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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, July 21, 1875, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1875-07-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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-Ulw.affcw tlW,ftnlili
-Aw a Okw. KfeMtSb ImMi
1 k Co.. KM Sfc Mil
M X. A. Useae. Kn, aaasataaa.
I TV K mm. ri III 9. MHk
: Hr JttJtsTt IwKi a nxtrr cm Stad v af
tKwe. at Xhr palace at wax-h a axk'.rvejsoii
j tie aotdxr, hand bov. and Nkm npkTtd on
tas aiged Ukta tv tvcveiv tem
HV akl he HaJ mis tier evil ef
fects, m iWwi1 iusk-auajc lqor now on
the ianrracv. aaai ileairrd to we it chev-lvo.!.
I tric4M lOv'. 'wk While hr dni not with
to be astkrxJ as cvcaasdinj; th-tn to to
I form, be desired that the r ougat are the
itr of lakriar, that Map of their own free will,
vWcotarilv He i acxio U- ee a reform
I at tat BatMr hitiiteU. and here at the palace
vat the brat place fur it to tpn aad apfeatl
tkr.Hlchact Che bad. A peedjce was prepared
oa Jt.vadav. aad ail ajfta cheat- were invited to
tar ft. Aaoar. the rsKw present were Ad.
miral Ahoy, aad tvvvral of bis officers aad
athar geatkaaaa. The band wa in attendance,
aad plaeed earreral pieces of sacred matae.
It is to be hoped that the public will us
tais Hia JiaawlT ia his twJ i:itectiocs in this
v ia: ; tvi . which, if properW ec-
coed. taar check the rapid increase of irt
teapenace. misery and death anxwg the Ra
ti ve race. Bat it ia met ary that Ac nfaa
raceeaaect to be socvessf&L, be thoroah. The
oere iTtatftrirwi of it caa do no p.d. unless
it be hacked rp with a rm mm .mi jft-.n that
it shall be carried cat. and that cverr obstacle
hi is success be removed. The late Kiaar Ka
mehaaeha V when he made up his mind to
absnm fruai icioaicauag bssaots. aad to dk-
essjtaa their aae. a he did daring the las: few
Tears of hi life, remained firm, and never al
lowed his resulsrtioo to be brokec Few peo
ple were then aware that it was to hia fnaMaa
- :'? rur..: thi: tic c was indebted for
the owparativei v-liaiited nse of ialaaiiatiaa,
dricks inac the native. If soaaa asaqassat
Good Templar, of the John Gooh ttaat.
CSJahi wmr h foaad to go throaga this (tr.iap
aad awakes the Hawaiian to a sense cf the
peril of aW cctiacftfe that now threates them,
aome good aright be accccpiahcd. Where is
the aaaa for the crane?
tes and the vrarr.-iics of past Arctic failnrva
have cvsae into the rvvkvstiug- Rrerythinjc that
cook! be devised for tucctta frees the eapaiisacs
thaafarobtaitH! h (yen provivled. It will
be absent two or three yrars at loas
l J m 1 y Term. 1T3.
Ms- - cmcT Paasncvs.
JaM J. C Ctar? at ax. vs. Arena af
: sf tev Bsnais Its Jail
Lasr week w- had the pleasure of accora
pairing His Eavellescy the Xinister of the In
tersar, who aaade mi ijfc ial liiil to the national
bospttal on Molokai. The steamer anchored
od the port of Kalaopapa abo: 3 r. at. on Fri
day, the 16th, and the party wont on ihnre,
and fend the people aaatmb'ed at the store
ii fclxcei-eacT addressed thoc: M I
aanred them that everything will continue to
be done fx their comfort and health that is
aaaaassa'rfOsa Taaai I vaesaataf Jary. TVsCsart
1 1
Cw aa4 vka jary iimiil a
W.aia fniM-iin . haianga. A. S.
Nri aliaaT.g. B, Vmm, V. C Jsasa asr
ns j 1 jary
ssaAsd, and in answer iaairies exprwsci
thanaerres aataaaed and ia waat of rmthhar.
Iadeed aacy of them have become ijnite at
uched to the place, and one lad of twelve years
who seemed healthy and well, when told that
he cooM retarm to BoaoMht oa the steamer,
said that he did not wish to. When urged to
go be actaally cried at being compelled to
leave. Thai shows how the patients become
attached to tiae place. And no wonder, fer it
is a chanting tftt, aad if owned by a well-to-do
farmer cooid be made as l.jvery as any in
tftaa gaaap. The scene ry is remarkably grand
aad pietarejqae. Governor Ragdale appears
to be the right man to be at the head of a&irs.
for he ia treaty, 't1 mJ has the faculty
af preaerviag asaet aad order. We took fre
quent occasion to iaqaire whether there was
any casse of ophaalt, and feaadaoae, unless
it was a trivial one that the ash caught ia the
huge aet were not equally divided. Alstrether
the entire party were mach pleased with the
reaalt of the inepectaoa and ia juiries made, and
were saasded that all was beiag i. ne by the
Board that can be d.)ce. Fnere must, however,
be no relaxation is its stringent rules, and
every new victim mat he brought under sur
veillance, aad at the proper tiae isolated in
this public boepitaL It needs dnnness, but Ea
thai ooarae the Board will be sustained by the
preas aad by al the true frirarii of Hawaii.
Tus wni - of the jury in the suit of Jndd
versus Luce, referred to in our law reports,
would seem to establish the precedent, so far
as i vrv.c: oaa do that ik officer of the
goverument has the risk! to destroy a tree in
front of a person's premises. The judex" hail
instructed the jury that if the evidence proved
that the defendant ac ted according to his U-ss
u- cr:t ! without malice, he was entitled
to a verdict in hia favor. Bu: the fact that
only bmhbJ damagea were iriv-n to the plaiiv
tirT indicates that while the jury did nt think
the act was prvmpted by malice, yet that he
had exceeded his lawful authority, and com
mitted a trespass. This seems to be the only
interpretation that can be j:iven to the verdict.
and if allowed to stand, it will aatablitn a pre
cedent. t . i . or a Rrrral Trip to Ijihataa.
asaValaa changes very little from year to
year in its general appearance, Imt the extent
of land planted with cane appears, aa seen
from the ocean, to be larger than ever before.
There are not far from six hnadred acres in
cane. Imt every acre of it is thoroughly culti
vated and regularly irrigated. An enormous
quantity cf cane has been ground at the Pioneer
Mill the past season, turning out seventeen
hundred and fifty two ton of sugar. This
larp? yield is the result of combining the two
estates, which were formerly here. Messrs.
Campbell & Turton. proprietors of the above
mill, having parchased the mill. buiMmcs .i::d
growing crop of the West Maui Plantation,
at a cost of 3.S.000. By uniting the two mills
aad machinery under one roof and one man
agement, they have been able to turn out this
extraordinary yield. New land is every year
brought ! r cultivation, ale: c the
base of the mountains, as high up as the water
can be conducted for irrigation, and in this
way rich waste land is constantly being im
proved, and made to yield its golden crops to
enrich the nation.
Bains have been very abundant on Maui this
year, upplying water sufficient for irrigation
purposes on each plantation. Tee planters
generally on this island are abandoning the
ribbon varieties of cane, incluii:';: the ptuKit,
s- " !s . j.: ... :' r :he small white variety,
which has ban found to yield the largest
amount of eager to the acre. It not unfre
HWraHi sends up forty to fifty stalks, and an
ordinary yield is four tons of sugar to the
acre. But we imagine that this result arises
.vvvr. if at all, only ia Kquity. The tVurt
so ruled, obaorving that this point was now
made for the first tir.v in (,'ourt, although an
ticipated fvic many yesrs. The jury, by in-structi-'ia
of the Court, gave a verdict there
fore for the defeadar.t. and the plaintiffs ex
ception will bring the case before the full
Court. Mr. Preston i.-x plaintiffs. Mr. Hart- ;
well for liefendant.
If. J ;:,'.,! s. Luiy, K ! re Allen. I . J.. a v-r-vlict
of ?J.iV was rvrf! red as damage fr cut
ting down an old tree on the side-walk oppo
site the plaintiff's premises on Fort Sttwt.
The defence of acting in an official capacity
was ruled out. Mr. Jones for plaintiff, Mr.
Stanley for defendant.
In Hebron vs. Lake, before Allen. 0. J.. the
plaintiff claimed compensation for uiaintcn
aiioo and educaticn of '.He defetKlant's reputoj
daughter. A aoa-ait was asked on the
grounds that the evidence showed that the
daughter was of age during part of the time
for which the claim w as made, and that she is
now married, so that her husband is liable for
her debts, also that uio agreement to pay the
debt of another should be in writing. The
motion was denied, aid a verdict was rendered
for the anient claimed. Nr. Hartwvll for
plaintiff. Messrs. Stanley and MeCully for de
fendant. Williams vs. Black, for slander, was non
suited on the ground that the language averred
in the declaration was not the MM as that
shown iu evidence. Mr. Stanley for plaintiff.
Mr. Preston for defendant.
In the King vs. McKay and Hodge, indicted
for burning the ship Emerald, the evidence in
the view of the jury was insufficient to convict,
and they gave a unanimous verdict for the de
fendants. Messrs. Uartwell and lireen for the
We hall refer hereafter to the Banco cases.
A 4 hu r nil uk liook on Hawaii
Tut llawanas Aacuircuiw: Six Baatta among
the Palm Grove. Coral Kecf aad Volcanoes ol
Ike SaauwtcQ Inlands. Br Itsbella L Bird, author
of the " EoaiishwoouQ tu America." With illus
tr.'.. Loudon: John Murnj. Tj. 47S pp.
This is the title of the last publication which
has appeared devoted to these islands. After
fire and brirosloue ' the 'everlasting burn
ings th nery sea whoso wave are never
wxvarv. There were gnvudngs, rumblings,
a.-xl detonations, rushing, hissings and splash
ing, ami the eraahing noumi of breakers on
the coast, but it waa the surging of fiery waves
up a nerv shore. But what can I write !
Such word as jets, 'onnlains, waves, spray,
ev'fc some idea of order and regularity, but
here there was none. The inner lake, while
we stood there, formed a sort of crater within
itself, the whole lava sea rose alvut three feet,
a blowing . , ,. alvut eight feel high was
formed, : . : the same two minute
togx thcr. An I what we saw had no existence
a month ago. and probably will c changed iu
everj essential filature a nnnith lieiu-e."
But we cannot follow this interesting trawl
er through all her excursions on Hawaii. Suf
fice it to say that she saw Mokuaweowvo in its
glory, isited the wonderful valley of Waipio,
and the still more secluded one of Waimanu,
whose Hqeniiicu1ar walla tower 3J0O fvt
high, into whoso ravines a white woman has
rarely if ever boon before; ascended Manna.
Kea, aiai Hualafai, one or both of them twice,
ami nearly lost her life in crossing a swollen
stream on Hawaii. Her adventures read liko
a romance, and are so thrillingly captivating
that few who take up the book can let it go till
they have read it through.
The story of the author's trip around Kauai
is no lees entertaining than that on Hawaii am)
Maui. Several chapters are devoted to its
glowing description, but we can rind space bat
for a page describing her visit to Uanapepo
Falls, a scene which few have witnessed :
"After ascending it for four miles all further
progress was Kirred by a jm which curves
round from the right, ami cUes the chasm
with a perpendicular wall, over which the
II inapcpc precipitates itself from a height of
J3i teet, forming the Koula Falls. At the
summit is a very fine entablature of curved
columnar basalt, resembling the clam shell
cave at Staffa, and two high, sharp ami im
pending peaks on the other side form a stately
gateway for a stream which enters into another
ami broader valley ; but it is but one among
many small cascades, which round the arc of
the falls, flash out iu foam among the dark foli
age, ami contribute their tiny warble to the
diapason of the waterfall. It rewards one
well for penetrating the dovv gush which has
been made into the earth. It seemed so very
far from all burring, friVolous, or vexing
recalling the two preceding books on the same j things, in the cool, dark abyss into which only-
subject we refer to Hopkins' Sandwich Isl
ands and Bliss' Paradise in the Pacific, both cf
which have Icon termed catchpenny abortions
our reader will naturally be cautious about
trusting to any stranger's observations made
during a short stay iu this coutitry, or, as in
Hopkins' case, to one who has never set foot
oa our soil. The author of this attractive
volume, Miss B'rvl. arrived here from Auck
land early ia 1ST 3, and remained on these isl
ands six mouth : having, during the interval.
not so Bach from any superiority in the cane visited almost every valley, summit, crater.
i vs. C X. I
- 1- :- i A. r.
i vs. W.L.I
. B
. Iwt and 5
Tex Htnoeabie H. Kaikeiaci so, we lean:,
oeec appotated to ha dastrict jadgefer Wailaka.
Mam. v-.ee Mr. H. Daea, whose term cf service
expired June 5tA Wfck we bare great regard
tor Ira perse cajy. sad rq'naaal at his promotion
to be a bom a oaa of th beat aad most
cf ms race, we tnoca regret tu ap-
H is a nobiemao acu a
f th legislative
.,t .-iruawot, to
sew added that of Jiaiee- The twec-
artxie of the Gbaakatobae deoare : - The
power af th Eiofdom m it exsmse. :s
ato th Executive Lecaiative aad Ja-
caL That tkml ohwy to jwtao nal a&rtact,
aad a jadge of a win of recced shall ever be a
aaaatbar of th Leg-jiatv AzemUj.' The
theory co asxh car foversmeot raM fartei say
BBtoe of the executive, judicial aad legislative
hnaebe of it W are aware that moca can be
and pea and eoa aa tfci anaitioB. bat a riolatioc
cf th ccaatitatca. or even a n mhhaea af viola-
jcut act cf th Ciag asd peooi. bat. a is weft
Aad wtiK the f nyl
t A, goniraii.at thcniti
as in a change of seed. One kind of cane may
run out after ten or a decen years cultivation.
while a new variety may do well in the same j
ground, as is the case with grains in other I
eoutries. In cultivating the small white j
cane, tie stalks are cut very close to the
ground, so that the new growth comes from
the root. This considered one of the se
crets of success in its larce vield.
While we were at I.ahaina, the echooner
Xectie Merrill brought up and succes.
Landed two new haahwa lately made for the
Pioneer Mill at the Honolulu Iron Works.
They are twenty feet in length, and weigh
each 14.004 lbs. This mill has now eight
large boilers, which cost about five thousand
d'jllars apiece, to supply it with steam neces
sary to Ml down ten tons cf sugar daily, or
one ton an hour.
A party of gentlemen in search of ferns, list
track aiade an excursion to the Olualu Crater,
at the head cf the gulch of the some name,
which lies seven or eight miles east of Loha-ina-
Their account of the trip was quite in
teresting and shows that this place furnishes
a resort f' the bocaniit ami fernist quite ac
waaJMi from Kahaina The valley is about
an hour's ride from the village, but the ascent
to the crater is rocky and tedious, requiring
two or three hours to reach it. Once inside of
it. th view is extremely grand. Here is a cir
cular bjwl, over a mile in diameter, with walls
rising almost perpendicular from 2,000 feet on
one side to 4,000 fett on the other. In the
center is a plateau of table land, completely
encircled with a valley, which drains off the
water which is constantly falling down the
atoep wall. It is thought that this was the
great crater cf West Maui, and there is cer
tainly no ether on this part of the island that
can compare with it in size. A steep ridge
separates it from the head of the Wailuku val
ley, and with great difficulty and rough
' bra hi a through the dense jangle, tourists
can aad hare scaled it, and descended to Wai
luku. In this remarkable crater, has lately
been found one of the rarest ferns growing on
the taliatn i species which produces its
seeds on a separate stalk, and is described by
Mann, in his catalogue of Hawaiian ferns.
Napreaae l ourl "Voles.
gTitaeatea. hi LlaaCj submitted
sa i tm At lam pana yrocanaas, it it mir ad aeca sacred m th
k yeof th. We know aotktog of the ia
aw . Paai Beyasa. wb I fmtmBm bava lad to Ma appatotaact. bat
V uaaar aar ' u ralt ia. a violation af th caaati-
Srrxa has an Arree exfoiitiou been (
I eaaheraaaly aaaafped aa that which left Eng
; haul oa the Sath af May. " i ' aa ami appro-
: m mflfc r. : ' : :.a--s i: zi
iaf am
ucca that caaerpriae. aad the cam faaeaaaty ia
f I 1 1 imai 1 1 ia im maaatoaaace. The Paai ra,
a v-eaaei fttaed cat at priwam ixynaae, of which
imt i Lady FraaHia bears a emmawaU pact, will
! i r -IJ n till ir n imtin Til
-mar Danish prvwaneat ha iutractod it aaVrial
fmaiM ' - naSTaa ia Gfaaammd to gxa th Brit
' mk ayamiin ewary aoaaate .ariifm i, aad the
Jmt j -W- I-- - ahmmaaff maath's
j &aaa by dm PoUria aangatorv Cap cam
Siatwa, rnaab of the CSaOaagar, i at dm head
aftha raa ihrf , aadmthetoctmfafcaa
Jt Alert ami'awma1"emmal rlidtrmlaiii BW
The present term of the Supreme Court has
had a large calendar of cases, some of which
-.v.d -us .:' ... ns: icraiU ; :ir. lie im
portance. m .
In the case cf Kaotiko vs. Kahawea, before
Harris, J., which was an action cf trespass for
exel ailing the plaintiff from enjeying the beme
ft of a crop piantoi by him on the defendant's
land, which he hebimmmT an oral agreemeat,
the defendant raised the p-mt that under our
statute of frauds the action doea not lie; Oat
our statutes do not recognixe a tenancy at will
aadar a parole lease, and that in such tecan
cma bo mitffe to irait i sau.aiti.il. The Court
denied a aweka todamacaaa this point, which
is under avtenmemt before the full Court. Mr.
HartwtU for plaintiff; Measra. tees and Dole
t r i -t" otor.:.
In Kanaina vs. Haaleiea, which waa eject
Mat to recover a (trip of land maoka of Pa
lace Walk, the jury rendered a verdict for the
plaintiff with $A damages. When the plaintiff
his evidence, the defendant moved a
aa ato gromad that there waa no evi
custain a verdict. Th motion was
A EtCn for new trial wa afterwards
made by the defendant on the ground that th
verdict did ant apeofy the teas claimed, and
waa against evidence aad instruction. The
pmaatnT'i counsel requested that the evidence
be stated ia writrcg, ia order that the
aaataaa might be argued oa a certain bora as
to what the evidence was. Bat th Court
heard the actice ami granted rt Mr. Hartwell
for plaintiff : Meaars. Stanley, McCafly aad
In auney
ri J th
the Cant to rule Oat the legal trtle
m A Waiakea sad her
llihw ahowed a patent "to A.
nock and corner worth visiting, which enabled
her to write frjm actual observation. The
book consists of thirty-one letters written
from different places on these islands to a sis
ter, and to these letters are added two chapters
on Hawaiian affairs and history. luterspersed
tlirough the volume are ten illustrations mostly
from recent photographs. In addition to hav
ing seen with her own eyes all places of inter
est referred to, her book shows her to be pos
sessed of rare descriptive powers and unusually
gwd judgment of men and things. But singu
larly enough, ' from the hour of her landing,"
she tells us on pages 48 and SO, that she was
actually approached by rude persons who
sought to poison her mind against a portion of
the community, whose chief sin consisted in
entertaining different religious sentiments from
their own. Had she given a clew to their
names, she would not have committed a great
er breach of social decorum than did they in
approaching a stranger in this indecorous way.
She seems to have been most favorably im
pressed with everything she saw here, from
the moment the vessel neared the wharf. " We
looked down from the towering deck on a
crowd of two or three thousand people
whites, kanakas and Chinamen and hundreds
of them at once made their way oa board, and
streamed over the ship, talking, laughing, and
remarking upon us in a language which seemed
without backbone. Such rich, brown men and
women they were, with wavy, shining black
hair, large, brown, lustrous eyes, and rows of
perfect teeth like ivory. Every oue wis smil
ing." P. 20.
Her eagerness for sight-seeing may be in
ferred from the fact that before she had taken
time to inspect her apartments at the hotel,
she was off with a party for a drive through
the town and out to the Xuuanu Pali, and of
her ride with her first impressions we have a
most glowing account. This enthusiastic love
for adventure is observed throughout the vol
ume, anil wherever she went, over mountains
or across streams, she era constantly in the
front and always on the move, aa restless as
the ocean she had just left.
Her description of the hotel is minute aad
full, but not too much so to interest travelers
intending to visit it. " This is the perfection of
a hotel. Hospitality seems to take possession
of and appropriate one as one enters its never
closed door. I cannot imagine a more
fascinating residence. The charges are $15 a
week, or 23 a day ; but such a kindly open
handisi system prevails, that I am not con
scious that I am paying anything.'' ,
It waa not long that she remained in Hono
lulu, for in less than a week we find her on the
Kflaaea bound for Hilo, of which place she
truthfully remark : " This is the paradise of
Hawaii. What Honolulu attempts to be, Hilo
is without effort. Woods and waters, hill and
valley are all there, and from the region of an
eamtaa summer the eye take in the domain of
an cndleaa winter. Unlike many other places,
HUo is more fascinating on closer acquaintance,
so fascinating that it ia hard to write about it
in plain proae."
This formed the base cf her numerous trian
gulating excursions along the coast north, then
along Aa enact couth, then to Kilanea, then
t. ;L- camini: f Mar.a taaa and :r. i th-r di
rection. Her description of the descent into
Kflaaea is the finest we hare ever read, and
so perfect that a stranger who ha never aeen
it can take in the whoi picture, while those
who have seen it win have their own recol
lections vividly refreshed. A a fair cample
of the exbaustiveneas of her style of descrip
tion, we quote one paragraph from this tcene :
" Suddenly, just abort, and in front of as,
I the mvn-dav sun penetrates. All Ivautifttl
things which love damp; all exquisite, tender
fcrus and mosses ; all shade-loving parasites
flourish there in perennial beauty. And high
above in the sunshine, the pea-green candle
nut struggles with the darkoAi'i for precarious
foothold on rocky ledges, and dense mosses
of Eugenia, aflame with crimson flowers, and
bananas, ami all the leafy wealth horu of heat
and damp 611 up the clefts which fissure the
tvery now and then some scarlet tropic
bird dashed across the shadow, but it was a
1 very lifeless and very silent scene. The
arches, buttresses, and columns suggest a tom-
r pie, and the deep tone of the fall is a organ
music. It is all beautv, solemnity, and wor-
! ship."
. The chapter on Hawaiians affairs, page U7,
I contains the latest statistical data relative to
! the islands, available at the time of her visit,
including population, education, public reve
nue, &c. f ear political system she truth
fully says on page t5S :
" An exotic civilization is having a fair trial
on the Hawaiian Islands. With the exception
of the serious maladies introduced by foreign
ers in the earlv davs, and the disastrous moral
I influence exercised by worthless whites, they
i have suffered none of the wrongs inflicted on
the feebler by the stronger race. The rights
of the natives were iu the first instance care
fully secured to them, ami have since been
protected by equal laws, righteously adminis
tered. The Hawaiians have been aided to
wards independence in political matters, and
the foreigners who framed the law-s and con
constitution, and have directed Hawaiian af
fairs, such as Richards, Lee, Judd, Allen ami
Wyllie, were men above reproach ; and mis
sionary influence, of all others the most friend
ly to the natives, lias predominated for fifty
The volume closes with a chapter giving a
concise and very fair outline of Hawaiian his
tory, compressed within the compass of thir
teen pages, and yet giving a sufficiently full
statement of the principal events from the
time of the conquest by Kamehameha I. to the
accession of Kalaknua in 1374.
Some may consider the description of the
islands, its scenery and people, given by this
charming author, as overdrawn. But if this
be its only fault, it can readily be overlooked,
when contrasted with authors who ignorantly
write of what they never saw, or who seek to
cast ridicule on everything Hawaiian, simply
because we are a small and almost unknown
people. We understand that this work of Miss
Bird will shortly be for sale here, and we
doubt not that every person who possesses a
library will be glad to preserve a copy of it
rcry dp-pa were ivesed in air, an
im aid we sto- d oa the brink of
which was about feet below us. I
we all screamed. I know we all wept,
we were rpem-hleaa, for a new gfory and
had been added to the earth. It is the
mret oastteraiU f wonderful things. Tito
f enmaaca .p-h ar team
jumairinafcle, rndeacribaije, a sight U.
for ever, a tight which at one took
of every faculty of aenae aad soul,
one altogether oat of th range of
life. Here wat the real ' bottoadatl
place of bell
It ia
'fire which it act oataebed ' the
tefl ''the lake which burnetii with
Mew Irrigation Project in Africa.
The Ismdon Xetet announce that a company
is being formed to make a canal or river across
the desert of Sahara, from Timbuctoo to the
west coast near Cape Juby, which is in north
latitude 2S. It say :
" A bold project for the civilization of Africa
is announced under the sanction of Captain Sir
John A. Glover, Mr. B. M. Powler, and other
well known gentlemen. This is the formation
of a canal for commmercial purpose, from the
mouth of tha river Belta on the Atlantic, in the
neighborhood of Cape Juby and Cape Bajador,
HflTlrTfl' t't.e i '-in .ry Kinds, t.. th- BOrfhan
bend of the Niger at Timbuctoo, a distance of
710 miles. Such a highway would open up
the African continent to the world, and it ia be
lieved that no formidable obstacle opposes its
coaatruction, but that the conformation of the
great desert of Sahara favors the scheme. For
630 miles of the distance there it a peat hol
low, supposed to be 150 feet llow the level of
the Atlantic, which was probably at one time
covered by the sea. This low country ia sep
arated foam the coast by a broken ridge of
about thirty miles, through which the river
Belta flows for twenty-five mile, so that all
that would be pec tec ry in order to reach it is
to deepen the channel of the river, cut through
the ridge, and let the Atlantic fall into the vast
arid bacin. In this way a fine sheet of water
would be formed, the climate would be impro
ved, the country would become more fertile for
pasturage, and agriculture and commerce
would be carried into the heart of Africa."
It is a weh known fact that sandy tracts well
irrigated make the beat of pasture land, and if
united with alluvial soil cannot be surpassed
for agricultural purpreea. In thee islands
dry bottom land, onto which water can be
brought, are the richest local i tie to be found.
Such are coma of the tract between East and
Weat Maui, praticularly below . Makawao, now
comparatively worthies. The foothill around
Weat Maui are of the tame general nature. Ir
rigation will toon be retorted to here oa a
larger scale than ever before, and by this
meant aome of the beat land in the island, now
lying waste, will be rendered productive.
For 8ale.
, t LiirruiTtnax.aiai;
l k4 Bar or Vial Ut I
r. ar ui:a;
4 1 1 1 11
t- Mrru . asst.
To Rent or For Sale.
trt, n-,uli; tr-i&,-l In I ft
krrtj m. nccOtxiai a joassotv" iu
A Mlaalwalppl Oalra(.
Fit or a Cvsn dim v H Sartsvaa.
CKarls SsMhof. la to. Ir of otosrrailoa lro
IK Soylh. ka aa) tale U tail BUM? Ulv .In
crtdllafcU I Ik rr' f wells
Ltl.r to th Xw Trk ffrM. trwIM t what to
ai la MlMUlrrl. Mr. MM . i " AVmI fear
mki ago aalatto girl, a! It. who kJ ksea llv
for km Haa . Mrrul I Ik aas of rmr.
two aii a half nllea :'r m Vsroaa, la Lm soaaly, Uft
kr asrvie aa wnl to Vrvw, ht .h kwsaaiw a
h.Hiw Mtraat. la orJsr Is ll4 aa nlag kwl
Sh haJ bH al bar w pla weak. k(oa .tar
Ik fruir. hr f rmr m U.vr. aowoapsalwil k kl
fallwr anil a i(kbor, all arwoj with kvlwt,
lul kf. r lk hoaM. Two of th aw I
u.l .Um n l.vl Ik girl. ajlag h koag lo lk.
Sk rafuMd lo go with tktu. an.l .lociaml k ww
fr. akish was trao. of soar. Tkj kn.vkxl kr
Jown. look hr ky Ik fl. .Irmggvil br tka Ikrowgk
th hoaM, tkrvagk Ik yani, lain Ik Irwl. kr
olothiag lor nJ Jraag.l ia lb .Iraggl k
wrwaailag for hlp. a4 this waa I ui Jav light
an I la th pre of .ral na. b.t.l woaaa
aail ebiUrva l tor oa bore an.l arri4 br of
III. Iky got kr how two of thm t .e 1 kr toalfv
n.l Aoggod br barU bark with gr wiib satil
tb blo.sl ran. Then lbr took hr to th b. an. I
obinil hr with a tro obaia ana padlock Ui th
bnlpiil. Th vl Jaj th w lam4 to work. a4
chain.! np agaia at night. Attar .mi liayi b
mJ hr cap. aaJ fonnj rnig with a South
man. th count printn.lni of .lnalio, who.
after propr noti, wnl br In tb I nn,. I Stair
I,. trie! UI ri-.-r From tb Dlnrkl Allrwv'ilkM
I rvcircl tb ao..unt of thi ontrag. Ni.w.erwwltj
ami rioltae mar aa.l Jo barra in ut Si.' Th
part ..f tb ttorj which . uo,t borrtbl In a it
this : It 1 in tTiJcno bfor lb liilricl Allorway
that the Major of Vinii. who I Iu Jaitlp of tk
1. hard Ik glrl'i .- aad th Intggl.
anJ wha akU whv h .0.1 not iatorfvr bimlf.
ttiu4 that h thought it waa so of ki bnnM,
as b knw tkat it waa oalv a to girl. Srrai
other men ttifld thai tbj flood In tbvir door aad
aw tb girl draggxl bj hor ft out into tb mad.
II was aonof tbir batln itbr. Finally 1 rwlalad
tbia Ial U a lutoratw Jadg of tb SnpraiCort
of tk Slat. U replied Ikat brutality wat foaad
,rywhr. North aa writ aa Soalh ; and 1 could not.
with all my fff.rU, appannlly, nak kim uudrtand
tkat wkat nlld m wilk iadignation and h .polon dl.
gut waa not fro mach th Ml itlf. but th faottbat
an oflotr ofthlawaad vral citlln.culd witn It
unmoTf.t, brrauf o it was only a ngro girl. If U had
km a whit girl, no doubt tb Mayor waald ka
interfered, and tke Judge woald hate been indignant.
If tk bratee who frkould maltieat a wkit girl fro
had been negroe. the county would kave rieen to lynek
them, and the paper all over MiwiMippi woald have
veiled witk furv."
a tni rawK r wr mm aatsy amtk
M KXi I i t v M ta Hsawvaa haw. ...aurr t a
ninufwiii. " '! it iitreuni, rnai i. r
r ui I H I, owwaMi. . laai.ut raaav Maaa
raaav. ai wit, rweMkM ft aMnal
Mrtkn, H srhT ateoa wi paewwaa IMUM mm mm
ruu. i ii" ww; n welia mm rmw ttmmmamt.
m.i i.k.1 mm i , Bar ta wmawi r mm mm r frnai at
eawtwH. w learewva rvw.. ejwfr Jen, rt TVwaawata,
pi knee, hr i. T. ilwUHi. iiwaina .Vfc a aenaa cfeaa
en r) ,iw ew m My war rnawwaawt m tk aa wa aa
m.m ' aw .n.. t mv iT a, weeap aw east
IM,rl,MI UMOIDII1!! '.frallkl'lTof inil wf t
lera, al to n'eearfe A. a . . two ivewv iiinea at aawaaat
Halo, way law peaee ? eeaaaaea eaawaat we a
ri.i..i w c raasK Bajea.
ktewwwaaa. rwey w, rata. tm a
a?ailijk r
a . a waaa u kmw ww mmm
I mm. "T llHiiw. mwmut m mm n lean.
ii.- ih Car af ! "va. mm i m an mm u.
It 'n i aei ray mtmy k wa met m ,r.
ur rTmri. lliwowrw. eW Heaw eee akejew e
eaM iiwrerue eaaeaeww Mijefaaa mmf
Ik wf aSja
W. a new aw i aawatoraaa
i rm:'
11. M Mnillh . ' I tlonnt
Twill, A. riMM Lit J
!. . .r.-l hlwiflpira MMtftM, mi
ihr I irll i It wa Una .IU .wwore) a I
tiuu i-n.1, ihTmrr tMewiiflyi, rwHaaa
. w.. M Ow i-nwea aewwa to. -Wi 1 1 m .wwet. e a
knl lt..n. Wi walw. aw en. mm ;wi mmm mm
.WV1 iho .in or rwjiwMrr. ewe tke i e M wars
kxrtn ho ietlall ta Mr llamaakwi laMk a a
am, i hr m . n fn 1 i em uit Waw eeaeaw. m aata
inrn- wn. in. i wsi aaajai
IWikmpl. 11, .-., I
Wl PR..UK 1-nlRT
rw a it .
ol" II HHI.T HKl K. a akawr. llmnaaW
hra. bnar Uk Hwn. A. t iwX mm
.arnw. I.HirL llroVr ia.ea mm
i.r iviim .Ikarrnwera., awa Cwal I
." I
W. 1 lark, . .mr.!iui .1 lrn- I Mao.. Ilerrx . a ,
i.f llnnnlnm. aaaa. ekm ! a lkw Ifwa.
Mi.l . MAruvai klniarir WHS 11. aent aw.. awaawaHi
may k oeawala-s ami lafr p I n i iw. scat awae mmt
y lhl 1W eayw!Tilt! k lake kti tm tSITiee
It !a onhrnt. Owl n nT. It KWk
A IV K7V l 10 n rtiTk a .
i ..in: ... In u.
wamc noevhy a, i
iwtnl nuajr thrn n. lrnr- .p-wr eM
tnri lv. whv
praaml rl.a ae w aba
port,, .vn.1 IlkM taaa a
laoisiaaerr. n (UkBukll kl Ik - klk eawt
liaarllo ' n,an pHalnt I
t .r lhra HinlUT '
a4.HMnlrl for aao.1 rioawln.
Uaead at Honolulu. U. L. Uakj ea 4M T . asra
a. nu. a itrmm.
i ri
aa, eje a aw kw.
aad Kaaa aB iirwaj lkel
ii leaja I akw pT
Notice to Postmasters.
ATTKM ION l sililtlll aUn M
the new Tmrlfl of INwrjare In lb t'nlted state,
from July I. IBT3. wherrl.i prvueiy enrikl el I . k.
IN.. Imjc r tu utllr muulrlc ontalln mi tela
I u Ileal Slntn la tneilrltltl'l I.SOKY. Sew V.
S. iU. U pejv. June. l-' V
Letter not property pn taal.t cannot tie fiirwenteal.
Honolulu, July la. K7V M at I
A Limited Number of Orders
W tf A. STJlaTTim.
Fro r niK rms MS mi: i
itorakriied wtsotw that all letter and roniruunk-nuoii
for blm iii. be addressed a follow. :
i ' I it N AfTIW(J
or Aeuaw a acmi-cjc
geawlnlii. July Bra, ura. if u
Water Rates.
rwim: V4 ii it it vi is i mil Tint ti its r
It kft an k
aca .r n. a.
";t;'W luaans.
awrkSw saa
a o Jm!m. m
g llll 1 I I J I IK. I . IS '
ly of July. HTJ. Iu
(tnTmrtmhly payable In aitea
oris having wi'jr privilege
office, foot of Nuuejiu lm
Ui lm M
I per
il my
Judlrkaj matrtrt. It.aaHkn lakn.. r ea at Ik
II A .N Kl. !u af Waansar. Xs, lm 1. 11
B. B. Wnirwaa. Kaeewtaw tt Ike writ oa J
late r wa
e.t iai Ti. awl rhanrew htaaaasf with rr as.
fn.m si; rurth
Per Brig 'Hazard,'
the aademgarti,
JEWELRY IS SETS, of Sneit qality, fold
and pearl, coral tiger clawt, Ac, lo.
SILK PRESSES of different pattern., aad
PIXA Stripod Oaat.
LADIES SLIPPERS of faney rtyl.
Crap ShawU, Uraa Cloth. Silk Meek Tie,
Tortoiteahell. Feather aad Silk Fan.
Saadal Wood, Ivor;, Tortoitaihtll, aad Lao-
qaertd War of all deteriptioni.
Flowered Vase of all liaei and devices.
Silver Wirt. Very fine,
Whit Mattiog of very tnett quality,
Whit Contract Malting Not. 1 aad 2.
Assorted Colored Matting Not. 1 and J,
Camphor Wood Trunk, in Sattt beat quality.
Camphor Wood Trunks in Xtu So. 1,
Camphor Wood Trunks in Nettj No. 3,
Manila Rop beat quality and of all .izet.
Preserved iltogn and Chow Chow,
Sonchong ia Che.u, lib. package.,
Hyson, ia S lb. boa.
Oolong of very .operior qality.
Clears ! ClKarn f Clgara !
0ain Manila, aad Imitation.
Ml It a mum MTKEeT
tT EJ XV E3 Ha n "TT ,
Far tke Icil Three Ttoaibw,
nta rtxa
Stock of Solid Gold and Silver Jewelry
ee rvap,oiarifirte m avrh eeeewesw .
t thaw Till want T A.nrwT !.
a .Ww-
ie- at
l ..tin II. .aae In V eQuk. lee aejpatli taaw
are for hawrtn wat awlltaa. ass aO -I
aw e i h . ..1 ia,n aMl ii eu ea eaeaw
caaase. If any tbey haee, why as
LsUialTUk. June 3th. 1CA
a'iKt t it ji iM.r is
of wUti. Mmm. H. I
-r ii
one of the trnlnatraton nf Ihe
-. I-. i a
n.t pusre be aet tar heesrlesr aswl ssypewv ta
ID. rrv.in,ira ... amei atalr
IlUonlefeal thai THt KBIT. AtrorST
10 A V.. st Iho Oaan llouee hi
n.l pl.T f t kawTUa
VtJriS in Iff- T 1 i rrtla-! !? tTMaa ptyaa) te tEaWwTJ
rauar. If any Iha-y hTe. why eaet taaaeat aea) a ea-
proraal by the Overt.
Ijuuna. statu. June Ism. NT.
ARB. Muslim.
Mr J or. Jwakja. at Jw. mmm. m. L
Postponement of Sale of Real
Estate !
III ill 111 I I V Tlltr THF.
of Uji.1. re-barUl U. tlae Ksesvn, nl . 1 Ka
' r.nee satei nhwi spina alar i aa Wkwha
aewwehajr mmrim mmml SSSmi
ii- uraa uit pi ,.
on the Mth dwy oT Jor..
Ulr tour: until
rat. ii u..
;ou.n inn
Administrator's Sale of
In 1'imi imi or ax w rr s
th lltti day oa May. a. D. I en. hr eta Hewewnew
Ctierlea CL flsrrbt. flret Aai aa., Jejeanw ea ra aawB
l ourt of law H.arassaa laeaniej. Beawaawa saw. Jw Bwa
rnauna. .LlsiUinwe ief tke lel o VILLI t a M
K t ai Wai. late of ii .o.,iuiu. escan m esa mmm
orti.,n rerlain lai.t i-l..nln n. asl Xataee. I eke sv
di-rMrrwal will sell at power aearnwei.
On SatartUj, the 7th day of Aofut, 1875,
At 12 5 HTB.
at aireiMAw.aj emsa
In the town of Wstluka, Mas, all Ik reJtM, CM east B
...M WUnsuti a. Una h.. . at awl
Id thw
f.ir w as I :.
M. I exreauMl 1 w
cusAua u: I I 'J I
And like.,, ta aad as imt I
a mm.
m WI , Mmt. mmmmtt. K. Wl Utom.aatai in;
J n a "T"
It 14 M -
tk lot - I aeaw. U aewar raws.
UI. lot " 1 samel, at aessaee ra
7lfcHrt 1 "ioo"
tkM - lateaw, I eaaw, rwew.
at as 1 i a n. rmmi
lth U.l oaeea. a roeaaa, 17 rw.
Ilth lot - raiete. raaka.
11th lot - raw, at real.
itti M o a rum.
I. tk lot I seaate. Bl reea.
utkaM - 1 mrm, I rooa. te rwasv
An eie a ryarnesi aria Will at PrnXL WmL Mm M
M r-mtalobn M-lea acre, tad the M kw. It I f Mesa
AknaU tk Kalbl. Take ass III of ta BWaWWS? f
sot k aU pkaaaa aad ana a kws Ii ira I as taJ
tu a Ch a. af aa
aat kSh,
nd lawi K UM !..a
poleko by rvwn dead oT
ao-l tM. Tk rt of
la w. ecsws. tm rwaao. W
ett ml aa ans, Haaw at th
Ml of m mm.
Aad liaa.. all uu Marks. Tan aa taw. aat a I I
kr tke .e.a.i1 rYoci A P aad (asBai. Ut wt. as aw
lo Ihe kwvl rlaaierwaad m ta C I II A WW. C Mm. mm,
.J.laii.ln ss-tf aa act, to Ihe eawra mi Wessata. -
t l mm, mmrtmt ta IswlaaaawknMawMa
Uai.si.d -nalswak I t-taeu to tone et A ten iJ,
A kwk m tresrt ml Ismm i I at
h . ttastm. Mae, diaar-t it la Lsaa O
And other Fancy Articles !
Call Smb. aad Batrure Great Bargain
ar I iwrlpaiu al at sua eaav e eaaw est av
lk lerh a i eaaw af UV ran ia
Ike Ilia la, tt Joa.. 1TA aakt
at Ma. MlawilstAV aarrnaa. at Waekwsea, 3e e
'" " ue-ri' ii.
r a
Estate of Atai Ar&oo , Bankrupt.
ml H.
aata g
It. Uarl
wa a iee. Ml
a. mil..'
I . .;..ai.a
Oregon Dried Apsis
crn tb r ma an. aa rtm iu t

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