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lipra than in ooen court but for the fact
;il official position lends to an accusation pre-
f ffise possess, and that upon mature reflec-
come to tne conclusion inai wnen
I .j affipctincr the character
tisww- o V. V
To9 I lie BUUlbb I1UU1 111WU IV
u"1 . i : i w
' 4Jtr neneatn uuuicuiui, ii, io uevve
at the threshold and show the groundlessness That
...cafmn. 1 will iurtaer add that it seems to ri;
. A 1
B the person said to have been imposed upon,
(although 1 have 1
met him very frequently
interval) saia, nincea, or written to me one
nr line upon the subjeot If any wrong was
Jd to have been done upon my part to the eov-
ent tnrougn nim, as tne omcer cnargea to act
empannelling of the jury, it was his duty, not
to demand an explanation or take action in
,itter. lou. sir.areajuaeeor tneuourt, wmcn
liy unfair practice had been . resorted to on my
t wouia nave ueen canea upon to visu on my it
i the consequences of my transgression.
bench to become my accuser, while the party
a whom the fraud is said to have been practiced,
iins perfectly silent, At the close of your com-
1-ication you express your hope that I will be able
ford such explanations aa will obviate the neces-
f your submittina: the subject to your brethren,
not thank you for your very charitable and con- I
-ndineoffe?. I We no Jrtionlar .IpmI in h J
v , , , I i'
lyjuagea oy one who has manifested such
0rate zeal to injure me as appears throughout
: entire letter, nor do I consider you a person at
alined to sit in ju.igment upon my personal or
issional character. I should infinitely Drefer an
! investigation before a just and impartial tribu-
, at least, so iar as a majority of its members are
Lrned. A gentleman who really entertained the
ifoeling whicn you seek to have inferred from
have susrerested to him the nroDrietv of 18
pr seeing or communicating with me in a friend-
nr, with a view of obtaining any expUna-
1 - X , 13P. J I I 1 a J I-
I 1 " , T I
for a similar purpose m a courteous manner
hoat at the same time holdinz out threats of what
t A 1
Tould do,- in the event of his not receiving a
.factory explanation; and if a judge suspected
,t a fraud had been practiced which called for ju
ial investigation, he might very properly have
tected the party on whom the fraud was said to
perpetrated, to file his affidavit with a view to ju-
ial action npon it without himself jumping into
i arena of controversy and assuming the attitude
in accuser. In conclusion, I desire to say that
ive no wish" to keeD the corresrjondence between
or its subject matter secret, and that knowing
no untair or uisnonoraoie act can be truly
unfair or dishonorable
ttged against me, I challenge the fullest investi-
t:on of my conduct, and am perfectly willing to meet
t accusation which may be preferred against me.
Eo G. M. Robertson,
Associate Justice of Supreme Court.
COPY OF THE FORM ABOVE REFERRED TO.
Louis Franconi, born in France of Swiss parents.
Mr. Joseph Booth, a British subject, has been con
ned" before the Police Court Df the District of Ilono-
la of the crime of public nuisance, and sentenced
pay a fine of $100 and costs. From this judgment
I has appealed to the Supreme Court, It therefore
comes my duty to request you, on or before the
fcth day from the receipt of this communication, to
pose the names of do persons for the acceptance of
le government of the Sandwich Islands, as jurors,
f m whom may be drawn a jury for the trial of the
.used. I am empowered by law to act for and on
half of the government so far as'the acceptance of
Hi mrors is concernea. -
The above is a true copy of the draft of notice in
h forecoine letter referred to. A. Campbell.
A'ote. The words " Joseph Booth, a British sub-
?et," were underscored, and iiouis Jtranconi, Dorn
fa France, of Swiss parents,' were written above
-em, because it was necessary to send two notices,
dp in the case of Booth to Gen. Miller, and the other
li the case of Franconi to Mr. Perrin. The words
Joseph Booth, a British subject." were intended to
inserted in the notice to Gen. Miller, and the
ords Louis Franconi, born in France, of Swiss
irents," in the notice to Mr. Perrin, the two notices
. .. . 1 1 1 At
-ing in other respects laenucai in ineir language.
March 25, 1857. A. Campbell.
ipreme CounT.-SrEciAL Session March SO, 1857.
Before Chief Justice Lee, and Associate Justices
G. M. Robertson and John Ii. In the matter of
Alexander Campbell, one of the Attorneys and
Counsellors of said Court.
Judee Robertson read his official letter to Mr.
"ampbell dated 16th March instant, asking for ex-
;ianations m rererence to- nis application to nave a
French Consular Jury in the case of Louis Franconi,
i Swiss Citizen.
Judge Robertson then read Mr. Campbell's reply,
lated 25th March instant, (See.letter on file.)
Mr. Barnard stated, that when he applied to Mr.
'ampbell to know whether or not Francoiai was a
French subject, and whether he claimed the right as
ich, to be tried by a Consular jury ; that his an
swer was such as led him to believe that he claimed
'ie right for Franconi, as a French subject; Mr.
3arnard supposing that Mr. Franconi's having been
rn in France entitled him to that privilege.
UDon li pari nor read the letters above referred to,
upon hearing the statements of Judge Robertson
i4 Mr. lUrnArd. the Court was of the opinion that
Judge Robertson had sufficient reason for addressing
to Mr. Pamhpll the letter dated 16th of March; that
. . . ii j; 1 P lito
a wntmnf that letter ne was in meuistumtcui
'Scial duty as a member of this Court; and that he
disentitled to receive a courteous reply thereto,
Mch he had not done, but on the contrary, the let-
r addressed to him by Mr. Campbell in reply, was
a ciiaracier grosjsiy msuttuii .- .j
H to destroy the respect due to this Court. And
'hereupon the Court did order that the name of Alex
ander Campbell be stricken from the roll of Practi-
aoners of this Court, and that ne De stnctiy pro-
fbited, from this day forth, from practicing in said
ouTt as an Attorney Counsellor or Solicitor thereof.
Ud it was further ordered. That the Clerk of the
Court transmit to Mr. Campbell a transcript of this
Record, notifying him at the same time, that his
fiaaie has been etricken from the roll in acv ordance
ith the order of the Court.
(Signed) JNO. E. BARNARD,
Clerk Supreme Court.
Honolulu, March 31, 1857.
fi Hon. TV. Xr. Lee Chief Justice:
Sib: T regret being under the necessity of trou
bling vftn dnrinr vour Tjresent state of health, but T
We no alternative. My personal honor and means of
uveiihood are both affected by the transactions of yes-
rtre vnn ur?ll mnc V co ffnlW narfrtrm. Withnnt
JjfWf without a hearing, without an opportunity to
Jtefend myself, at a -special session of the Supreme
"rt, I Was expelled from the bar, the same person
JS as accuser, witness and judge. That accuser
Jf the Clerk of the Court were allowed to make
cements before it. whether under the sanction of
jjoath or not does not appear. I appeal, Sir, to your
oT common justice, whether such a proceeding
be justified either on principle or precedent, To
evi(?emn a S6116111 unheard, on the complaint and
. flence of one of his judges, during his absence, to
. priTe him of the means of making his living,' to
ge him out of the profession to which the.labor of
rJWe has been devoted, and brand him with dis
rjfj so tar as it is in the power of a Court to do so,
a without allowing him the privi
jjSs of the meanest criminal, is to act in violation of
jjlstablished usages, .laws and practice of all civ
Jj1 countries. I cannot but believe that on reflec-
you will come to the conclusion that the proceed
llf yesterday are alike illegal and unjustifiable.
PoLSfractcr-and Profssion are the only property I
Upon what principle can any Court under-
,i knrn rlpomod it due to mvself not to ro-
"suay in which you participated, and 1 am compelled
appeal to you to do an act of dimple justice, a duty
Mch, if I have not mistaken vour character. I am
to diYest me of either "without notice, without
allowing me to summon witnesses in my defence, or
vindicate the justice of my cause and the strict lecral-
- O 1
v "v wuvu.v;i, j iinu iuc uuuuriunuy ueen ai- i
forded me I should have been prepared to establish
1 im. iiiiiT. inn iPTTPr cit nvn 3f-r rfatari ianh 1 rm iv ni tit erf or & cnhiimt a:
1 vuv , uutvu iuu 1 w m euuitVk, HI Co a DUICKVSUUUS ale
ui a genue- ibth, was not a judicial but merely a private docu- mitted with the consolation that if they are worth
cuidudiea la 1 ment. and that it was tint within ho Torti nnvov nf I thins th .nfhY tlm i... - .,
- 1 - . , wuv vgui '- " Vi. v I O - ...v iULUl UUO HVF OVilCUUliV VLFtiWl
IU me the I vOnrt. TO TAkA UtinTl nn mv nncwar rv ?f rl I TO IDSA hv mvinv tliam xr It xt
it was grossly insulting and an outrage on my
- . qa tu4 a... i t. v i 1
tu. mill, iujr wuuu luivugnuunuc nuuw 1
to do under similar circumstances.
I remain Sir,
your obt. sevt.,
The above letter was placed yesterday in the hands
t,w td ::i J:i. 1
faV ff ttiaer. ine
v w mm duuum uk dww ua
health permit. Judge Lee having been advised that
was couched in respectful language, and being
arl nnamtl .ui, tKa r ki
April 1, 1857.
For the P. C. Advertiser.
Mr, Editor, At last the success of the stuano ex-
rwvlirir.n i nhrmiioltvl Tn mino ;nM;nwi
rti,; Va .. . ,
othmg seems now to be wanting to a complete
i. e l. a t ....
"1UU,U Vl lue "mencan uuano. company in, their
enterprise. Certainly, hat has been accomplished
in the face of Commodore Mer vine's famnnq rTvrt I
Wa k iif
. . 1 FiUO-
cuted the enterprise to its present success. Much,
perhaps most, of that credit is justly due to two of
our own townsmen, Capt. Paty and Mr. Judd.
There is, then, no longer a doubt that the guano
obtainable. But, permit one of your subscribers
modestly to ask, whether it is not yet too earlv to.
pronounce upon the complete and ultimate riipoo nf
product, as an article of commerce.
Unless the arti-
cle endure the test of the laboratory; and, unless the
analysis of the chemist is verified by the experience
of the practical agriculturist, the scheme must end
in disaster and ruin to those who invest their capital
in the undertaking. To this, no doubt, the Company
have an eye ; as it is the question upon which hangs
the hope of final success. There is, as has been
already intimated, room for a doubt in regard to its
becoming a valuable commodity in the market,
Guano is valued chiefly for its ammonia, or rather
for its ammonia and those products which are readily
convertible into ammonia, or which furnish nitrogen
to plants, as a necessary food.
Next to these, in order of value, are to be placed
its phosphates, a portion of which are commonly
ammonical salts ; and next to these, its lime.
Some guanos give out a very strong ammonical
odor, and these have generally been considered the
best. But this is, probably, a mistake. The strength
of the ammonical odor can indicate only the amount
of free, ammonia ; and such free ammonia is, in part
at least, the Droduct of nutrifaction and decav. and is
also extremely volatile. Its effect, therefore, and
conseaucntlv its value is limited by its volatility,
But there are other products among these bird-excre-
inns, when thev are in their natural condition, the de-
composition and recomposition of which affords the ele
ments from which ammonia is formed. Such are uric
acid and azotized animal matter which is found in them.
These contain Targe quantities of hydrogen ananltro-'
gen, and exposure or application to the soil effects
both the decomposition of the substances in which
they are found. Thus, while it is necessary to deter
mine the , amount of ammonia already formed, and,
consequently the stage reached in the process of
decay, it is equally necessary to determine the
amount which may be formed from the materials
mentioned. It will be readily seen from the above
statements, if they are correct, that a want of am
monical odor is no proof against a guano, as it may,
without this, be very good or very poor, while such
odor may indicate various degrees of decay and loss.
But guano is valuable for the phosporic acid con
tained in its phosphates of ammonia, lime, and mag
nesia. " This acid enters so largely into " the bones
and sinews of vegetable bodies,' that its application
in an artificial manner is second in importance only
to that of the elements obtained from ammonia itself.
Of lime, one of the principal bases of these phos
phates, it should be said that it enters but slightly
into the organism of plants. Its chief value is found
in its effect upon the soil. Here it acts powerfully
as a decomposing agent, preparing the various sub
stances contained in the soil for their reception by
the growing plant. Its value is most apparent in
those soils which abound m organic matter, or, in
other words, matter containing carbon, hydrogen,
oxyen, and nitrogen. Indeed, where these are not
. ,1 -1 ! - M -1
present in tne son, nine is ui iiiue uousequeuue.
There are other bases usually found in guano, such
as soda, potassa, alumina, and magnesia already
alluded to ; but, as these exist in smaller quantities,
and hold a subordinate rank, they need only be men
tioned. When the guano is very heavy, there may
be a suspicion of sand or other earthy materials in
It, Wllicn will very uiaieriuu iwscu 113 uiuc.
cruanos probably contain a little sand.
In the lieht of these facts which, we think, will be
finind to be stated with sufficient accuracy for the
present purpose, and in the light of the only quanti
tative analysis which has come to us, a suggestion or
two u ventured m regard to the guano alluded to.
It is evidently deficient in ammonia. Ibis fact is
abundantly shown by experiments. The analysis of
A. A. Hayes, Esq., State Assayer of Mass., shows the
. 1 . 1 11 j i
same, aunougn it leaves us utterly in xne uars in
recard to the actual amount which it will anord.
We submit that it is too much mixed up with other
substances to enable the unscientific to approach even
to calculation concerning its value in this respect
The scientific may be able to do it we cannot. Let
it not be supposed either that any other substance
can compensate lor the want 01 tnis, ior, 11 mere 13
any truth in the statements made above, they show
that lime cannot take the place of ammonia, nor am
monia that of lime.
The analysis tells a better story of phosphoric acid
and lime. But good as the story is, it appears to be
badly told, for we know not how much there is of
eithernor even how much of both. In these sub
stances," without much doubt, lies the chief value of
the article in question, and it is of the utmost impor
tance that they be as accurately defined as possible.
Perhaps they are so, but the conviction forces itself
upon the mind that they are not. Furthermore, the
article has the appearance of containing one or two
suDstances wmcn are not aennea at ail. 1
It may appear like presumption to question an
analysis coming from so high authority, but it should
not be forgotten that the best analyst may do as
careless or as incomplete a work as Commodore
Mervin has done. The company will need a more j
thorough examination of the article, which will soon i
demand a place in the market. Let that examina
tion be made by different chemists, or.let a series of
analyses be made by the same chemist, and then let
the whole be generalized, as the surest method of ar
riving at a satisfactory estimate of its real value.
This being doneKH:an be placed in the market with
some knowledge beforehand of what it is, .what it is
worth, and what results it will produce. -
The world has seen too many humbugs to receive
this on rague and indefinite testimony ,without doubt
ings. If the company are withey vrill place the ques-
tion bevond th
wares to the market as they are, and let them sell for
what thev are reallv wnrtV. TW-
W J - - "VILILIUI, VIUUVU Wl uw
ibukiu ui u communication which miffht seem cana-
ble of being made shorter, but which, in reality, has
tu i . . .
aao xuiiuwiiijr is me analysis reierreci to m tne
fc Trip Bftmnls nmnti IV. ,1 .mm VI.V,
uuu.tc ; jfivosuTOj iuc uruuuiuin ui iuhu. ouku uxieu.
were Lght colored, very uniform fine powder. As left by ex
posure to air at 70 mass was dasty.
aw parts consist or crenates and hu mates or ammonia, oily
maiier ana eitnic acid. - . - - - . 13-50
Phosphoric acid with lime, forming new lime, bone phos
phate, - - . - - . 86-00
Sulphates lime and soda, . - 14-99
flis.gneaia rrom humates, ? 2-21
Saiid - - . v. ' . 82
" The Increase weight here noted la due to the phosphoric acid
being partly in larger proportion than exists in bone phosphates
of lia:e, the usual form in which it is estimated. It is owing to
this fact, and to the presence of humate, crenate and let hate of
ammonia, that we find five and one-half parts of soluble matter
in tne guano when we use one hundred parts.
M This guano resembles the Peruvian in some respects, but It
has not the same origin, nor does it result from the saone origi
nal matter undergoing decomposition. '
" Mixed with any fermentable animal matter this guano will
prove highly valuable, from the very large proportion of finely
divided phosphate of lime which it contains.
14 It may also be used with great advantage in the manufac
ture of artificial manure and bi-phosphate of lime, as it coutains
no carbonate of lime to uselessly combine with the acid employ
ed to decompose it.
M HtSSSS.1 waty
V . V a. . f It .
guanos, on account of its excellent quality. A. A. IIatbs. J
... Assay er to the State of Massachusetts
io uoyiston St.. uoston, July , isas."
Makawao, March 19, 1857.
Mjsu Editor : If your hands art not already full
of business in keeping the Polynesian to the truth,
I would call your attention to the item in that paper
cf February 28th in which the discovery of six
nundre(i bushels of wheat on East Maui, supposed to
nave been kePfc back b7 the natives for a higher
price" is made known. Wonderful discovery,"
ihls SIX nunclrecl bushels or wheat," who oy tne
way 13 not a native, Dut a
from Yankee land, nearly
hard working farmer
seventy years of age, has
bccn trJinS for months t0 sel1 this wbeat to e MiU
Co H was uti for unato truougn w nave . IH6 iUUbl
of his wheat on his hands when the Mill Co. pur-
chased the Chile cargo, and left two thousand to
three thousand bushels of wheat here to the tender
mercies of the fowls of the air and the beasts of the
field, saying nothing of rats, mice and weevils.
I think the stockholders of that Uo. ought to man
ifest their delight over a 25 per cent, dividend and
monev in the treasury" in a kindlier manner than
by crowing over the misfortunes of an old man whose
highest ambition is to earn his bread by the sweat of
his brow," and who does notcxniDittneieasinanKer-
A Wheat Grower.
Kalepolepo, March 18, 1857.
Mr. Editor : Knowing that you like to hear all
the news, I would inform you of our success so far
this season. We have taken in Kalepolepo Bay two
humpback whales and one small calf. The
first "whale was taken three weeks ago and made us
thirty-seven barrels. TVe lost about ten barrels by
not DeinS prepared for him. lhe cow and cair we
succeeded in capturing last Saturday. She stove a
bad so badly for us, we were obliged to cut from her
and tow the damaged boat on shore; and
whaled with but two boats you sec the whale was
again loose, but we put a drug iron in the calf with a
drug attached to it, so at sunset we again put off and
got hold of the drug. After being fast to her all
nieht we' killecTher in tho mora ins? at dnybrdak. Sbe
sunk after dying, but we soon brought her up again,
J I1am h,aPPy t0 sar that 1 !hmk she U1 make
Yours very respectfully, J J. H.
THE DIRECTORS of the Hawaiian Missionary So
ciety held a Special Meeting at the Bible and Tract Socie
ties Room, in the Sailors' Home, on Wednesday, the 25th Inst.,
at which time they passed the following resolutions :
1st. " That, on the arrival of the missionary packet, the Morn
ing Star, she be dispatched with as little delay as practicable
for the Marquesas Islands, to take supplies to the Protestant
mission there, grant them whatever assistance they may require,
and return again direct to Honolulu.1'
2d. "That Rev. Mr. Kaukau and wife, of Kaanapali, on Maul,
go as missionaries to Ilivaoa by this oportunity."
3d. "That Rev. J. S. Emerson be invited to go and visit the
missionaries, counsel and advise with them, and return again by
the same vessel."
. The Morning Star is now daily expected, and whoever may
wish to send letters or packages to said missionaries, will please
forward the same, without delay, to the care of Mr. S. N. Castle,
Treasurer of the Society. -
L. SMITH, Cor. Secretary.
March 30, 1857. 40-lt
CHEAP MERINOS FRENCH AND ENGLISH
at London cost. 1". SPENCER,
40-42 Hotel street.
B. W. FIEIiB
MAS RECEIVED by the " RADUGA" the cele
brated A brand of
BANANA WHISKY, KANSAS WHISKY,
in 10 and 15 gallon kegs, which he offers for sale at low prices.
PER " RADUCrA."
MANILA CORDAGE small sues for sale by
40-tf B. W. FISLD.
TTBY " GAM11IA" from Tahiti
JL9 Cases blue cottons,
Por sale by
B. Tf . 7IELD.
B. W. FIELD.
THE UNDERSIGNED being about to leave this
Kingdom for a short time, has appointed Henry Hackfeld,
Esq., his attorney for the transaction of all business in his name
during his absence. C. H. LEWERS.
Honolulu, March 27th, 1857. 40-tf
THE UNDERSIGNED being about to leave the
islands for a few months, has appointed Mr. B. F. Dur
ham to act as his Agent during his absence, under power of
Attorney, and to transact all business for and on account of the
firm of R. Coady & Co.
40-3t R. COADY.
TRANSACTIONS OP THE ROYAL HA
WAIIAN AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY, for the year
1856. V0LII.N0. 3. Price 50 cents. Jast published, and for
sale by ' - . ,
S9-tf H. M. WHITNEY.
TTSOY WANTED To
learn the printing trade and
tend a rower Dress. For" a strong, active and industrious
boy. fifteen or sixteen vears old. Tho is willing to serve till
twenty -one years of age, an opportunity is offered to learn a
good trade, under favorable cirunstances. Apply at the office
of this paper. 39-40
OLD MADEIRA Ir casks and bottles,
v For sale by
38 " HENRY RHODES.
DUNBAR'S Sc STOUGHTOJTS BITTERS
In 1-dozen cases. For sale by
38 HENRY RHODES.
SPANTSIL Ollendorff's French
M? and Spanish Grammars and Keys.
Also, Butlers Spanish
For sale by
...H. Mr WHITNEY.
CLOTHING FOR SALE. The undersigned have
always on hand an assortment of German made Clothing,
Coats Cloaks, and Pants of different styles.
Julyl, 1-tf YON HOLT & HEUCK.
BPERM CANDLES, FOR SALE BY
S-tf H. HACKFELD & CO. ,
FOR SAX FRANCISCO.
REGULAR DISPATCH LINE.
; tub CLiprea bulk
Fanny Major, ,
O. T. LAWTON, Masieb,
Now lying at Market Wharf, will sail on or about "April 4th.
Por freight or jpassage, please apply to
38-2t THE CAPTAIN,, on board.
REGULAR PACKET FOR IIILO.
THE CLIPPER SCnOONEB
One bundled and fifty tons register,
A. G. THURSTON, Master,
Will hereafter run regularly to HILO, touching at
LA II A IN A, KAWAIHAE,
KO II A Li A . and LAUPAHOEHOE.
When In Honolulu, will be found regularly at J. Robinson
Por freight or passage inquire on board. 63
REGULAR PACKET FOR KAUAI.
TUB FAST SAILING SCHOONER
Will hereafter run regular on the above route. For freight or
passage apply to the Captain on board, or to
HACEP5LD & CO.
BOSTON AND S. I. PACKETS.
Will be despatched, regularly from BOSTON for HONO
LULU In the months of September, December, March and
May or June.
Por freight or passage apply to
B. W. PIELD.
Honolulu or to
H. A. PIKRCK
July 1.' 1856-tf. 65 Commercial Wharf, Boston
WEM-S, FARC? $z CO.'
nv ttik RKGULAR PACKETS BETWEEN HONOLULU
AND SAN FRANCISCO,
For the speedy and safe conveyance of Merchandise, Coin, Let
ters and valuable parcels, to all parts or the
UNITED STATES, CANADA AND EUROPE.
The Agents at HodoIuIu sell Bills of Exchange in sums to suit
on Wells, Fargo & Co., San Francisco or New York. Also
Wells, Fargo & Co.'s franked U. S. Government envelopes,
which pass free over the California and coast routes, aud over
the Atlantic route from San Francisco to New York. -Commissions
and collections promptly attended to.
Oct. 1, 1856-tf. R. COADY & CO.. Agents.
Pacific Express Co.
For the speedy and safe transpor
tation of Merchandise, Specie, Letters and va'uable packages to
au parts 01 tne unuea ctawca. a. m. . 't
THE SUBSCRIBER will have constantly on hand
best Hawaiian Beef, packed in Turks Island salt, and war
ranted, under the supervision of James Makee, Esq., for sale by
.J ntiia nnvirrn on
TMftTirE. The undersiened having re-opened his old
1M stand, opposite the Seamen's ChapeL in the rear of Messrs.
Castle & Cooke's store, King street, begs to be favored with the
patronatre of his old friends and the public in general.
- - . . . - i SI m
lie oners ior saie, at moaeraie pnecs, x rencn aim ucruiau
cloths, silks and satins, of various colors, kinds and qualities.
Also, a variety of Tailors' trimmings and tools Tailoring in all
its various branches, in the latest fashion and at the shortest
32-tf C. H. NICHOLSON.
IDES AND TALLOW THE HIGHEST
Cash prices paid for Hides and Tallow, by
13-3m Office over Allen & Co., cor. Queen & Kaahumanu sta.
VALUABLE REAL ESTATE IN LA-
HA1NA FOR SALE. The undersigned offers for
sale a valuable estate, situated in the business part of
Lahaina, on the main street, and now commanding a rent of
$50 per month. The buildings and enclosures are in excellent
repair. U)WARD P. BOND.
Lahaina, Oct. 11, 1855. 16-3m
IK? PREMIUM. We, the undersigned, Com
J CP J mittee of the Native Agricultural Society, do
hereby offer a premium of fifty dollars for the best essay on the
means of protecting our agriculture from the depredations of
cattle, horses and other animals, so as at the same time not to
injure the grazing interests ; the essay to be accompanied by
the draft of a bill for submission to the Legislature at its next
session. Such essay may be written in either the English or
All essays to be forwarded to the undersigned previous to the
first day of September next, the names . of the writers under
seal, not to be opened until after the premium has been
awarded. It is to be expressly understood that all essays sent
in will be considered the property of the Society, for future pub
lication, if deemed expedient.
By order of the Society,
G. M. ROBERTSON,
March 25, 1857. B9-43
A. HORNIBLOW, BUTCHER, would re
spectfully inform the citizens of Honolulu that he has
leased the premises formerly known as the " Family Market,"
on King street, and will open the same on the 1st of April,
where can be had everything pertaining to the butchering
business. The patronage of the public is respectfully solicited.
N. B. Orders delivered to any part of the city free of extra
doors, for sale by
black walnut secretary, with glass
O. A. fc n. F. POOR.
Scarlet flannel shirts;
Plaid linen pants, new styles-,
Fresh clame, 2-lb tins;
" yor sale by
30-tf C. A. & H. F. POOR.
REWARD! will be paid ty the sub
. scriber for the detection and conviction of any
person who may wilfully cause a false alarm of FIRE !
27-tf A. J. CARTWRIGUT, C. E. F. D.
lot, for sale by
FOR CARRIAGES. A smal
IL HACKFELD k CO.
BIRD SEED For sale by-' '.- ' - - - - -J.
M. SMITH & CO,
39 Drug store, corner Fort and Hotel streets.
iTKNE SIGN. 11 feet in length,
VlV One do 6 do do, for sale by
H. M. WHITNEY.
ED HOCK A superior article.
For sale by
SAUTERNES OF EXTRA QUALITY
For sale by
38 ; HENRY RHODES.
MOCK, IN PINTS AND QUARTS
Rudesheimer, Berg and Liebfraumikh.
For sale by
CHERRY BR ANDY A genuine article, In 1-doien
cases, pints and quarts.
For sale by
38 HENRY RHODES.
In casks and bottles.
fc SCOTCH WHISKY
For sale by
CALIFORNIA WIXE Red and white.
For sale by
33 HENRY RHODES.
PER RAD UGA GLASS GLOBES, for fish, going
BED PANS, ft new article, and great improvement.
" For sale by .
53-tf O. P. JUDD.
HOLLANDS GIN la 1-doxen cases.
For s&le by
IfhAK, ASH AND HICKORY PLANK, FOR
Hjr sale by , (3-V.f) H. HACKFELD et CO. ,
If IME FOR SALE-Ennoirsof
It. A. 1' WOOD.
BY A. r. EVERETT.
LAND FOR SALE.
CVn Wftvniv Artrfl 1!L on the tremiiiei- will tut mAA f mik.
Uc auction, by order of the President of the Board of Education
Two Knleanas I (. A Kapeav
Situated in Pawaa. WaiUki. one containing 3 12-100 aortas.
and one 4 64-100 acres. ' "
nr. vnvnv Annl 13. will he sold at TubMo ancQoo. uden
previously disposed of at private sale, 44 29-100 acre of land,
situated In Manoa Valley.
7 loU on Waikiki Plains. (KuhvokahuaO being Nos. 143. 14S,
145, 146, 147, 143, 149.
A large lot on King street, nearly opposite the paiac.
Plans to be seen at Sales Rooms.
RITS03S c MART,
WINES AND SPIRITS,
AT THE OLD WINE STORK, under A. V
J3X Jfireretfs Auction ttooms, oaer ior bc 1
Brandy in kegs and barrels ;
Brandy, United Vineyard Proprietor;
Rum in kegs; " -
Jamaica Rum In cases;
Genuine old Scotch whisky, in 1 do essay;
Monongahela whisky, In barrels and ktgs
Fine old Monongahela whisky, in oo das esse,
Hollands gin in cases;
Scheidam gin incases;
Wolfe's Scheidaai achnapp;
Clarets ofdiffereut brands-;
Champagne, pints and quarts, Afferent btanasj
Sherries, pale and brown;
Fine old rort;
Byass' and otbr brands of a)s
Ship Stores, duty free. 4?
1g M RED WOOD SHINGLES,
f9 10 do i inch Red Wood,
gideing Plained, ex Fanny Major.
A general assortment of Lumber, Window Sash, Door, Ax.,
c.,fl,,y.. ..hand. qEQRQB O. HOWB. ,
SUGAR, SYRUP AND MOLASSES,
-ffTUtOM THE NEW CROP, Koloa Plantation, for
II. HACKFELD k Co.
MASTS OF ALL SIZES,
OR SALE BY
H. HACKFELD k CO.
Y WILLIAMS t JONES,
Embroidered sleeves, . " '
Babies worked frocks.
XT Store opposite D. N. Flitner's. 86-it
OR SALE BY D. C. WATERMAN.
1 case custom made brogans;
60 boxes Buffalo Chips tobacco;
4 boxes Diamond chewing tobacco;
60 tins ginger snaps and pic-nic cakes;
Pilot bread. Navy bread;
Fresh salmon in f bbls; . . . .
Manila cigars. ;- ' 07-tT -
THE SUBSCRIBER has on hand a fine assortment
of the following styles of Dictionaries :
Webster's Quarto Dictionary, in various styles of binding.
Counting House do. '
nigh School do. : r- '
Primary do. . r
For sale by (29-40) IL Sf. WHTTZ-TBY
ALL PERSONS are forbidden Ui purchase- Sheep or
Wool from the flock in charge of Dr'. McDougall, and now
without my consent in wilting.
Lahaina, Maul, March 2, 1867. . ; -
THE UNDERSIGNED have this day entered Int ft
co-partnership, under the name and style of WILLIAMS
& JONES, as dealers in General Merchandise.
A share of the public patronage 1b respectfully solicited.
F. L. JONES.
Honolulu, Feb. 2d, 1650. SS-39
NEW RESTAURANT AND COFFEE
HERMAN BENZLER respectfully informs his
friends and the public of Honolulu in general, that he will
open, on the first of February next, a new Restaurant and
Coffee Saloon, on King street, opposite the Globe Hotel.
Those who will honor him with their patronage may rest
assured that the most strenuous exertions will be used to merit
the continuance of their support. 01-ly
For sale by CIIAS. BREWER 2i.
JUST RECEIVED FROM LIVERPOOL
Per "Yankee," from San Francisco,
6 cases English Prints,
83 casks London Porter,
17 casks XX Whitbreai's Ale.
For s&le at the store of
33-tf :.- ROBT. C. JANION.
N. LADD HAS JUST RECEIVED
and offers for sale .
Cut nails and spikes; gate latches;
Door locks and hinges of every kind;
Manure forks; safety fuse; files;
Shot of different sixes; shoe nails and thread, Ac. S5-3
COFFEE t COFFEEtf
COFFEE OF SUPERIOR Q,UALITY, from tb
Hanalei plantation. For sale by -31-tf
A. P. ET BRETT.
O. 2 MANILA CHEROOTS,
superior black Tea, Denims,
Womens Shoes, native pattern,
Wickyarn,by . (36-tf) A. P. EV BRETT.
AT J. FOX'S BAKERY AND GROCERY
STORE, will be found a nice lot of Groceries just re
ceived ex Yankee, etc
Also Best California Flour $4 66 per 50 lbs. s 33-tf
N ASSORTMENT OF PRINTED RE-
fJlGIf X UOOIkS on hand, and for sale by
Ii. M. WHITNEY.
CORDAGE AND CIGARS The agent of the
Hudson's Bay Company offers for sale the following, in
lots to suit purchasers, viz :
, Manila Cordage, If, 2, 2, 2, 2, 3, 3J, 3f and 4 inches, in
an 42 coils.
10 coils. whale line; 20,000 Havana shape cigars No. 2- 17-tf
mFTANILA CIGARS. No. 2 Manila .cigars, Havana.
For sale by
C. A. H. F. POOR.
TfTnXE NAVY BREAD Ex Frances Palmer.
-Li For sale by
A. J. OARTWRIGHT. ,
QUPERIOR SYRUP--In kegs and barrels,
. For sale by
33-tf A. P. EYERBTT.
n nUAWIAB PAPER Of various sizes and qualities,
MJf For sale by
25-40 n. M. WHITNBY.
TTBOOMS AND HOUSE TO LET. Apply to
JOL S. JOHNSON, Carpenter;
32-tf Merchant street, near the Royal Hotel. -
TSLTf ACKEREL A few half barrels superior mackerel,
39-tf O. A. k JL F. POOR.
HAWAIIAN BEEF. Constontljr on hand and for
sale by the subscriber, Hawaiian beef, packed in Iiverpooi
salt, and warranted No. 1.
33 ALEX.' J. CABTWRIGHT.
PALE AND GOLDEN Sn ERR ICS In caskf
and bottles. For sale by . ..-
33 , , HENRY RHODES.
LA RET IN PINTS Of suporlor quah'ty.- , .
. . - 'For iSite by r- .