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Uoot t tt( It I , March to. iMj.
A R'neral qmetneM prvAtt the Imnnw comma nit 7
throughout the week that we mi quite t variance with
th aon of th year It U true, m intimated by a
conlemporiry, that trade It usually ilatV at thti eriod,
but not specially m oer the timing month of any
quarter, whereat thi dull net hai held sway for
nvnlM, AometimM attributed to one caue ami wmf
timM another. If the bu.ldfnjc Interest! were at fttuft
Rith at trade matter. It would erubl r-"ople to look
Into the cante more elmely, but whd the hum of ma
thinery ami huiMing activity It hetrd we are apt to at
lfy otirwlvetl herewith for the time binjr
The mofement of vetvlt hare not been at nu me rout
at tn- prevloui week, hut one cargo w far having
tlfftred, vi the Centuth, tn San Franckco, with
sugar, nee ami oil to the value of V-o.tS 8 The
othr departure have ten vewelt In ballast to the
Sound, Am! J hale rt to cruise.
In arrival thit week there have been several whaler,
r ach bringing a fair catch for their spring cruite ThU
liat come opportune, a the market was quite bare of
tperm We are enabled to quote wlet from hip at $1
per gallon in quantity, whrh, when strained of itt
"font 1, command $r 50 per gallon by the barrel the
C tmtHtfo took over a tmatl lot of trant thlpjd srrm
Auction business for the week hat claimed conttdrr
able attention, the furniture tale of J C Glade, F tq ,
occupying two day, the regular cash tale day two
more, and to-day a variety it on bam! for attention, vi
household furniture, etc , at the residence of A Ioewen
berg 1 f , at ro a. m , mortgagee' tale of leases, etc ,
at auction room of V Adams at noon, and a large
line of thromot, panel, rtarqtie, etc , thit evening at
F S Pratt' late ttand, by Mr Adamt
The V M S City 0 Sydney,, due to morrow aftrr
noon or Monday, from the Colonies, will le our net
mail opfiortumty for the Coatt. Correspondents will do
well to te prepared in time
Arrlrrtt tit I'ort of tlnnotutu,
Kilaueafou, tmr, ear, fmm Kahulm Mrch 3
lame Malee, Mm, McDonald) from Waianae " 3
Mary K rotter, ath, from Waianae " 3
I iU elite e, Mm, King, from lltlo and way porta " 4
I ,u V ft, nth, from Kohala . " 4
If llama, "h, from Jlanalel ' 4
Kaala, ch, from Koolau " 5
Nettie Mtrnll, Mb, LhriMlan, from lahaina " 3
Hate.ikaU, Mh, from I'rpeekeo. " 5
Jubilee, llrii bk, Dow. from New Cattle, N S W " 6
Abram Marker, Am wb Ik. Smith, from cruite,. " 6
Voting I'henlx. Am wh ship, Ijipbarn, fm cruite " 6
Wniita, Am wh lik, Koon, from cruite, " 6
Kaluna, tch .from Miliko M 6
Waimalu, ten, from llonomu. " 6
Ka Moi, chr,from IMipahoehoc . . " 6
Wallele, wh, from Maliko "6
I.huVal, Mhr, from Waiilua , " 6
Watebu, ftrb fromOnomea. ... . " 6
(Jen Siegel, nth, from Iluelo. . . . " 6
l'oboik, tch. from I'una . " 7
Swifiture, It II M S, Aitcbiton, from Caliao, . " 8
Kattikeanuh, tch, from Ilonokaa . ' 9
Marion, tch, from Kukuiliaele ' 9
KutamAnu,Mh, from Kohalalete.. . " 9
Mary 1. Dodge, Am tern, Paul, fm Ilumliotdt ' 9
Mokold, fttmr. MctJregor, from Koolau ' 9
Ielma, Mm, Jjorenren, Cm liana and Molokai " 9
Cairrlna, tch, for Olowalu . . Mrch 3
Orci, Am Mm wh, Cmilten, for Arctic " 5
Kilauea Hou, ktmr. Seam, for Kahulul " 5
fame Makre, McDonald, for Kauai. . " 5
Ihtia, lira. lrenen, for Mblokat and liana.. ' 5
ennic Waller, nch. Underwood, for H1I0 " 3
,mer.ild, Am bk, (tatter, for Port Towntend ' 6
I.iVebke, Mm, King, for Iltloond wny pom 6
Uilami, whr, for Ilanalei . "6
Mary l rotter, ch, for Kan 6
Mokolii, Min, McGregor for Koolau " 6
Nettie Merrill, wh, Christian, for Ittiaina. " 6
Knali, tth, for Koolau 6
(ontueln, Am bgtne, Monard, for S Y H 7
I.uka, ach, fur kohal.i . ' 7
Hope, Am X., Penhallow, for Port Towntend 8
Y bukai, tch, tor Wauilua . " 8
Wairhu, tch, for Patikaa " 8
Waioh, tth, fur Paauluu . ... ' 6
Kaluna, nch, for Maliko .... ' 8
llalrakah, tch, Crane, for Pteekea ' 8
Wailele, wh, for Maltko.. "8
Voung I'henix, Am whtlup, I.apham, for Arrtic " 8
JirrrhttHtntrn Vrnnrln jtoir in Vort
Ntwrro, Haw. bgtne
HrtRMAN, Ilanton (in dittrett) Hon bk
Morning Star, Pray Am bgtne
Dakota, Wendt Am. tern
Aukhaman, Lhupman lint, tbtp
(iFTTVtnuiiC, 'IheohaM Am ship
Fcikmt ftPKN, Winding Am bk
Discovfkv, Perrimin Am bktne
Maria K Smith, Johnton Am tern
Sklina, Miller Am bgtne
Pannonia, lliggint Am. tch
Wahdfkfw, Ihunan .. Am wlu bk
Jlfhil cf, Iow lint, bk
V, I Doik.h, Paul Am. tern
SwiptsUkk, Aitchlton II. H M S
Lackawanna, WiLwn . . ... . U. S S
Mutinp, 1 dwanla . .. . M.H M S
Wachurett, 'carton U. S. S
Ilsjtertrit from Vorrlyn Vortn
Poston, Am. bk. Amy Turner Newell
Due. C Brewer Si Co., agtt.
IUkmkn, Oer. bk. C K. Uitiior Walter
Doe. II, Huckfcld & Co., agtt.
Nkw York, Am. bktne. Hlinok Vernon. Humphrey
Due March 5-10. CnMle ft Cooke, agtt.
Likhkoli lint aliip Jankt Court . .Jackson
Due Alrtl 13. ( W Macfarlane ft Co, Agentt
IIkkmkn. der. bk, CANoiUt.... . Ioosc
IxMuing Nov, 13. Hackfeld fc Co., Agents.
I.ivkhiooi, Knt. thin OLFNnbRiu. . .Poe
Due May 1.5. T. II. Davict & Ca,AKents.
Pokt (Iamulk, Am. aclu J, K Millkr , ..HanAon
ItotTTW, Am. bk. S. II. Alien.. Kldridge
Due June 15. C. Itrewcr & Co., Agents.
Pkkmkh, Cer, S. S. Kmkenfiu;
Due April 10-15. " Hackfeld & Co., Agents.
Glasoow, lint ship, Smanikin... . Pattiful
Due July tj. (i W. Macfarlane & Co., Agents.
I.omxiN, via St. Michael. bmS S Aukkcfluu
Due April ivao. (. W, Macfarlane A Co., agent t
San FRANci'iCo, ltr, bk, Lady Lampson ..Marttou
Due March 3-10. Hrewer &. Co., agent.
San Krancisch, o.s.1, SuKz......r, ,,Dodd
Due March 1417. Win O Irwin i Co, Acentt.
San t ranciscu, Am. bk. Caiuarirn. Tlubtard
Due March 5 10. Castle fit Cooke, Agent.
San I- rancisco, Am. betne. W, u. Ikuin. .Turner
Due March 310. U, O. Irwin & Co., agent.
I'ort IIlakhly, Am thip. Or ago., . , ,IU)d
Due March 510. Alien & Robinton, agent.
Pukt (jamrlk. Am. Iktne. Kitsap...,,. ...Koblnton
Due March 10-13. H Hackfeld & Co , agent.
SvnNFY, V M S S, City or Sydney, , . Dearborn
Due March 11. II. Hackfeld ft Co., agent.
San 1'kancisco, P M S S, Zkalandia . Webber
Due March 17. II. Hackfeld & Co., agent.
Nbw Castlp. N S V, Hakmouius .... , ,
Due April it-aoT 0 W Macfarlane k Co., agt.
Nrw Castlk, N S W, lint bk Pacific St-om .llartx
Due April 300. II. Hackfeld ft Co., agt.
San Krancico. Am tch Ciias. Hanskn , .Sprague
Due March 5-10. II. Hackfeld & Co., agt.
Port Ulakhly, Am. bktne. Amelia New hall
Due March 33-30. Allen ft Robinton, act.
Port Camulr, Am bk I iuik Marshall. .Ilergmaun
Due Mutch 1013. Iert ft Cooke, agt.
San Francisco, Haw. bk. Kalakaua . ... .Miller
Due March 1330. F, A. Scliaefer X Co., agt.
II, II.M.S Mutlne ta'tUto-inurrow for Victoria, II, C
The tchooner Ida Schiuuer, Captain Luce, artived
at Hit a rek aid.
Tlie Anietkan ship Gctt)burg I diKharglng coal at
Tlie Ahram Parker and Louita came into port to d!a
charge tume uf their oil fur khijmcnl home.
'Hie P. M S. S City of Sydney will be due Mon
day a, m. from S)dney en route to San Yanclhco,
The American tern Dakota U at the foot of Fort
tirrci loading for San Francitco, to tall In a few da).
Tli American tchooncr Pannonia ha discharged all
or her cargo of luiuUr, and liauUd out Into the ttream.
IhetteaniMlialcr Marj and Helen It repmted with
KbbU tperm, and may be expected here in a few
rhe American bark Forttt Queen ha discharged and
hauled out En the ttream. She return to Sau trail
cUcu. '1 be American bark Hope tailed on Ihurtday for the
Sound, where the will load lumber for Letter
Tlie U S. thip Ijukawanna and Wachutctt will
leave p-Mt thortly after th arrival of the malt from Saa
'11 ic American tern Maria U. Smith I discharging at
the foot of Fort Mi eel, after which the u ill go on the
Marine KalUay for tr-airt etc.
lhe Hriiith hip AUrtuuL,, at the old ticaruthtp
wharf , ha dinltaiged all her caio, nd laid cat fur San
I raiKiHxi, to tail in a week or ten day.
The American U gamine Sclina hat discharged all
of her down cargo, and It now loading for Sn rran
titco, to ai( the fatter tort of next wetk.
'1 he American turkcntine Ditcowry ha diMiharged
all of her do n cargo, and It loaded w uh a full cargo of
tugar. She tail for San rrancUvoon Moo Jay mil.
On Tuctday Uu the Wainianalolowvd Inthevhab
Ing baik IHiia-tiout twenty mile from tea. ThU
wat too much for the Pcle. aa the could not tow a ves
tcl m far, because tlie could not carry water enough.
The following whaler hate arrived during the week,
tlr., Abram lUker, Smith, froiu cruise too bbl whule,
lua bblt tpcrui t Voting Phcnli, I jipham, from cruite
trobUttpeiin; Louisa, Koop, from cruise 100 Lilt
The HmUh bark Jubilee arrited on Tuesday last, 6;
iU) froiu New CjutUt N S. W She reports alghtuig
Hawaii 60 dajri mw S-dny, Wat dat fnmi theuce
topiti, In entering pott the carried away her fore
toaI mast by culUdini with the thin Uettytburg, She
it at the foot of J. 5. Ukelikt- Wiarf, discharging a
cargo of coal for Wilder t Co.
Fiom windward port, per liktbke. March 4 Hon
S O Wilder, Mr 'rlM. V Mutin, S SpeiKer, H W
Seteuuce. W R Seal. C N Arnold, D D lUUwtn. C F
Laamiau.W F Re)nolds J Gibson, A F Cookt, K
Uonison.J WGay.J MctTutrc, V llgller, J Hind, J
W Tboiupwa, ) tiiluwre, W Cumniliigt, A F Dttkton,
K T pwlk.
rrout Maul, (xr KiUuca Hou, Maah 3 lrof C
proui Uhauu, -r Nettle Moil), March 3 J Auld,
For San Franctuia, per Contuelo, March 7 W A
llamptoti, Alfred Unay, Misa llasa, J UOAe. AS
II00J. George Willunu, J 11 roster, J Chmtdt, K
For Pott Townseud, er Hope, March 8 U Nuiks,
J F Pu Wring, C Sweet.
For Maul, tcr KUauea Hou, March 3 C E Hood,
S K Duiton, K S lUssctt. Mr and Mri UUdstoisv Dr
Sheldont U McLean, A Kowe.
For kauai per Maice, March j-Rv R Wala
wnhtf Captain Grant.
Iw windward pott. per LilehW, March 6 Mr
L...!1 daught.. I b houthie, J U GiUou,
Jj M WhU, llood.J WlTwmpwu and wife, K K
MUi, J Gay, W G Irwin, S Pke, GlUll. W 11 Cum
IW1. ,u.Ml" Wiihelm, f Uutter, C U MiWa,
From New Cattle, N S W, March 6-Cual, tVjS
tons tor W ilder klo.
From a crult. per Voting F1ieni, March j Sprm
oil 170 bblt, whale oil M bblt.
r rom a emit, rr Ixnnta, March ? Sperm oil tjo
bblt, whale oil 100 bblt.
From cruite, rr Abram Uarker, March ySperm
oil to bblt, whale oil $ ! It.
f "ii 1
For San Fraiclvo, r Contuelo, Mtrch 7 Rice,
5" pkg. IJ.nno n, tuikr, 7.674 tkt, tfA,St lb,
tprm oil, t ,6 4 gait. alue domestic produce, $38,
33.8, foreign, $t,64 ,
McKtvriF-NniioLoN-In thit city, March 7, by
Her. II II Parker. J A McKemie and Margaret
Atal'-Kahikawie In Honolulu, Feb, 3, by Rev S
C Damon, Atau (Chinete) to kahinawe (Hawaiian).
Rorkkt In Honobili
Feb ;, Charlet Robert, a
thip carpenter Hit eiate sett
lettieu bythe u S Con-
Mavnk Onboard the ft C Murray. Feb 14, J a met
1 Mayne, in rarpnier a name 01 1 ngiana
SATURDAY, MARCH to, iMj
All mutter for the S.turdAjr Prei. ihould be
ddreed to the " SATURDAY PRESS."
The appointment of cabinet in this country
It utterly dependent upon the will of the King
and a faith in hit ability and desire to appoint
to office none lmt competent anil upright men
must Ik: that alone upon which the subjects of the
realm hase to looV togisc stability to this pov
ernment and preserve that contentment of the
masses which Is necessary to the continued
prosperity of the country and the well-being of
Us people. Under the present system of gov'
ernment then, scarcely less than absolute
owcr in the making and execution of law is
scsted by the constitution in the King, Under
a wise ami cultivated monarch, such a state of
things need not 1 incompatible with general
prosperity and universal contentment; but
such a state of things can only be sustained in
an intelligent community by voluntary con'
cessions upon the part of the Uulcr and a care'
ful observance of the will of the majority of the
lieople goserned. It has been such concessions
and such observances upon the part of those
who have ruled in times past that has made the
prosperity and independence of this little king
dom possible ; and kept the solid good thit
was grafted then, from being utterly uprooted
and overturned by the present era of mis-rule.
All that people ask for in their rulers is sin
cerity anil intelligence of pursc, and a due
regard for the constitutional rights of their
subjects; briefly they want an honest govern
ment, and neither splendor nor gigantic pre
tences will appease their sense of injury when
this is denicil them. This people are too en
lightened, and live in the spirit of too late an
age to be ruthlessly forced back torcserence
such an offspring of mcduxsal times as the doc
trine at autocratic sanctity. It basing been in
times past the rule that monarchs took natur
ally into their councils only men of established
character and known ability, and that as a
consequence, good laws properly enforced
could be looked to with certainty, the people.
satisfied with the condition of things, very
naturally regarded with little suspicion the
possibility of an abuse of the power constitu
tionally inherent in the King, and therefore,
never bethought themselves of the necessity of
adopting means by which that power could be
Certain acts of the present reign, however,
clearly indicate the necessity of man)
restrictions which the wisdom of former Rulers
had tended to make appear unnecessary. A
disposition has been evinced by the existing
Ruler, not only to exercise to its extreme the
prerogative vested in regality by the letter of
the constitution, but to meddle with the legis
lation of the country in a manner which violates,
not only the spirit of the constitution, but the
very letter itself. In what special way, we do
not now med to instance, as the fact is patent
to all who possess ordinary intelligence. A
centralization of power has bden the object he
has had in view ever since the terror inspired
by the riot that ensued at bis election had sub
sided ; and the pursuit of means to the acquire
ment of absolute control has characterized his
reign almost throughout. It is this assumption
of autocratic sway that has been the secret of
the dismissal of so many cabinets and the ap
pointnunt of new ones since his reign a state
of affairs that has had no precedent in former
reigns. More cabinets have been made and-
unmade during the reign of Kabkaua than in
all the previous reigns together. The Moreno
episode and the appointment and manifest de
sire to cling to, the present Cabinet, in spite
of the universally expressed disapprobation of
the people, are sufficient indications of the
reasons wh) it has been so difficult a matter in
the st to keep a Cabinet together for any
lengthy period. What the effects of these fre
epicnt changes have been, may best be estima
ted from our condition as a nation to day; and
what may result from the continuation of such
a style of government, Is not scry difficult to
conceive, when the disturbing influences of the
past are taken Into view.
The situation is becoming more and more
grae and complicated everyday; and if it is
desirable that the Independence and prosperity
of this kingdom should continue, it Is full)
time that people were considering the question
of how to pievent a continuance of mis-rule;
and how reform should lie brought about. The
simple fact that a Cabinet may be appointed,
composed of callable and responsible men, Is
not all that Is needed, since their continuance
in office Is immediately subject to the pleasure
of the King. Radical changes in the form of
government is all that can save the nation from
that ultimate ruin which awaits it, iflhe present
state of things Is allowed to exist.
We propose a peaceful solution of the diffi
culties by purely legislative means; and unity
of sentiment and action among all classes of
people can secure the desired end if they can
be induced to suffer a little self-sacrifice and
endure a little tcmiwiary inconvenience.
Strategy must be met with .strategy; and it Is
as much in the power of our Influential men to
secure a good representation in the legl.lature
M It is in the jiower of designing rulers to con
trol the actions of bad men, whom the indiffer
ence of the Influential portion of the commun
ity contributes largely to place in power. Once
secure a majority in the legislature, of sincere
and dctcimincd men, and the cause of reform
would be begun; and once begun, success
would be sure.
Then could be resorted to those measures,
not unknown In the annals of lliitish legisla
tion wherein the stoppage of supplies would
remind an aggressive monarch of the power re
siding In the Commom, and the necessity of
regarding the will of the people. First, and
foremost, a constitutional abridgement of the
prerogative of the King would be necessary,
and his veto be nude subservient to the will of
the legislature not as In KngUnd with mon
archs; but as In the United States of America,
with I'resldcuts. Nest would be curtailed the
means of bestowing patronage and power
which results mediately, or immediately, from
the down. And, next, laws would be enacted
to prevent the prostitution of legislatures by
the "bribery of office," svhtch has too King
been the practice In the government of this
country. And the absolute power of the legis
lature to judge of the qualifications of its incui-
!wta UT1UI1I tut IamIa.I M, I lit Anx1j( r.t !, t
fva-v ...M,v. j. ll.ilV , ailU II II. I'SJJ.Mt VI V.llll
district enabled (as in Switzerland) to recall
such mcmliers as were considered by its people
asderelict In their duty. Legislation is needed
which shall hereafter, and forever, effectually
prevent the possibility of autocratic assump
tions, and the prodigal waste of the taxes con
tributed by the people upon other objects than
the proper and effective conduct of govern
ment. This community are neither batbariam,
nor idiots, that they should willingly or tamely
submit to being taxed for the support of a
possy of friends ami relations whom the King
may be pleavcd to designate as Princes and
Princesses, and who are intended to serve no
other purjioscthan to strenghten an autocratic
position that I lis Majesty has shown a dispo.
tltion to assume.
The subject of good government, and the
manifest need of radical reform, is one which
concerns all, and should engage the active at
tention of those who arc capable of understand
ing the principles of free government. Some
thing needs to be done aud done soon ; and
upon what that something should be, we offer
our opinion. Let others do the same, and ere
long we may lie able to decide whit the future
shall be. I'ut the ncwspipcr cannot do all,
and the aid of the meeting-hovsc is needed.
OUR UARROR NEEDS IGNORED.
Hawaii's financial condition, as shown by
our last two issues, becomes a serious question,
not only to the government, but to the agri
cultural and commercial interests of the
country. Having squandered her substance in
riotous living, metaphorically speaking, Ha
waii now has to lie idle, with scarcely revenue
enough to meet her current expenses. The
various public woiks that were laid out by the
ministry; that were asked for by various dis
tricts, nnd that were required by the scry
natural course of events, have now to be given
up for want of funds, notwithstanding many
imperative needs, while only those that had a
bearing to further certain personal ends have
received the attention of the ministr).
IxMiking over the Appropriation bill wc find
miny provisions made for advancing the ma
terial interests of the country, in roads, bridges,
wharves and landings, the purchase of a
dredge, and dredging the harbor and deepen
ing its entrance, all of which were presented
with imperative cliims for the consideration of
the Legislative Assembly, but few indeed of
which have received any consideration at the
hands of the ministry. The commercial in
terests of Honolulu hive been entirely ignored
for )cars past. The necessity of dredging the
harbor Ins been well known to successive ad
ministrations, )et nothing has been done, till
now the ooze and mud has accumulated to
such an extent ns to seriously interfere not
only vv ith the movement of foreign v esscls in
our port, but with our coasters also. How
long it is fiiKscd our merchant marine can
stand such dtla) s and anno) ancc, as a recent
distressed and dccpl) -laden vessel had to sub
mil to, it would be difficult to say, but prob
ably not long if this government had any other
but the easiest-going community in the world
to deal with. The provision of $S,ooo for a
new dredge, and $15,000 for its working as
shown above, is but a small item compared
with the increased benefits, not only to the
harlior, but in increasing the area of the Es
planade, or Waikahalulu lots. Viewed in
this light the dredging of the harbor of Hono
lulu may lie said to be a money-making invest
ment, but then there would be no coronation, or
military glory, connected therewith, hence the
funds voted for this purpose arc waited for.
The need of a new tugboat has been pre
sented to our government and shipping agents
for some time past, and in a very practical
manner at the loss of the Nitgra in fine
weather, in broad daylight, at the mouth of
the harbor, h is to be hoped that the lesson
will not be lost upon us, but that steps may be
taken by private parties to preserve the inter
ests and facilitate the movement of vessels in
our waters. It is little use depending on the
government, for we have ample evidence that
when monc)s are voted to carry out needed
public improvements it is even questionable if
they will be taken up, especially with such a
ministry as inflicts the country now with their
The March number of the 1'iicnd devotes
no meagre portion of its space to Coronation
and Kamchamclia Statue events. So notice
able is the fact, that it naturally calls forth a
query as to the possibility of a political mean
ing, especially when the Y. M. C. A. page of
the same paper is breathing so different a tone.
Possibly a knowledge of the moral evils that
have attended these "events eminently his
torical in the affairs of the Hawaiian kingdom"
hav e ncv er reached the Sanctum ot the J'rien J;
and this may explain the lack of any attempt
at protest upon the part of its Editor. And
how about the educational interests of the
country (with the advancement of which the
Friend had always heretofore been anxious to
identify itself) that this paper can pass un
noticed so notable an event as the shameless
and unceremonious expulsion of abody of tried
and honorable men as were the late Hoard of
Education. That this should be the case, and
that the vacant places-should have been filled
by men of neither the experience nor ability of
their predecessors, and who have taken office
fresh with the sav or of rum bills and other de
moralizing measures, seems not to have been
sufficient to call forth even a remark from the
Friend. Probably to hav e touched on these,
might have appeared to be dealing in the poli
tics of the day, and might have offended some
Up to the 21st of February last, about
$l,40o,ooohadbeenrcceivedinto the Treasury;
of this amount there remained at the date men
lionetl, but $35,917. Thus, it would seem
that in the short space of eleven months, the
Government, by some means or other, have
managed to relieve the Treasury of $1,364,.
083. Now, in eleven months, the salaries paid
out would amount to about $297,000, or about
$27,000 per month. The incidentals and or
dinary running expenses of officers, certainly
does not exceed, or even equal the salaries;
but even allowing they do, then for thoc
combined we can account for an expenditure
"f $594iO0- Deducting this from the amount
expended ($1,364,083), we have a balance of
$770,083 tobe)ct accounted for. Does any
sane man believe for a moment that any sach
amount as this has been expended In public
works or in the repairs ol roads and bridges ?
Under the proem circumstances, it is the duty
of the Government to give to the pub
he a full and unvarnished account of the re
ceipts and expenditures of the Treasury for the
eleven months past. If this be refused, people
have a right to believe the worst. The provi
sions against transfers, and the csUtcnce of an
auditing office, are not sufficient veils with
which to cover such glaring facts.
THINGS WISE AND OTHERWISE,
We are Informed that a corporation consist
ing of native members has been, or is being,
foruinl for the purpose of sugar manufacture
in or near the district of liana, on the Island
of Maul, and that the Minister of Interior it to
be one of the leading members of thecom
pany. Thi Minister, we understand, U also
concerned in the hack business, has a number
of fine uhicles and teams 1 and, for their
accommodation, Is' hiving a Urge building
erected on l'timcr's Lane.
"isilenee is golden"- o thinks the Organ,
especially upon treasury matters.
Mr. Wllliim Auld testified in court that
sanction was obtained by him from the Cham
herlain to hive the royal coat-of-arms printed
on the cover of a certain, now-historical, "pro
gramme." The Chamlierlain testified In court!
"I objected to the ro)al coat-of-arms being
put on the pamphlet."
Certain complaints on behalf of several citi
zens of the United States have liecn brought
to the notice of their Minister, for redress at
the hands of this government. When the
coronation festivities arc over it is presumed
they will receive the attention they deserve.
It Is doubted very much If a liritishcr, or
frenchman, would have been kept waiting for
similar follies to pass ere justice could Ik done
them, and )et we would like to ask why this
is so? Arc Americans' rights not as dear to
Sixty thousand dollars were appropriated at
the last session of the legislature for the estab
lishment and maintenance of a force of
mounted police to be used on the other islands
and to be under the control of the Attorney
General. Tor nine months past the present
ministry have been in office ; but, as )ct, no
mounted xlice force exists, and ns near as we
can learn, the money thus appropriated is
being spent for the so-called training of fifteen
or sixteen horses, and the support of trainers
and grooms for the same In Honolulu.
The programme of the coronation hulas has
been adjudged by the police magistrate to be
an indecent publication, and the printer of it,
as also one of those connected with its pro
duction, found guilty of committing a " com
mon nuisance." So disgusting, indeed, was
the publication that the trial was held with
closed doors. Hut this document was simply
a progranme or list of the mere caption of the
songs sung at the Pahce in honor of the coro
nation. These songs, again, were but the
accompaniment of xsturings and jesturc, as
vile or viler than the songs themselves; nnd
to witness these pagan orgies, made part of a
state ceremony, respectable people were in
vited to attend.
This patient and long-suffering community
had thought to itself tint the coronation was
done, finished, wound up, gone out like a wet
firecracker; but, like the flavor of onions, it
returns once again to torment those who have
been concerned in the farce; nnd once again
the organ is wound up and chivalrously turned
loose in deknse ol the defenseless old ghost.
With tears in our c)cs we implore )ou, O
iiWilliam O. Smith, attorney-at-liw, ex-mem
ber of the Legislative Assembly, stockbroker
and jKilitical editor;" and you, we beseech,
0 Walter Murray Gibson, Prime Minister, ex-
High-Priest of the Ordcr-of-Melchiscdcc and
inculcator of Mormon virtues, and clap-trap
editor, have mercy on thy servants and give us
a rest 1
" 'Theso-callcdCoronationof theKingwith
its attendent follies and extravagances has been
directly damaging to the property interests and
wufarc of the country, furthermore, he adds.
that 'those who arc responsible have a weighty
account 10 meet, xsow tnis is a serious state
ment to be made bv a member of (he Hawaii
an liar, inasmuch as the Chief Justice of the
Hawaiian Kingdom sanctioned ami revised
the whole 'form and order of the Coronation,'
ana took the most prominent part in the in
vestiture and crowning of the King and Queen."
P. C. Advertiser.
We are quite unwilling to believe the P. C.
A.'s assertion, that our Chief Justice was
responsible for the recent Coronation follies,
Although he took the most prominent part, yet
we do not believe him to have been two-faced
in the matter, The fact is, the Advertiser is
anxious to shift the responsibility, in view of
the shower of ridicule surely to come to us
The Daily P. C. A. is devoting considerable
of its space to the discussion of educational
matters. It talks as though it wanted to pre
pare the publicmind for something; but docs not
know exactly how to explain what the nature
of that particular something is. Further con
sideration of the subject, however, may give it
words in which to express itself. The leading
article in its issue of March 7th is evidently
only prefatory of what is to come. To us
there is significance in its invitation to the Inspector-General
of Schools to "rise and ex
plain." Next, it "may become a necessary
policy of the gov ernment" (or more properly,
the Hoard of Education), to dismiss certain of
its officers, as in the Treasury case; and cer
tain of its officers might mean the "two execu
tive officers" spoken of in the article. Hut
one only has so far been asked to 'trise and
explain;" probably next will come the order
to "rise and walk." When it becomes neces
sary to dispose of the Hoard funds according
to Gibsonian ideas the second of the " two ex
ecutive officers" may be requested to follow
the lead. Then the President of the Board of
Health being also the President of the Hoard
of Education, it would be only following out
an analogical connection, thai the secretary of
one should also be secretary of the other.
PROF. HITCHCOCK'S LECTURES.
Prof. Hitchcock re-appeared before the Ho
nolulu public, after his visit to the other
islands, on Monday evening the 5th Inst., at
the L)ccum, almost unheralded. This per
haps may have accounted for the few In at
tendance, as the subject, "The Coal Age " is
one that has strong claims of interest, and it
was treated In an able and scientific manner,
After treating upon different periods from the
Azoic (without life) through five others, em
bracing the dawn of life; ancient life; and re
cent life, the coal age was shown to be about
the middle period of the world's history. There
were several varieties of coal, which is nearly
pure carbon, and almost entirely derived from
the remains of vegetation, the principal ones
hting Liguile, Bituminous and Anthracite.
The remarks of the lecturer were aided materi
ally by reference to his geological map of the
United States, showing the various localities
of deposits and the Indications of different ages
thereof, as all coal did not form at the same
period, that In the West being much later.
Prof. Hitchcock's 4th lecture, on Thursday
evening the 8th Inst,, at the same place, on
" Life In the Later Geological periods," and
continuing from his Monday evening subject,
he spoke of the discovery and location of the
Oil wells of the United States and their pro
bability of soon giving out, Coming to the
subject of the evening, which was one very full
of Interest, but really so large that many por
tions thereof were but briefly touched upon In
passing. Diagrams showing variety of reptile
and vegetable life were exhibited, as also sam
ples of foot marks, or bird tracks, shown In
stone, illustrative of the reptilian period, and
various reasonings and authorities given for the
now accepted theories at to the lire and differ
ence of animals in the different tertiary periods.
These foot raarks were only found In New
England, and discoveries luve been made
showing that over 300 various reptile existed
In the reptilian age of far larger dimensions
than those of the present age, ranging from
50 to loo feet In length, whereas only 6 arc
now known of a length of 25 feet. Copiej of
bird track of facta, natural site were
shown, discovered by the lecturer's father in
Connecticut. Portions of the skeleton s of a
similar dimentioned birds, larger than the
ostrich, have been found In New Zealand and
also In Madagascar.
The various tertiary periods following the
catbonlfcrous ngc were shown by the geological
map of the United States, and indicated clearly
the relative; ages of its different parts. The
big-tree period was also shown as having, at
one time, covered not only the lirgcr twrtion
of North America, but extended Into Green
land and Europe. The cedars of lelianon
was considered as of the same family. This
was before the Ice Age. The horse was shown
to have originated in America, and to Invc
developed from a five-toed animal of the size
of a fox.
Many other interesting points were presented
which we failed to note. We regret that our
community docs not show lier appreciation of
such rare opirortunitics for geological Informa
tion from so renowned .1 mister. This even
ing's lecture, pertaining to Hawaiian Geology
and Volcanoes, wc hope to see more fully at
tended, ns much from the fact of Its licing local
In interest, as It is his last here.
THE COMMON NUISANCE CASE.
The case of the Crown versus Robert Grieve
for common nuisance, in printing a programme
of the Coronation hulas, came up on remand
before the Police Couit on Wcdncvlay last.
The defendant having previously entered n
plea of guilty now asked to withdraw shat plea
and put in a plea of "not guilty," which he
was allowed to do.
Mr. Grieve sworn said, that he was ignorant
of Hawaiian, and could neither read nor un
derstand the wording of the programme he had
been arraigned fur printing. Upon licing shown
the document in court he said he recognized it
ns one printed at his office. He simply knew
it was a programme of the hulas which were to
form n part of the Coronation celebration; this
he knew through information received from his
foreman Mr. James Auld who was then absent
on Maui. So far as he knew no one connected
with his office had had any connection with the
production of the document In question. The
manuscript had been furnished to the office by
Mr. William Auld. From his hinds it had
passed immediately to those of the foreman of
the office, whose duty ills, in particular, to
attend personally to Native jobs, he being pro
ficicnt in his knowledge of that language. Mr,
Auld (foreman) had not hinted to him any
thing in regard to the immoral nature of the
writing. lie 'Grieve) was not there when the
manuscript was brought in. He believed that
the Hawaiian coat-of-arms had liecn platctl
upon the programme at the instance of the
King's Chamlierlain. The original proof which
was sent. nut lacked the coat-of-arms; and it
was subsequently added, by order. Copies of
the same programme had been distributed
about the Palace yard among the company
present on the 24th of February last, Mr,
Grieve said he had been directed to present his
bill to W. M. Gibson (Premier) who was
Chairman of the Coronation Committee. He
said he had nothing vvlntevcr to do with the
jublication or distribution of the programme.
Cross examined, he said he was not in the
habit of examining Hawaiian manuscript but
was dependent upon his foreman for such; and
had no reason to suspect from any thing uttered
by the foreman, or any of the hands, that the
programme contained an) thing immoral,
Mr. William Anld said : I handed the manu
script to my brother James, who is foreman of
the Gazette office; read the proof m) self at my
own office; asked permission from the Cham
berlain to have the coat -of arms placed on the
front page. I rccciv cil the original from the
Hula-Master. I did not show the proof to
the Chamberlain. The job when finished was
sent by Mr. Grieve at my direction to the office
of the Chamberlain, at the Palace.
Mr. Hartwell, attorney for the defendant,
said, that the nature of the document was a
matter of indifference to him as affecting his
clients case, as the developments already
made, had been sufficient to establish an abso
lute defence. This was one of these cases
wherein guilty knowledge was essential to the
offence, and without the actual existence and
proof of which, the law presumes innocence.
Contribute negligence upon the part of Mr.
Grieve might be argued; but he held that Mr.
Grieve had only acted as any other man would
have acted under like circumstances in a purely
tmsiness tranaction. Those circumstances
were such as were best calculated to allay sus
picion. There was no publisher anywhere
who would have acted differently under like
circumstances. The fact that a clerk in gov
ernment employ should have been the one who
furnished the manuscript and ordered it
printed; that the thing itself was connected
with the Coronation festivities; that the royal
coat-of-arms should have been imprinted upon
its title page by order of the Chamberlain;
and that the job, when finished, had been 01
dcred to be sent to the Chamberlain's office,
were sufficient as facts, to relieve his client of
any responsibility that might under other cir
cumstances have attached to the heedless pub
lication of an immoral document. What the
actual contents of the programme were, he did
not know, and was very glad that it had not
fallen to him to make an investigation. Hut
whatever they might lie, Mr. Grievehad estab
lished for himself an absolute defense, and was
entitled to an acquittal,
The prosecuting attorney, Mr. W. K. Castle
said, he did not doubt the statement of Mr.
Grieve as regarded his ignorance of the Ha
waiian, and his innocenqe of intent as to the
publication ; the only question which remained
was, whether or not the act itself was Illegal
and if so, whether or not Mr. Grieve, as the
printer, had exercised that reasonable care In
the conduct of his business as applied to this
matter that the law presumes will be exercised
In the conduct of business establishment every
where. $fi dMhoritD.
OBce of Superintendent of Water Works,
Honolulu, July 3, iia.
All perwn. hiring Water Privileges ai. notified itut
their Watsk Katm ore ayU win! annually, In ad
vaiue, at I he ulhci of the Suiieiinlcndnit of Waler
Works, fox of Nuuanuu Mrett, upon the ut day of
January and July or each) ear, C. II. WILSON,
I i If Superintendent Wal.r Works.
MORTGAGEE'S NOTICE OF INTENTION
10 0K.CLO!.:.-Nollc. I. hereby Vl.e"
. purvianl 10 a punt, of tale contained In a certain
mortgage deed dated Mav it. iItt. nud. bv A.
1 wUL,'',of 'ouoluS OiK A. JAt-OEk, of
,iia vi iniau n m oiuce u me Kegutrar
of lAUnyauces In Liber .). on page, tyi and 4)1, and
for a breach of Ihe conditions In uU uiortgage deed
contained, to il, the non pavuient of th sura wcured
thereby, llul all and lingular, lh lands, tenements,
oeretluamenli and appurtenance, in uid utoatgage
deed contained and described, will, after ibt lune
hmued bv law, be sold at public auctioo on account of
Ihe breach of the conduuot at hereinbenir. mentioned.
IT,, property in said mortgage described being tuuale
al Leleo, Honolulu aforesaid, the tame being a portion
of Ihe premise, nor partkutaily desalted Ci Kulcana
Dated Honolulu, March 9, 1U3.
Caen. Uuivx, Attorney fU Mortgagee. 131.41
E ASTER CARDS I
EASTER CARDS I
EASTER CARDS I
CHOICE UIKTIOM Of
C4BDM troM XUK MJTMU MICA MUX
THOMAS 0. THRUM'S.
ANOTHER DRUG STORE.
PALMER & THACHER,
AND MULKIK IN
Totlrt Articles ami Jitney (lootls,
No. 113 FORT STREET.
In anticipation of the public want of a Drug Store
comrnlently locnteJ. where medic in tun 1 procure!
tt all hours we have openrtl n pharmacy In the Damon
llloctc. nenr Hotel street. We carry n Urge wrtmenl
or floods pectitiar to our line, which we offer nt
VEIIY LOW PRICES.
Our Storo In Kept Opnn Evnnint;i,
Our Mock of Drue ami Chemical U comi.tete.
Our line cf Patent Meiltclnei embrace all the popular
J All the New Uemediw. 1
1 All the Old Reliable Kemeiliei.
WE HAIR TIIK LAhCMT AORTMKNT OF
In the Kingdom, such n
Hair HruOies. luotli HrttOiei, Nnib Cloth, Fletli
Hath ilrmlies PrriMng Cotnb Pocket Comto,
Mne nnd Hick Comb. Cosmetic. Pomade. Hair
OiU, 'looth Preparations Cold Cream, Camphor
icr, imume', iianuKeruuti i.xiraci, loioenes.
l oilet Wateri and Vinegars Sachet Powder. Hand
Mirror, Nail cleaning Set. Smelling Mottle,
Atomirem.Karor, Strop. Shaving Cup, Urmhet
hiiu autii, iuiici wp ut ctcry tvinu.
LndW Toilet Article,
Such as Cnmelline, Dickey' Creme de I.i I-ilrd'n
iiiomn. ii Agin ft naim, wourami a urientii (.ream,
LubiiY. Saunder. Poxzom'i 'lellow'. L'alvert'i.
and a hewt of other Powders and Koeue. Mando
line, Beauty Spots, etc.; fine large Hat King Sponges,
plunge !)AKC1, CIC.
WB 1IAVK Tllll NNFJT LOT or
Kver brought to this Kingdom
Infant's Dressing C.ie, Nursery Powder.
Prepared r idler's I'-irth.
Purti. Puffelloxe, CaMile Soap,
Nipples, Teething Kings,
9 RuliWr Tubing, I eeding Potties,
Night Tatars, Ridge's hood,
Ta) tor's Arrow Root,
Soothing Sjrup, etc.
TIIK ONLY COMPLFTH STOCK OF
Spootnolen and ye-OUnoi
Photographic Chemical of nil kin tin.
A IARCR AVWRTMFNT OF
Such as Sapollo, I lectro-Siticon, SiUer Soap, Giant
and Diamond Cement, Intect Powder, Fly
Paper. Ant Poion, Rat Paste, "Rough on
Rats;' Shoe U lacking and Dressing, 1 1 lacking
I! rushes, D)es. Disinfectants, Toilet Taper, etc.
We make a socially of H.AVOKING I.XTRACTS
of our own manufacture; Hot Water Hags, Rub
ber Cushions, Medicine Chests, etc.
Onr Delioloun Soda Water,
DRAWN FROM TIIK RADIANT IOUNTAIM,
tiich surpasses In elegance e er thing of the kind ever
mivu;iii, iu iucm: lairfiius. is iiiimiiauic
We manufacture SODA WATER and GINGER
ALE, and hae the agency for genuine Eastern Apple
WE liKLtVEU OVH HOODS
To any part of the city, and khip to the ether Ulands.
Orders from the country will receive careful attention
ami io snipped promptly, soliciting the public pat
ronage we are my respectfully,
PALMER & THACHER.
Telephone, No 397. t3-tf
COUVENIRSI SOUVENIRS I
Tlie Acceptable Holiday Souvenir,
"Tribute, of Hawaiian Verae,"
In engraved cocr of Tropic Scener), can now be had
111 iurfiuiiir iu ami.
Prict 60 cents each, or $6 er daun.
1H0S. G. THRUM Publisher.
"The- Crowning of the Dread King."
Hy Geo. W. Stewart.
This epic. In Hiawatha vein, has been nut into neat
pamphlet form for preservation and convenience uf
THE HI! Ol THE SEASON.
j 35 cents each, or
$3.50 er doen
1HOS. G. THKU.M, Publisher.
P-TOWN NEWS AGENCY.
The undersigned begs to notify hit subscribers,
patrons and the public tn general, that he has moved hli
entire Merchant street business to the
Publications Received by Every Mail.
AH LOCAL PAPERS on counter sale, or put up to
UIUCI IUI lULlllllg.
SUBSCRIPTION OrriCH OF THK
Where advertisements may also be left.
Editorial room up stairs.)
JJ'-6m 1H0S. C. THRUM.
J UBRICATING OILS.
We dcblre to call attention to the fine stock of OILS
which we now have on hand, compriUng
the following ;
Freeh Sperm Oil, in quaatltlM to suit
Lard Oil, In I oriel t and cases ;
Cjlinder oil, in barrels ami iu cases J
Catlor bit, (two qualities,) in cae
PaiahW oil, in barrel;
A iheap article fwr light -running machinery, nL for
must umi, fully equal to the more ekpensivc
UU. V also keep In Mock
Dark LuUlcatlug Oil, Iu barrels
Just tlte thins fur Sujrar Mills, Cane Carriers and Cars.
or any slow moving machinery, and at half (he
pric of ihe ei(icnsivt oils now in uw,
In addition to above, we keep
Kerosene Od.-Downer1. NoonJay. Electric,
Neatfr-flix OiL and boiled and raw
Unseed Od. in quantities to suit.
And of the best qualulc. Also, constantly on hand,
In oil and dry, and Hhtt Ju tint! Zinc, U
uuicreni qualities, juu rcccve4
TWO BUCKEYE MOWERS.
Just the thing to tut Hila grata.
PLOWS AND AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS
of every description um1 on a Plantation.
FENCKW1RE AND HARDWARE of all UoJ,
coostantly 00 hand and Cut uU cheap by
E. O. HAIA SON,
IU If Cor, King and Fort Mrctii, Honolulu.
KTOTICE. All pwtlet v. txohlbUtJ from dritlng
41 or Uandlng card, upun lb waiaabu i 'nmnom
vuhout pnniuJoa frota IA. umUfftiaiwiI. Mciukfi
-.IU U CVOSLCU 1 KU with lU uiSou rlar of lb.
Uw- . . . . . CORNWALL tt
WaJfepi, Maui, March i, iMj. i
u;m, wenner & Co.,
91 FoT SmRKT, ItoNOLtLV, I ,
Hate re-openet! At the oM Maml with ft ntw
and carefully feinted ttock of
And Clocks. All kinds,
Gold Chains And Guards,
Sleeve Buttons. Studs. &c.
Indies would do well to cat! ami eta mine our stock of
Hracelet. Itrooches IsKkets. lUrring, etc .
which were eprcially selected with a
view to suit the market.
KUKUI AND SHELL JEWELRY
Made to order
rhe repairing 1-ranch of our tusine we regard a an
important one, and all jobs entrusted to us ill
be eiecuted In a manner second to none.
Of every dencrttion done to order I'articuLir atten
tion i pnid to orders and Job work from the other
Islands. While thanking the public for past
favors, we return to hope thit our lonu t
penencein these Islands will enalle us
to obtain a fair share of prtronagc
In the future.
"Qtttrh ,VrtVfirtir Smntt I'rnfiH,9
Is our motto, and we shall keep In stock everyailiile in
our line of business. 31 ym
p EMOVAL NOTICE.
PAPER -RULING DEPARTMENT
3X O r 322 X
'io ovi:r ins t-OKr.s-iKr.nr sioui
Kntkancm prom Foktor Hotel SrttEKT.
All work will Invc tlie aame care and prompt Attention
HOUND TO ORDER IN ANV DKSIKI'.I) SI Vl.l!
Paper Ruled nnd Blank Book Matin
TO ANV r-ATTKKN.
PAFEK OR II1M.S IILOCKKD,
Or any work pertaining to a w disappointed
Book-Blnclory, Faithfully Exoontod,
ADMINISIRA'IOR'S NOIICI'. The under
signed, having beendulyappoinledndmlnUtrator
lv.un the will annexed) of rhe estate of MARV
liKh.t., deceased, all tierson. having claims against
said estate are hereby notified to present the same with
out delav. and within siv months after date hereof, or
they will te forevcrb-trred; and all rwrsons indebted Io
nam estate to maite immeuiate ins mem.
V. I GREEN.
Administrator (with will annexed) of the estate of
alary lirecn, deceased.
Honolulu, February 34, 1883. 130-41
ORSES AND MULES FOR SALE,
To arriveby the RarVenline Discovery, now due :
4 Fine Driving and Saddle Horses,
.?.' J'-Ihp Milieu,
FROM THREE 10 EIGHT YEARS OLD.
The stocl. will be kept at H. W. SHARRATTS
lorrai. Apply to
ARNOLD fc S1IERER.
Or, to Hackfeld & Co.
Honolulu, February as, 188). iso-at
Ed HOFFSCHUEGER & GO.
Next to l E. Adams.
MVio MinrrfHf a in tmimirt-uiriil oMirrii
Apply tu II. N, GuEBNWitt.1,
l8 6w Kona. Hawaii.
TF YOU WANT A GOOD CLOCK,
If I'om ll'.tiil 11 lluuil ll'ufr,
If Vou Want Clock or Watch Retailing Done
No. 8) Kino Siu:r
rjMPLOYMENT BUREAU, Y. M. C. A.
Honolulu, , (.,
All i'rrauii' trrklMU Kmitloymtnli anil all
I'arllrm rllkrr in IIuihjIhIu
or at any of ih other IslanJ, In 1 ha group, In want
of Employ f , will pleas uuk their want known to
kiii picas make ineir want fctiown to
who willtlo all In their puwer to fill
uerfciiied, who wiltuo all tn itielr tuw
a. V. Dillingham.
J. B. Atherton.
P. C. Jones, Jr.,
Lmplosmcnt Committee, Y. M, 0.
"DOWKN'S KKUiiH GARDEN SKLDS,
Flower tutd VagataM,
jvir IC!VU AT
T. G. THRUM'S FORT STRUCT STORU
PLANTATION OVERSEER WANTED.
AldJu mn-.t!.l-lu . C Ittl LMUt'li . s a.
lulu, or 10 I), roster, l-ahala. Kau. Hawaii 114 if
pLAOSI FLAGS 1 1
la M.nal slut, AHKKICAN and HAWAIIAN.
for saw ai u. -IIKUM'S tut urcit Slur.
pOR SALE I
Two Tow Btutcloj,
TWO SECOND-HAND EXPRESSES, ONE
acAlfcl) BASKET CUT-UNtiEK, ONE
HEACH WAGON, QNE h INGLE
DRAY, IIOKSE AND
All lh abov ar in guoj enter, uearly u gwx aa .tew
! O. WEST.
XJOTICB, LttMr. leujmemajy natluj ol Io
a j im tuMtersjgiMd, all bcrsosu Isavinjc cUinu Main!
lb ntau U M. J. ROiE, deceased, ar twrtby ootuWl
u sstui iu saa wuncus Oalay, and auluu aU
mosvttu) ait., tU dai txnuf, or ihy 1U U tWv(
-.' . . ..." .-
POR SAN FRANCISCO
The At Clipper Tern
Qnlok Dlaprstch for thn Aborts Port.
For freight or passage, apply to
131 F A SCIIAF.FER ft CO , Agents.
POR SAN FRANCISCO
The New Clipper llrlgnntlne
MILLER. . .. ., Master
Quick Dlsim.cit for tho Above Port.
For freight or passige, apply to
131 O W. MACFARLANE CO, Agents.
POR SAN FRANCISCO.
Ihe fine American llsrk
fo it icsr qui: ex,
S. II WINDING. Master
(Ittick BUpntoli for tlio Above) Part.
For freight or passage, apply to
ill II. IIACKrT.I.H&CO. Agents.
-CHANIC STEAMSHIP COMPANY,
The A 1 Ilfitish Steamer
Will leave Sad Francisco fur Honolulu tlie
9th Day of each Month,
Returning from Honolulu on the jmd day of each
month. San Francisco Asents.
i D.liPKrCKKI.S k I1ROS,
); Market St.,
Wh. O.IRWIN & Co
A HUNK COO KK,
AOPST roK TIIK rOLrouINO IOASTKM1
WAILELE, MAI OI.O,
OT.N. SIEOEL, KALUNA,
lUfl i-Keilwitli While llsll. Office corner uf
Queen and Nutianu Street,
pi-ANIER'S LINE (OR SAN FRANCISCO.
c. nur.n'Kit .t- .'f'.wiM.vr, 'ityfiiM.
Merchandise received Storage Free, and liberal rnsli
advances made on shipments by this line.
Steamer Likehke will leave Honolulu each Tuesday
at 4 r. SI , touching at LsJiaiha, MaaLiea Hay, Makena,
Mnhukoni, KawaiKte, !.auiahoelioe and Hllo
Returning will touch at all the above iorts, arriving
at Honolulu each Sund-iy a. si.
105 WILDER & Co
A. W. NEWLLI Master
On or Abont March 1st Next.
For freight or assage, apply to
11841 ClIREWERft COMPANY.
OSTON AND HONOLULU DIRECT.
CHARLES HRKWKR & CO.
Will diiputch Ihe Hark
I1ENS0N ., Master
Sail from Boaton on or About Jane 10.
Orders should be in Huston nol later than June lit
to insure shipment. For further particulars, apply to
C IIKKWEK COMPANY,
is8 (juecn street, Honolulu.
M. OAT Jr., & Co.,
Honolulu, II, I,,
Would take this method of Informing tha tnliabitants of
Honutuhi. and the other Islands lliat
they have opened a
Stationery and News Depot In t
Hawaiian Gazette Block, No.
chant Street, where they are prepared
Ink ami Mttclhifjc,
In quarts, pints, liMf-pints, ami cones.
Letter and Note Paper, Foolscap, Lent
Cap, Envelopes, Papeterles, etc., etc.
Onlr taken far any t'erlvtllcal or tirM
ftaitrr thai may be drlreit.
IVoinit attention will be given to lh Mailing:
of Papers to subscribers 011 any of tho other
islands ; also, agents fur lh
RED RUBBER STAMPS.
Order fur Kal Rubber Siami received and promptly
TTOLLISTBR & Co.,
WllOlKSAL ANU KkTAIL
and manufacturer of AERATED WA1 KKS.
lmioilcrsand Dealers In
OoiiuUm FaUat MkIIoUm,
racr a4 Toll ArtUlM.
Sole Aents fur the CelsUalul
TOBACCO AND CIGARETTES
lie! font GlHfvr Ale,
57 Nuuanw Sr, ajJ Coruw Tut aul UcrcloM St.
HONOLULU, 11. . ' la
QHUkP READING MATTIR.
ack latitats or liittraATto am
Pa,.,ra mmi K.g.aM
Tut up for Hiatal low w Suuvta, a stskwasl f,
J- Mr THO. 0. TMVM.
... "lit 7-i V.
fV tf fV
L-FT, k AJ&A