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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, January 05, 1881, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1881-01-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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8 gttfkorifn.
XClzvticai of tie Board of Health.
1 JStrt p-r um Cassandra are de
3aro4 In quarantine ud ui ordered to report to tit
and 1st w.-
e new-he. shsil harbor aey or each pa-sengers on their
IiK3Mot notifying tit Agent of the Board of
iimu, w-m be prosecuted under Section S5 of the
wsxi voce. H. JL T. CACTIR,
President Board of Hrsllh.
K.te?i,m ea
Br Time of anborltr Tested in the XIr.!Hrr or Inte-
TWtteBile ui Trxl.iin. for Carriages, Wagons
Itt. tc. on Wrt 1b the IHrtnet ire hereby amended.
Tke loHowtnc null ace aboHtfced: Xauka fide of
oau Nr-eet from east torner of !wkri
Jtakal aide of Dole) ttreet from east comer of Fort
The eSowtnc are new stands established: XiVll
ncroi xerosst meet r,t f Fort street.
Xakal ddecf VttIuti turret mmilT .tl-'. TT.
itslal .Me of lintel strr-rt from Brewer's Block east.
On tedsberecy established sot more than fir
"""K' w also, ed to stand at any one tine.
H-A.l".CAlrrEB.lllnI.tcTOf the Interior.
ce it serroTzimi ihst the peNee are Instructed
m Terrene of eirn-rrci for hire on places
lie sntfcecizt lite regulations. SSI
Ta Erparlen or Savaliu Rioo ud to
Whom it anmj- Concern
In Kor4itr wtti an Art tnnml lllh da y of August,
a"? rrerna Frartalrot ETiwwtatlon of Forr-n or
"t." r1' n1 tbe Culled Mstr," Wn
iom is aps-motx - Export Guard- for the
rsrtwg Horatnlm. pa-nr. .-ho are about u shin Rice to
525? Coh! States, will notify the - Eir-art
tctesnl sbipsnm tht hr ra.y raiuine
Jt1"- a We to girr a educate that it it the
Iu J-reJae of the ninliii IrUixtt.
Awlteoeoardanoe wtU the eaM Act, I hare tiled
Jn rrt? x the f ee to be ratd to said -Export
uwClw examination and irrtitcale. at the sum of
ynsafVestarn-uaaoCSWIne). and U proportion
lornnrlentcnorHyUian a ton.
J-OHXIv'WAI.iXK. Minister of Finance.
iBoMs.Ucankern. 142
XST xosri IX tEBDS.
Oc reader wrtTl notice that T have this year
Tzl n TxAla at the bead of ocr editorial ooiornn.
"Tzii a MEcxn enstnea among xtesrspapers, and
wnelaiTeTery ntellral one, Perhaps the best
is liil or the AarilinJ SUr
"For the cause tnat lacks assistance,
Fir Ike wrosc that needs resistance,
Fw I ntsre in the dlttance.
Ad the rd that t can do."
TiiCT u a tae ra aoct these linen, and writers
with the pea rmder each a banner onrfit
tftlirtlwrfi. Our tmpTrlmdir; inolto Taunts no
MiSTainret, bet it aJloTrtnn to pot then
in pradioe none the lens. - Est roodnj in 'bcs.,,
U-ere u a nr ol 3ou; thincs- 1 1 is not necessiry
torcalQxmbsBata catethe moment affairs are
not oztdaoed a -are wish them. We have our
4ia: it it not runwsarj that we shodd flaunt
'" " Jace ol onr oppaarnU tmwasinplr.
Vcvrnld rather nv to onr opponent, "Come let
Ta rmjiaia an thii zxilUr- let cs bear calmly what
?w tare ta nar, and do yoa cive earto vhatve
Lave to or; let tbm le no acrimony between us.
Thai is no berry, no nerd of load talkies I let ns
ecr dtlTerecoea u ffutiemrm, and not as coal
beavers, railway navvies, or barpM-C" AVe rjeet
ar bretcrea of the AJirilim and the rM tritb
ti xoeuo, and we irvix! that the coming year may
wve that roritiral dxaenssiona ran be carrifd on
wiiiioat any is-throwing and rterao&ality.
TTsJer The motto we tare chosen, we can point
at firittf., we can award praie, we can be gentle,
ad, it Bcceanary, we can uile bard.
commerce oa Una ocean. Island products will be
brooRht near to the world's great markets. But
the Wcarajroa followers still hold on as this tele
pram shows t
" V,-h"cto5. December 15. Genera! Beale. whose
tout General Grant will be dnrln; hii ay In "ft ahlnc
ton. Ute that the principal ohjectof theel-Prrrldent
ririt to the capiul it to conrclt with Admiral Amnien
repectinr; the plan for perfectine the orrniration of
the Nlcaraffcan lntenirenlc rnl ntitct th friida
of which believe that the time bif arrived for taking ac
tive racainret to defeat the De Lcrtcii! Khene. Xblt
tcr contest between the rival rontrs appears imminent,
and the De Leseps enterprise will probably not escape
the vlcoron opporitlon of the rsiraraenso cllqoe by
reason of baring seenred the servicrs of eeretary
Thompson, whose accepunce of position on the De
jOTFrps caoai company is no loncer aonciea.
Hortt the British and French CorenuKJUOTiers
bare been noticed by their respsctive mvernments
atal tiieir aelioa chirhis the Moreno episode has
19 TcH arfirovalof the home anthorities. This
. the matrrr and w e rntt that sneh another
1 not d-Sfraee onr nnnsls. The Groat
have treated onr Government with much
iiadseu in this matter; in fact Hawaii to them
arfva ngt a Tery -nTl chi.
Trrz question of " party' formation in onr poll
tics is one that calls for attention ; in onr issoe of
last week wo pnblished a letter sScned " B.," which
Epeals of three distinct parties as already formed.
We think that "11." is a little hasty in bis eon-
dcBions. when men talk of " party" they mean
an orjniiation with distinct aims, reRnlar plans,
acknowledged leaders and so forth. Thns we have
the lie publican and Democratic parties in the
blab-, the Liberal and Conservative parties in
England, the Home Solera in Ireland, and we
might go on picking np instances from France,
Germany, Italy, Spain, and in fact every country
where there is a constitutional form of govern
ment. In every instance, however, there are some
prominent men, who act as heads, who lay the
lines upon which the party campaign ts to be
fought oot, who constantly keep before their fol
lowing and the public the main issues of the con
test, who choose men to go to the polls pledged to
carry out a particular policy and who standby
their colors through good and ill fortune. At
present in the Hawaiian Islands, there is no form
ation of " party" such as we ha ve above indicated,
but there are the germs, the elements out of which
such organizations can bo formed; in fostering
the germs, collecting and assorting tho elements
lies one of the great rorks of tho Hawaiian poli
ticians of the f uttr.-e. The grand object of all con
stitutional systems of government is the happi
ness and prosperity of the governed; the good of
all clasxes must !w considered : for instance the
interests of wraith and agriculture must not out
weigh the interests of other classes in tho com
munity, but on the other hand the interests of the
latter must sot cramp and restrict those of the
former. It is to obtain a fairrepresentation of the
interests of all classes that " parties" are formed.
A party to be successful nmt be popular, it must
not be hampered by narrow cliques, all petty in
terests must be sunk for the pake of the common
good, it must have at its head men of ability and
integrity, and its followers must spend time and
xnonev in advancing its roopress. VThen we see
such an organization we will agree with " 1!." that
" party" has taken a distinct phase in our politic.
At present men only join together for a short time
to advance some particular scheme or fancy and a
day or two afterwards haw separated and in con- '
junction with others to whom they were but re
cently opposed pnt forward some fresh scheme.
Our political parties op to tho present can bo aptly
compared to the ever shifting and changing com
binations of the kaleidoscope.
Attempts to form a national rorty on a
sectional, or still worse, on a race issue are sure to
fail, as seen by the effort once made in America to
form a Free Soil or native American party. Even
the " Solid South" is now regarded by the most in
telligent classes in the Southern states as having
been a fatal mistake. There is really no division
line between tho interests of people who live in
this kingdom which can honestly be drawn on ac
count of their complexion or their race. Aliorigi
nals, Creoles and Immigrants, all have at stake
and at heart, if they are either honest or intelli
gent, the prosperity of the Hawaiian Islands. If
any party should be attempted to be formed which
absorbed most of the ignorance and excluded most
of the intelligence of the country, no prophet is
needed to foretell its doom. The division sug
gested last week by our correspondent " B." of
native Hawaiian, missionary and cosmopolitan
foreign parties seems to ns not to exist in point of
fact, and it also seems to us to be a division which
can never bo made to succeed if attempted.
which are plainly
Cunsh, but then, think they,
r7-IT- Irrrm - .!lr1 l..nn
-SflBfty'lhaCthe little kingdom confesses to having
(men nanghty and that it irromisee not to be so
Oa readers are aware that late news from China
asserts that a modification of the Hurlingame
Treaty has been secured by the American Com
missioners. The modification is supposed to con-
v ' urn Jlpof t?lv the prohibition, of
the migration of Chin ear to American soil. On
the supposition that cither of these modifications
is tho fact, some of tho newspapersof San Fran
cisco aro jubilant, and view the ontcoTne of the
again, it big relations kindly overlook iu fault, j mx: oI commission as most worthy Vpraiso
Ibrr ban other and greater matters to think
abojsi : bst vp should not recommend presuming
toAoften npon the good will of our friends. There
is a story told of a big dog who calmly ignored the
iMrkTTg and "snapping of a little cor for a long
Jaw TJH the cur finally became unendurable when
tie big dog seized him by the back of the neck
airi crsieUy dropped him into the river there to
sink or swim the big dog did not stay to see.
It is curious with what difficulty men are
Tojuaghl to Me that those who differ from them do
m honestly; that even thone who think wrongly
1 rtsfoently do so in perfect good faith; and that
it isagreat injustice to brand those whose mis
lVtaae ts ""error" with the stamp of "guilt,"
Is-cky reasons that "if a man has sincerely per
pa3ed bironelf that it is possible for parallel lines
to-sweet or for two straight lines to enclose a space,
wTwoaocnoe bis judgment to be absurd; but it is
i ss! t roai all tincture of immorality ;" and then
".fellies his case to errvxjeous vien-s upon history or
l"4laiu where aman's conclusions, " by weakening
wave barrier to vine, may produce vicious cons
jrenoe smrmrng up by laying that "it in no
dacrre follows from this that the judgment is in
frV"Sf exinsinair This confounding error with
gwik has been a xrequent source of oppression and
vr-isery in the world, and the -nineteenth century,
is spite of all its boasted liberality, is not free
1 ma the stain of doing so and of doing it con
liswaHv. If mankind would only learn that be-
a man thinks a little differently from the
i of his fellow -units he is not necessarily a
raaail,bjLt an E3en this would be. Alas! we fear
may years, many centuries, must elapse before
tkaaaKsof men get to such a state of perfection
lhl they ean "understand that they can differ and
yet differ honestly. The history of the past and
tW annals of the present all show ns but too
rMsriy how almost impassible it is for men to get
oa each an elevated plane. Had not the " guilt of
error"" been deeply stamped into the spirit of tho
world, history would never have had to tell of the
awfol religious persecntions which have doomed
tliesmnnii we might almost say millions, to an
rnafmey grave, or to lingering misery in prison
and in exile. These thoughts have been sug-
EsetoJ ts cs by "seeing with what acrimony debates
are carried on in this community, even when the
insstss involved are of small importance; and the
drfagscf this community are, as it were, bat a
ytsfatiss in miniature of what is done on the
gigantic canvas of the outer world.
Tnr world "moves. The Ilarien ship canal, has
made- another step forward; the crucial step in-
drd of the project; the placing of the shares
rpoa the market. The subscription books have
bees opened in Paris, Ijondon, Xew Tork and San
I rarjeioo, and already enough stock has been
taken, to assure the fact of the whole amount re-q-airrd
for the canal being subscribed for. The
ioated cost is SVDfMfXO. The books were
opened in San Francisco at the Anglo-California
rlaiV, but a short time ago, and subscription for
more than a million dollars of the stock has already
bom taken up. In New York at but accounts
SVM had ben taken, while in lVris and Lon
don nearly all the shares allotted to those cities
Jsd Uen absorbed.
Tbe tiiinrisl part of the project having been
adjsdd, the political objections, and the talk for
oth rcmils, will soon disappear, and the atten
tion cf the comroercial world will be directed to
the rsogrcss of the work on the canaL and a de-
xaand will spring np for its speedy completion.
VTfaea De Lesseps was in San Francisco last sum
mer lu plans were pretty thoroughly cross-qnes-tisdcd,
and not a few, declared his tide water canal
impracticable. The Chamber of Commerce, favored
the Nicaragua route, and at the time it looked as
if San Francisa c&piUlwouM never venture upon
Dericn. De Lessens' canal will cross the Chagrcs
rrver forty feet below the river-bed, and how is it
tanssible was asked of him, for yoa to do that ?
Do it," said the engineer boldly, "by stopping the
river above the crossinc by a dam, and leading the
Fcrjns vua; If necessary, by a new river but to
the So the Darien ransl, with all its difficul
ties, natural and accidental, is to be undertaken,
end in ten years those countries bordering on the
Faeihe and the Isisnds will feel the mighty im
ptdae which this new water-way will impart to the J
and laudation. It disposes, as they sav,of aquCS.
tion which has vexed their community for years,
and has threatened the well being and future wel
fare of the State. "Xo more Chinese for us, and
a certain elimination of what we now have in tho
near future, that is what we now have to con
gratulate our readers upon." It is said that there
are 30,000 Chinese in the city and about 60,000 in
the State out of 600,000 population. In a vexed
question, who shall decide which course is wisest
which course will in the long run produce the
best economic results? At present the loudest
voice that is, the most clamorous is in favor of
prohibition of Chinese immigration But the voice
of those who have an assured social position, have
property to be improved, and have the material
progress of the State at heart, is for letting tho
Chinese immigration be governed by natural forces
that is, by tho laws of trade and industrial needs.
These latter argue, or asaert, that as to social and
moral forces, our Western civilization need not
fear contact with the Oriental, and that the State
is in no danger of being overrun. As a matter of
fact, statistics show that for tho past two years
the Chinese population has been falling oil, and
that therefore the fear which has been expressed,
that Chinese would " swamp" tho State, and which
in the heyday of Sandlotism gave rise to an in
quisitorial self-appointed committee to visit and
threaten every person employing Chinese, is and
was unnecessary.
Now that it seems probable Chinese immigra
tion may bo restricted or prohibited, the " sober
second thought" is coming to the front. The
questions are propounded, Wherein have the Chi
nese injured the State of California in the past ?
what good will be secured by shutting them out?
These queries are not in the mouths of office
holders or seekers, or of newspapers greedy for
popular applause, or of the unthinking multitude,
but they are in the months of those who seek to
know and guide the moving forces of social and
economic conditions and changes. The most
luuuunciii evii oi me uinese, sayB one, is
their congregating in our cities and engrossing
the small occupations. They herd together like
cattle, and make themselves obtrusive and offens
ive. Doubtless this is their way, and thereby they
tread upon the toes, and crowd to the wall, the
denizens engaged In like poorly-paid occupations.
But California has demonstrated in all the lower
occupations, since the discovery of her mines in
1618 to the present, that only in exceptional cir
cumstances can a community afford to pay double
and sextuple the rate of wages of other communi
ties, and yet keep pace in the race of the worlds
progress. If the advent of the Chinese has made
comfortable living, at moderate cost, possible in
California, and manufacturing possible in compe
tition with the rest of the world, their coming and
mcir taoor has not been an unmixed eviL
II the news of this treaty, say3 another,
is true, "in less than twelve months dom
estic service will advance in this State 25 per
cent. Our railroads now building will not go on,
while our manufacturing establishments will suc
cumb to Eastern competition. It will be nscless
to establish new ones, for they cannot pay." These
may be exaggerated statements, but they are sug
gestive, for California is in need of cheap, reliable
and productive labor. As a new, undeveloped and
thinly-populated State, there is room for and need
for thousands of workers.
Another point made, as to the result of the new
treaty, is its bearing upon schemes now advocated
for developing manufactures. Capitalists and
business men aro urged to engage their idle and
surplus money in starting new factories. .But fac
tories without hands, or with hands at wages
which are above that of Eastern manufacturers,
do not appear to be enticing investments.
It appears now as if the popular cry of "The
Chinese raU6t go," is likely to give place to
another, " What for T
The steamer City cf .Vie Fori arrived on Thurs
day afternoon considerably behind time ; she had
been del vyed two days in San Francisco waiting
for the European and Eastern mails and made a
long passage over in consequence of the bad weath
er. On Dec 22nd a heaw sea straeV the
and two seamen were washed over board, Arthur
Simpson and David Silbery; both men were
drowned. One boat was lost and other damage
-Esop, to whom the world owes a deep dsbt of
gratitude for his fables, tells one about a bundle
of sticks, which, however stale it maybe, is al
ways a convenient and forcible illustration when
ever one wants to advocate concerted action.
No set of men can hope to carry out their
plans unless they will consent to sink minor differ
ences and act together as one man. This is true
of cveiy department in life, from the family circle
to tne uaainet-
The speech of Mr. Simon Kaai, printed in the
Ainriittr supplement is surely ,no translation
of Mr. Eaai's nttive oration; it smacks to ns
strongly of a style of oratory which we have heard
in the Legislative Hall and which did not come
from Mr. Kaai'slirx). The howl sVnt up against
the Board of Health is very amusing coming from
the quarter it does; why the present Board of
Health it composed of " intelligent laymen " about
whom we heard so much last session. The fact is
that if the arch-angel Gabriel himself came down
to manage a Board of Health he would find lota of
cavillers at his arrangements.
We notice in one of the French papers an ac
count of an insult offered to a French Consul at
Varna, which was very promptly looked into by the
authorities. Some one during the night plastered
the arms of the Consulate with mud. Complaint
was made, but the Bulgarian authorities either
would not or could not find the person or persons
who had done this. A French man-of-war was or
dered to tho port and after waiting some little
time an apology was demanded from tho anthori
ties. This they were obliged to give, in presence
of an armed party landed from the ship for that
purpose. A similar offence hero was very lightly
The iYr poults out that there are nearly 400
Chinamen who arrived by the Cnsuitifra still un
employed. There is no doubt that among a certain
class of Chinese in this city a great effort is made
to keep up the rato of wages. We understand that a
Chinese labor company is being formed, which it
asking government sanction. We should recom
mend our executive to bo very careful how they
rut power into tho hands of such companies. La
bor wo must ha ve, and Chinese labor, at present, is
the only available labor at hand, but we must have
our laborers untramelled by any trades unionism.
'Trades unions have been the curs of many indus
tries ; much of tho trade of Sheffield has been di
verted to other countries, as Belgium and Germany
because the trades unions kept up an undue rate of
wages and a minimum amount of work.
A soTzwosnrt incident in the religious history
of these Islands was the dedication last Sunday of
the Chinese Church on Fort street, near the Con
gregational Church and tho French Cathedral.
The Chinese Christians formed n church organiza
tion, which was formally recognized by a council
June 6th, 1S7D, adopting rules of order, like the
Evangelical Hawaiian churches. They worshipped
at first in the Lyceum ; but stimulated by a gener
ous donation from Mr. John T. Watcrhouse, they
soon resolved to build a houso of worbhip for
themselves. A chirter was secured, n Board of
Trustees chosen, and subscriptions solicited. A
very eligible lot of land was bought for $1500, and
last July a Building Committee was appointed. A
plan was procured from Mr. Wall, and a contract
made with Mr. S. D. Burrows to build the church.
It is a wooden structure, tasteful and attractive in
appoaranie. A bell-tower in front has a spiro one
hundred feet high. Tho entrance to the upper
room, which is sixty-live feet long by thirty-five
feet wide, is by steps from the street through this
front tower. Tho seats have open backs, and will
accommodate two hundred and fifty. The pulpit
platform is ten by eight feet, and is carpeted with
English tapestry, as are also the two aisles. The
pulpit is a neat reading desk, with an English pul
pit Bible, the gift of Mrs. C. C. Armstrong. The
choir gallery is over the entrance stairway and has
a fino Smith reed organ. Tho church is to be
lighted for evening services with bracket lamps on
each side and a chandelier over the choir. The
lower rooms are entered through two porches on
each side near tho tower in front These comprise
a social room, a school room, a library room, and
a committee room. Tho church has a high roof,
and forms a prominent object in thoviowo that
part of the city. It is painted dirk brown, and
the lot is enclosed by a neat wooden fence of the
Bame color. A house for the acting pistor has been
built on the rear of the lot, and another one has
been used hitherto as the day bchool, where twenty
or more children have been taught in Chinese.
Tho services of dedication were conducted by the
Chinese in their own language. Tho Scripture
M'Sffions wero fead by tho Chinese teacher, Kwong
Hung-Lung. Tho acting pastor, Sit Moon, gave a
brief history of tho Chinese religions work in
these IslandsNGoo Kim, chairman of the Build- L
; .... ... -uln - ,i r i
the building, and theltm ount of money subscribed!
He then gave tho keys to Sit Moon, asking that, tho
church bo dedicated to Christian worship. fThe
congregation rose and joined with the acting pis
tor in a solemn act of dedication. Shing Cluck,
an elder in the Chinese Presbyterian Church of
Oakland, made a short address. The King was
present with his suite, nnd took great interest in
the exercises, and in inspecting the building, the
first house of worship ever erected by a Chineso
Christian Church by themselves and for them
selves. In tho afternoon tho church was filled by
a large congregation to unite with the Chinese
Church in the celebration of the Lord's Supper,
llev. Dr. Damon gave a brief account of work
among tho Chinese, and said tho whole amount
paid by the Chinese for the church was about
fVm, by foreigners $.V0O, and $10110 subscribed
by Chineso had not yet been collected. Tho wholo
cost of tho church was about $GQO0. In all prob
ability if the fair could have been held aspropo3cd,
tho whole cost would have lieon mid. This com
munity will doubtless bo ready when opportunity
offers to relieve of any remaining indebtedness
those who have done so nobly from their scanty
means. The church was organized with thirty
three members on certificate and six others on
profession of faith. It now numbers forty eight
The Labor Question.
Editor Gizette: There is one important phase
of the labor question I have not yet seen venti
lated, namely: the planters should study modes
and means to work our present help to better ad
vantage, so that one man would be able to do as
much work as two, throe or more of our present
rather inferior laborers now perform ; at the same
time work no harder, but more skilfully and more
It may readily be seen that should such a possi
hie thing be accomplished, our present supply of
laborers would perform as much work as double
the number working under their present difficulty ;
and they would have as much developing power as
though another amount of laborers equalling our
present number should be imported, and at much
less expense. The expense, as well as the short sup
ply oi laborers, ere both now objectionable.
It would be a groat accomplishment to either
import laborers equalling our present number or
to tram up our present supply to perform with
case double the work they now do. But as both
are surely within the range of possibility, and as
the latter partakes most of civilization and
promises, the best results in profits, etc., all should
exert themselves to see what could be accom
plished in that direction supplying the workmen
with tho best known tools and then teaching them
how to uso them to the best advantage and how to
keep them in order. Shovels, hoes, etc, como
under this head. These seem simple implements.
of whicii to recommend skilful handling, whan it
is believed by those unacquainted with their
various uses that strength and stubbornness are
the only essentials in their use, which is a great
mistake. A sword is also a simple instrument ;
but great execution can be done with one it wielded
by a scientific swordsman, when but bungling
work would bo done by one unacquainted with
its use. A farm implements shcnld be s'.ilfully
Handed to bring ont the best results. For ex
ample, one planter drops his cane seed and covers
it by a few hacks with the hoe o man covering
for one dropper. Another planter, by using his
hoe in a certain way, converts it into a small plow
and covers with it equally well all the cane seed
that three men can drop ; 11 ns, by skilful use of
uie uue, saving me laoor oi two men out oi every
three thus employed. Workmen may be taught to
work more skilfully even where no tool is nsed.
I have seen this done in the simple process of
stripping tops of cane for seed. One planter strips
using only fingers and nails removing one layer
at a time, which is a very slow and tedious pro
cess. He then cuts off as much of the top end as
is unfit for seed. Another planter cuts off the top
end liefore stripping, leaving only three-fourths as
much stalk to strip. Then, with the assistance of
a short butcher knife, pocket knife or som" other
contrivance, removes the seed from its covering as
quickly and in a similar manner that husks are re
moved from an ear of com ; thus saving at least
the labor of one man out of every two employed in
stripping cane seed.
I shall have something further to say on this
subject in future. J. M. H.
Maui, December, 1SS0.
(Correspondence of the Gazette.)
Letter from San Francisco.
Six Fniscrsco, Cix, Deo. 20, 1830.
With tho opening of Congress comes up the
usual attempt to revive the tariff on sugar. Al
though no change will probably be made in this
session, in face of an expiring Administration,
still modification of the present high duty will
possibly be nude in the near future. The contest
in the Eastern States hinges, as it does here, be
tween the prolils of refiners and those of retailers
of sugars. Tea sugar-growers of Cuba and Dcme-
rara, by means ot their improved processes, are
able to send to market evades of sugars which.
without aid of the refiners, are ready for consump
tion, and therefore compete with the refiners'
sugars in the open market. Hence, while the
rehners desire to have low duty on low grades, and
high on gnicerv grades, retailers desire just the
TV. ,"'..!.-!,. 1;u ....... ..l. .!,
cenU-n. provides that sacars below No. 13 shall
pay $2 duty; between No. 13 and No. IS, $2 25;
above that,'$3 per hundred pounds. The refiners
object that where-w sugars below No. 13 are im
pure, and a loss of 23 per cent-wcars in refining
mem, me bill it passeu win in reality impose on
their business a dutv of $2 50 for the same grades
which importers will get for f2 25 ; that in reality
the sugars between Nos. 13 and IS are ( refined
sugars, and ought to be subjected to heavier duty
than is now imposed. It is just possible that be
fore tho expiration ot thellcciprocity Treaty tho
tanlf may be redoced, and by just s much as it
may bo reduced will it affect tho profits of your
isianii planters.
Attempts to take life, or downright murder, are
one ot tno manliest evils prevalent in mis city anu
State. The habit of carrying concealed wearsms,
the laxitr of iuries in civinc capital convictions.
the low state of morals of the public, all play a
p-trt perhaps in bringing about this conditiou of
affairs. Last week thirty persons were in custody,
under arraignment for willful murder. The editors
wnto homilies of the turpitude oi this state of
things, and adviso tho way by which to correct tho
evil anil also mm.se a lew instances oi conuign,
marked nunishment : but to the olwerver from
inoro poaceiblo communities than this, it does np
iwar that nothing is easier for a person in this
state, with a real or fancied grievance, than to
l)i rtiniloct-
Not long sincoayouug manweut ton political
gathering of an evening. Was accosted by a pot-
houso politician with ronguand insulting worus.
Sought out tho politician next dvy to make him
eathis words. Failed to do so: and as a con
tingent, drew his pistol and killed him out of
tal. Hie noliticiati was supposed to have drawn
a pistol. First point not very clear ; but iwlitio-ian
being in his grave, jury unwilling to send a living
man there.
Tho trial of an Oakland homicide has just re
sulted in an acquittal. A man goes with ins wile
to a dentist's office, calls him from a patient to
another room, and out ot hand plants n bullet in
said doctor's breast, ltesult, death within nu
hour. Provocation alleged at trial, seduction.
Foiut not made out clearly. Wifo's character not
above reproach. Knowledge of fact on the put of
the criminal verv cloudr and uncertain. Verdict of
jury, acquittal. x
A man in prison today. Strangled with his
hands his wife's sister, with whom ho was on
criminal terras of intimacy. Informed tho police
at midnight of the crime, which ho hail committed
at 2 r. M. Wanted to be hanged immediately.
Court not ready for hucIi Bwift justice. Forms
must bo complied with. Victim therefore buried
out of sight ; and criminal having time for revul
sion oi leeung, not willing to be lianged. Where
fore plea entered of sudden and uucontrollablo
insanity, rrobablo result of jury will bo acquit
ror tho number of murders committed eertainlv
fewer criminals pay tho penalty in this State than
in any other part of tho world. X.
A Gala Day at Kapoa, Kaunh
A few days before Christmas, Col. Spalding de
cided to give his friends and the natives a little
sport on Christmas 'day, gave his men orders to
prepare a nativo feast, and issued a programmo for
horso races, inulo races, swimming races, a canoe
race, a foot race, climbing tho greased polo, Ac.
Tho day was fine, and the people flocked in from
all directions. Tho first race was called at 11,
prize $TiO, won byHandlay; noxt purse $25, won
by Sherman j third purse 100, won by Handlay ;
fourth a mulo race for $20, and won by H. I'etus,
and here there was a little fun. Two of the fastest
mules were selected, and two good riders strided
them, they had a good start but Gwin's mule' began
i sulk soon after ho left the starting iwiut, and
fell so much behind that Gwin gavo up the chase,
when Fetus' mule ran within a hundred feet of
tho home stand nnd then bolted nnd ran off in the
crowd and it was with great difficulty that Fetus'
mulo was tint on tho track acain beforo Gwin
could come up, if Gain had not given up the race
so early ho would have come in a winner. No
whips or spurs could be used, nnd Gwin made no
a roll of brown paper which ho rustled over his
. 1 . - 1 1 . r . 1 . . , , i
ujuiu n iiutu tu itiuicu uuu uiuii, uul UK1U Hap
pened to drop his oancr. nnd then his mule
dropped tho race. But tho next race was fuller of
fan m mora ways than one. 1 twain mulo race,
and the Last one in to be tho winner.
Now it happened that several of tho men having
charge of tho different departments in Col. Spald
ing's two sugar mills, are from, the Southern
States, and sympathized with the Democratic party
in tho late election, while the Col. is n strong lte
publican, and tho Col. selected n mnla from his
rancne, wnicn no inougut was tne stoutest and
most stubborn of all mules, and ordered him to
be put in this race, under tho name of Gen. Han-
Mr. Sherman, ono of tho Col's, engineers
thought he had tho meanest mulo on tho Island to
get along with, and he entered him in the race
under the name of Gen. Garfield. There were oth
ers in the race, but the interest centered on Han
cock and Garfield. The bell rang for the contest
ants to come up to tho judges stand for instruct
ions, when only three put in an appearance. Sher
man was behind his house trying to get a saddle
on his mule Garfield, and the cussed mule would'nt
move when ho was saddled only as ho was pulled
by a big rope around his neck. But tho other
three were sent down to the starting point, and
they behaved very well. At last Sherman camo in
front of tho jndges stand, heard his instructions,
and then turned his mule in the direction of the
starting post, and with tho aid of several natives
and a horse to pull the old fellow along, he man
aged to get down to the scratch where they were
to start. The Col. was down there himself, to see
that every one had a fair show and a fair start,
and now, when the riders were required to change
mules, he managed to get Mr. Sherman on Gen.
Hancock, while the other three riders wero famil
iar with mules, and when the word "Go" was
given, Garfield nnd tho other two mules started
off at a good pace! for the home stretch, but Han
cock could'ut see it; ho thought this race, like the
tariff, ' was a loc il question?' and he bolted from
the track, with Sherman on his back, while several
good friends surrounded him nnd tried to push
him towards the home stand, and even the Col.
punched him along with the llagst-iff, but it was
of no nse, and poor Hancock was distanced, time
4 minutes, distance quarter of a mile.
After two swimming races, a canoe race, and a
foot race, all hands went to the lanai for dinner.
A frame structnro had been erected 20 by IX) feet,
thatched, and filled iu with fresh cnt rushes,
making it shady mid cool, with six wide dors or
spaces for ventilation, nnd the ground inside was
covered with fresh green leaves, and on these
leaves were spread along in three rows dishes of
poi, besides meats, chickens, fish, potatoes, &c,
cooked under ground, in true native style. We eat
down on the leaves around the dishes and began
to eat, with onr fingers, such as wo liked best and
soon the natives began to file in until tho entire
building was filled, and as some would leave oth
ers would fill their places, while the South Soa
Islanders, outside the building, enjoyed their
feast in their own crude way. A long timo was
spent at dinner, for there wero a great many to bo
fed. Wo were told 100 gallons of poi had been
prepared, and itbdid us good to seo the natives,
and South Sea Islanders lick it from their lingers,
ns wo would molasses. Ample justice was done
to every thing intended ,or the outer and inner
man, and every man, woman, and child, looked
and acted as if they were having a good time. It
is now four o'clock, and as tho greased pole has
been wiped dry enough for a native to get the $5
at the top, there is .nothing left but the sweep
stakes race, nnd the bell rings for the horses to
come up, which they do in gallant stjlc, and then
the people leave for their homes with a thousand
thanks to Col. Spalding for his dtlightful Christ
mas entertainment. A Visrron.
Serial rgtfcc5.
mmmmmmm 4'1 t. '
Trn.il JCdi criissmtiiti. ?t &"W8'
Ter steamer Zcalandia, direct from Taris via Sydney,
two very elegant Obtiqne Pianos, by Bord, nnsnrpassed
fottone and durability. Also, new and second-hand
Pianos and Organs, itnrtcal Boxes, Accord cobs. Hand
some Gold and Tlated Jewelry, Vases in fact, a lot of
Goods soluble for Presents. Every one should call be
fore purchasing elsewhere. fTfT Open evenings.
833 Ira Great XXL Store, King and Fort Streets.
Counsellor at Law and Notary Public
Oface at the corner of Fort and Merchant Streets, Ho
nolulu. KM
Agent to talto Acknowledgments to Con
tracts for Labor,
Oftlcc at P. M. S. Dock, Esplanade, Honolulu, 11. 1.
Kll 15 ly
No. 10IH Fort Street, (Brewer's Block, np stairs.)
tar No more pain la nlllng teeth, by use of Xaboll.
CB-A Xc Ileover- Iu reutlstrV.3
3fltroaa Oxide Gas administered for painless extrac
tion of teeth. SH
23,000 Gals. Oak Casks, nearly new,
75 Bbls Mess Beef.
50 do. Prime Mess Pork.
13 it m w.u. ijtwijf s- co.
thil the members composing the firm of Pbrlpa
Hmlth are C. F. I'hclp nd J. b mi tlx. both reddine in
KohaU, HtwuL
s-taa riTELrs surra.
Advcrtlctnff Acent,2I Merchant Exchange, San Fran
cipco, ts aottorlztnl to receive advert I rements for this
Ifotice to the Public.
To avoid Imposition, purchars ol Waltham Watchet
will otwerre ih.t every Rnmn watcb, whether roW or
Hltver, Lean oar tr.de mark on both eM ao3 txu.ven.eii,.
OoM etwea are utampej "A. V Ok" and rnarantre
CTMlflcnte accompany Ihem. Mirer rawa are stamped
Am. Watch Co. Waitham, Mass., Sterling Mlver," aud
re acoHni-lulM by gn.rantee certtBote, lned It. K
Itohblns. Treasurer. ne name Wallham I plainly
et irrared nnon all movemeota. Irrespective of either dla
Unjnilslilnc marlr.
Thta cannon Is rendered necearr by reason ef the fact
that onr cases are freqoently separated frura our move
ments and pat Into worthless moTcments or other makers,
ml rot rra, thus niTeciinR lnriosiy the performance
of the watches and Vlttatlnjr oar guarantee, which Is .n.
tended to cover only oar complete watches wholly made
by ns. It Is necessary, also, because It Is so notorlom as
to be .'public scandal, that there Is ret ftaud In the
mrLl quality f both rM and llvr case as now irene
rally sold. We hsve demonstrated by frequent .nays
that manv (rold and silver cases offered In the market are
debased from from 10 to SO per cent, from the qnallty
lhey assume to be. This Is a fraud npon the pnrcha.ser, and
kreoanu lor the low price at which ancto casrdwatchea
bar. been a.M.
We take thtt occasion to announce that wo have re
cently entirely remodelled tho very popular grades of mil
plate movements, known by (he marks Wm. Mtery
AppIeton. Tracy A Waitham Watch t.,l. 8.
lUrUett," and Itromlway'KlvtB' to them not o.ily a
highly Improved appearance, but ereat additional value.
t embody la them ench of the best results of our expe
rience ftn,i study f .r twenty years aa can be useful In this
popu'ar form of watcb. We give Iheae new model walf hea
epeclal recommendalltin to at) who lonk for Rood per
fatrmanco and nolld excellence at moderate coat. The
alterations have been made with the view of pleasing
practical atch makers, as cll as watch wearera.
Wo avail ourselves, too, of this occasion to warn the
public acalnst CMKAI waichea. The superiority of
Waitham goods. In all inades. Is bow so generally ac.
knoalMirMthatonrcompeilto. Snlss and American,
seem to have no resource but vo preaeiit the attraction of
low price Their goods being Inferior to mrs, they have
to sell them for what they can get.
People generally not knowing a good Mch from it had
one, very onen allow a small print to decide them, W1U
lUm Morrtm the eminent KnglUh I.eciurcrnn Art and
lAbor Topic, In a recent lecture delivered before the
Trades UulMV aaya ;
know that the public in general are et upon having
things cheap, being mi Iguorant that they do nut know
when lhey get them nasty, also so Ignorant lh.tthy
neither know nor care whether they give a tnau bis due.
I know that the manufacturers, to called,' are so set on
carrying out con petition to Its utmost, companion of
chepness, not of excellence, that they meet the bargain
bur.Mrs naif way, and cheerfully furnish them with nasty
wares at the cheap price they are asked for, hr means ot
wnat can be nT.leit by no prettier name than fraud.
ttaremurhmltAkrn if this Is what the nubile want-
or expects, of u, at UmsI OimmI watches caunot be made
when neither workmun nor employer has pride In htsc.
cnpatlim i Interest nd pleasure In the work are b-.th
wnut, ami rtout .reeM-ntiai in good watch making,
fw price, especially In watches, steam tow otulifv. utlA
low perfnrmanc oJ high rtpair$.
iur iinwo'i wh, aim (Mir onines-s is, io miRB srona
watch, whatever the cost ; li.J.llng tlrmly to this single
purpose, we have sen Improrvment In Quality and reduc
tion In cost, by means of discoveries and tmnnitemrnta In
machinery and by natural causes, go steadily on together,
fib til we can truly say, Waitham Watches in their re
spective era. Irs. are. tho bet winches made ; and as to the
lower grades, they are within tho reach or everytsxly
who earns wages On? prices are as low as tney ought to
bo, and as low as they will bo. Watches cannot be made.
Ir nothing, even hy machinery. W'e say pi the public,
b-iy a good watch while you are about It, and pay a proper
price for It- The more yon pay an honest dealer lh bet
t-r satisfied you w III be In the end : don't be deceived bv
Che pne-. -quality descends faster than p'lcw.
tor American nntcn wn, r .oitl.am, Jirtss.
812 ly (Jeueral Agents, New York, U. S. A.
CJT All the above line of Waitham Watches for sale at
the&toreofM.McINKKNV.Sole A rent for this Kin?.
Also. Agent for the OOU1IAM KTGRfJNO STbVKIt
WAUK. ThoTradaaui'ptledattbe LOWEST rillC'ES.
St. Lonls College, Xo, 73 Rcretania Street,
A Lecture will be delivered, for thellcncflt of the In
stitution, by
Subject "The Lights and Shadows of Our Times.
TlCIU.rS 50 f'EXTJ.
Marshal's Sale.
i cntinn 1ned br the Supreme Court, nnon a imlsr
raentoalnt II. 1. 1. ilcCool, defendant. In favor of 1L
W. (IrannU, plaint I tr In execution, for $4iPt UI, I have
levied UlMtmitiid nhall pintwc for an I t.t Iho hlfht'nt hid.
In front of AltloUnI Hale, at 13 31., -AH
the rlcht. title and intercut of the satd McCool In
and to tho following property, viz: One dwelling bonne
and lot of land, situated on the corner of Tensacota and
nikoi sircci? arm known a lot ivtonttie liovcrnmcnt
Snrvcv. unless said ItitLrnicnL Interest and rout be
prcvionsly Fattened. The terms of the sale arc Cash,
and Deeds at the expense of the jmrchascr.
The sit nation Is a very desirable one and will tnalce a
fine rol deuce for.a family.
.v. Jiarsnsi.
Honolulu, December Ski, 1SS). 17 683
Akowat, a li is Yocnq Qtui. vs. D. V. Kamaiulaac.
U9 isMicdnutof the SuDrcmc Court for the nam of
S-i Ci In favor of the aliovc-named defendant, I have,
levied ujion and t-hall expose for sale on
Wctlncsdar, tho 12th day of January, 1881,
At Alliolant Hale, at 12 o'clock noon, all tho rl-ht, title
and Interest of the said D. W. Kaiftahalaau In and to all
thai piece of Und situated in Watkele, En a, and de
em bed In Koyal Patent No. bD, containing I MO acres,
together with one wooden honse, iinlesn said judgment
and costs and expenses cf ntc he previously FatUiicd..
1 crras isaea, anu uecu ai expense 01 pnrcnaser.
W. C. PAItKE. Marshal.
Honolulu. December 0, V&tt. ' Ml 3t
rjmiK umi:ksi;m:i iiavixu iif.kv ap-
M. nntntrd Administrator nf tho ealnto tT IVmiin
F. Merrill, deceased, hereby notifies all persons having
claims against the. same lo present said claims, with
tbc vouchers duly authenticated, to him (the said Ad-
niinmraiorj. si me oiuce or twnj. II. Austin, ro. 13
KnilinmLiiti street, Ilonolnlu, within six months from
the date hereof, or they will oe forever barred. All per
sons Indebted to the said Constant F. Merrill am re
quested to make Immediate payment of the same, as
above, or suit will be brought to recover each debt.
aiit.l) H. .MhJilElLL,
Administrator Estate Constant F. Merrill.
Dated nonolnlu, Nov. 23th. l-0. KW 4t
Contractor and Builder,
Itnlilenrr, No. 'J.1 Alnkcn Street.
Estimates fnrnlshpd at short nntfa l ftnrl wnrlc linn In
the best manner. 831
OWEN J. HOLT, Proprietor.
The choicest of Heef.Mnlton. I.amh. anil Vest. fthraTs
on hand. The Ileef In this Market lx from the eelebra.
ieu ncra or James Campbell, llonoullnll. ronllry and
Game to order. ftS
House and Lot For Sale
abont One Acre of Ijind, sitnatcd on Touch W
Ilowl Mreet. adlolnlnp the Lots of Mewsr.
Jamca Campbell and A. w. Bush.
ror particulars, enqnire or u. v. wAItD.
8iJ 5m
Strlcs, lor sale bj
Gun Lost ! 810 Reward !
Soth, between Ea-a and Walanae, a Ilrecch-loadlns;
fowllug piece, made by Gratner, with top action, and IS
sraure. . The Under ill please retnrn the can to the
City Market, Honolulu, and receive the atxnc reward.
For Salo.
X Engine and Boiler.
1 Circular Saw. with Table.
2 lMnch Slnthow's Pumps, capacity 250 to 300 rails.
.each per mlnnte .with pipe, strainers, and check
I 8-inch gluthow'a Force rump, capacity 40 to CO
(Tails per mtnnte.
I Tustln's Hore Tower.
1 Tank, built of liedwood by Mr. Itrans; diameter
10 ft, height 8 f u with eitra hoops.
1 IS-feetAtwood'Tatent SelMtej-olatin- Windmill,
with heavy frame 10 feet' hliu; will staud any
Some of these thinjcs remain at J odgeMeCulIy's place
Inqoire of 819 if H. 1NSEL.
TISER Office up to and Including IheSHh day of August
must be settled with J. II. Black only. All indebtedness
up to the same date will be settled by
nonolnlu. August 23. 1880. 8172
Ship Chandlery.
Cordage, Hemp and Manila,
Cotton Dock, llemp Canvas, Flax Canvas,
Flax Sail Twine, Cotton Hall Twine,
niockJ, Oars, Mast Hoops, Jib Hanks,
Tar, Pitch, Coal Tar.
7 For sale by BOLLES & Co.
wl wallftn lfianos. in prowc n iu, iie ,
FKArK J. O HHtEi, OI lionomin, uto-stm, miratairi
Before Mr. Justice jnaa.
... .. ntn the netttlon of Francis M
. . .. .. ' -M.Jl-.. tt,., vT VR- J (HT T vv
of said Honolulu died Inte-tate at said Ilonoluln on the
' day of AUEUSt A. II. IS ina prajin? iui inters
Of Administration lne lo Francis 31. Hatch.
It l ordered that FRIDAY tho Slst day of January.
A. D. t81, be and hereby Is appointed for hearing said
Petition before the said Justice, In the Court Rjomof
this Court, at Ilonolnlu, at whuh time and place all
persons concerned may appear ana soow ranre, hb,
i..h., whvsstd Trillion should not b rrantcd.ini
thatthlf orlerb- -h' sW , th Kn-ll-h lanruare
for three svce-eit w -a la ut mivauan uaxette
newspaper id Honolulu.
Dated Honolulu. II. I- taivm.
Attest! A. ROSA, Jntlc of the Supreme Court
Heroty Clerk. S St
I-v vnrrrE of ax oudeu of
) Sale, by the Honorable C. C. Harris, Chief Jnstlc,
of the Snpn me Court. Issued on the dthdayof January,
A. D. 1S8I, the underslsned will sell at public auction
At 13 o'clock noon.
At the front door of AlllolanI nale. all the rlrht, title
and Interest whlih the said Charles Kanalnt, deceased,
had or. In or to the following parcels of land situate
npon the island or .Mam, via:
LOT XO. I, Simile In Paeohl, Lahalna. containing
1 acre. 1 rood and 12 perches, near lo the Catholic
Church, ana is piantea Wltn cane.
Mirxil.3. Xltnate In Illkahl, and containing:
roods and 17 perches.
LOT Ml. It Situate In Iltkihl, Dahalna, and con
talnlng Si poles..
MIT -o. t. Sltnate In Keawalkl, LahAln. and
containing nineteen perches. This Is the store lot sit
uate near to tne wnart.
LOT XI. .1. Sitnate In Knholltea, Lahalna, con
taining 1 acre and It roods.
LOT. .HO. a. situate In Kuholllea, Lohtlna, con
taining H
t.T Ml. T, Apana t of the Ahnpuaa of Uknme
hame, containing AH, arrcs, h!4 acres of which Is kalo
land, and a stream of water runs through the centre of
MIT SO. . Reins Apana 8 nfssld Ahnpuaa situate
on the beach, and containing D7-W acre, II of which can
be planted wlih cane. There la aln sahl tn be a nshlng
right belonging In this land extending SHU feet along
the beach and seaward.
LOT XO II. The ills nf Pnnnlt.U ..! IT.nMnnVn
sltiAteln Wnllnku, containing 2ja acres, -to of which Is
cane land and has been planted by theWalluku Sugar
LOT XO. to. Is a Lele of Pnuohala, In Walluku
a-urrrnm, anu contains 1 vl-llU acres.
LOT XO. II. Belnc the 111 of Kaohe, tn Walluku
arorcsald, containing IIS OMOtl acres. A portion of this
la kalo land and a portion grating and wood land.
LOT XO. 13. Two what are known as Poallntas, 1
lni two knto natches. situate Inside of Roval latent
LOT XO. 13. Itelne the III ot Manlanla. eontalnlnp
8 M0 acres.
LOT XO. II, Rclng a Lele of Kanonokn. containing
EeMOUl of an acre, andeomprlera t.o large kalo patches.
LOT XO. 13. Rein? the III ot Puhlawaawa. and con.
tains 2 M-1IXI acres cane land.
LOrXO. 10. Ilelnif the III of Lemnkee. containing 3
93-IU) acres cane land.
LOT XO. 17. Sitnatcd In Kaninnl. Walluku. and
containing an area of XftMuuo of an acre aud comprising
o larjjc kaiu paicucs.
Lor xo.
IS, The Ashing right In the Walluku
LOT XO. 10. Comnrlsea two nleees nf land situate
in Kapuoho, Walehu, and contains 2 fltMUU acres.
LOT XO. SO, Being a cerUln piece of land sitnate
In Peleknnu, Island of Motokal, and contains A acrca
and 811 fathoms.
LOT . NO. SI, Being one nndltlded half of the Ahn
puaa of PelemuVn, on the Iplaml nf Molokal. Said
Ahupnaa contains S313 acres, the greater portion of
which is kalo land.
I JIT XO. 42. Helm? the land known as Knla and
ITalekamahlna, situate, iu I'nna, Hawaii. The first piece
contains 1613 acres; the second piece contains IK) acres;
and the third 1I8-J acres, all crazing land. Subject to a
Ieae existing m said land, which expires April lt,
1W, at an animal rental or SKi), parable annually In
advance; taxes to be paid 1j the partj holding the lease.
In Tuna, llanall. and contalnlmr acres. Said land
is abject to a lease which expires tho lt day of Janu
ary, ISO, at an annual rental of SJ, payable seml-
annn&uy in auYSuce; taxes 10 oe paiu vj uio patij uuiu
lng thelease.
I.OTNtl. 21. Tlelnr? the Ahnnnaa and fish nonds of
Kalanntpuaa. situate below Kawaihae. containing an
area of 3K acrea, 101$ of which are tih pond. Subject
to alene (rMcrrinj; the larsct flsh pond o' 4 TMVO
acres) which expiree on theuh d.ty of Mar, 1S, at an
annual rental or $UW, payable scmt-annjially; taxes lo
bo paid by the party holding the lease.
I-OTXO.21. Bel n? tho 111 of Anaehomalrl. whleh
adjoins the abore land and contains au area of 879 acres,
4!i acres of which are flsh ponds.
LOT SO. liS. Heine tho Ahnnnaa nf Kiinnlfthit-
containing an area of acres.
LOT XO. 27. IMnuthe lindsknown as Kalamaka-
mn, Kona, Hawaii, containing 2JD acres.
LOT 0.2H. Sltnated In Walnlo. Hawaii, and eon-
talnlng 4-10 uf an acre of kalo land.
LOT XO. 21V Belli tr tho landa altnate In Walolt.
Ilaralel, Kauai, and known aa Pnnone, consisting of
seTeral large kalo patches.
LOT XO.nO. A nan n 1 nf Unval Patent 7131. altniitf
In Katihlnat. Kauai, and containing an area of I acre
and 19 perches, all kalo land.
LOT XO. :tl. Arana i ot aboTe-menttonedRoral Pa
tent, containing 1 rood and 21 perches.
LOT XO. 2 Being Apana 2 or Royal Patent No.
fi2. situated In walulo. Hawaii, and eonlalnlnr-1-10 of
an acre one large kalo patch,
LOT XO. 3.1. Belnz Anana 3 or abore BotsI Patent.
Contains $-100 of an acre of kalo land.
LOT XO.31. Beln? Anana 4 nf abore ttoral Patent-
Contains 1-10 of an acre of kalo land.
LOTX0 3.V B-lnf-all therfrht. title and Inter?
of said deceased In itoyal Patent 7(30, comprising 3
pieces of land and containing an area of 1 &74-1UX) acres,
situated In Lale, Oahu.
J.OT NO. 30, Beln thp Ahnpnaa of Kanalalaca,
situated In Kona, Hanatl,enneys of which are in coarse
of preparation.
As soon as snrrers can be made, the AT.nnn.ia nf
Walplo, on Hawaii, and of Alae In Klpahulrj, on Maai,
Terras Lash, and Deeds at expense of pare baser.
17 R13 W. . PA It UK, Coinn.lMloiirr.
I'. 1 Ilia A SK-J & ,w.. . .m .
J. D. Spreckels,
Will tv6 quick diipatch for above port
v r'l&t or passage, apply lo I
j WM. O. 1I1WIX CO.. Agents.
B. Lady Lampson,
MAUSTOS, Master,
Will "hiV8 quiek dispatch for above port-
rorfreO' or passage, apply
gj. ,y U. WtKWEK CO, Agents.
The rait Salllnp IUikentlne
j31J TT It "E DEC A.
SORnnCllO. Mailer.
Will have Quick Dispatch for above port.
Tor freight or passage, apply to
gjj 17 II. IIACKrEt.il Jt CO., Aa-cata.
Th. At Swedish Ilatk
Will r l iVn with dispatch to Ilongkosg.
For freight -i" alsage apply to
7 I II. IIACKFKLU A Co.. Agents-
From Honolulu to Hilo Direct
imc A 1 Clipper Schooner,
A JL O JL O," 2L
olnlu to Hilo direct, and will call a
to Torts on Iht return trip.
ate, apply lo the ('attain tm board,
1.. t.'l IVL' PfUtifP ft a
4i riMtin w'Yrvu, irnt
Will sail from :
For Freight or li
I --H
X of K.I Allv AWA1IA. til. nf W.i.ln. n.l,.,
ceased. In Probate. Before Chief Justice Harris
liy ilrtue of an orderor sale, issued br the Hon. C. C.
Harris. Chief Justice of Ihe Hm.r.m. (TiMi.f jl-ttut lh.
Sf th daj of OCTOIIEB, A. D. ISO, the undersigned will
...... Fu...b omuiru, a, mc iroufc uoor oi Aiiioiani
Hate, on the
!2rt Day of January, A. 1). 1881
all the right, title and Interest of the said Kalalkawaha
of. In anu to the following Heal Estate, siz:
OT ; I. Sltnated In Kamananul,Walalaa,Oahu.
n" r."n'a,"lrlf.:i' acres, more particular! described in
I.OTNO.3. EltnitPflin tr.m.n.nne r.l.la n.h.
containing 3 8iltll acres, and more partlenlarlr de-'
scribed in Itojal Patent, No." BT7.
LOT Ml 3. Slln.ln.1 I.. !.-... ..! lf.l...
Oahu, and containing 18 .tuno acres, and 'more par-
,,cuiarij ueecriueain Itojral Patent, AO. IVM.
I,OT XII. I, SItnateil In said Kamananul, containing
?,4 c.rf.s ?' i" lnd- mor partlenlarlr described In
ltoj-sl Patent No. -fiu.
I,tlT3ill. S. Annnst Ar Tr.t T..-
In said Kamananul, and containing 0 61-100 acres oi
1.1IT vn n t ..... . o ., , ..
talnlngaii acresfazlog land.
p1i"Tv0'i;iiBel!5i-'"' Land droerltxrd In Itojal
'' . -. ... iuuiamuu, anu cvouiningy,
acres of grazing land.
,JiOT l'-.8' ''"5 Apana 1, of Itojal Patent, So'.
1838, containing a) W-1U0 acres of cane land.
a ni w.in , . . .. .
i.r.i..n,m",7.l -i,";-i-ot sam itojal Patent, con
taining 70 10-IU) acres Kalo land.
I.OTO. 10. AnR.3.nf ..M t?.i ti. .
taln!ng54i-lu)aerca Kalnland.
Tne ,ne:ror"!!;0,i": i5 . 3"!5'."-
epcuse of the purchaseV. "uu"": " '"c
Commissioner to sell the Ileal Estate, of
SLli Kalalkawaha, deceased.
Exfifilltftr'H TVntinn
s"7;.i -? IfPoIntea Executor of the will of Eugene IE.
SSirf't .1 .m "J f"Q"esu all parties ln-
debtrd to the said deceased to make immediate p.j.
ment; and all parties baring claims aealn.l the Said
PV'"'t "? rae to "'""'derslgned within
i,Vn-i ' ,.Pv De "oreTcr
barred, H.LwiipnT
, . HQ J
Admimstrator's WnH
thi tSZgeYTrvrJZt Coi!rt Administrator of
tne estate CI J. o. It ood, deceased, requests all parties
inS SU,,,t? aie. '"""eitlate pajn.";
and all parties baring claims a-alnst the saldeitate to
present the same In th. nn.f..i . ,.cwl'.l
from this cUti. or thVtlf bo for., "birred!'1 m""
Administrator of the Estate of J. "c. Wood, defeased.
uunuiuiu, wecemoer-j3tn, IKSJ. bo tw
tS. 1, w voted to aceipi CbKr ofSrii
granted be the Minister of ih. .,7.. i??'i'ion
of October, A.D. IShO. The CorporaUon was thereuooJ
organized, and the following choice of omaTor
the ensulnjear was made, rlzi
".ni a. ii.riwcii...,, ........ .... ....Pr.l.l.t
vJi2i8b Oro" -7 cc
Tncsdsj, SHKrK. ',1
oe- HIHsilnl
II ifctfll if
public In fBfMTiill m
plalnlj mirW; the
for anj nnjBWBfcd tlx:
unless Ile4yioil UW
Prairtt Mo1
In all caaet of frtdeh 1
nnanown. tn rrttsht
I!E pr.Ai l
For the nartv whom th
recefnt to nhom thev ai
All demandi for dam 4 1
one month.
in no war liable for 1
tVT- Hack Drlrer. IU
allowed ou hoard the iiti
pafleni;er hare been lai
.&Jm tillo
"-?P m Clrcnlt ot Hawaii
,.&pm " "..,Clrt'.
i"r '. JI..sJ
? cciisai,6r
i ss mt H rfMi
...1,1 " "'pnnsiwe. or
"Maud ni.tCN jtl:
l-T 3IIRKr.il
loss ot be made within
or fcldent to Ills stock.
. and inch like, will not b.
ier ou irrlral, until after th.
Cf Hawaii
For San ffrancisco.
Tlrnn and ftal.
(28) Ror.r.p s. n.
iir.Aiinoii.v. o3IJIa.mi:i:,
Oa or abont Mo-day, Jan. 17.
CHI-.TAMEIt. COt?IAlli:it.
On or about Saturday, Jan. 22
ror Freight aud Passage, app" to
631 Sn. II. HACSrELD JL CO., Aleuts.
C3004I. lor .Shlnmelit tier stsMin.,. m,. nnw
bo Mlnrpd, free t Imrse. In llir Flre-nrsMiC
II wrs-rioiiHO neiir llir Mmiarr llliisrr.
Established 1840.
Two Sailings Every "Week,
Fit i.iri:iciooi, :
From Jfeto York erery Ilnnemiay,
From Boston ef.ry Saturday.
Cltbln ... , ,, HHP, isn.l SlOa Uold
According to Accommodate n.
meernge S2 Cnrrenrr
flood accommodations can always be srnrrtl on is.
plication to WILLIAMS, OIMOMl X CO,
VJ SUte Street, Boston,
i Bowling Green, New York.
Notice to Tassengers from Australia. New Zealaad
and Upnolnln ThoCnnard Llneagord. more than usual
facilities to through passengers from Trans-PaclUC
ports, the rreqnenej of its sailings precluding all posal
billtj of delaj In New York.
i-ZT" (I ood accommudctlous alwaja reserred.
1r - 4B.wUugOreen. New York.
"Wallele, r Mlolo
WololL, Jv)f( 1,1110,
Gen. Slef.1 jrf TratT,l
and IVIazta.
FLAO-Rod with While Ball. Offlce-Corner of Queen
J5J and Nuoana Streets. t
C. Brewor & Co. -Agents. t
"I'Sr 3"el"ndlsc recelred Ktorwsr I'ree.sES
and liberal cash adsancea made on shipments bj this
ifi C. Brewer A. Cs.-lesiiti.
win .. " .
"ae- rarorable arrangements can alwars be V "
made for storage aud shipment of OIL lfone. Wool.
Hides and other llerthandlse to New Bed ford. Boston,
ork and other Eastern Ports, r-Cash adsancea
ij v. siucn Kit c CO.
Direct from Doston antl New Bctlford
Ex bark Amy Turner, we hare recelred
CIOTTO.Y OL't'H JfOS. 1 TO 10. CsrTTOjr
I Rsenseoz.tol0oi. CottonSaIITwIne5..?and
8 plj. New Bedford Sl.nlU Cordage, sizes from IV to
J Inch. Sisal Rope, i!, S and 12 thread. Spunjarn.
jam and 2 yarn. lonselln Seizing, ,9. il and IS
thread. l,Vlt.lA.h Oars, sizes fromll to S3 feet.
All of which will bo sold as low aa can b bonght In
this market. 831 15 BOLLES A CO.
Notice or Jlcetln? or Stockholders or
lico Sugar Cumpanj.
holders of the Walhce Sugar Company will bo
held at the offlee of the Company, at Walhee, .Maal, en
Monday; January lTlh, last. By direction of the Presl.
dent of the Company. X. A. COURTKNET.
, Secretary Walhee Sugar Company.
Walhee.. Maul. Deeemberillh. ltKsJ. li Ml
firic of horse-shoelog and adtane.
n horse feed, also the (iovernment
'rfFn!.tlnn f ... V. n.. I n .....
Ing to go In a (low walk, the undersigned is compelled
to Increase the rates of drajlng to 37(4 cenu per tun for
general merchandise, coal, wood, lumber. Iron, bricks,
C to be charged according to agreement.
January 1.188!. TO nil
-i111'" P,P' oll the cylinder constantly and
wear ejual lo four times lu cost may be effected In one
Pint Size, $43. Half Pint Size, $30.
Pner.'S,2ilT.,:,0 C",J AOAIJIIIT lb.
December JI.I5SU. waikjp.

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