir.Mt-Mahon,
to prevent him from disturbing the Prussian lorce
investing Melz.
bever-il German merchant vessels have taken re
fuse In Yarmouth harbor, where they are blockaded
by a French iion-elad In the offiuc.
A -North German tclironer from Brazil, has been
driven Into llaugtisitillev, Ireland, by a French fri
gate now cruising outside.
iue (jcrmai' iowus are mica wiiu trench pris
oners, who are treated with all kinduesa.
1 lie iJcltUns are li.di'vant at the rat roadimr-of
the Kingdom bvinir practically inonouolized bv the
French Government lur transportation of cattle and
Paris, Auirust 29lh. Official depatcbea state the
Prussian Army continues its movement on Kethel
and Mi ziere.
London, Auirust 29th. A letter from Paris de
scribes, tbe preparations lor eeijje. as follows: "Two
huiiwrrd thousand irood troupsare now in Paris, and
frc6h thousands, well armed, arriie hourly. A new
Uorpe, nrpimzca ai i.yons nas arnvi-u. lhe pens
d'arint-s. and tHdictincu. tin men. foresters and Cus
tom House servants, are coming in from all Depart
ments. Eighteen thousand irunncrs, I rum the licet,
are stationrd in the fortllleations, and the city
aw arms with troops."
There is a 6trni)L' conviction tbat the advance of
the enemy i chrcked.
1 lie btedt says: " 1 tie object 01 tbe Prince Xa
ooleou's visit to Florence Is to procure the suletv of
the dynasty, hlle France is forgotten. Are we to
lurgei r ranee ana inuiK only 01 me ilonapartes, who
think only of themselves? Italy, Austria and
Russia may-jit Id to such inducements as lhe Boua
partes may ofler. lint England will not. The Prince,
who is now wiiu uiuvier. has already trauferred
his ample wialth to Italy."
London. Auirust 29th. Following is a rmmt nf
the progress ofthc German armies since the com
mencement of tbe invasion of France: After the
check enctunli-red hy the French vahguanl, near
Saarbrucken, August Slh, followed by tbe rout of
jle.Maunii, ine rrrncu main Doay retired on the line
of the Mosfclle, lhe fortresses ol Thionvillu and
Metztbe defences of Verdun: the well fu wiled and
entrenched camps, which were conatnuted, ga've
sirengtu 10 ineir new position. A direct a lack
would have been difficult; therefore;- the Grimau
army passcd-lo the soutn of iletz toward the Mos
elle, to cross it above tbe city, and discover tbe
enemy's luovemenls.
. faucli treat masses of troops covering a wide re
gion required special precautions. The First Army
was 10 Hank iiu ei:eniys line of march and was di
rected to lake a new position near the River. Mean
time tue tirot ana tet-ond Annies approached each
nllit-r and u divlfdiill mifti-ri tarf-rtho r,a.ll,- Tl.
me ditision on the Slb'took part in a tight in which -
ine rrencn wersrrpuisea ana pursued, until they
readied tbe piotection ot the guns of Jlctz.
i be combat resulted greatly Jtr tbe advantage of
the Prussians, as it retarded the Ff-eneh.jetreat, and
the adrantaee was easily followed on 00 the two roads
euiBcatiiijt; JteU wittr-i Verdan; land -Veethw with .
1 ans. tbe second Army refraizune from the paasara
of ths iloiellt.
Thus threatened the French were obliged to with
draw from the right banVW the Moselle before Metz
not being strong enough M stop the -Prussian more
menu. ' 1 ' "fy
The advance of tbe FirstUrmy. observing the move
ment of the French; attacked onWcgust 1-tth, tbe
17 l. . . t v. I : . 1 i
IlEueu icii, luivniug it ujsjy LUD aiam OVUJ , niiKU
was compelled ta send bull several Divisions to sup
port the rear. The Prussiah First and Seventh Corps
went on the north side, to iumpel tbe French U face
about. They succeeded, after a bloody but victorious
conflict. j
The Prussian Fifth Diviiitn attacked General Frot
sard and by degrees tbe entire French force became
engaged, and of the Prussiah forces, the other Divi
sion of tbe Third Corps. Ih4 Tenth Corps-a regiment
of tbe .Mnth Corps and a Dnfaae et toe .igbtn par
ticipated. Prince Frederick Charles-had taken command. The
movement waa successful, ind the southerly road to
Pans was intercepted. The Prussians fought berocially
and tbeir losses were largelbut those or tne enemy
especially of tbe Imperial tluard, were immense.
The French official reporv estimate the Prussian
force engaged at double wbul It was.
Tbe only way fur the Ennsror to escape fatal isola-
sion from Paris and bis supplies lay on the northern
line. The Prussian army n tbe South, finding no
enemy before it. fell back V"mbining with tbe other
armv. A ioint attack on tke French was then plan
ned ; tbe French ceasing to yetrvat by tbe northern
line took a position on tbe height before Metz.
Tbe Second Army Instantlv moved to the right,
finding its centre and left aryenilrrvilleandArmar
tilleur, while tbe right retreated in contact with the
First Army. Absolute readiness fur a simultaneous
move along the entire line was-requisite, as the
French position was a slrongVine. At the start the
Ninth Corns encountered advanced detachments.
which opened with artillery from tbe Vernlerville
side. '
The First Army, therefore.' was ordered to engage
the enemy In Irout at one ."'clock.. made a well sus
tained and effective cannilnade, uhk-Ii lasted until
broad daylight. The French engaged the rnemy,
wboli:id Inst been strnni'll- Sj-Infuri-d Til? Frem-h
line reached from Salute Marie-aux-Clevcs to L-icu-
csswood. Thelrposllion, imtnmlh olgn-a' strength,
had been sofortitied hyearlhorks audditcbes. that
It seemed almost Impregnable There was a brhf
delay before the assault, in order to make sure that
the enemy had stopped his retreat on the nornterii
route, lhe combat which edsutd nas long and
severe. t ,
On the left.th'e'Gnardi and Siiconjtroops fought at
Salute Marie. St. Prliat and Divicourt)riMeaiiwl,itc
tbe other wing was ecgaged iV-ar Trail, licuess
wood, Verniervllle, as tar asthe'northemslde ol the
tiort Hern road, from .Melz to verd'iu. lhe tight
and Ninth Corpsjuillrlpatcd In the action at Grave
lotlr, and the ciint'est spK-ad frtin Vanx to the Mo
selle, where a brigade of the Third and Tenth, with
artillery, were engaged with Ihc-entlrerrcticli army,
McMahon'a Uorjis and Fullly's Division excepted.
After sundown the Prussians took, tne heights by
storm, flinging buck the French along their entire
line to the shelter of Melz.
Pains. Aug. 29. Thn Journal Officitle publishes a
note from tbe prefect ol tbe rjeiue, 'pro rem, .M.
Blanche, advising all citizens t" provide theinsehes
with such food as may be most easily preserved, and
advising all persons incapable of performing military
duty to leave l'aria. it is supposed here, tne 1 rut
sians seeing thedangerof approachingnearer to Paris
while Mc.Mahon may defeat. their forces around Metz,
have altered tbe .direction of tbe movement, and are
now marching toward Itetliel. Much depends upon
tbe battle which may take place in tbe vicinity, at
any moment.
Tbe inhabitants of tbe suburbs of "Paris are moving
into tbe city, as many of tte buildings in tbe envirous
are to be leveled, and there Is danger of tbe appear
ance 01 iue 1 russian ecuuius.
The appearance of things at railroad depots is re
markable. The piles of baggage and furniture are en
ormous and tbe number and length of tbc trains ar
riving and departing is unprecedented. Crowds are
leaving the city and crowds are coming in, and the
wilder confusion reigns.
Tbe journals eiplain tbat tbe many rumors of bat
tles wbich bave been to circulation, came fruin minor
engagements, where losses on both were serious, but
results undecided.
Tbe PreiMc has a story that Colonel Galifilt, on a
reconnoissance. surprisel one hundred and hfty
Uhians and captured evr one of them. It is repor
ted that the Colonel will be made General for his bril
liant services.
Pains. August StU-Midnighl. Thcrn have been
scenes of extraordinary animation In the faubourgs
to-night ; all the workmen, moved by one patriotic
impulse, have decided til quit work and join in the
deleiise of their country. They are enrolling them
selves to light tbe Prussians, Inside or outside the
Paris. Aug. 23. It Is believed here, to night.
that a tremendous battle has been going on all day.
as, according to all accounts, LcMahon must have
reached the troops of Prluce Frederick Charles to
day. he ViuAic sayB : "Important military events were
expected lo-day evet.ts whicli must exercise great
lnduetice on the situation.1 X 'is positively known
that all the Prussian forces haie-bcxo eoneetilrHtinir
lor two dayf upbn'Kelbcl, Vunzter and -Montmedy.
ine rnnee uoyui appears undecided, tie lias ar
rested Ids course at Chalons, owing to his ignorance
of Me.Malion's intention?. Th same want of'ln
formation ha led In the movements of Sleinmetz
and Prince Frederick (Jinnies, who first marched
towards Montnicdy. The leaders of the threearmles
of the enemy )ost all of the da, according to all
accounts, 111 denneraung what course 10 pursue.
Me.Mahon has gained' such advantages through
this dilav. that the armv of the Crown Prince can
not reach him before he has fought with Prince
Frederick Charles: when tbe Crown Prince arrives,
Bazaine uillalso have had time to come, as be is
n.it surrounded, but Is Iree to move anywhere trom
his entrenched camp. Only Metz, the fortress, is
" A council of Ministers wos held to day. Paris
is entirely prepared to stand a seige."
Daily Expected !
Per Harks
' R. C. Wyllie' 1 'A. JPope,'
"sop Barrels"
Best English
Portland Cement.
Russia Hemp Kigging,
From 2 inch to 7 inch.
150 Coils Ratline, Marline, Housline, Wormline,
Two-Yarn Spunyarn, Three-yarn Spuuyarn, Seizing,
Log Lines, Flag Lines, Etc., Etc., Etc.
Chain Cables, .
fBiies, from 9 inch to 1 inch.
Iron-Stock Anchors,
Weight, from 100 lbs. to 3,600 lbs., with certificate
of Admiralty Test.
Also ,
Barrels and half Barrels Stockholm Tar,
Coal Tar, Pitch, etc., etc..
All of wbich will be sold at thelowest market prices.
by 35 B0LLES & CO.
Just Received!
Per I.ate Arrivals),
Ootrtoxx BUCli;
From the Lawrence Dock Co., in Bond or Duty
Paid, 10,000 Tarda Best Cotton Duck of this cele
brated manufacture, "assorted" nsmberff lteceived
per " Iolani," direct from'Boiton.
Forsihs.by;,"" ,35 BOLLEB'i Co.
Hemp 'and Flax Canvas!
Five Bales bestFlax Canvas, assorted cumbers;
manufacture of
Dsrriil Corsar and Sons), Arbroath.
None better in lhe Country '
Can he sold low, io Bond, or duty paid, by
'85 . - BOLLtb Co.
American JMcsi Beef, and
' - "American PKIME PORK,
In Bond. For Sale by
cXarraT's celebrated Baltimore OYSTERS,
In (Joe and Two Pound Cans.
ITor sala by 35 EOLLES Co.
l has just received
MarteH's and Henesy's Pale Brandy in eases,,
Daff Gordon and Yriarte'a Sup'r Pale Sherry,
Cases Orange Bitters, Cases Angostura Bitterr,
Cases of Genuine Wine Bitters,
Allsop's Ale in pints and quarts,
Jeffrey's Ale and Porter in pints and quarts.
Ex Other Late Arrivals,
Ilennessy's and Martell's Best Pale Brandy in
quarter casks,
Martell's and other brands of Brandy in casks,
Pale Sherry in casks, Rninart, pare et fits, and
Ileidick's Champagne. Fine Claret. Sauterne,
Muscat. lIochhein.er, Liebfraumileh,
JobannUberger, Port and different
Varieties of Cala. Wines,
Hostetter's, Drake's Plantation, Forest Wine,
Leslie's anit other Bitters, Maraschino,iDuppell,
Kummell, Geneva in cases and Baskets,
Ind Coop Pale Ale,
Tennant's, Byass', Barclay Si Perkins, and
Guinness' Porter, Vermouth, Ess. of Ginger,
Essence of Peppermint. Absinthe, Bonsour,
Scotch and Irish Whisky, Jamaica Rum, 1c.
Dally Expects per Bark"R. C.Wylie,"
Due do Montebello's Champagne, in pints and
Clarets nf various qualities.
Red' and White Borcundy. pints and quarts.
Itudesheimer, Marcobrunnen, Johannicberg, qts.
Sparkling Hock and Moselle, in Pints.
French Sherry and Port.
Cases of Irish and Scotch Whisky, Curacao.
Orange Bitters. Angostura Bitters, Anisette.
Noyau, Port, Pale Beandy,
Casks old Madeira.
Gold and Pale Ebcrry.
Jamaica and other descriptions pf Rum.
Cases India Pale Ale, pints and quarts.
Sparkling Ale in jugs.
Barclay i Perkins's Porter, pints and quarts.
Cases of Cin.
Seltier Water.
Very nearly the whole of the above-named goods
are directly from Agents' bands, can be safely recom.
mended, and will be sold at very low rates, by
Marlret "Wliarf,
M?o Arrive,
Tlic following Vessels, now Cn Route
Hawaiian Ship "Iolani,"
American Ship " Ceylon,"
American Bark "Nabob."
rjpiIESE CARGOES consist of the usual
Assortment or
Provisions ,
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,
Bar Iron, Wooden"wure,
" Burlap, Bagging.
Assignee's Motece;!3
JOSEPH W. KING having this day made
an assignment of all h'u rsery to 8. B. Dole,
fr the benefit of bis. creditors, all creditors are re
minted in nraaent their elaiatfj wkhiartwo waa: b3
ali.perioM'owiag the estate" Vill p?eie make' iarSaedif '
te-paymeol m-' - ,
S. B. DOLE, Assignee.
Honolulu, Aug. 22, 180, 32-U
mllE undersigned baring b'een appointed
1 ma Agents ol toe ausiranao tiu
Lomanj at jionotuia, iue kivuyuj v
!kl r. . nw il.lit Mtntneted on aeeoact of tl
ressela , Wooga Wonga" "or Citj of Melbourne "
without their written anthoritj.
Best A I Hawaiian
pg The abore Beef Is packed by an experienced
Batcher, cured in Liverpool Salt, and packed in
Tark's Island Salt. The best referencea ran be
giren. For sale in quantities to salt by
Honolulu, Sept. 14th, 1370. 35.8m
Byam's Eight Card
And For Sale by
The Bark "Courier"
Choice Assortment of Merchandise,
Expressly mitl Carefully
Viz PRINTS of the most dashing and recherche
styles, Mottles and stripes, in orange, lilac,
green, pink, jrelloir and violet, patterns
of vs bich mil be shown on antral
floe and medium qualities,
medium quality and wide,
heavy and medium,
heavy and medium,
ass'd patterns.
Itleaclietl anil Striped IrIIUngf,
superior and medium,
IlroAVii linon:il lrlllM,
light and bearj,
Itleatclicil SlieetlngM,
6G iDcbcs very fine.
fineit qualities, in pieces and hemmed,
aborted numbers and widths,
assorted numbers and width,
whUe, black brown assM numbers.
SHAWLS Black .Merinos, Check Tissues, colored,
embroidered, and superior all wool Shepherds,
of assorted sites,
WATER-PROOF TWEEDS-different patterns,
TABLIXGS assorted widths and colors,
different patterns and sizes,
a splendid assortment of the very latest styles,
white, green, orange, scarlet a gentian,
of all sizes and weights.
white, and indigo bice 30 inch,
choice dei(tns 27 inch,
black" and blae'-'doable width.
J. & T, Morton's Pie Fruits, Jams
Jellies, Cream Tartar. Saleratas. Pepper,
' Mustard, Salad Oil, Vinezar. Carrie Powder,
, Pimento, Cloves, Mijed Spices, Mace,
r Nutmegs, Cinnamon, Ginger,
Sage, Thyme, Mint.
Parsley, Mixed Herbs,
AVorccstersIiIrc and other Sauces),
Tins of Preserved York Hams,
Choice York Hams in Salt,
Codfish Roes and Sardines,
Ilocliin & lYilsion'it Ass'tetl Nauccst.
Pie Fruits. Jams, Jellies, Lemon Syrup,
-Salad Oil, Ass'd Piekles, Mustardr
Lemon, Orange and Citron I'ttl.
Cocoa, Mscarnni, Vermicelli,
Potted Meat. Pepper,
" frl rr-i Pnwilar .aft
ff? Cream-Tartar.
Liquors. Wines and Beers.
DUNVILLK'S WHISKEY, in bottles and bulk.
BRANDY Martell's and Ilennessy's brand,
CHAMPAGNES W superior brand,
Bass k Co's celebrated Ale and
Porter, Ginger Wine. Rum,
Maehen f Co's Stout, etc.
Silk. and Cotton Umbrellas, all sizes,
Ladies btraw llatSDnUiBimed newest styles,
'"31 Qosriell i Co'i unequalled Perfumes,
Soaps, Braiies, sc., Gossage a Son's
-i ZfI!1-ae$hf!i English Soap, in S
"""pound boxej.Tlemp Canvas,
" ' Heavy Bairinr. -Mi 42in..
Burlap Bags, Sheathing Felt, Roofing Felt,
' ' -Witue Lead, ztne and Kailed Oil, Nppl, t
''Portland Cement, Fir Brick, areb k squire,
Blazes, fencing wire, lip. 4, i k 8,
tHQfp JiC Kl;Ii It. U inch,
WK 4!iMsteline. Coals.
oaolnk, August th, 1873. 38-it
JTxxst; Arrived
STJPKEMB COURT." Hanrallaa IsUwel.
In th matter of the Baakrnptey of SAMCKt. Jf. CAsW
TER, a voluntary bankrupt. tWuraitr. JustleaWateaaan,
at Chambers.
Samatl M. Oarter, of Honolulu, Hawaiian Isbus, having
appeared beCm me aad declared himself Bankrupt, aa pro
vided la Section 862 of tbe Civil Cods; and having filed bis
petition, daty verified, that be may be declared a bankrupt
It la hereby ordered that the Oik of tba Supreme Court da
Issue an t,rder to th Marshal of the Kingdom to take posses.'
slon of the prvperty of the said Bankrupt, and put hla store
honses, conntioghouses, efitcts, books and papers, under
lock and seal.
And it Is farther ordered, that notlca of such bankruptcy
be published In tha IUwimv Gizrrrt Cr three consecntlva
weeks, calling npon all creditors or the said Bankrupt to ap
pear before me for tha pizrposecf proving thels claims ajalnst
th said Bankrupts at mj Chambers at Honolulu, on Tntas
MT. the 22d day of September, 1870, at 10 o'clock A. 31., and
further calling upon all persons then and there to appear aad
show cause, if any tbey have, why rath decree ef bankruptcy
should not be Is.ned In favor of tba said Sama.1 M. Carter.
Sated In Honolulu, Sept. 2d, 1870.
at-3 associate Jratke Sup. Court.
SVFRR3IB COURT In Probate Before ths
Honorable II. A. tVldemaun, Second Associate Jostle
of the Supreme Court, In tbe matter or the E.UIt of DANIXI,
MONTGOMERY, deceased at Chambers In tha Court House
In tha city oT Honolulu, this fifth day of September, A. D.
On reading and filing ths petition of William L. Green,
Graying thai a document, purporting to ba tha Last Wilt and
estameut of said deceased be admitted to Probate, and thet
tbe petitioner be appointed Administrator with tha Will an
nexed, of the Estata if deceased.
It Is hereby ordered that THURSDAY, tha 221 day of Sep.
timber. A. D. 1S70, at 10 o'clock A. M. of that day, at the'
Court Room In tbe Court House, In Honolulu, be appointed
fir bearing said Will and forbearing the application of said
Anilism L. Green tobe appointed such Administrator, with
tbe Will annexed.
And It Is farther ordered that tha Clerk of tha Supreme
Court give notice thereof by publication In the ttawan
ax Gizrrrs ?-r at least three weeks previous to said day ap
pointed for tha bearing or tha said application tor proof of
the Wilt and for Letters of Administration with ths Will an
nexed. H. A. WIDEMANJf,
Associate Justice Supreme Court.
Attest: WsiTxaK. Saaz. Deputy Clerk.
Honolulu, September Stb, A. D. 157a Hit
"ftTOTICE.'-In (he matter, or the Estate
of GEORGE EBEKTS, deceased.
The undersigned having been appointed Administrator of
the above Estate, all persons are hereby notified to present
their claims, at the office of the nndenlcned, in Hllu, within
three months from lb publication of this Notice; and alt
persons In possession of prvperty belonging to said Esttt aro
notified to account for-the aarae without delay.
J. II. CO.NET, Administrator.
IIllo, July 13. 1S70l 27-3mc
TT EO,L NOTICE. In the matter of the Estate of
Proper application having been mads to the Honorable A.
J. Lawrence, Circuit Judge of the Second Judicial Circuity by
Henry Dickinson, Sen'r, fur Letters of Administration upon
the Estate of Thomas Sblet, lata deceased intestate, notlca la
hereby given to all wbom It may concern, that MONDAY",
the 21th di.r of October, 1S70, at 10 o'clock In tbe forenoon.
Is a day and hour appoinUd by m. for hearing the applica
tion for Letter of Administration aforesaid and alt objections
that mar be offered thereto, at tbe Court House In tha town
of Lahalna, Maui, II. I.
Circuit Judge or 2nd Judicial Circuit, It. I.
Lahalna. Maul, August Sth. lS70.-30.llt
appointed Adminiitrator or the Eotate of EDWARD
EDMON D3. of Waihee. Island of MauL notice is herebv riven
to all perenns who are Indebted to said Estate to make Imme
diate payment, and all persons who may have In their posses
sion any property, such as horses, cattle or papers, to deliver
tbem to tbe undersigned, and all Hereon, having anv elaima
against tba said Estate to present them for Immediate set
tlement, wnnin six months rrom tula notice, otherwise they
will be forever barred.
Administrator of Estate or Edward Edmonds.
ITalhee, June 27, ISO). 31
Sst33. Pranoisoo.
The Fine Thre-i-masted Schr.
PEllRY, . . . . blaster,
port. For freight or passage, apply to
34 HALKUH A ALLEN, Agents.
For New Bedford.
Tie following Vessels will le&ra this Fall for
New Bedford i
HOPES, ... - - Master,
The Americas Clipper Ship
1VOODS, .... Master,
The American Clipper Bark
SltATSWELI., - - . Master.
C. BREWER i CO., Agents,
M .Market Wharf.i
For San Francisco.
The Fine Clipper Bark
il O O IVt ET,
FULLER, .... .Master,
Will be laid on the route about Sept. 20th, io load
with dispatch for San Francisco. Freights will be
received on the wharf or at the warehouse of the un
dersigned. Liberal advances tnado on merchandise.
C. BREWER & CO.. Agents,
33 Market Wharf.
'l'Ise iorlli Iaclfic TraBstporlntloa
The Company's Splendid A 1 Steamship
A J AX," zL
It, S. FI.OVD, ... . Commander,
IV HI Leave Sau Franc-Leo
On or about '.. ... ......September 10th
1V111 Leave Honolulu
On or about ...... September 22d
Freight for San Francisco will be received at the
Steamer's Warehonse, and receipts for the same,
given by the undersigned. No charge for storsge
or cartage. Fire Risks In Warehouse, not taken by
th Company.
Liberal AtlranceH 1 ado oa all Skl
meatst per Steamer.
Insurance guaranteed at Lower Rates than by Sail
ing Vends. Particular care taken of Shipments of
All orders for Goods to be purchased in San Fran
cisco will he received, and filled by return of Steamer.
"Shipments from Europe and tbe United States,
Intended for these Islands, will be received by tbe
Company in Saa Francisco, il consigned. to them, and
be forwarded by their Steamers to Honolulu, Farr.
or CrUROE, except actual outlay.
jSSPaiseogerj are requested to take their tickets
before 12 o'clock on tbe day of sailing, and to pro
cure tbeir Passpertsr
pB-k Bills against the Steamer must he pre
sented before two o'clock on the day of sailing, or
they will have to tay over till the return of th
Steamer foe settlement.
1-Sm n. KACKFELD i CO., AgenU.
C i ,
The California, Weir Zealand
rt ssa Australian jaais i.ine ox
Steam Packets.
The Splendid Steamships
1430 tone, T. 8. Beale, Com'r,
1380. tone.... ....... ....... T. CSraHLSSer, Coan'r,
. Will run regularly between Honolulu and the above
ports, conuectisur a-t Hocolula wit&.De North Pacific
Iransportatlon Co's bteamers.
Asxrrs at
Hojot.rt.c ;...l...:.Trit. green.
Amh.-: CKnCSgfiANK, SAT'i CO.
BTDWfT..." ,.!... H. H. BAIL, TJ. efitonsnl.
z . , ,3 i
V7 Ie asses earf t. . fl! ' WWLikrm.
KiliferHia Liae, '"WftT "
J JWsaie W 361 HUM A Co.

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