Newspaper Page Text
4 j .m,
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SeotrpUon at Xol&nl Falnce.
Oa "Jtondar ibe let inst.. t 11 o'clock x. x.'ncr
Beyel B if bent thr l"rlncrs Ecccit received at Iolinl
Jlelate, Hit Excellency Juoti SI. Comly, United
Sutra Vintner Ccftd"Ut ylo pretested to II a Boyal
Captain J. II Gillis, Commandinr; V. S. S.
.ImtMwili, who introduced toller Roial
Mk tellwtn officer cf that ship: C. II. White,
rce: IhrrH C. Voodrow, Llcst. ConTdr; II. G
Illwsrtfc. Meat- r.8.1I.C; 3.S. Abbott, Master;
JL r. MWack, CaJet
Her Bejal nichncat was attended on thlt occasion
Vit Her Beval Hlcbsen the LU.eIIte; Hit
W. L. Green, Minister of Forelpn a Cain; 1II
EjMOeucy J. o. Somluls, Governor otOahu; lienor:
bse A.S. Sirs. C.B. "Wilson; Colonel Jas.
IL Boyd and Major A. Koea. 60G It
etic 1. hereby r;ien,that the folloirlnc persons
arc Attaches of lie French Legation, as notified to thla
Department Monsieur Hrxu Fr.cn, Consul and
Comraif Moner of France:
Madera4eJle Eracf bine Feer,
JImHe IHu Caron, feramedc Cbambre.
W. L. OPEEN.
Minister of Foreicn Afialrs.
Dpi of Foreirn Afialrs. Hon. 183L 8C6 2t
F. A. Enjaire, Consul for Ilia Majesty the
Ktecw Hats-In this Kingdom, baring tliia day riven
oSda notice of hi ret cm. and that be has resumed
tfce charge of the Italian Contnlate; til of bis official
acta a Cearul af oresaM, arc ordered to receive Tnll
lakh and credit by the anthorltlcs of His Majesty's
Oevernraent. V, L GREEN,
Minister of Foreign Affairs.
pk of Foreign Affairs. lion. Aug 10th, 1881. BOOM
J. C. Guce, Esquire, Contul for Ilia Majesty the
Etetxo; Karnay and Sweden In this Kingdom, barinc
tasrs caty cirea efSdal notice of Us return, and that he
has retmaed the charce of the Cons ulate of Xorway
and Sweden; all of his of&cial acts as Consul aforesaid.
are erdered to receive full faith and credit by the authorities
of Ills Majesty's Government.
W. L. GREEN,
Minister of Foreicn ACsirs,
Hon. Aug 12th, 1SS1. KG 2t
3. C. Gtur, Erenlrc, Consul for Ills Majesty the
Emperor of Germany In iBIa Kingdom, baring this day
jdTKi e&ctal notice of bis return, and that he has
charge of German Contnlate; all of bis
otscfal acta as Consul aforesaid, arc ordered full faith
and credit Vy the authorities of His Majesty's
W. L. GREEK,
Minister of Foreign Affairs.
Dpi of FerHgn Affairs. Hon Aug 12th, 1KL 606 2t
Mr. J. G. Tnca.r has lieen appointed Tax Assessor for
tatelHttrietef Eawaibau, Kauai, In placeor C. Posranti,
resided. JOHN S. WALKEIt,
M6 Minister of Finance.
Mr. J. 8. KatulMM bean apobited Tax Assessor for
.tbdBIstrht of Lahalna,Maoi,ln place of A.Fomander,
reslRMd. JOHN S. WALKElt,
W6 Minister of Finance.
FIHSAT, Sptobr Sad, 1881, the anniversary of
tbeMrth or Herltnyal Hichnrra the Princess Urgent,
kM oe vVserred as a national holiday, and all Govern
Bent eSees Uiren(bot the the Kingdom will be doted.
U. A. F. CARTER,
Minister of the Interior.
Interter Offlce, Aug 9th 1SS1. SCO 60 4t
Tfce faM,i; iierseiw liave been commissioned as
TaaAMeaeon for the taxation Districts of the Kingdom
t K tbe year JSol.
Sii ,. CHJndd
Kolaaspsl.e TA Lloyd
2l5""" --- ,...J. S. Kalua
"In. T W Everett
Makamui F II Havselden
it-: '' Kawaiku
Mawhad A, Laaal 1 KaLalcLa
I Its L Severance
I'aea T Kaalhill
Hafi............ ...... ..................... ,I M Whitney
vih Kena.. i) h Nahlna
r Kaa JG Hoapill
tab Katwla h II Mahuka
3vMh Kohah II Johnson
Hamal.ua..... ...It A Lyman
Kolaa , Jacob Hardy
Ulwe. ...i J G Tucker
KaaM .. J G Tncker
w ................................ ..J 11 Kapumal
Mftu ...................................... J 11 Kalka
JOHK 8. WALKER, Minister of Finance.
HesoMct, July 1st 1SS1. SG6
Licenses Expiring in August, 1881.
5 Gee Man, Neman Su, Honolulu
S AHfa, Nshu M..
S Ah SfWB, Walkane, KoolaupoVo, "
Oaou. Lwsj. Merchant 8U "
W. U. itace, Mamaakea it- "
Waaar Wo, Suuanu St.,
MoMahetona,Walanae, . "
It Jen Lest King St- "
It Ah Sen. KaraotlliH,
1C Lain rrsi, Kamoimli. "
IB W. E. Foster, Fort "
IV II. 3Irsh. Karalan.a. Kinr St.. "
X Abtea, Nueanu bt.,
at Sam Sine, lleefa, Koolauiioko,
Si A. W. Frtrce i Co, Queen it-31
b. Magntn, Fort bU,
Quonc Fong. llamakuapoko,
3 Lam Chop, 1'unakobau, Lahalna,
30 AholH, Kaupo, liana,
1 Aid. Funalun. Kau
4 Ah Young A Apen, HawIN. Kohala,
5 Chang bam, Kapaau, K Kohala,
10 a Afonjr. I'ipeikeo, llilo,
15 Apa t Akul, Napoopoo, boulh Kona.
IT O Wo A Co. Kohala'
16 Aniana, Kukulhaele, Ilamakua,
5S1 W Dart, Honokaa. Hamakua,
:i Aklm, ranwela. Hamakua,
ZA Atnl. llonopueo, North Kohala.
28 W II Iteea, lilio,
30 J Wight. Unlaws. North Kohala,
31 Ano, l'aia, Uamaina,
S5 A W Fdrce 3fto, Queen St, Honolulu,
,- KirrAiL sriRrr.
i II Bradley, corner King and Fort its,
IX Jas b Lemon. Commercial Hotel,
S Macfarlane & cSKaahumanu bt,
S (Thai Long. Merchant bt,
12 3 Lalkc, Funabnf. Iltlo,
U J. F. AluU A NJKcpolkai, Kahulul, Maui,
S Chung Pul, nanaici. Kauai.
2 Ah Sen. Eauabuhu, orth Kohala,
3 Akao, WaUukn,
Wlag Wo A Co. Jfuoann St, Honoluln,
9.Chonr Sing Co. Ilalana, North Kohala,
1U Sim Vo r ong & Co, Hotel bt, Honolulu,
16 Han Chong, WtlmW, Kauai,
St am Mng, Hecia. '
Yee Sum, FunaiioaHilo,
5 Leon Hejean, Hotel St, Honolulu,
8 X Ferry, Fish Market, Honolulu,
t O W C Jones, Kau.
7 Sara Hook. North Kohala,
15 J K bvlva. Fish Market, Honolulu,
16 Pomukal. Waihee.
IS W. Bell, X. Kohala,
30 Jas Tolbert, Kona, Oahn.
Me. Editoe: If there is & bird of prey which
inspires an insurmountable disgust, and which
spreads a rcpnlsivo odor, it is certainly thevnlturc;
rmd this rortilsiveness is caused bv bis eatinc cir-
rioa. It Ewms to me to-day that Sir. Gibson, in i
with a vulture. It is difficult to imagine anything
more oatxagoons to public decency than this exhuming
of corpses upon which it has pleased him
to Rozcc; and especially is it disgraceful, because
of one of tho families only women survive, so
that he must havo felt sore that no one would or
could demand satisfaction from him. This was
bravo, very bravo. Decidedly, I would CTRRest
that all true citizens should unite in begging the
authorities of the Board of Health to remove
awt," and nH belonging to it, in their
rtaso cart, as something contrary to thehyglSe
ofthouublie. Poor Mr. Gibson. .n Tjitin wt
-has well said, Ouort;rrrrrfrrr,ec.
Me. Editoe: 'What can be dono with a paper
Jthat jmblishos such matter as "Street Talk" in last
Satcrdai5'irfrtiser ? No paper in Honolulu has
ever been such a contemptible outrage
both against the public, and more especially
against thoso individual sensibilities which all
who an not entirely devoid of honorable instinct,
are accustomed to respect as sacred.
Readers of newstancrs are entitled to snmn en.
tadatation, and the fnnfidpnee which they give to
the iocmal they subscribe for is not to be abused
by the publication of indecent and disreputable
articles. No one of ordinary principle cares to
become accessory even in a faint degree to an
ealerprise which is liable to bo regarded as a com-
.moa nuisance. The dead have no defence against
tho attack oi profane hands, save in a chivalrous
public sentiment which I am cafident is sumci.
catly developed here to sternly condemn such
pcUicatimsfta that referred to. B.B.D01X.
EST 1IOBTJB IX ItEBUS.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 17, 1681.
TTo wero somewhat surprised vestcrday
to hear that Mr. W. M. Gibson had been
appointed tax assessor for tho city of
Honolulu. Tho appointment has howoTer
boon withdrawn. This matter is a very
important one and should attract tho attention
of every business man and property
holder in town. An appointment
bhould certainly bo mado at asearly a
date as possible, for tho Minister of
Finance has delayed making it till he is
almost without tho limits allowed by law.
Wo may presume that ere next week some
definite action will have been taken.
Upon this wo will make no comment at
present, but wo shall look forward to what
takes place during the next few days with
The Ad artiter has certainly fallen very
low low even for tho Adtertiter. "Vo have
had from time to time to point oriF that
tho articles headed "Street Talk" were
Ixirdoring very closely on tho obscene;
that they wero excessively coarse in character;
but this week an article under this
heading appeared, with a sub-heading
"Post-mortem Examinations," which is.
wo think, fairly tho most disgraceful
thing that has over appeared in tho pages
of an. Hawaiian newspaper. Not only is
this articlo coarso and repulsive in its
imaginative details tho readers of the
Adtertiter have long been accustomed tc
that but it is a positive outrage upon the
feelings of several honorable people in
this city, and moro especially an outrage
upon tho Judiciary.
It certainly is by no moans pleasing to
us to havo to allude to such a discreditable
pieco of writing; but representing public
opinion, as wo do, and knowing how
strong public opinion is upon this point,
we are forced to enter our protest against
a repetition of this land of thing to say
that as long as tho editor of the A&xertiter
allows such stuff to appear in tho columns
of his paper, his paper is unfit to lio upon
tho table of any decent family in the community.
"We are by no means nlonoin'our condemnation
of Pools and
Tho subject occupies tho columns of tho
Australian papers, and in Sydney action
has been commenced against tho promoters
of sweeps and they havo boen fined.
There tho evil is reaching gigantic proportions;
it is estimated that during tho
Spring meetings at Sydney and Melbourne,
a capital of 100,000, say
was invested; and it is argued
that so largo a bum, though subscribed in
small amounts, in part by pcoplo to whom
a few pounds moro or less makes no difference,
is in a large proportion drawn
from tho pockets of thoso who cannot
afford iL Moreover, it is not a casual
entranco into a sweep which does tho
harm, it is tho continued drain. Of all
thoso who enter for n sweep, how many
win in tho long run! In fact how many
win at all! very few; and tho actual
loss upon any one pool or sweep may not
bo largo, but if a man, who is in tho habit
of risking his money, will calculate up
what ho has spent in this way, say in six
months, he will find tho sum total showing
a serious drain on his resources, oven
though ho had mado a littlo " coup " during
Tho pooplo who conduct sweeps may do,
and as a fact actually do, carry them on
in a strictly honorable manner, everything
may do lair anu aoovo ooaru; uut nono
tho less is tho thing bad in ilsolf, and
demoralizing to tho community; it presents
a temptation which, to many peoplo,
is hard to resist. This is a question which
ought to occupy tho mind of tho Government
and of Llio public as well. Everyono
is moro or less directly interested in seeing
action taken upon tho matter. "Wo;
said two weeks ago, and wo repeat it
to-day, that it is absolutely absurd that
Chinese, who are caught card-playing for
money, should bo so stringently dealt with,-hauled
off and fined tho very moment tho
polico can pounce on them, and a system'
of gambling, much moro extensive, in'
operation, should bo allowed to bo carried
on, with hardly a word of protest, let
alono any attempt at legal action.
The experiment, which is going to bo
tried under tho superintendence of Mr.
Stirling, will certainly bo unique in the
history of tho world. Wo havo nover vet
heard of man matching himself with that
greatest of all forces in Natmo tho volcanic.
If Mr. Stirling succeeds in tapping
tho flow by the use of dynamite, ho
will havo accomplished what no man has
over attempted or perhaps dreamt of.
"When tho great forces of Nature show
themselves, man is apt to bo at first
appalled, to bow before tho overmastering
physical power which faces him. As lonir
as ho remains a savago ho is inclined to
worship the physical force, to try and
propitiate it; but tho moment his intellect
awakes to tho knowledgo of tho power of
mind over matter, to tho understanding
that, pjgmy as ho may be, his mental
capacities aro callable, and moro than
capable, of coping with many of tho most
awe-inspiring and apparently most insurmountable
of obstacles, his confident in
.himself begins to take firm hold of him,
begins to givo him a grasp over physical
ills, places hiin abovo them; and, as ho
advances step by step, makes him wonder
whero is tho liiuit of his power over a
largo proportion of tho forces upon the
globe. Mr. Stirling's proiect is certninlv
ono which ought to excite the greatest
interest in the mind of every thinker; a
prophet is very apt to bo without honor
m his own country, and wo imagine very
few people havo realized what this gentleman
is attempting to do; ho has deliberately
gone forth to fight one of tho
mightiest powers on earth. If ho succeeds,
ho will havo accomplished a far
greater deed than any of tho fabled acts
ofprowess of tho Knights of the Bound
Table; if ho fails, ho will even then havo
thosolaco of having fought a good fight.
But whether ho succeeds or not, ho will
always havo iho proud satisfaction of
having Riven inception to an idea which
was bold, apparently practicablo and certainly
worthy of tho very highest praiso
as an attempt to seo what could bo dono
by that mightiest of all powers, except tho
celestial, tho mind of man!
Is rr not possiblo that wo mav bo pntr
ting too many egga into ono basket!
Everything in this country gravitates
towards ono grand centre, sugar; and tho
success of a largo portion of tho sugar
speculations depends upon tho continuance
of the Treaty. Now there certainly aro
many industries which our young men
could enter into, that without bringing in
me magnincent returns wnicn sugar does,
jl jL S " T5' "f bJ"
mdnstry and thrift a accent competence
for declining years. Thero is hardly an
aruciG or aomestic nsn tJint wo rfn nnt im
port from the Coast, and certainly many
of tho things that aro imported might just
as well be raised here. "What has become
of tho potato cultivation T At ono" timo
tho "Isiand potatoes" wero considered the
best in tho market far superior to either
uioso rxom ino uoast or How Zealand.
"Why do wo import our hay? Even butter,
though it is mado here, the quantity of it is
not largo enough to supply tho demand of
UWU.W iAomijjjuivi, uuu uiu icuiuers are
obliged to supplement their stocks from
the ban Francisco market Then, again,
honoy Hawaiian honor is very goodj
perhaps rather sweet, but still very useable:
and how manv nonnda nt
honey are to be found in the market? in
iet bees are no great expenso; any ono I
in tho country can keep them, oven tho
smallest of householders. Money migh
bo mado in an endless variety of ways, but
tho whole industrial energies of tho country
socm at present to bo directed towards
one object It'is not a very safe thing to
do. It is not sound political economy to
invest tho wealth andT energy of a nation
in one venture, any moro than it is wise
domestic economy for a private individual
to invest all his wealth in only one speculation.
Tlio wiso speculator has his funds
spread over a variety of investments. If
one fails him, tho others help to make
good his loss. And so with a nation. It
should havo its strength a littlo divided,
bo that, if ono industry fails, ruin and
bankruptcy should not stare it in tho face.
Sugar will, or ought always to be, our
mainstay, and tho sugar interest should
bo 'fostered with great caro; but there certainly
ought to bo something besides
sugar to which our population should devote
their minds. Beware of too many
eggs in one basket 1
The news from Hllo is somewhat reassuring,
but only somewhat: tho lava has,
after all, banked up as it has on sovoral
previous occasions, notably during last
month, when a report canio down that tho
flow was almost finishod, and that no
further apprehensions need be felt On
that occasion the opinion proved to bo
fallacious; and, however much wo all may
hope that it will not provo so this time,
still there is a very strong presumption
that it wilL A lava flow is certainly not
a thing upon tho movements of which any
reliable calculation can bo mado. It is an
almost irresistible and a most tantalizing
monster; it will hang around a devoted
town for months, playing with it, as a cat
docs with a mouse now overwhelming it
with despair, and again giving it a moment
of hopo; it demoralizes it with an unhealthy
excitement, keeping it at amental
fever heat which almost equals its own
seething fires; it unhinges all tho social
conditions of life. It attracts a number
of visitors, iloodintr tho town with J
strangers, who all moro or loss tend to
keep up a continual state of tension
among tho residents. In fact, a lava flow
is a very fiond, whoso influence, whether
it docs actual harm to tho town, in tho
shape of tho destruction of somo part of
it, or not, is certainly very injurious indirectly;
and on this account alone tho citizens
of Hilo requiro all tho sympathy
that can bo given them. From our
various correspondents wo learn' that
tho whole habits of tho town havo
been perfectly chanced: so exeat is tho
fascination of looking at tho now, that at
all Hours oi Uio uay or nignt parties aro
cithor going or coming constantly. Of
tho lower and idler classes of tho population,
whole families start out and encamp
men, women, children, and does. Tho J
result with many of theso is, at least so
say our informants, a great deal of quarreling,
drinking, and lighting. Quito a
small crowd wero indicted for theso
offenses before tho Hilo Polico Court
Hilo really at tho present moment represents,
on a somowhat larger scale, a shipwreck
and tho approach of tho flow must
bo bringing out tho strong traits of its
residents. It speaks highly for tho inhabitants
of that city that, as a rulo tho
traits brought forth aro thoso of calmness
and foresight "With such a terriblo foo
on tho threshold, it would havo not been
at all surprising to havo heard of a great
panic among tho citizens. Now of this
there has boon no sign. Somo havo been
alarmed, and somo not; when tho flow was
as-angry as it was ten days ago, help was
askodjbut thero has nover been any unreasoning
fear shown by tho citizens. For
this they ought to havo tho highest
That somo of tho community
should havo become somowhat demoral
ized is not to bo wondered at; but that
tho citizens, as a body, should havo met
what threatened them with what tho
Newcastle people call a stiff upper lip,
speaks highly for them. It hardly
thoso who are far from tho dangor,
who aro themsolves exempt from all fear,
to criticize thoso who havo to bear tho
burden and heat of tho day; still wo fool
that somo rgmarks upon tho subject might
not como amiss. "Wo havo mado them in
all good faith, and in such a spirit wo
trust they will bo taken by tho pooplo of
"We print in another column a circular
of "Williams, Dimond & Co., received by
last steamer. "When and to whom tho
sugars of tho next season shall bo sold, is
a -question, which wo hoar discussed in
our streets every day as this circular
discuses ably that vory subject it will bo
read with close attention. Its appearance
is opportune and helpful. Tho salo of a
crop of sugar seems to bo a simple matter
Undoubtedly in ono caso it would bo
so, if purely commercial rnles governed
tho negotiation. Both seller and buyer
would btand on equal footing tho transaction
would bo a moro matter of calculation
and figures. But this is not our
caso. Every season tho planter is weighted,
through his hopes or fears, with a now
elementj bearing upon tho future and his
calculations, or plans, aro modified thereby.
Naturally from this condition of affairs,
where tho seller stands at a disadvantage
with the buyer, theso hopes or fears
becomo a perplexity.
Whether or not tlio Treaty will bo
extended wo do not pretend to know, or
oven to havo an opinion worthy of special
attention. Most of tho nowsnaoer notices.
which havo come to us in our tdos, speak
adversely to its continuance. This may
or may not bo an index of tho future,
since it is not necessary for friends to
shew their hands before tho question is
fairly under discussion. At present it is
viewed entirely from tho trado standpoint,
and from this point is discussed in
tho circular. "When 1883 arrives and a
comparison of statistics shall bo in order
in congressional proceedings, it will be
seen, wo believe, that tho trado argument
against continuance will bo as strong and
be as fiercely pnt as it over was.
Tho showing of indirect benefits will bo
butafeeblo defonso against tho orator
with figures backing up his denunciations. as
Hence it appears to us, that tho
force of this argument will neither bo
fortified or weakened, by tho disposition
which meantimo shall have been mado of
Hawaiian sugars. It cannot bo damaging
to provo mat ono American citizen rather
than another has mado monoy, or that ono
city rather than another has secured tho
island trade. Tho sugars will havo been
sold in tho American markets, and the
growth of trade will havo been mutually
shared in by tho respective citizens parties ns
u uio xTeaiy. to
"Wo think it is wiso for planters to act
now, and for tho nert two years, on tho
calculation, that the Treaty will not bo
renowed. Only on this supposition aro
they upon safe ground ono which meets
tho worst contingency. It would bo a
regret, should it turn out that they had
sacrificed tho years of plenty with tho tho
vain hopo of escaping tho years of famine.
With this view of tho future it would
certainly bo unwiso for planters to bo over
influenced or overweighted try their fears or and
their hopes, as to tho ultimato renowal of the
Treaty. To sell their sugars according to
trado mles, to best advantages as shown
at present appears to bo the best plan. tne
"We have no advice to gio on this point
"Wo believe, that selling in San Francisco aid
or elsewhere will havo littlo or no influence
upon ultimato results. "Wo are
aware, that California from its position of
nearness is the natural and most profitable
market for our sugars, and she has
hitherto proved to bo our best Treaty and
friend. Yet ontho other hand neither of
Californian, or any other ono section of tho
Republic, can or ought to drive a close
bargain with ns, on the ground that it is by and
their power to shape or control tho
future of theJEreaty
TnxOAio Slate Journal of July 7th, 1881, fives
the temperature of the day before as follows : la
the shade, top of VS. Signal Station, 93 degrees,
Fahr.; in the t hade on tho ground floor of Signal
Station, lOOKiIegrees, in the open air outside,
125 degrees. Iho observations made are by the
Sergeant in chiirge of the Signal Station, with the
perfected instruments of that service. The "tropical
weather" cf Honolulu oncoin a great while
elevates the mercury to 83 degrees in the shade,
but it never, no never reaches tho inebriated condition
The position of jonmaljsts in Japan docs not
seem a very comfortable ono ; they are constantly
getting into water water with the authorities
and aro fined and imprisoned ad libitum. So
hardly havo t..eybecn used, that n new branch
has been add -J to most of the newspaper offices
in Japan. A broken down fellow is hired to occupy
the nominal position of editor, and when the
paper falls under the nrm of the law, he is at once
marched off to the prison where he works out his
sentence ; while a fresh dummy fills his place. Tho
imprisoned one can readily find employment when
he has worked out bis term. It would probably be
a good idea for those countries which are overburdened
with tramps to export a few to Japan.
The "dummy" editorship would bo just tho place
Tnx condition of the present reigning family in
Eussia is certainly very horrible. A friend, well
acquainted with Russian affairs wrote ns List
matins' follows": "Yes indeed, I would not give
much for the Emperor's life. I 'pity his wife ;
lately a lady from'St. Petersburg told me that she
awakes in the night screaming that her husband
and son aro murdered I wonder she does not go
mad. I also hear that the Grand Duke Constantino,
( brother of the late Emperor and Admiral
of the fleet ) has been superseded by his nephow
Alexis, and banished from Kussia ; by the papers
we saw that Alexis had been created Admiral, bat
not a word that Constantino was banished. When
I was in St. Petersburg List, it was whispered
that ho was at the head of tho Nihilists. In connection
with this you will note tho number of
naval officers who havo lately been implicated in
the Nihilist movement.
The people of Honolulu have before them a
(Treat musical treat, in the promised visit of tho
Boston Mendelssohn Quintette Club. Tho Club
aro on their way to Australia, and they propose to
give one concert if the steamer stops a sufficient
time to allow of, it. So lovers of good music
must be on the look-out. The Mendelssohn
Quintette Club was organized thirty-one years ago
in Boston. It was one of the earliest attempts to
give the best music to that city. Since that time
jt has been a power, not only in Boston but in all
narts of New Enaland. Of the original members
only one, Mr. lEyan, remains, but the later artists
uavo ueen selected witn great care, anu tno uino
retains all of its old reputation. Nearly every pianist
of distinction who has visited Boston made his
debut in tho concerts of the Club. In Boston
alone, tho Club has presented to the public every
work of merit by tho great composers that came
within tho reach of their instruments.
What so pleasant as the sight of an old friend ?
Friendship here in Honolulu often becomes very
close, the opportunities of meeting are so much
more frequent than they are in a large city, that
the inner workings of the character can bo
studied and many little endearing and
heart whining traits may bo observed, which
would, in many another place, never come under
one's knowledge. Tho pleasant and informal
manner in which we visit ono another, dropping
into verandas for half an hour's chat, the intertwining
of domestic, and frequently, of business
life, make the bonds of friendship stronger hero
than in a great many other places ; and when tho
bond has been brokon for a time by absence, how
charming it is to renew it again, how pleasant to
tell tho talo of the past over again, to gather up
the broken threads and pieco them together onco
moro. Therefore we would say, "Welcome back, old
friends ;" and there wefo plenty who. welcomed
their's back lost steamer and will join ns in tho
Br Iat mail wo received a copy of " Doxoy's
C iLijiiiU. Tourists' Guide." It seems a very complete
little book containing a variety of information.
It comprises an historical sketch of California,
a very thorough account of tho city of San
Francisco, tho hotels, churches, theatres and other
public buildings, in fact, all tho general information
which a stranger would require when visiting
tho city, and a very carcf ally got up acconntjof both
the short and long trips which can be made from
the city. Then there aro slight sketches of somo
of tho principal points of interest in China and
Japan, and finally a short guido to the Hawaiian
Islands and Honoluln. The information about
our own islands is not very full, but it is just
sufficient for tho purposes of a mere passer by.
Thero are several extracts from Miss Bird's book,
which will servo to whet the appetite of the tourist.
Altogether, tho little book! is a desirable addition
to tho many guido books published ; it has
ono great merit, brevity and condensation.
Scribnet's Magazine for July has taken a new departure;
it has' for long been avowedly tho best
edited magazine in tho United States and England,
but it has kept clear of politics, ino July number
however, gives us a paper which promises to
extend over a series of nrticles upon tho present
condition of American politics. Set ilner is peculiarly
well adapted for publishing articles written
in tho impartial manner which the ono under
review uses. The magazine has an enormous circulation,
entirely irrespective of politics, nnd finds
its wav into homes of all shades of political
thought. The articlo 13 ably written, evidently by
ono who has thought over and studied tho problem
ho is handling deeply tho writer has merely laid
baro all the evils which tho system of government,
as at present carried on, entail upon tho nation.
Numbering his headings tho author states, 1st,
that tho system has given tho United States "not
a people's government but tho tyranny of an election
machine;" 2d, the election machine virtually
disfranchises the pcofle, destroys tho freo choico
by tho people of their public officers ; 8d, that the
election machine makes slaves of the public officers
; 1th, that tho power has been centralized in
the hands of an oligarchy; tb, that the
public servants is destroyed; Cth, that
the efficiency of public service is destroyed ; 7th,
that tho public service is corrupted ; 8th, that tho
present system gives tho control of tho public
service to the great money powers ; 0th, in fact,
that the people's will is not only not represented,
but it is actually defied. Under such a comprehen
sive set of headings, an elaborate argument is
drawn out which is certainly worth any man's
while to read, whether ho agrees with it or not.
Certainly many of tho blots which all intelligent
citizens of the United States agree are to be found
in the present administrative machinery, are ably
touched upon. Next month we aro promised a
paper which will propose remedies; that we shall
look forward to with interest, but we havo grave
doubts as to its beinc satisfactory ; it is so much
more easy to point out defects than to propose a
MEETING AT THE LYCEUM.
To Consider tho Manner In which to Celebrate
tho ovont of His Majesty's landing
again on the soil of Hawaii Nei.
A meeting was called for 750 p. it., on Monday
evening, and .about 200 persons attended, shortly
after that hour. Mr. H. A. P. Carter, Minister of the
Interior, roso and said :
Yon all know tho object of this meeting. Some
months ago our King left for a tour round the
world, followed by tho best wishes of his country
men, lie took ins course to uuitornia ana tnence
westward round tho world, and tho tidings have
como to us by telegraph of tho uniform courtesy
with which ho has been received whorever he his
gone. His bearing and greeting havo been 10-
ccivea witn entnnsiasm. ve lonowea mm wnu
pride to the East and to Great Britain, where ho
was received with all the honorti of an independent
King, and this pride is the samo as though lie were
King of millions, instead of thousands. In our
appreciation of other nations, it will not do for us
to be behind them in the welcome he has received.
Ho would xhereforo call tho meeting to order and
that tho Hon. C. It. Bishop take tho chair.
. Kuaea supported the motion. The motion was
carried unanimously. ,
Messrs. John Sheldon and B. W. Kawainui were
Several gentlemen were nominated and elected
Vice-presidents, of whom only three were present,
viz: Messrs. H. Waterhousa, H. A. P. Carter,
and il. Kuaea.
Mr. Tartar Mirrtmsted that the route irom the
wharf to the Palace bo decorated with arches,
evergreens and flags, according to tho taste of those
who erected them. A number of resolutions had
therefore been prepared which the Secretary would
Wjmxis Tho timo draws near when this nation
may hope to welcomo to its shores our beloved
rung najacaua, irom ms war aiuuuu iuu wuhu,
during which lie has been the recipient of many
brilliant and hearty receptions, and
WnrczAS Sach an occasion is a fitting one.for
His peoplo to show our appreciation of those re
ceptions and of our attachment to Our King and
the Throne and Government under which wii
live: Therefore be it
1. r.ttoUcd By this Meeting, thatagrandpubli:
reception bo arranged for ths purposo of greeting
our beloved Sovereign on his return to hl3 Kingdom
and subjects. . . .
2. Bcsolctd That wo cordially invite to join in
such demonstration all tho people of dhTerent nationalities
living with ns under tho mild and beneficent
rule of Onr King, also the Firo Department,
Ahahui Poola, Ahahui Hawaii Opiopio, all
Lodges, Societies, Union3 and traders.
3. Bttolced That the people of the different
uicu oi uiu ujwu anu ui uuab iuuaiv
organize themselves with their different leaders
marshal.- vritk fiTmrtroriato banners and deco
rations, to join on that occasion, also that the people
of the other Islands be invited to attend by
delegations witn appropriate nags, no., or oi
arches along the line of His Majesty's route from
lanoing to tno l'alace. .
4. ICetolced That the Board of Education bo requested
to allow the public schools to attend and
in welcoming His Majesty, ,
5. Besotred That the President and Vice-Presidents
of this meeting, bo a committee of the people
to Welcomo His Majesty with appropriato ad-
firpgaoa in Ilia FntHiih find Hawaiian nnonaiTes.
6. Eetolctd That a Ctommitteo of Five be appointed
to attend to the decoration of the Streets,
to confer with and co-operate with Committees
all associations, who intend to join in erecting of
arches, or to contribute inanyway towards such
7. Setol etd That twenty maxslials be appointed
this mee ting to ac t on this great day of reception
to assist tha Committees on reception and
8. Eetolrcd That a CorozoitUo of three be op-
pointed to collect subscriptions towards the general
fund for decorations and other expenses.
Mr. A. F. Jndd proposed that the resolutions be
read separately, in order that suggestions might
The 1st and 2nd resolutions passed unanimously.
Mr. Kaulakou proposedan amendment to the
Tho amendment was lost and tha resolution
Mr. Carter strongly supported the fourth resolution,
and said that if anything would pleasti the
King it would be to see tho streets lined with
children. It would please him moro than all he
had seen in all the countries he had visited.
In connection with the Sth resolution, Mr. Ka-lama
proposed that an old ancient arch t e erected,
and that as soon as His Majesty passed through
it bo pulled down, so that strangers would know
who the King was.
Mr. A. FJudd pointed out that the arch would bo
impracticable. The space was circumscribed and
there would be a great crowd of peoplo there, and
furthermore if it was an old Hawaiian custom,
foreigners would not understand it, at least he for
one would not.
Resolutions Cth and 7th passed as written.
Mr. Bickerton proposed as an amendment to the
7th resolution, that the committee of three to collect,
be authorized to appoint others to assist
Besolntion carried with amendment.
Mr. Liliknlani proposed as an additional resolution,
"That agents of steamers and schooners be
requested to send their vessels out to the Molokal
channel to meet the steamer conveying His Majesty."
The committeo of five appointed to assist tho
President and Vice-President were: Messrs. H.
A. P. Carter. W. C Parke, J. Moannuli, John
Cummins and Q. Kahanu.
The collectors appointed were: Messrs. VT. P.
Wood, J. E. AVLseman and B. AV. Kawainui.
The resolutions were passed jointly and tho
meeting closed with a vote of thanks to the Chairman,
and three roaring cheers for King Kalakana.
3l0TCnients of II. R. H. tlio Princess
Deik Editob .-I have been so busy about my
own affairs that I have little tune to attend to
picking up news for you. What I have, however, I
will just scratch down, yon won't get as full a batch
as you did last time.
Her Boyal Highness the Princess Begent visited
the flow for the first time on Friday last, she was
accompanied by a large party. Since then she
has visited it several times, both by night and by
day. On Saturday a meeting of the citizens was
held at 4 o'clock in the Church ; n considerable
number of people were present, but the lava flow
kept n number away ; there are many people here
who can think of nothing else. The Hawaiian
Band was in attendance and played when the
Princess arrived and when she left. The Princess
read an address of which yon will have a copy
sent to you, tho latter portion alluded specially to
the present circumstances of Hilo. The address
was followed by speeches from the Governess of
Hawaii, Governor lyman and tho Hon. J. M.
prayers by the Bev. T. Coan. On Tuesday afternoon
and evening there was an entertaiumLi.t at
Governor Lyman's house in honor of Her Boyal
Highness; all Hilo was present on the occasion.
Eery evening wo havo had tho band playing in
the Court House inciosure. On Thursday the
6tcamer arrived from Honolulu, bringing her
Boyal Highness the Princess Iikeliko to join the
Boyal party. Mr. Stirling, when he landed, at
once made an inspection of tho several branches
of the flow. Tho lava had ceased running when
be went round, and ho will wait a few days before
undertaking anything in the way of throwing np
largo cmbarkments. He was to go up tho flow on
Friday to choose some Bpot where ho might attack
it with dynamite The tools and stores have been
landed, but if Pcle only continues in tho same
mind that she has dono for n few days past, thero
will be no necessity for either. left
on Thursday oveungat 8 o'clck and carried off
with her tho llegent and suite. Viatoh.
From other sources we learn that IIJI.H. the
Prinoes Begent lauded at Keauhou and Uookena.
At both places thero was a considerable crowd.
The band played on board the vessel at all places
whero the steamer slopped. Tho party reached
Mnhukona at i a.m. and remained there till near
mid-day, when they proceeded to Kohala. Below
wo givo the speech which tvas delivered by the
Begent at the meeting in Hilo.
ily People, It gives mo very great pleasure to
meet with you to-day.
On tho departure of His Majesty the King to
visit tho ends of tho earth, I very much desired at
that timo to visit you, but unfortunately, nt that
very time, tho metropolis was visited with that
dreadful infectious disease, tho small-pox. From
tho newspapers of otuer countries which reach us,
it appears that this dreadful disease has prevailed
recently in many parts of the world, and from our
position commercially, it was not to be expected
that wo should escape tho infection. I am happy,
howover, to bo able to Bay to you, that tho vigorous
measures adopted by the Government, have,
by the blessing of God, resulted in tho almost
disappearance of this pestilence from among
It is now nearly soven years sinco our Gracious
King declared to his people that the keystone of
his Government was "Increase of the People."
The decrease of our raco which has becomo so apparent
is a subject on which wo should most seriously
study, if by any means, we may combine our
efforts to hnd a remedy and recuperate tho people.
We mnst not look to others for aid, but it must be
with ourselves to help ourselves. The work is ours
nnd we only can accomplish it. And the first step
in this direction will be our own personal observance
of sanitary rules, together with a proper re- ,
gard for tho laws of God.
Ibavo great pleasure in saying to you, that by
letters which 1 havo received from His Maicsty
the King, I am assured that ho continues in excellent
health. I feel confident that tho tour of onr
King around the world, will result in good for his
pooplo and country, not only from what ho shall
havo seen, but from his intercourse with tho sovereigns
of long established and enlightened countries.
It is a matter of deep sorrow and Bincere regret
to observe tho approach of the lava stream from
its commencement ; and its threatening proximity
to your thresholds at the present time. On my
landing hero I learned of tho situation, and at
onca requested my husband. His Ex. the Minister
of Foreign Affairs and the Hon. A. S. Clcghom to
meet and consult with some of the principal residents
of your city, and as to the best means of
changing if possiblo the course ot the lava stream
and save your homes and your beautiful haibor.
I nra pleased to assure you the Government is willing
and anxious, nnd will render all aid within its
power to assist in arresting the impending danger
that threatens the handsome and beautiful town
Sinco tho flow has commenced, I have learned
that the Sabbath dav has not been observed with
that strict decorum and regard which I would
wish it to be, by visitors and the residents of your
In closing my address to you, let mo urgo upon
you all to supplicate Heaven, from whenco nil
power and blessings emanate, to avert the danger
that threatens us all.
Editoh Gazettk Will you Rive mo room to
print the following, it is extracted from a document
sifmod on tho 2Sth August of List year. .
"This Agreement witnesseth: That the
said W. M. Gibson, in consideration of the sum of
fivo thonBand dollars. (S5.000I paid in advance, ffor
certain matters named) " hereby agrees " to per
ioral certain matter, ana, " to be tnranaoii loyai
to Hit Majetto." (Signed,)
WALTEB UrjEBAT GlESOS.
What proportion of tho 5,000 tho snbscxiber
valued his loyalty at I cannot jndso; it could not be
very high, bnt still, npon his own confession, it was
Yonrs, The Hole.
GARDEN WALKS and SUMMER HOUSES
rem hale. JSPl'LTTO
866 It C. BREWER & CO.
Pacific Mail S. S. Company
Ex Harlentlnc Eureka from San Francisco,
T In diamond (H) 1 case Hosiery.
S hales unbleached Cottons,
1 case unbleached Cottons,
1 case Fine Woolens,
Shipped by J. U. Bower. Liverpool.
Parties wa n? the abore Hood are requested to call
at cur i flea, pay freUet and diaries, and receive a
Customs.cn -order tor the same
II. UACKFELD CO
AsentaP.il. S. S.Co
Honolulu, August 12, 1S31. &5 SO dt
Co E. NELSON.
Ko- 80 KING STREET.
OaHforzLla 3E3grSs I
Jujt Arrived ty Sterner. Alio fresh supplies
And Othor Prodnce, at Lowest Prices.
C. E. HENSON.
863 3m 7o.sttKIngBt.
THE AD JOtTRlTED AJfUTTAIi
AT ectln: of the Haiku Sojar'Co, held at the offlce
the Agent July 2nd, the foHowis: officers were
elected for the ensuing years ,., ,a. -
President. Hon. 3. Ifott Smith.
Treasurer. .Hon. 8, a. Castle.
Andltcr.... . C.M. Cooke.
J. B. ATHEETON, Secretary.
Honolulu, July 37, IBM. E&t 1st
g fecial ggfiits.
My office will be clesed from Ang. 1st to Oct. lit.
DtuIcR ray absence from the Kingdom, Oeorse Kckley
or Frank K. Eekley, will, receive money and receipt
bills for me. (9M to') O. S. CU3QHKQ3, M. P.
All nersons hivuE claims against the Eatato of tie
lata L. W. Bopp, ire hereby notified to present the
came to the nndefthrned within six months from this
date or the ime will be forever barred, and all persons
Indebted to the said estate are hereby requested to.
nuke Immediate payment to me. JOBS BOPP.
No. 73 Klnj street
Ilonolulj, 1, !CS1 8M
TO MEBCHINTSLANTERS, ETC.
JAS. DTJrnf, MERCHANT, GLASGOW,
Undertakes the porchue tad shipment of all kinds of
I British and Continental goods, and will bepUd torecelve
Orders, at rates either free on board at ablpplng port In
Europe, or delivered ex ship (bat with dnty for bnjer's
account) at llonolnln. Snch Orders, may be accompanied
by remittances, pajabl In London or San Francisco;
or he will draw at 01 days sight anlnst confirmed
credits from llonolnln Bankers, rr otherwise, to suit
the convenience of barer.
MESSBS. VTM. 0. 1UWIS A CO., nonolala.
HON. W. L. ORKEN, Honolulu
HON. J. S. WALKER. Honolulu.
THE AOItA BANK, (Limited), London.
Dental Office will be closed until farther notice.
Notice to tha FnoUc
To avoid Imposition, purchasers of Waltham Watches
will observe that every gennlne watch, whether gold or
silver, bears onr trade markon both case and movement.
Gold cases are stamped A. W. Co.," and guarantee
certificates accompany them. Sliver cases are stamped
Am. Watch Co., waltham, ilait.. Sterling Silver," and
are accompanied by gnartntle certificates, alined It. E.
ltobblns, Treasurer. The name la plainly
en-raved npon all movements. Irrespective ot either
This cantlon is rendered necessarj by reason ot the
fact that our cases are frequently separated from our
movements and put Into worthless movements of other
makers, and xtu ttrta, thus affecting Injuriously the
performance of thowatches and vitiating onr guarantee,
which Is Intended to cover only oar complete watches
woolly made ny ns. it la necessary, ai, uecause it is
so notorious as to be a pnbltc scand.ll. that there Is
creat fraud in the metal quality of both zoiaana silver
cases as now generally sold. Yt e nave demonstrated by
frcanent asars that manv sold and silver ca
In the market are debased from 10 to 20 Der Cent, from
th quality they assume to be. This Is a fraud npon the
purchaser, and accounts for the low price at which snch
cased watches have been sold.
Wn take this occasion to announce that we have recently
entirely remodelled the very popular grades of
loll plato movements, Known by the marks " Vm. .ti
lery, "Appleton.Tracy A Co" "Waltham Watch Co..
P. S.Bartlett." and "Broadway ctlng to them not
nnlr a hlrhlv tmbruved anoearanee. but creat additional
value. We embody In them such of the best results of
our experience and study for twenty years as can be
useful In this popular iorra of watch. We jive these
new model watches special recommendation to all wbo
look for good performance and solid excellence at moderate
cost. The alterations have been made with the
view of pleasing practical watch makers, as well as
watch wearers. ,
We avail ourselves, too. of this occasion to warn the
public against cuxar watches. The superiority of
Waltham goods. In all grades. Is now so generally acknowledged
ledreatnatiinr competitors, Swiss and American,
seem to nave no resource Dot to present the attraction
of low price. Their goods being Inferior to ours, they
have to sell them for what they can pet.
Feople generally not knowing a od watch from a.
had one. very often allow a small rrlco to decide them.
William Morris, the eminent English lecturer on Art
and Labor Topics, In a recent lecture delivered before
the"Trades uulld,"sais s
"1 know that the puollc n general are eel upon having
things cheap, being so Ignorant that they do not
know when they get them nasty: also so Iirnorant that
they neither know nor care whether they give a man his
due. I know that the manufacturers, eo called, are so
set on carrying out competition to Its utmost, competition
of cheapnes, not of excellence, that they meet the
bargain hunters half way. and cheerfully furnish them
with nasty wares at the cheap price they arc asked for,
by means of whut can be called by nu prettier name
Wc arc much mistaken If this what the public wants
or expects, of us, at least. Good watche cannot be
made when neither workman nor employer has pride In
his occupation; interest and pleasure in the work are
both wanting, and both arc essential In good watch
making. Low price, especially In watches, meant low
quality, villi low performance and high repalrt.
Our mission was! and our business is, to make good
watches, whatever the cost; holding firmly to this single
we have seen improvement In quality and reaction
Snrpose, In coit, by means of discoveries an4 Improvements
la machinery and by natural canses, go steadily
together, until we can truly ray, Waltham Watches In
their respective grades are the best watches made and
as to the lower grades, they are within the reach of everybody
who cams wages. Our prices are as low as
they ought to be. and as low as they will be. Watches
cannot be made for nothing, even by machinery. We
say to the public, buy a good watch while yon are about
it, and pay a proper price for it. Tho more yon pay an
honest dealer the better satisfied tou will be in the end :
don't he deceived by cheapness quality descends faster
For American Watch Co., of Waltham, Mass.
ROBBINS & APPLETON,
8li ly General Agents, New York, U. S. A.
CT" All the above line of Waltham Watches for sale
at the Store of Jf.JIcINEKNY, Sole Agent for this
Also. Agent for the QOIUIAM STERLING
WARE. 'I he Trade supplied at the Lowest Prices.
DRESS AND FANCY GOODS
Will be on Ea&ibition
3F11 O Sja.LE
AS FOLLOWS :
Alpacas, Black and Colored ;
JLincns, White, Brown and Figured ;
Pissoes, White, Brown nnd Ecru ;
Ribbons, Velvet, Silk, Satin fc Brocaded ;
Edgings and Insertions, Laces,
Damask, Red, White, Green and Yellow
Merinos in nil Colors,
Ornaments of tho Latest Stvlcs,
Silks and Satins, Plain and Brocaded;
Embroidery, Silk, Linen and Cotton ;
Shirts, White and Colored ;
Mitts Black and Colored, for Ladies and
Lace Ties and Shawls,
Infant Dresses, Sf s
Silk Fringes and Buttons. t. -
AS I AH NOW CONSTANTLY RECEIVIXO.
Tlie Latest Styles
,? BT EVEBYABBIVAL,
I Ask the Public to Cite Me a Trial
BEFORE SOINO ELSEWHSBE.
A. H. METXTS,
104 Tart St. Brcwrer' TJloc1r,TTonolnJn,H.I.
HOUSE OX AI.AKEA STBEET
two doors above Dotal Street, newly papered and
pain ted throughout.
A house on Punchbowl Street, between BereUaU St.
and Palace Walt. Sot particular apply to
Wis Hotel St.
OUPBEME COUliT OP THE IIA- .
O WAIIAK ISLAM) In Probatefit tt Mtr
.EstiS Tot CHARLES KAMAISW. f H,.
lulo deceased. At Chamber, before nononsla X. V.
WTHIn?C 'ta'rke, Administrator of tte Sa Jf
late deceased, wberete
CharlaT Kanalna. of Honoluln.
he asks to be allowed $O.W.SS, andebargja fiimstM
withSSlisiSr and aakitbaj the same may be
ana approvtd, and that Baal order marbemade of
dfaSbrSJonofSe property itMMgto bMJ
Itfforattat TCXSDATjb.axi tUyof SEPTEMBER,
AD., 1881, at 10 1 o'clock X.1U Jfore.B
said JnstleeT at Chamber. In the Court Hoste. at
llonolnln, be and the same hereby la appointed at the
UmVandplac. for hearing said peiitlona and accent.
and that all persons tnterrsiea mar men man
near and snow cause, n v avr, way tse tamo
should not be MH!M "". HSU ..: U1T . " IIl. . evWrnceaa ........ to .
k. ro .ntltlnltathe said properiy. juwwanats . .
order. In the Hawaiian ana .Knciun iojr?as: am pw
llahedln the and - Hawaiian iritV
newsMPers printed and published In Honors, for
tiw successive weeks previous to the time taenia
appointed for said hearlnsr. .... . . . .
"Sated at Honolulu. U. !, this ilSjh day of Angnst A.
S 1981 A. T. JCDD.
Attest: Jxo. K. BaKtaiin, JtMtlce of Supreme Court.
K6 8t Clerk of Snprcme Coon.
COURT OF TUB ItAira.IX.AX
SUtMlEJlK In trobate. Island of Oiha, HawaUaa
IlSntho" milter of the Estate of DASIBI. SMITH. hiU
of Honoluln, Oahn, deceased. Order appotntlnit; Use
for probate of will and directing; publication of notice
A dcSnfent, porportlns to be the last will and testament
of Daniel Smith, deceased, baling on th9thday
A.D. ISA. been presented to said Frobet
Court. nd a petition for he probata thereof, and far
the Issnanca oflettcre testamentary to Hon". A. Francla
Jndd. having been filed by Marcaret E. Smith, widow.
It is hereby ordered that Friday, the SSth day of Anf
nst,A.D. ltdl, at W o'clock, A.M, of said day. at thear
Court Boom of said Court, at AlHoUnlllal.
be. and the same Is, hereby appointed the time to
proving said will and hearinc said application, when
and where any person Interested may appear and can-test
the said will, and the gran tins of letter testamentary.
it Is farther ordered, that notice thereof be given by
publication, for three successive week, la the
- Hawaiian Gazette" a newspaper printed and published
And it Is further ordered, that citation be Issued to
the subscribing witnesses to said will, and to the heir
of the testate In Honollln, to appear at the Use
appointed for hearing-.
Attest : Jriatlca of the Supreme Court.
Jsio. E. Clerk of Sup. Court. SB 31
COURT OP THE
Islands. In Probate. In the matter ot th
Estate of ANDRE MACEADO. late of llonolnln. Oahn.
deceased. At Chambers, before Mr. Justice Jodd.
On reading and filing tho petition and accounts ot
Alexander J. CartwrlgnL Administrator of the Estate
or Andre Machado. late (if Honolulu. Cabs, deceased,
wherein he a. la to be allowed $1,871 s jad chargr
himself wih975 ST. and asks that the same aoay be
examlded ind approved, itnd thai a final order may be
made ot distribution of the property remaining In his
hands to the persona thereto entitled, and dlsehargtss
him and his sureties from all further responsibility a
Jfls ordered that TCESDAT. the th day of
TEMUEK, A. I). lSJl. at 10 o'clock A. M-, before j tie
said Jnstlce, at Chambers, In the Court House at Ucft2
lnin.be and the same hrrebr Is appointed a the tints
and place for hearing said petition and acrounta. and'
that all persons interested ma j then and there appear
ana snow cause, u any iney nave, way ub ram raavia
not be intrd. and may present evidence as to wh(. ire
entltlei i to tm saia property. Ana mat IMIS ortier, m
the EaglUh and Hawaiian languages, be pubHaaeu la
the Hawaiian Gazette" and " Nupepa Ki0kts," newspapers
printed and published in HoboIcIo. for tar
successive weeks previous to the time therein appointed
for said hearing.
Dated at Honolulu, U. I., this Sth day of July. A. D.
1SS1. A. FKAN Cts J CDB,
Attist: Justice ot the Supreme Court.
A. Rosa. Deputy Clerk. W
AMi PARTIES HAV33CG ANY
horses or cattle belonging to the Estate of the
late THOMAS MEEK, with his brand, sreeastieeed
against changing the same, or selling snch horse or
cattle, under penalty of prosecution.
U. U. CUABUE.
Trustee and Administrator,
Estate of Thomas Meek, deceased.
llonolnln. July 15th. 1(B1. Mt m
TUB UNDERSIGNED IIAVES'G
been appointed, by the Supreme Court. Trustee
and administrator of the estate of the late THOMAS
MEEK, or Honolulu, hereby notifies all partle Indebted
to said estate, to make immediate payment to the
undtrstirued: allMrtles havlns nrooertv In their ehanr
belonging to said estate are requested to notify the
administrator of the same without delay. Alt partle
having claims against said estate are requested to
present the same uuir aauinucated, to the nndee
aimed within six months, ortherwill be ferever barred.
it. u. i UAUUS,
Tniatefl ad Ailmlntafrafn
Eatato of Thomas Meek, deceased.
Honoluln, Jnly IMh, ISal BSBta
Commissioner's Sale of Seal Estate.
BY VIRTUE OF AST ORDER OP
sale, by the Honorable, CHARLES C. HA2KI3.
Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, Isierd en the (tit
day of January, A. D. UxO, the undersigned will seH at
ON THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, A. D. 1381, AT 12, H.
At the front door or Alilolanl Hale, all the right, till
and intent which the stld CHARLES KAXAIXA,
deceased hsd of In or to the followlne parcel of land
situated In Keelelpopo, on 111 of Puahalv, KaHhLOaha.
and bounded as follows : E hoomaka ma ke klhl Aaaa
p heleans, Ileni. HP Ko. 1 2M kl. ma ka palena pa o
Ohule, malalla akn Hem. 48 Ul. I 0.72 kaul ma kanaka!
malalla akn Ak. CO I1L 1 2.30 kL ma ka palena Loko
o Ananoho, malalla, akn Ak. 48P Ko. 1 P.TZ kauL ma ka
palena kula a hlkl i ka hoomaka ana. 31 a loko o kela
Apana 1 M-100 kaulohao hulnaha a ol 111 aXu, a nul lkl
1EIIMS. Cash, and deed at expense of purchaser.
Any person desiring; information In reg&rd tc la
above described premises, can have the same by
calling at the Marshal' Office.
W. C. PARKE. Commissioner.
Honoluln, July lg 1881. eCSSt
Mortgage Foreclosure Sale
TX ACCORDANCE WITH A TOW-
X er of sale contained In a certain mortar riven bv
KAAIMAKACAHI and UULIKEE to UEOKUE IX
WILLIAMS dated 9th July 1V77 recorded Liber St
61, the andeislgned gives notice that heir-end to Foreclose
said mortsse for condition broken and win sell
at public auction the premiae or a portion thereof,
described In said mortgage at public auction In Honolulu,
on THURSDAY, tae Wtb. DAT of AUGUST. 1381.
at 13 If ..of said day, at the auction room of Z. I.
Adams. The premises to he sold consist ef certain
tracts of land in Walahole and Walkane. Oahn, valuable
for Itlce. Kalo, Ac and coutalnlns over thne)
jcree, more- particularly set forth In Kovat raUnt
toll and THS.
Further particulars can be had at the offlce of Castle
Hated, llonolnln the IMh dar of JuK 1SS1.
as it OEtiuoE c. "Williams
NOTICE TO CSEDITOES.
THE UXUEESIGNEfl GIVE
notice that they hare been appointed Administrators
of the Estate or the Hon. Charles Coffln Uarrla.
late of Honolulu deceased. All perron having asr
claim aralost said Estate, whetbrr (eenred bv
or otberwiso are nottSed to present the sua for
payment to the undersigned within six month from
ihi date, or they will be forever barred.
P C.JONES, Jr.
nonolnln.JnIy 28th, 1S81. ' " 1LXlm Sm
OPPORTUNITY FOR INVESTMENT I
ON TIIE 1ST DAY OP OCTOBER NEXT
THE HAWAIIAN AGRICULTURAL COHP'Y
FIRST MORTGAGE BONDS,
IN 8iri!3 CF
nVE HUNDRED DOLLARS EACH,
These bonds will be issued In the followlhj aeries,
Series A Hondo of tXO each, dno October 1. 18SS.
Series B Ilonda of K each, doe October 1. U8S.
of fcOO each, doe October 1, 1SW.
.vE1'JBon,."t h "pttehtd.MvaWon
the 1 Uj. of Atftll and October or eaeh jeart Inter
at the rate or rtvcn per cent. pr subui. free
of Government taxes. The Interest oe them win b
KimrnriSceil by Messr. Bishop Co., aid IH be
made payable at the Bank of llessrs. Bishop Co.
The Bonda i is ill aecnrl by a Orst morrffaz em all
the property of the Hawaiian" JSrcltarliciV Thsr
will be made payable lo bearer or order, at the option of
the purchaser; and If partle prefer the latter can have
ii!2? "tffnd m the book of the Coasuy. thus af.
fording aUolnta security In caaa o(Joy robeerr or
ParUedslrlBjilojBrehaseanTOf ihe bonds win
p ease state what serfm they prefer-A. B, C, or D. Application!;
wilt now be received. For farther particular
apply at the otnc of C. Brewer Co., Hcraoinla.
P. C. JO.1ES.Ja.,
861 3m Treasurer H. A. Co.
FiRE INSURANCE COMPANY
OP ZXVmtPOOJ 3ENOUUTD.
Fir Insurance of all descriptions win be elected at
moderate rate of premium, by the naderajjrsed.
3. 3. WALKEU, Agent for Hawaliaa IsUada.
F. S. Tha RoTal Inaorxnea Coanpasr aaa tha limit
net anrpln ef any Fir Company la the world. Mir
THE PUBLIC ARE irEREBY
neiUUoK 7 of the foHowtas
block Certiorates of the Walmanato Sarir Company,
the same having beta lost frost the otBceof the cade?
Certificate numbered from Vtt ta 600, both IncJaaire.
The above certl Scale are Issued toThoma Cwnualnal
Esq ,aml art tataelett to say etAerpmon, a taer ari
only transferable en the booh of the CesBaar Sv aald
Cummins or his duly authorized attorney.
Shop on Klnz Street, oooosl te Bsaa'a.
EjUmte riven on all kind of buUdln. When required.
Office and Store fitted np la tSTuteK EaX
the beat poaslble manner, and it readable Me.
CTmanr the hotel ax tjhs
with small piece of wonted tied ta aitfei3aaC