Newspaper Page Text
JM nLISHI l, WEEKLY, AT HONOLULU, OAHU, HAWAIIAN ISLAMKS.
t ' ' - --
J. J. JARVE3, Editor.
Memorandum of Goods
JUST RECEIVED, per the "Nepaiil," from
London, and lor sale by GEORGE PELLY
and KEOKUK T. ALLAN, Agents for the Hudson's
Carpenter's Adzes, Shell A injur, Brad Awls, Hue and
while basins and soup drainers to match, urccn JJaizc
Earthenware Slop Uusins suar and uiilkj.rn Bed
steads with inosc'iet,. curtains complete, Day & Martin's
liquid Hiid naste Blacking blue Mono for linen, Wine
hollies, Wellington and Hessian liht IJoots- India ruli
her and cotton braces, bolts for doors, snnllle and double
rein bridles, bruvlics-cloth, hair, tooth, shoe, vh -wash
and horse; huttons mother of pearl, shirt, patent metal'
and white horn ; imitation wax candles, pfatcd candle.'
sticks and shades lor do., cloth foraging nips-plain and
with ijold lar-e hands of all sizes; handsome dressui"
rases, cut ilass salt cellars, pirui" and mortise chiu"
oil cloths hir rooms, Indie superfine cloths, tahle cloths
and taUe covers snpe,-;.lt Cress and frock coats-latest
fashion, silk and cotton frock coat? brass cocks us'd
sizes, combs drpMn!f, etc. elc. etc ; best velvet wine
corks; blue cottons, prints, regattas, and bleached and
unbleached loin,' cloths, fine hook and printed mii-dins
and LstopellHS, India rubber capes, sets of hbick-tin
fisli covers, sets of dmiur and tea crockery, plated and
lacquered liquor and cru.'t stands, decanters plain and
cut quart and pint; bleached diaper-lor toweling, line
white dimity, linen drill white and brown, pieces blue
and white haunel superfine and second quality, blk Mik
lerrcts for shoe ties: hand, cross-cut.'tmd pit-saw riies
sailors Guernsey frocks and .luck, copper and brass
"auzc for sales, wine glasses of nil sorts and latent pat.
terns, toilet glasses, spike ami assorted trmiblcts, window
glass, gridirons large and small, ladies' und gentlemen's
silk, cotton, and kid gloves; socket gouges, twilled cot
ton dressing gowns, percussion caps, finest eannistcr
Txjwder. kegs gunpowder (U lbs. each), Handkerchiefs
silk and cotton, lor neck and pocket, hasps and staples,
black nnd white berver hats (latest fashion), hinges
iron and brass, ladies and gentlemen's silk hose, do do
cotton hose-all sizes, bleached huckabuck for table
cloths; blue cloth, pea. nnd superfine cloth jackets; ib.t,
holt and hoop iron, smoothing irons-, plane irons double
and single nil sizes, earthen ware jugs, wrought iron
tea kettles and cast iron pots, double and sin"b blade
pocket knives, table knives nnd forks, first quality; gold
lace, for caps; lace, for ladies' dresses: Irish' Imm,
Dutch ovens; locks pad, brass case, door, desk. cup.
board, etc.; nails, of all sizes, wrought nnd cut; rivets,
needles, sauce pans; Osnaburtrhs, for bagging; oval and
round tin pans, in nests of each ; frying puns, large and
small; silk narasols, best English perfumery, clay pipes,
mixed and diamond pins, sailors' hook tin pots; earthen
ware, ten and Britania metal tea and coffee pots, of very
handsome patterns; fancy quilting, black hair ribbon,
best English hog-skiu saddles; saws cross-cut, hand,
pit and tenon; fine and common scissors, cork nnd wood
screws; silk serge, for coat linings; shovels and spades,
plated spurs; duck sheeting, for trowiers and light shirts;
men's and hoy's white cotton, striped, regatta, blue und
red flannel; shoes ladies' and gentlemen's light summer,
boys, youths, girls and infants, men's strong bound;
gentlemen's common Morocco slippers, portable sofas;
soap yellow, mottled, and best shaving; steelyards, to
weigh from 40 to 200 lbs.; white tape, ass d sizes; thread,
silk, and cotton, of all colors and qualities; bed ticking;
tin. different sizes; Negro Head tobacco; trowsers sum.
mer, sailors' duck, cloth and white drill; plain and cut
glass tumblers, earthen ware soup tureens, iron wheels
for trucks, summer vests, brass wire; very superior Port,
Sherry, and Madeira wines; pine-apple cheeses; best
Durham mustard, in bottles; best Carolina rice; Hod
son's best pale ale, in casks and bottles; pickles, and
mushroom and anchovy sauce.
S. F. foolscap books, I, 2,3 and 4 quires; S. K. fools
cap and 4to post writing paper, svo memorandum books,
Mack and red ink powder, glass cone inkstands, pen
knives of very superior quality, slate pencils, Pe-ry's su
perior steel pens; broad, middling ami narrow office tape;
boxes wafers; slates large and small; best sealing wax.
Anchors for vessels of 3.10 tons; do. do. 100 to l.'O do.,
sails do. 60 to 73 do.; double and single (docks, all sizes;
Paintbrushes; patent chain cables, complete; bolts pa
tent canvas, No. I to No. 8; sheathing copper, 3i, 2s, 21
and 16 oz.; Nails for do., sheet lead nnd pump leather;
copper rods and spike nails, sail needles, boat nails ami
pump tacks, sail nooks and sewing palms, paints and
pitch; whale line, rope and rigging of all dimensions;
ratline, deep sea and hand lead lines, spirits turpentine;
varnish black, bright and copal; seaming and roping
twine, linseed oil, rosin, Stockholm tar, putty in 7 lb.
bladders; and a variety of other articles not mentioned
in this memorandum. March 1
III Chancery Order No. C.
FRANCIS J. GREENWAY and WM. FRENCH
t. their creditors.
PURSUANT to the prayer of William Paty,
George Polly and William French, receivers
appointed by Order No. 5, in this cause,
It is hereby ordered that said receivers shall have
the following powers, without special application to
1st. To employ a clerk to keep tho hooks &.r., ne
cessary in the management of the trust repwsed in
them, whose salary shall not exceed rive hundred
dollars per annum, besides the expense of his board.
2d. To choose for themselves a chairman out of
3d. To dispose to the best advantage of any prop
erty of said estate, not exceeding at any time in val
ue $300, when two of them shall be of opinion that
such sale will be advantageous to said estate.
4th. It shall be their duty to keep a faithful re
cord of all their transactions as receivers, and make
report of tho samo to this court, on tho day of the
final decree, or sooner if required.
5th. William Paty, one of said receivers, is ap
pointed hereby, to be their treasurer of all monies
received by them for property of said estate sold,
until it shall amount in his hands to ono thousand
dollars, when tho same shull be paid over by him to
6th. In all cases where the sales intended by
them shall be likely to exceed $300, they are re-
Jjuired to obtain special permission of this court he
ore said sales shall be considered valid.
7th Tho said receivers are hereby ordered to take
possession of all the properly of said estate, belong-
SATURDAY, APRIL 2G, 1S45.
mg now io mis couit, whether real or personal; all
rents, issues, und protjts thereof, and ull moveable
effects; make a schedule, and file the same with
this court lor its information, und the bettor to ena
ble this court to guide their operations in disposing
of said property, fruin time to time. "
Done at Honolulu, this, 11th
day of September, 1M44.
ePlf M. KEKUANAOA.
Mix ka lloopoiiopono Kanuwni
Olki.o Helu 6.
FRANCIS JOHN GREENWAY nine WILLIAM
FRENCH, kite i ko luuu, ina i aie aku ai.
1 LIKE inc ke noi ana niai o William Patv a
J mo George Pclly a n William French, "ka.
poo malania waiwai, i kohoia. ma ka olelo helu 5 o
keia hana. Nolaiia; ua holo kcii olelo e hiki ai i
ua poo la rnna e malania i ka wuiwui, kc liana i
Keia man buna mo kc noi ole mai i ka ahahookoloko.lo
1. E hooliiiialiina i kakauolelo, o kakau i ka
bukc a me nu olelo e nie.i kupono i ka oihana, i haa
wiia ia lakou, aole nac c oi nkii kona uku i na hui.c
ri dala elima o ka tnakahiki, a me ko ka ai.
2. E koho i Luna noloko o lakou.
3. E kuai inukepono i ka waiwai a pan, nolo
naej e oi uku kekahi kuai una, i n;i dala 300, uia i
ka manao like ana o na mca elua o lakou, ua kupo
no kc kuai ana, c pono ai ka waiwai.
4. E kak an pono lakou i ka lakou hana a pau
loa no ka malania waiwai ana, a c hoike mai i keia
nhahonkolokolo inu ka la o hooponopono nui ui, a
mamiia mai paha.
5. E lilo o William Paty i knhu malania dala no
na men malania waiwai, ia'ia na dala a pan loa i lo
aa ia lakou a hiki i ke tausani hookahi, ulaila, uku
mai oia i keia ahahookolokolo.
6. Inn i manao lakou e kuai i ri mra, c oi ana i
lia dala 300. nlaila o .-a nin imm nn.i i i. I,:il,r.r.
AoloAolo Aa moa e hiAi ai na Auai ana la.
. Ke olelo aAu nei Atia, i na mca malajna wai
wai e Aii AoAe uAu i ua waiwai la ua lilo mai i Aeia
ahahnoAoloioto i keia wn, ina he waiwai pan, ina
he Waiwai Dili i An Aino. i brmlim:i1imn i t.n l.,:m
I - - T - - - '-iiaa.-ai a liU I W II
mai a me na puka a pau loa, a me na waiwai Iowa.
E A-a Van pono i Aeia man nu-a, a c waiho mai iloAo
o frei.i alialiooroIoAolo e maopopo ai, i JnAi pono ai
noi i fie 1. 1 aiiauooioioKoio kc nana a ine Ke Kuai aku
i ua waiwai la i kcla wa a i keia wa.
Hooholoia ma Honolulu, i keia la,
11 o Sepatcmaba, 1844.
tf M. KEKUANAOA.
New Goodsper "Montreal."
FOR SALE, ON REASONABLE TERMS, by E. & H.
GRIMES, tho following Goods viz :
2fh BOXES GLASS, 8x10 and 10.xl2; 50 doz.
Hy Docket Knives, assorted! 1011 div Slmntli
do. do.; Chisels, Carpenter's Rules, assorted;
.xaiis, 4u m. iacK8, assorted; iz cases Uroiians,
assorted: Knives nnd Forks, assorted: 4S nit-Saws.
7 feet each; 24 Muskets; 30 Riding Saddles; 10
doz. Globe Lanterns; 20 reams Wrapping Paper;
zij uoz. nun s Axes; an doz. Axe Handles; 50 M.
Needles; G cases blue Prills; G cases blue Sheet
ings; 1 caso Fancy Articles; 1 case Bed-Ticking;
4 bbls. Dried Apples, tf Mch 29
Storage to be Let.
THE RECEIVERS of the Estate of William
French and F. J. Greenway, offer to let cer
tain Rooms, Sheds, and Yard room, in the premises
lately owned by J. Dudoit, Esq., now owned by
said Estate. tf Dec. 14.
H"UST received, per "Nepaul,"
CJP " Hannah," and for sale, on liberal termj. bv
PATY & CO. :
5 bales English Long Cloths super article; G
bales do. blue Cottons 38 inch; 4 bales do. brown
Cottons very line; 2 enses China blue Cottons;
3 cases English blue Drills; 1 case English Prints;
1-2 case fancy col'd Sarsnets; 1 case blk Sim-hews;
1 case blk silk Hdkfs.; 10 ps. "soft" wh. Muslin
52 inch, very fine; 50 ps. narrow black Ribbons;
Superfine white Flannel; 40 doz. men's Half JIomj;
20 ib". Stone Blue for linen; 50 groce suspender
and strap, metal and bone Buttons; 150 lbs. Linen
Thread; 40 doz. hand-saw Files, Locks, Butts, &c.
Silver Ware; table Furniture, &c. Also, for sale
4000 lbs. brown Sugar, good quality; 400 galls.
Molasses; Sperm Oil; Cider Vinegar; 2000 ft. pine
Boards; Preserved Meats nnd Vegetables, in cans;
6 prs. splendid silver plated Candlesticks with ex
Honolulu, March 12, 1815. tf
Hul lock Hides.
A BOUT 200 superior Bullock HIDES, for sale
2ml by the Receivers of the Estate of French &,
Greenway. tf Ml
rilHE SUBSCRIBER having taken out an
JL JlirCTIO.VEEirS LICENSE, for tho
year ending June 30th, 1845, tenders his services to
liis friends and the public. He has the advantage
of a number of years experience, and a good central
stand for tho business.
The subscriber begs to assure those who may
favor him with their patronage, that no exertion
will be spared to give tho fullest satisfaction to all
Tho following are his terms for effecting Auction
1st. When accounts nre kept, bills made out,
and goods delivered by the owner or consignee
2 1-2 per cent.
2d. When accounts arc kept, bills made out, and
goodsdelivered by Iho Auctioneer on sales amount
ing to more than jjylOOO, 3 per cent. and on sales
amounting tiess than $1000, 5 per ct.
WILLIAM TATY, Aurtiontcr.
Honolulu, Aug. 24, 1841.
The Sono or the Shirt. We have seen the
following pathetic ballad going tho rounds of the
newspapers. It originally appeared in Blackwood'd
Magazine, (we believe.) The author is Thomas
Hood, the famous punster. It is singular that a
keen relish for fun should be found united in the
same mind, with powers of pathos of such a high
THE SONG OF THE SHIRT.
BY THOMAS HOOD.
With fingers weary and worn,
With eyelids heavy and led,
A woman sat, in unwomanly rags,
Plying her needle and thread
St in h ! stitch ! stitch !
In poverty, hunger nnd dirf,
And still with u voire of dolorous pitch,
She sang the " Song of the Shirt !"
Work ! work ! work !
While the cock is crowing nloof !
A nd work work work ,
Till tho stars shine through the roof!
It's Oh ! to be a si ie
Along with the barbarous Turk,
Where i umnti has never a soul to save,
If this is Christian v.oik !
Work work work.
Till the brain begins to swim;
Work w orR w ork,
Till the eyes arc heavv nnd dim !
Seam, and gusset, an ! band,
Band, and gusset, and seam,
Till over the buttons I fall asleep,
And sew them on in a dream !
,0h ! men, w ith sisters dear !
Oh ! men, with mothers and wives !
It is not linen you're wearing out,
But human creatures' lives !
Stitch stitch stitch,
In poverty, hunger and dirt,
Sewing at once, with a double thread,
A shroud us w ell as a shirt.
" But w hy do I talk of death ?
That phantom of grisly bone,
I hardly fear his terrible shape.
It seems so like my own
It seems so like my own,
Because of the fasts I keep.
Oh ! God ! that bread should bo so dear,
And flesh and blood so cheap !
' Work work work,
My labor never flags;
And what are its wages ! A bed of straw,
A crust of bread and rags.
That shattered roof and this naked floor
A tabic n broken chair
And a wall, so blank, my shadow I thank
For sometimes falling there !
" Work work work !
From weary chime to chime,
Work work work,
As prisoners work for crime !
Band, and gusset, and senm.
Seam, and gusset, and band,
Till the heart is sick, and brain benumbed,
As well us tho weary hand.
" Work work work !
In the dull December light,
And work work work,
When tho weather is warm nnd blight
While underneath the eaves
The brooding swallows cling,
As if to show me their sunny backs,
And twit mo with the spring.
" Oh ! but to breathe the breath
Of the cowslip and primrose sweet
With the sky nboe my head,
And the grass beneath my feel;
For only one short hour.
To feel os I used to feel.
Before I knew Iho woes of want.
And the walk that costs a meal !
" Oh, but for one short hour !
A respite, however brief!
No blessed leisure for Love, or Hope,
But only time for Grief;
A little wc pins would case my heart,
But in their briny bed
My tears must stop, tor every drop
Hinders needle and thread."
With finger weary nnd worn,
With eyelids heavy and red,
A woman sat in unwomanly rags,
Plying her needle and thread
Stitch ! stitch ! stitch !
In poverty, hunger, und dirt,
And still with a voice of dolorous pitch,
Would that its tone could reach tho Rich !
She sang this " Song of the Shirt !"
ouuim ovuiuiii uHi i; ill uuin r I .siiwun ,
although they possess its gold, they frequent
ly have not small change.
Ancestry. Never look to ancestors or your
titles in the imnerfect records of inimiit v ?
- i - i i
look into your own virtues and tho history of
il ...I. !. 1 x I I f i . .
wiose who meu io ue oeneiaciors to society
NEW SERIES, Vol. l.-No. 49.
S E L EC T ED.
We extract the following from an article in tho
U. S. Democratic Review entitled The Present
State of Society. What's the Remedy ?" By
O. A. Brownson.
Rut if we would not reconstruct the old
Feudal and Catholic society, we would have
what Feudalism and Mediaeval Catholicity
sought to realize; and to some extent,
though in a rude and imperfect manner, it
may be, did realize. We would have men
prevented , and well governed, let who will bo
the governors, or what form adopted there
may be for selecting them. God's curse
and Humanity's curse also do and will rest
on the no-govcrnmcnt , schemers. Satan
himself was chief Anarch, and all anarchs
are his children. Men need government,
nay, a right to demand government, without
which there is no life for them. Wo would
also sec revived in all its medkuval force and
activity the Christian Faith, and as the in
terpreter of that Faith, the Christian Church,
one and indivisible; the ground and pillar of
the truth; clothed with the authority which
of right belongs to it; nnd enjoining and ex
ercising a discipline on high and low, rich
and poor, as affective as that of tho Middle
Ages, but modified to meet the new wants
and relations of Christendom.. There is no
true in ?ig- on this (iod's earth, for men who
do not believe in God, in Christ, in tho ever
present Spirit of truth, Justice, Love; in the
Reality of the Spiritual World; nor without
the Church of Christ, active and efficient,
authoritative over faith and conscience, com
petent to instruct us in the mysteries of our
destiny, and to direct us wisely and surely
through the creation of a heaven here on
earth, to a holier and higher heaven here
after. We must revoke the divorce unwise
ly and wickedly decreed between politics
and religion and morality. It must not bo
accounted a superfluity in the politician to
have a conscience; nor an impertinence to
speak and to act as if he believed in the
eternal God, and feared the retributions of
the unseen world; nor inconsistent with tho
acknowledged duties of tho minister of re
ligion, to withhold absolution from the base
politician, the foul wretch, whatever his pri
vate morals, who will in public life betray
his country, or support an unjust policy
through plea of utility or mere expediency.
It must not always be in vain that a public
measure is shown to be unjust in order to
secure its adoption. Nations must be made
to feel that there is a Higher than they, and
that they may lawfully do only what the Sov
ereign of sovereigns commands. Right must
be carried into the cabinet councils of minis
ters, into legislative halls, inlo the bureaus
of business, and preside at the tribunals of
justice; men must be mado to feel deep in
their inmost being, whether in public life or
in private life, that they are watched by the
all-seeing Eye, and that it is better to be
poor, better to beg, better to starve, than to
depart in the least iota from the law of rigid
justice, and thrice blessed charity. This is
what we need ; what we demand for our coun
try, for all countries; and demand too in the
reverend name of Him w ho was, and is, and
is to be, and in the sacred name of Human
ity, whose maternal heart is wounded by tho
least wound received by the least significant
of her children.
Rut how shall this faith be reproduced?
It is not for me to answer this question.
There arc, as 1 compute, some fifteen thou
sand clergymen in this country, of all names
and grades; all, 1 am bound to presume,
good men and true; aposiolic men; laboring
with an eye single to tho glory of their Mas
ter in the salvation of men; able ministers of
the New Testament, comprehending all myst
ries, and competent to unfold to us the desti
nies of man and society; speaking with an
unction from the loy One, words of truth
with power, as men having authority. To
these belongs the prerogative to answer the
question proposed. I have no disposition to
encroach on their peculiar province. But,
holy fathers, permit mo with all respect for
your order, to ask, you being what I have
presumed, how happens it that truth dies out
of tho hearts of the people, that God's altars
are everywhere digged down, and those of
Mammon set up? It is not for me to rebuke
an elder, but, holy fathers, does not this fact
speak of neglected duty, unfaithfulness to
your charge? Your profession falls into dis
repute; your flocks run after strange gods,
and set up those to be gods which aro no