Newspaper Page Text
. : : : WEDNESDAY. MAY 18, 185.
Y-l" orthamaUon Toeaday placed a. in receipt of Sew
'7 : ,ua uuimi dattt to Mijt The
V ' rrtTed SradJr. "king freight, sailed agala
ry 'toty Tuesday, not hiring been successful. The
Craaswri, which aroaght the mail, Mils to-day or to-morrow fur
fii tut. e m
. """W appears so bare been manifested on acooont
m UMBuil not haTing been sent by tbe regular packet the
' carrying the mails is almost a gratuitous ser-
"nOT regular packets are on the berth, and to saU
womr the same time, it woaUrseem hardly fair to take it from
to give it to a transient vessel In this case, the Yankee
left one day later than the Gaxrf, went to Lahaina, discharged
cargo, and then reached this port first fcUriy beating the ship
uune boars. 1 -
The ship Eliza, if Ella has been chartered to loal tor Van
couver's Island, and will obtain a full freight of pioduce, cattle
aid sheep, an of which win, doubtless, find a ready market
We by tbe Pugtt 8oul papers that lire sfck is
ot abundant quoted at 12J on the toot, and poor at that. The
r Ma win sail about the 30th lost.
We notice that a lot of oil was shipped at San Francisco tor
Xew Tork hy Una-class clipper at 3c per gallon. This has prob-
y aata aooe ft effect. Freights at that port aie just now una
wnJ low, and no dependence can be placed or future ship
ments at that Bgure. - -
TK. a n . .
" " '"cc r aimer am red at nan Fraucwco May 1 seven
passage. She would leave again for this port on the
iota. Tbe brig Angenelt baa been sold at San Francisco, and
will be engaged la the Oregon lumber trade. The bark Metro
arts, Wales nailed several days before the Palmer, had not
arrived at San Francisco op to the 4th of May. The Painter
fti. the MttropoUt two days out from Honolulu.
Twa sales of real estate have occurred during the past week.
The old Punchard premises, corner of Xanana and Queen sts
were advertised at public auction, but disposed of at private sale
understood to have been far $7000. The purchaser disposed
we property again at an advance of $1000. It is valuable
. d prodtxM an annual rental of 11,800.
The building on Kaahnmann street, occupied by J. F. Colburn
ad others, was also sold on Saturday. Tbe bidding was very
spirited, commencing at $1,500. It was finally struck down
to the Estate of R. Coady, tor $3,430. The premises have a
lease of 267 years, free of ground rent.
The Ban Francisco papers allude to the loss of the Vaq aero,
bat their informatiou appears to be based on news from these
islands, and no new facts have been learned in regard to her loss,
JthoBgb dates from Sydney are to Feb. 1. We have very little
ope ef hearing again from her.
Ia trade we notice do animation, and business seems to have
aattW. down ea its sammer quietness. We give a few market
FLOriL Domestic, $10 & $12 ; IlaxaU, $13.
8ALM05-Jobbing at $14 a $14.
STGAJt Sales at Tic , o. 2, 8c
MOLASSES Held at lic, without container.
8ALF-$1 art. '
WOOD $! O $12 r cord.
COM Sew crops sells readily at 2Jc ; crushed, 3c
OATS Importations per Yankee were to fin private orders.
Hone has been offered in the market. Last sales, at 4c.
COFITE gales at 14c 0 15c
PXLC Dry pressed, Sfc
SHINGLES Sale of 123 M, ex Yankee, iSH0) $6.
KXCHASGE Lastern, scarce. Last transactions at 1 per
SJ.V TRASCISCO MARKETS.
Our dates by the Yankee are to May 4.
Corraa Hawaiian, 17c; Rio, ITc -Vlocb
Haxatt, $ 60-, CaL $T 60.
Bceasv Hawaiiaa. in ban bbts, Sialic
salt Sates 8. I. $12 60$14.
rVTATosa Sweet, z4s3c
MoLASSas aales) Hawaiian, 2iS'23c.
Sracr Best Hawaiian in kegs 33c
Oil Sperm, $1 30; polar, Mt2!52.
Rica China No. 1, 34c.
Fasjcsrrs To New York, $92$10; to gnaoo bUnds, $
via. wi laaenmreignira ew ork at Jo. f gall.
XIEHT BEDFORD Oit. MARK ETfTetk ending Marek 23.
Sraaa Tbere has been more activitv in soerm since our last.
sod the sates embrace 1400 bbls (400 for bbls for export) in par-
n. . K 1. . , r . . . , . .... . . . . I
and too do, 162r fralloo.
Whalb Is dull. The only transactions for the week are
sales ef 350 bbfct at 65c; 74 do dark, 61c & galL Also, 200 lbs
m m price wh transpireu.
WHALeaoss Is qwiet and without transactions.
LATEST DATES, rccwiwcsl ait OtSec.
aaa Fraacisce . . .
Panama. S. 6...
.May 4 I Paris- Mar. 20
April 1 I Hongkong Jan. 27
Sew Vora ....... April
...M....ArTu x.neiDoarae, tic. ren. 1
London ......March 23 I Tahiti Feb. 11
For Sax Fbaxcwco per bark Yankee, May 28. -Fw
Barruta Colcmbia per Klisa 4k Ella, soon.
Far Labsiva and Halo per liholiho, Friday.
For Kacaj per Excel, Saturday.
. . 1 ... ...
TJIsTJ, a. z.
M sy 12 Sch Eekauloohi, Marchant. from Kooa, with coffee;
bides, eoooanuta, pigs and towbs.
12 Sch Kalama, from Hito, with 32 tons sugar, 40 bbls
13 Bch Maria, Motteno, ftn lahaina, with cargo firewood.
13 ch Warwick, from MolokaL with cargo poL
14-ca Excri, Antonio, from Kauai, with cargo sugar and j
14 Sea Uboiino, Lemont, rrom Hilo.
14 Ham ah Aar, Brubn. 14 days from San Francisco.
14 tich Kinoole, Fobs, from sea, leaking.
17 Am bk Yankee, Lovett, 13 ds fm baa Francisco, via
'-with mdse and passengers to D C Water
man at Co.
II Am sh Oospore Merrill. 14 ds fm San Francisco, In I
ballast to azent of Jar vis Island Ouano Co.
19 Mi Kaskm, WUbur, from Kahului and lahaina with
, koa lumber and native produce.
May 12-Lgch Kamoi, WiPmr, tor Lahaina and Kahului.
U Sh Polynesia, Morse, J orris Island.
14 Haw brig Hero, Too HokiU for Petropolovski.
m Seh Kabuna. for Hilo. via Ijihaina.
17 Bch Kekaaluohi, Marchant, for Lahaina and Kona,
17 Ham ah Aar, Bruhn, for Hongkong.
VESSELS IS PORT MAT 19.
' Am ship Ellxa Jc E1U, Lunt.
Am clipper ship Chapin, McCreUis.
Am bars: Yankee, Lovett.
- Am strfp Oosport, MerrilL w
Haw brig Advance, St. Clair.
CoASTKaa. Llhoribo, Maria, Kinoole, Kxeet, Warwick, Ka
Xa and Keoni Ana. .
rla Expetcsl lraaa Fwre-ijin Perla.
Bark Frances Pabner, Paty, will be due from Saa Francisco
Am barkentiae Jenay Ford, ia all June, with cargo lumber to
BachfcU A Co.
Haw Sch Marilda, English, will be due about Jane 1st, from
Fanniog's Island, with cargo at oSL
Tbe dipper ship Phantom. Peterson, 1200 tons, of Pierce's
line of pm-hTtf. saued (rasa Bostoo, for Honolulu. March 13.
Btup Xursemaa, Capt. ilASkell, would sail from Boston, FebVy
list fur HooomIo, touching at Valparaiso, eonsigned to J. C.
Spasliag, with an assorted cargo of lumber, coal, provisioos,
Clipper st.ip FVwtwood. of Pierce's Hue of packets, sailed from
1 for tUinonda via Tahrtt. rest. iz.
- U blunts f C-MteJ reports that the Am sch Lewis Perry
files hed at Koloa, (rasa Saa Francisco, oa Sunday week about 7
'clock, P M, prucared water, and set sail again after only three
hears detentioa. She wanted to obtain a few barrels of pota
toes, bat amid aot watt, till morning for them. Tbe Captain
rerwrud that he was bound to A moor River.
XT Bark Ymnkf left Saa Francisco May 4. discharged pilot
at 4 P M, with light wind from X W. Wind light and pleasant
afl the passage, averaging about 180 miles per day. May 10th
eachaaged colors with aa English brig steering N W. Friday,
May 14, at 4, P M passed tbe Am ship Oosport from Saa Fran
cisco. Muoday morning. May Id, sighted Maui, 12 M, anchored
at lahaina. discharged cargo, and at sundown got under way.
Hove to off Diamond Head at 3, A M, oa tbe 17th.
XT Ship Mara Rohimon, Harding, with 1500 tons of guano,
arrived at Tew Tart March 27, 100 ds fat Janris Island.
XT Ship Anglo Saxon, Manter, arrived at New Bedford,
April 4, 121 days from Lahaina
f:.t 1 . i. . , . roaooa. ' .
from 8 Fsasosco r Yankee, May 17 Mrs Capt
Iaawot and child, 60 Bama, Master Harris, Mr M are, Mr
BeraeCl. N Bum ham, H B Oslaad, H 8 Stein, Mrs Bolton and 2
eaiUrea, Thoe Colllna.
For PrrsoroCArrsaJ prr Hero, May 14 N Schiett, F A
Prem IaX FaaAcisco per Oosport, May 17 D D Gibson.
From KoiOA per Excel, May 14 Rev D Dote and wife,
31 aster Geo Dole, J F Oreen.
Far Labaixa per a" s lama, May lft C Brewer 2d, Messrs
Oisksm. Ms-- r
frees Cos A, Hawaii per Kekaulaohi, May 12 A O Thurs
ton, Charles J wits, aad 60 deck psksseagws.
Front Lahaixa . per Taakee, Mar 17 U Ex Oov Kahaole.
laa, B, Aissstroog, II Tartoa.
Imam Lasuisa. per Kamoi, May 19 Mrs E Bailey, Miss
Brown. 3 Misses Baldwin. C B Aadrewa, Dr. R- M'Kibben, Rev
W O Baldwin, J Falkm, Chas Gray, Messrs. Frobe aad Harris,
From AX Fbascwco per Taakee, May 17115 cs mdse, 4
1 tia psate, 19 stoves, 4 pes hardware, eases ao. z nonuies
abovets. It kegs wails, 3 tranks asdse, 1 bale do. 2 boxes com ha,
423 pkgs mdaa, 37 do cordage, 3 casks la oris bread, 34 bolts
stoat, 3 roila carpet, 124 boxes soap, 32 do candles, 43 pars
sb-wgs, 3 sewing machines, 60 oris salmon, 60 rolls soatting, 100
Bales hay, 6 tierces hams, il pkgs tea, 1 ease casks crockery,
1 sagar pan, ksxtlea, 13 pkgs castings oars iroa- & pieces
granite, 1 cask soda ash, 6 bags nuts, 2 boxes plants, 1 pair
sragoa springs, 1 cask glassware, 493 bdls-shinglea, 116 bags
oats, 44 bags barley, 13 cows, 1 bull, 6 calves, 13 pkgs express
1,1 mis sb-1 -n prr Hut NurH T ' notrpednedi
we gira t " cs ealy Domestic produce, $2,676 60 ; Ibr
iga dot, J 1 total, $12,414 33.
In Honolulu, May 12, the wife of 8. O. Wilder, Esq. son.
At Kailua, Hawaii, April 22, Abbs Joachim Msbecral,
Catholic priest, aged forty-six years. Mr. M. has resided on these
islands eighteen jears, and was beloved and respectea ny sji
who knew him.
At Makawaa, Maui, April 1. Thomas Coorra, a colored
man. who bad been a resident of tbe islands more than thirty
nan. lie wu born in Marvlnnd.
At the C. S. Hoscital. Honolulu. January .Wiluam Cckbt,
a native of Western Isbtnds. Jan. 15, Gkobg Kkebcb, a na
tive of Ascension. Micronesia. March 13. JOBS Liwis, colored
matf. long resident in Hooolulu. March 29, Pkbbt CoamcLL, of
Newport, R- I.
April , Mr. Albkbt IliLDsrrn, mate of the Coral, and be-
loninnir to Satf Harbor, 1 l-
Anril l.V I'mi r Kbit. discharged from the Conteit.
Mar 3. Jons Bkowxixk. of Carbouville. Pennsylvania. He
was dischaiTed from the U. 8. Surveying Schooner Fenimore
May 11, Joseph St. Okobue, a native of the Western Islands.
THURSDAY, MAY 19.
The new tax law, enacted by the late Legisla
ture, and under the provisions of which the next
fall's taxes will be assessed and collected, is mate
rially altered from the old laws, though the
changes effected or the actual requirements of the
law itself are hardly known by any in or out of
the goYernment. We propose to notice some of
these changes, without commenting on what may
be the ultimate working of some of the provisions
of the new law.
By the action of the late House of Representa
tives, in steadily resisting the repeal of the laws
which prohibit the sale of liquor to the natives,
two good things were effected ; the said laws
were not repealed, and the tax on horses was
raised from half a dollar to one dollar per head,
to which increase the native Representatives only
assented as a concession in return for the conces
sion of the Nobles to them of the more important
liquor question. By this alone the Treasury will
be benefited more than ten thousand dollars a
year, and psrhaps some check given to the grow
ing plague of horses which are consuming what
might make good beef, promoting lazy habits in
the natives, and jolting numbers of unborn chil
dren off the track of life.
The dogs have lost some protection, and their
owners too, by the new law. Whoever has the
dog will be presumed to be the owner. It will
not now answer to say, It ts Keawe's," " It is
the makatnakd's," 44 It belongs ma o." If a dog
has no owner, he is outlawed ; any one may kill
liim. It is only a pity the general public could
not know the untaxed dogs ; as, for instance, by
the absence of a collar.
Carriages, carts, drays, and wagons will pay a
tax of five dollars each, agricultural excepted.
The owner of a poor carriage may think it hard
to be obliged to pay as heavy tax on it as a neigh
bor does on his costly one, but perhaps no satis
factory rule of discrimination could be laid down
in the application of a specific tax.
All personal property, not subject to specific
taxes, will pay a quarter of one per cent., or
twenty-five cents tax on every hundred dollars;
and this includes 44 all household furniture, goods
and chattels, wares and merchandize, all ships
and vessels, whether at home or abroad, all moneys
in hand and moneys loaned, all mortgages, pub
lic stocks, stocks in corporations, and every species
of property not included in real property."
Real estate will be subject to the same rate of
taxation. Property, both real and personal, be
longing to religious, educational and benevolent
institutions, will be exempt.
The poll tax, school tax and road taxes are the
same as heretofore ; but with this amendment,
that zZZ males, whether Hawaiian subjects or
aliens, will be subject to them ; that is, aliens
residing in the country will have no privilege of .1
exemption, and no annual premium for not tak
ing the oath of allegiance to the government
whose, protection they enjoy. Furthermore, if
these taxes are not paid they must be worked out,
at the rate of twenty-five cents per day, on the
public works, a provision which will make the
traveling better, but will be painfully appre
hended by numbers of vagabond natives, who, with
out tangible property, were without responsibil
ity as tax payers, though having the sovereign
privilege of a vote.
There will be in each district, instead of an
Enumerator, as heretofore, two Assessors, with
the School Treasurer of the district as uinj ire,
who will estimate the value of Jill the property
thereon. Their task will be no easy one at the
first. We have hardly as yet a standard of value
to property, or at least it is fluctuating. They
can hardly be determined alone by what property
once cost, or what it now produces.
These Tax Assessors would be greatly aided by
district maps, defining the boundaries and con
tents of every land and lot, and we suggest that
aa soon as possible such be composed out of the
surveys now existing, for the benefit of future
Assessors, and of all whowish to get information
as to real estate in the islands. We inter that
something of the kind is contemplated from a
provision that the Assessors are to report'to the
Department all information as to lands and lots
which they can get, as to quantity in acres, and
such other particulars as the Minister of Finance
To enforce the payment of property taxes, there
is provision for the sale of the real estate upon
which the tax has not been duly paid, if no per
sonal property of the owner can be found for
levy. A list of such delinquent lands will be
given to the Supreme Court by the Minister of
Finance, and execution will thereupon be issued.
They will be sold at auction by the Marshal at
Honolulu, or, when the interest demands it, in
-he opinion of the Minister, at other places in
Hne kingdom. Such lands may be redeemed
within a year, by payment of the price obtained,
with all costs and charges and twenty-four per
cent, interest per annum. This provision will
probably throw open to beneficial use some land
now held without improvement.
In the new law, the whole financial system of
the country is placed, where it ought to be, un
der the central control of the Minister of Finance,
and if the machinery does not work well, or if
gross defect or default attend it, the country will
know whom to question or hold responsible.
Toua or Isspectios. His Ex. Prince Lot, accom
panied by R. A. S. Wood, Esq., started yesterday on
a tear to Maui and Hawaii, to examine into and
carry out the proposed improvements on those isl
ands. After remaining on Maui a few days, they
will proceed to K&waihae and thence overland to Hilo,
and will probably take active measures to build the
lons-talked-of bridge over the Wailuko. This is as
it should be. The Minister of the Interior ought, by
personal observation and inspection, to learn just
what is needed in the way of improvements on the
other islands, for which too little is done.
jif Among the improvements made on board the
Yankee, is the erection of a steerage-cabin house, .
capable of accommodating some twenty or more
passengers. Some such arrangement has long been
needed for that class who have not always the means
to secure an after-cabin passage. It must tend to
make tbe packet more serviceable, as well as more,
popular with the traveling public
Debate. By a notice in another part of the paper
it will be observed that a public debate on the li
quor question, will take place before the Oahu Col
lege debating club, on Tuesday evening next, and
not at the annual examination, as stated by the Pol
ynesian. These dehcif arc held every two weeks by
the students of thecolki
Hawaiiab Wins. "Here is the antidote to rom, beer, and
tte whole host of devils' admixtures, and ret the
the country, the would be moral exponenu of the nation, kick
Salts. U manufacture, and with suicidal 1'
It from performing Us office of strengthening the healthy "! -v,KoraiKrfble-by
continuing a licence of $50 for the
privilege of manufacturing home-grown wine for J
tabu it entirely to Uiose who need its sanitary properties more
tbaS anybody else ! We know that several gentlemen on Maul
art preparing then selves to make wine by the quanttty next
faU; IheMaul wine being lighter of eotorjittle different In taste,
but of nearly equal quality with this of Kauai. And Uns wine
unfler preset law. canoot be sold, furnished or giveu to a
native born subject while such poisons as beer and its cousins
are sold freely by the gallon ! Truly of all absurdities in this
world, legislative absurdities are the most absurd."
w mnv the above from the Polynesian. The
now rwi im noses a license-fee of S50 for a term
of ten years to a wine manufacturer and vendor,
or five dollars per annum. Now this surely can
not be called a drawback on its manufacture. A
liwnse nresuPDoees a privilege, not common to
all ; and the issue of a license, whether at a nom
inal or heavv sum. implies a guarantee of protec
tion on the part of government to the licensee for
whatever privilege may be granted in it. Gov
ernment cannot be expected to issue licenses and
grant privileges for nothing, and no man should
begrudge the demand of the paltry sum of five
dollars Tcr annum for the privilege granted for
the manufacture and unrestricted sale of wine.
The latter part of the above quotation contains
two errors. First, native wine under the new
Code, is free to all, native born as well as others,
as will be seen by the following section :
n .ne . nUatnini . 1 IHn. trt Y1 Q till f',
PHTHIS X AliJ l... .. -
tore wine, shall be at liberty to sell domestic wine of his own
manufacture to any person in suoii qumiuij, . j i----that
he may desire, and shall not be liable for such selling to tbe
penalty prescribed by law for selling spirituous liquor without
2d. 44 Beer," is not freely sold to all by the
gallon. The traffic in it to natives is illicit, and
sale of it to them, is accompanied with penalty.
The opening of the traffic in native wine to all by
manufacturers, under the above section, may be
productive of no injurious results so long as
manufacturers are men of character ; but it is
easy to see that the privilege is susceptible of
abuse, and that it may open the traffic in all kinds
of intoxicating drinks to natives, under the name
of 44 native wine," wherever a 44 manufacturer"
may choose to locate himself. This new law will
be an experiment, and if it proves an evil, will
become the subject of future legislation.
NOTES OF THE WEEK.
Nct-'anu Avej.ce. We notice with pleasure any
improvements made in our streets. A good substan
tial stone bridge has recently been constructed in
Nuuanu Avenue, but we regret to see that in making
the improvement, no attention has been paid to con
structing across it a sidewalk for pedestrians. A
good sidewalk has long been wanted through the en
tire length of this thickly-traveled thoroughfare, from
the Commercial Hotel to the Cemetery, and we nre sur
prised that the Koad Superintendent has made no
provision for it in his iniorovements. The proper
place for it is on the right hand side in going up,
which would have to be raired several feet, it is true.
The bridge has been constructed on the old plan of
penny wise and pound foolish " economy, which
drives horses, carriages and pedestrians all into a
narrow crossing of a few feet in width. It is not too
late to remedy the effect in the upper bridge, while
with the lower one, a heavy plank bridging with
railing might be thrown across on each side,
to make it correspond in width with tbe street. The
increasing travel up this road will surely warrant the
Superintendent in making important improvements
for the benefit of pedestrians, and we doubt not that
tbe property holders on the road would not hesitate
to aid in any such measure, judiciously plauned and
Summary Justice. Nine natives were arrested at
Lahaina on Saturday, the 7th instant, for etealing a
bullock, owned by Gov. Nahaolelua. Oa Monday
they were tried and found guilty, on Tuesday sen
tenced, on Wednesday shipped by the schooner Maria
to join the chain-gang at IIpitwIliIu and on Friday
were at work on the reef, where their services are in
request. In no part of the world is justice more
prompt in criminal cases than here, nnder the Hawai
ian Government. This is owing in no small measure
to the selection of capable and impartial men as
TnE Civil Code. This work of the lust Legisla
ture, on which has already been spent money enough
to build a good steamboat, is at last in the hands of the
printers, and in the course of some weeks will be pub
lished in book form. It will probably make
400 pages. We understand it has not been signed by
the King yet, and that he does not intend doing so
till he sees in print what it is. This is no doubt the
wiser course in regard to a document which com
prises some fifteen hundred pages of manuscript, of
which hardly one of the legislators know the exact
Improved Cattle. The Yankee brought from
San Francisco a number of fine American cattle,
consisting of thirteen milch cows, one bull and six
alves, intended for Capt. Makee's estate at Honuo-
ula. Tbe stock arrived at Lahaina, and were landed
on Monday afternoon in the best condition, without
apparently suffering from the voyage. Those who
saw them say that w have no better stock than these
newly-imported cattle. The passengers enjoyed the
luxury of a dairy the entire voyage from San Fran
Maun a Loa. A correspondent, writes from North
Kona, May 6 : The volcano still sends out her
liquid lava. The natives are preparing to leave
Punahulu, as the stream of lava is getting close on
them. In all probability, the stream will reach the '
sea and also destroy the upper part of Kiholo,
about ten miles south of where it entered tbe sea be
fore. Tbe eruption has been more active than usual
for the past week, and visitors will be well repaid by
coming at this time,"
S. F. Mercantile Gazette. We notice by the
last number of this paper, that the Prices Current
and Shipping List, formerly published by Messrs.
Fitch and Rutherford, has been merged into the
Mercantile Gazette, which is now the only paper in
that city devoted to shipping and commercial affairs.
It has been much enlarged and improved in its gene
ral appearance. Our merchants desiring a reliable
price current, can read no better one than the
Kilauea. From Hilo, we hear that Madame Pele
has been stirring about in the old crater of Kilauea.
A correspondent says : ' From recent accounts from
the crater of Kilauea, I gather that there has been a
great change in tbe interior lake, the old hollow in
which it was situated having fallen in entirely making
the lake about the same size as it was in 1843. At
times the steam arising from the upper steam cracks,
is in such quantities as seriously to incommode trav
elers en route for Kau."
Regatta. If we can judge by the preparations
being made among boats and boatmen, the re
gatta to-morrow will be well worth seeing. Some
fine boats will appear, and among them we notice a
new five-oared gig," purchased by Mr. Pfluger from
the ship Aar, which touched at tfiis port this week.
Programmes in English and native have been issued,
and considerable interest excited among the natives.
The trial comes off at 4 o'clock, P. M.
Mat 20. The anniversary to-morrow of the birth
of the young Prince of Hawaii, promises to be kept
with more than usual festivity. At 11 A. MT the
Diplomatic Corps will be received at the Palace; at
11 o'clock the Schools and Clergy; and at 12 M, the
Honolulu Rifles. At 4 P. M. the Regatta comes off
in the Harbor. And in the evening there will be a
reception and Ball at the Palace.
Cottok. Tie learn that Mr. E. Baily, of Wailuku,
intends to make a trial of raising cotton as a business.
He has planted an acre to begin with, and by the
time it is ready to pick will be iu receipt of one of
the best improved cotton gins. We wish him every
success. ' '
ET The fare to New York by the Golden Gate;
which left San Francisco, May 5, was $208, for first
cabin, and $95, for Becond cabin. By the opposition -line,
a gentleman from Honolulu secured first cabin
pannage for $150. '! ' ; '
The Caloric Enoikr. Ericsson's caloric engines
for steamships failed to furnish sufficient power for
practical purposes, but his small motors seem to be
just the thing. Many are being used with approval
in the State of New York, and one in Cincinnati
drives a noe lightning double cylinder press at the
rate of 8,000 impressions an hour, at a cost for fuel
of only one cent and a half per hour.- Exchange. '
Who will deserve well of his country by first intro
ducing a caloric engine into Hawaii nei, where fuel is
so costly and human muscle so unreliable ? We have
sometimes wondered that some one here has not tried
the use of the improved windmills, of which there are
several varieties, on the principle of regulating them
selves, that is, as the wind blows too hard, turning
the edges of the wings toward the wind, and present
ing a less surface until at gale point, they stop alto
gether. In places where the trades are quite con
stant, why would not they be practicable and useful
to planters and gardeners ?
Funeral. The funeral of the late J. Piikoi was
attended oh Monday last, at his late residence in
Fort street, Rev. A. B&hop officiating on the occa
sion. The remains were escorted by a company of
Hawaiian Infantry to the country residence of the
deceased at Kewalo, aud deposited in tbe family
tomb. - A large procession of the friends of the de
ceased accompanied the remains. - The tomb is a
neatly finished stone building, erected some years
since, and has cue coffin, said to be that of a brother
of Mr. Piikoi.
The Dredge. This machine keeps quietly at work
deepening our harbor and making a substantial "bulk
head" a thing much needed in Honolulu though
dreaded in San Francisco. We notice that the dredge
has been placed under the charge of Capt. Milne,
than whom a m?re efficient person could not be had
by the government. Capt. James, formerly in charge,
has purchased the water boat for the supply of ship
ping. PosT-OrncE Dispatch. The mail by the Gosport
was landed at 1 o'clock on Thursday morning, and
though consisting of eight or nine large bags, was as
sorted and the office opened for delivery at 9 o'clock,
two hours after being landed. Some important
changes in the internal arrangement of thePost-Oflice
have recently been effected, which doubtless facilitate
the assorting of mails.
Moonlight Sports The splendid moonlight nights
we have here are nowhere equaled. Some of our
young people improve the occasion for healthy sports.
One evening last week we noticed a large wagon,
drawn by four horses, dressed with flags, and filled
with ladies and gentlemen, enjoying their 44 mid sum
Cocoaine? What is it? A preparation from co-
coanut oil for preserving and beautifying the hair,
not surpassed by anything ever invented. It is all
the rage wherever used, and will soon be here. It
can be had at Dr. Ford's. We have tried it and
find it all it purports to be.
Personal. We notice that Mr. G. B. Post, of the
old firm of G. B. Post & Co., has become engaged in
tbe auction business in Sau Francisco, under the firm
of Wainwright, Post & Rice.
Jj7 Our readers will not fail to look over the two
or three columns of new advertisements in to-day's
paper. Muny kinds of goods have been scarce of late.
and those in want will know where to find them.
I. O. of O. F. The San Francisco papers of the
80th of April contain full accounts of the Odd Fellows
celebration in that city on the 20th. The oration,
however, will hardly come up to that delivered in
1" We are indebted to Capt. Lovett and Mr.
Barnes, of .bark Yankee, for latest dates; afso to
Messrs. McRuer & Merrill and C. W. Brooks. Esq.,
EH?" The .Morning . Star packet arrived at Keala
kekua, May , three days from Honolulu, and sailed
again on the Cth foi Marquesas.
2?" The American ship Josiah L. Hale, 1100
tons burthen, would leave San Francisco, May 12,
bound to China, and will touch at Honolulu.
Hawaiian Catholic Association. On Thursday
evening last a number of gentlemen of the Catholio
persuasion, in this city, met together at the Catholic
school house in Fort street, and organized themselves
into a Society, under the above title, for the purpose
of effecting a system of voluntary contributions
toward the support of the Bishop and Clergy of that
church. What pleased us much at the meeting wns
tbe absence of all cant and proselytism, and the
straight-forward manner in which their benevolent
object was achieved, without looking to the right or
tbe left on the way. His Ex. Mr. Gregg, Minister of
Finance, was elected President of the Association;
Mr. A. de Sequeira, Vice President, Mr. G. Rhodes,
Secretary and Treasurer, and Messrs. Pico, O'Neil
and Harvey, Collectors. Polynesian.
Correspondence Pac. Commercial Advertiser.
Mr. Editor : One morning, a week or two since,
Mr. J. T. Waterhouse appeared at the Post Office de
livery and read me a letter that he had just received
from Hilo, which was to the effect that several bar
rels of salmon had reached that place, but no advices
had come to hand, though it appeared that such had
been duly mailed by him at this office. The gentle
man was naturally enough annoyed at this circum
stance, but rather hastily assumed that this office was
accountable for the non-appearance of the missing
letter. Owing to the gentlemanly deportment which
the gentleman exhibited during his conference with j
me upon this subject, I, at tbe earliest opportunity,
addressed a line to the respectable house of B. Pitman,
Esq., Hilo, (the party to whom the salmon was con
signed, and who returned it for want of advices,) in
relation to this matter, and received by due course of
mail, the following reply, which you will oblige me
by inserting in your paper, in connection with the
above remarks. Yours, &c,
For J. Jackson, P. M.
Hilo, May 5, 1859.
Wm. White, Esq., Dear Sir : Your favor of the
28th ult, making inquiries as to the time the over
land mail sent from your office per Mary on the 16th 1
ult. reached this place, is before me. In reply, I
would beg to say that the mail in question arrived
here on tbe morning of the 23d ult., being two days
after the Uholiho had sailed hence for Honolulu.
As, after perusing a couple of articles in the last
two issues of the P. C- Advertiser, I am of opinion
that your inquiry emanates from something connected
with the outcry which has been raised in connection
with the Liholiho's last trip here, you will excuse the
liberty I take in offering a few remarks and in ex
plaining, as far as I can, to throw light upon tbe
matter, the reason why the consignee of twenty bar
rels of salmon from Mr. Waterhouse allowed the same
to be returned (I chance to be the consignee in ques
tion). The Captain of the Liholiho upon his last
trip here, a Aer the mail had been landed and dis
tributed, informed me that he had on board a lot of
salmon for me. Upon my replying that ' such might
be the case, though I was without any advices of the
same having been forwarded," he said that perhaps
it was his mistake and he would go on board and find
out. Shortly after this the Captain came to inform me
that he thought the salmon were for a house in La
haina. On the Monday following tbe Liholiho's and
Kalama'' s arrival here (for both vessels arrived on
the same day) I had numerous inquiries from mer
chants and residents here for missing letters, sup
posed to be missing from the fact that they were in
receipt of goods without advices. The schooners ar
rived here on the Sunday and sailed again, viz.: the
Kalama on the following Tuesday and the Liholiho
on the Wednesday evening following. About half an
hour before closing my store on Wednesday evening,
a bundle was discovered by one of my store boys to
have been left on a box in the store iu a very conspio
uous place. The boy immediately brought it to me,
and upon opening the same I found it to contain the
letters that had been so anxiously inquired for.
Amongst this lot were three letters for me, one of
which was from Mr Waterhouse, advising shipment
of salmon. The other letters I immediately sent
round to their respective owners, and in several in
stances carried them myself, that I might be able to
explain the singular manner in which they came to
hand. By this time it was night, the mail bag was
sealed and sent on board, and the Captain of the
schooner I did not see again. ; ; y : : :
How or by whom the bundle of letters was so mys
teriously deposited in my store I could not discover,
and probably never shall. - It was placed there by
some one without a word f explanation, and could
not have been there many minutes when it was dis
covered. - "
. ... . , j
And now, as to the inland Inail on trus-isianu
proving a humbug, as the Advertiser learns, I would
beg to say most emphatically that it is very much
mistaken, so far at least as we (the residents of niio)
are concerned. . .-
I have no doubt but that every foreigner in the dis
trict of Hilo considers the overland mail to be one of
the greatest boons the government has ever granted
for this island. How it answers, or is appreciated by
the people of Wairaea and Kawaihae, and by our in
termediate friends, I am not informed, though I can
not but think that it must prove a great benefit to
them. If the Advertiser uses the word humbug in.
the light of a verb transitive, I admit the sense of the
expression, as the inland mail certainly imposes upon
us the tax of having to read and write more letters
than we should without it
How it is that other parties make such frequent
complaints about the non-receipt of their mail matter
I cannot imagine, us all my letters (and they are not
a few) invariably, by whatever route they may be
sent, come safely and duly to hand.
I would beg to add that (with the exception of the
bundle of letters above alluded to) the Commercial
remarks about the complaints cannot possibly apply
to Hilo, but must allude to some intermediate sta
tions, as am sure that the fault is not at this end of
the route. -
After apologizng for troubling you with so lengthy
an epistle, I remain, dear sir, ,
Yours truly, Wm. F. Conway,
p. pro B. Pitman.
Mr. EpiTOR : By your last paper we are informed
that the overland mail on Hawaii is a 4,humbug,"
because goods are shipped in a vessel bound to Hilo,
and the letters, wAica should accompany said goods,
are sent to Kawaihae to go overland. We on Hawaii
find the overland mail to be a great convenience, par
ticularly inland, and it is as regular as possible on
an island, where the road, (?) some 80 miles over
mountains and through half a dozen different
climates, is frequently impassable, owing to bad
weather, over which the mail carriers (however it
may be on the other islands) have no control.
The mail leaves Kawaihae every Wednesday even
ing for Hilo, where it arrives, weather and roads per
mitting, on Friday night, aud starts back on Monday;
consequently any letters arriving after the mail car
rier has left must lay over a week until his next trip.
I think if some of the" department, who are supposed
to be paid for doing their duty, were compelled to
lug from 10 to 50 lbs. of mail matter (books, bottles,
&o., included) over a most infernal road, at the rate
of 40 mile's a day, on foot for 83J cts., they would
think it rather hard that they should also be made to
bear the blame caused by carelessness at head
quarters. When letters can be sent directly to Hilo by a clip
per vessel sailing the same day, and are put onboard
another vessel to be landed at Kawaihae to go over
land, as was the case in the last mail received, and
probably before, when the silmon were shipped, the
fault is certainly not with the overland mail that
they do not arrive at Hilo as soon as they ought.
The irregularity is all at your end of the route.
Arrival of the Mail !
The bark Yankee, Capt. Lovett, and ship Gosport,
Capt. Merrill, both arrived on Tuesday morning, May
17, from San Francisco, tbe latter bringing the United
States mail for this port.
The number of passengers arriving at San Fran
cisco by the steamers was as large as in former years.
Fifteen hundred arrived in one day, most of them for
California, but some bound to British Columbia.
The news from Europe appears to be somewhat con
tradictory, but the general opinion seems to be that
Austria will submit to France, and - war thus be
averted. Still war might break out at any moment.
On our fourth page will be found an article from the
San Francisco Herald, which will throw some light
on this Italian embroglio.
Lori Lyons, the new British Minister to Washing
ton.whad arrived, and his predecessor would soon re
turn to London.
The Sickles trial was commenced at Washington
on the 4th of April, and a jury of twelve empanneled
only after one hundred and seventy had been called.
The papers contain full reports of the testimony, but
the result'of the trial had not transpired. It would
occupy about two weeks?
A report had reached New York from Paraguay
that the difficulty between the United States and
that government had been adjusted.
Joseph Brewer, tome time a circus performer here,
had been acquitted in San Francisco for the shooting
of Benj. Moulton, on the ground of self-defence.
The Alta California has the following piece of in
formation about Johnson's Island :
We learn that the Pacific Guano Co. received in
formation by the bark Yankee (arrived on the 18th)
that Judge Borden, the American Commissioner at
the Sandwich Islands, had instructed Lieut Brooke,
of the U. S surveying schooner Fennimore Cooper,
to call at Johnston's Island on his way to Japan;
make a survey of tbe islands and reefs; take sound
ings; make au accurate chart of tbe same, and for
ward to Honolulu, by earliest opportunity," and also
to render the Pacific Guano Co. any and all necessary
assistance in the protection of their property. This
looks like earnest work, and we are glad to know that
ships will now- proceed thither with full confidence j
that on their arrival an accurate chart of the location
will be placed in their hands to guide them to safe
moorings in future. The Pacific Guano Co. 's interest
will be umler the protect ion of the United States, so
that filibusters to these islands will find the journey
a hard road to travel. Our informant states that the
ship Abby Brown was repairing, and would leave
Honolulu for Johnston's Island in about two weeks.
The Sutter title in Sacramento has been confirmed
by the United States Supreme Court.
From Nicaragua we learn that the government had
seized all the transit river steamers, the bridges were
destroyed, and Americans imprisoned. The New
York IIeral4 says :
When it is taken into consideration that these
wanton attacks weraperpetrated immediately on the
conclusion of treaties with England and Sardinia, and
the arrival of the French expedition under M. Felix
Belly, there can be but one opiniou as to the neces
sity of prompt, decisive action on the part of our gov
ernment Instructions should be immediately dis
patched to our naval commanders to blockade all the
Nicaraguan ports, that Gen. Juarez be at once dis
missed and Gen. Lamar recalled, and a suitable per
son sent to fill his place. The miserable governments
of the Central American States should receive a les
son effective enough to save all future trouble in that
Washington, March 80.
A report prevails here, founded on private advices,
that Miramom has negotiated a secret treaty with
France and Sardinia, by which France is to furnish
funds to carry on his war, and Miramom cedes to
them the Isthmus of Tehuantepec, etc.; but our gov
ernment, for reasons entirely satisfactory to itself,
does not attach any importance whatever to the
rumor, and regards it as too ridiculous to be believed,
especially in the present warlike condition of Europe.
Important Admiralty Rcle. The following rule
(No. 12) was adopted by the Supreme Court of the
United States at its December term :
Ordered, that the twelfth rule of practice prescribed
by this Court at December term, 1844, in causes of
admiralty and maritime jurisdiction be, and the same
is hereby repealed, and the following rule of practice
is substituted in its place :
44 In all suits by material men for supplies and re
pairs or other necessaries for a foreign ship or for a
ship in a foreign port, the libelant may proceed
against the ship and freight t n rem, or .against the
roaster or owner alone in personam ; and the like
proceeding i personam but not in rem, shall apply
to cases of domestic ships for supplies, repairs or
other necessaries." .
This order to take effect and be in force from and
after 1st May, 1859. -
: Ewrape-ew. - ' --:'.'?,
The London Times says that the submarine cable
makers are willing to contract for the successful sub
mergence ef an Atlantic cable, taking all the risk of
loss or damage on themselves.
iiord Uowley had returned 'from his
Vienna, and it said, successful. '."
: The FartV says " the uncertainty which prevailed
. . . j
has oduced no positive results.
i- rw; MmiMnthe attitude or t-a
. .:... RrHinin troons was so extremely
menacing that the prospect of the crisis being pre
cipitated by a military collision was impressed more
painfully .than ever upon the public mind.
An order is said to have been received in Paris
from the Sardinian Government for 40,000 revolvers.
rh new loan. It is also fsaia
that the orders given in France for 80,000 pairs of
shoes and soldiers great coats ior me Diirum "-j t
had been increased to 50,000.
There are several items from France which tend to
show war inevitable. It is current that the Lyons
. railway had received orders to be ready to transport
fifteen thousand meu with dispatch. The Moniteur
contains a decree appointing sixteen generals and
thirteen colonies. - "
An ugly feature, which seems likely to fortify the
Emperor of France in his designs against Austria, is
found in the fact that the Russian Government has
forbidden the exportation of horses. This is looked
on as a measure intended to embarrass the Vienna
A Russian journal, the Lt JVord, has formally
taken the opportunity of expressing doubts as to the
correctness of the report, that Russia was prepared
to throw her influence in favor of the attitude taken
by Germany in the existing crisis.
. The Globe Paris correspondent says that Prince
Gortschakoff was to confer with the Emperor Napoleon
as to Military combinations on the part of Russia.
The large Russian army in Bessarabia will support
the Danubian principalities.
A Berlin letter says that the Russian Ambassador
at that Court had communicated to the Foreign Min
ister a dispatch from Prince Gortschakoff, promising
to support Prussia and England in their endeavors
to procure a peaceful solution. The Young Prince
Gortschakoff is said to have been the bearer of a
similar dispatch to Paris.
The Opinione and Independente of Turin state
from Placenzf. that the Austrians are busily engaged
in fortifvinsr both banks of the Po at that place.
Nothing is heard now from Italy but a repetition of
accounts of warlike preparations on the part of Aus
tria, as well as warlike preparations on the part of
Piedmont Every day seems to add to the chances of
war. The Vienna Cabinet has uecided to send oU.UUO
more men to Italy, which will bring the Lombardian
army up to 200,000.
The Trial or Sickles. The hearing of testimony
in this case commenced on the 7th April. So far it
is not proved that Mr. Sickles had more than one
pistol. The defence expect to prove that Mr.
Sickles believed his wife to be innocent up to Satur
day morning preceding the homicide that he be
came convinced of her guilt during the afternoon
that at night he became a perfect madman, and that
on Sunday he was broken down by uncontrolable
grief. They say that tbey will show, also, that his
pursuit of Key was a sudden impulse, without a pos
sibility of premeditation. nd other facts which they
decline to state will be brought forward in palliation.
The weight of the testimony, so far, is that three
shots were fired before Key fell, and that the pistol
was snapped once or twice afterwards. There is no
-evidence as to the number of barrels discharged.
There was but one more witness to be called to prove
the shooting. The testimony for the prosecution
would be closed on the 8th.
The Boston Advertiser thinks that the discovery of
gold at Pike's Peak may possibly do more to deter
mine the route of the Pacific Railroad than all tbe
arguments of statesmen and the maneuvering of pol
iticians. Private enterprise may perhaps build a
large part of the road to meet the business wants of
Missouri and Kansas, while Congress is deliberating
upon the choice of a route. If a track were already
laid to the western borders of Kansas, we suppose no
one would doubt that we must proceed from that
point in the construction of a road, rather than begin
at any place upon the Northern Mississippi or in the
We referred last week to this subject, but were not
able to print all the information we had on the sub
ject Since cur paper was issued we came across an
article in the Albany Country Gentleman, written,
we believe, by Prof. Johnson, Secretary of the N. Y.
State Agricultural Society, which will be of interest
just now. No person is probably better qualified to
give an opinion on this new guano than Prof. J.
We quote what he says, as it is popularly supposed
that nothing can be considered as guano, except it
possesses the strong ammonia smell.
Phosphatic Guano. The increasing price of Peru
vian Guano, and the fact, experienced by many
farmers, that its continuous and exclusive use is fol
lowed by impoverishment of the soil, have led to
numerous explorations with the view to discover new
sources of the cheaper phosphatic guanos. These
have been found in various localities, and are of two
kinds. The first kind comprises the long known
Saldanha Bay and Bolivian guanos, the so-called
Pacific Ocean and Mexican guanos, and the more
recently discovered guanos of Jar vis Island, Baker's
Island, and of the Kooria Mooria Islands.
They occur in rainy regions, consequently their
soluble salts, and especially the nitrogenous ammonia-yielding
matters are mostly removed. The best
kinds are chiefly composed of phosphate of lime with
some organic substances, but the poorer samples con
tain sulphate and carbonate of lime and sand, often
in large quantity.
' The other kind of phosphatic guano is represented
by the Columbian guano, which is reported to come
from the islands of the Caribbean Sea. This sub
stance is a rock, and contains no organic matter.
Somo specimens of it are nearly pure specimens of
phosphate of lime; others contain no lime, but are
phosphates of iron aud alumina, mixed with consid
erable sand. On the west coast of Africa a Rioiiiar
substance has been discovered.
In the last year or two, the circulars of the Com
panies which manage the enterprise of bringiug these
fertilizers into the market, have been widely circu
late! among our farmers. Nobody can deny that
the phosphatic guanos are an excellent fertilizer,
capable of producing all the good effects of burned
bones; but they are inferior to Peruvian guano, and
inferior to the dust of unburned bones or to super
phosphate of lime.
When we say that a body is a good fertilizer, we
speak in a general sense. W hen we say that Peru
vian guano is the best fertilizer, we mean that it,
more than any other manure, contains those ingredi
ents, which on the whole, are most often lacking in,
and most expensive to supply to, the soil. When a
manure becomes a commercial article, it acquires a
commercial value, depending upon what it can be
bought and sold for, entirely independent of any
other ust, though in most cases growing out of
another use. Diamonds are the most costly, and
commeicially the most valuable articles of merchan
dize, aud yet their value is ouly conventional and
fictitious. They have few uses, and the most expen
sive are the least useful for any but for trading pur
poses. To the dealers in manures, Peruvian guano is
worth !g60 per tou, and Baker's Island $40 per ton,
or just as much as he can get for them. He can set
k 60 for the one and $40 for the other, because
farmers having used them at these prices, are satis
fied that these are their real worth for producing
wheat, corn, grass, &c. But manures like diamonds
have often a fictitious value. The proper com mercial
value of the manure is the price which many farmers '
can anoru to pay tor it It is the figure which may
be generally agreed upon.
The true relative value of Peruvian and phosphatic
guanos as agricultural, not as commercial articles, is .
what is established, not by the experience of one !
iarmer or oi one district, out in an average expres
sion of the experience of many farmers in many in
all districts. The wants of different soils are so vari
ous, that in one locality Peruvian guano may be a
most efficient manure, and the phosphatic guanos of
no use, while elsewhere the phosphatic guano is the
best in. all respects. The first question with the
farmer before purchasing largely of any manure, is
to settle what is its fertilizing value on his soils.
W hen we take a comprehensive view of agricul
ture, and compare the teachings of all experience and
of all science, there is no refuge from the conclusion
that neither for sands, loams or clays, neither for
wheat, clover or turnips, for no soil and no crop is
there any one special and unfailing fertilizer. The
plant, in its maturity, is the result of the favorable
union of a number of conditions, among which are
seed, warmth, moisture, light, carbonic acid, ammo
nia, potash, soda, lime, magnesia, oxyde of iron,
phosphoric acid, sulphuric acid, &c, and if one of
these fail the plant fails. That one of these condi
tions which is naturally wanting in any locality, but
may be supplied by art, gets the credit thus of being
the most important In Greenland it is warmth,
in Sahara moisture; on this farm ammonia, on that
phesphorio acid ; here lime, yonder potash.
It constantly happens that a manure which was
onoe highly efficacious, ceases to produce marked
efTccts, while another fertilizer, long disused, comes
again into favor. This is easy to understand, and
roust occur wherever farmers have got to rely on any
thing but stable manure, or something that, like it,
yields to vegetation all the forms of plant food.
The true system of manuring is to know all that
the plant requires, and to supply all that the soil is
deficient in. . This supply must be kept up constantly
and symmetrically. The scientifij farmer docs not
dose his soil a series of years with fooie, and then
turn to guano, and then to plaster,';. &c, but each
year or daring each rotation, he Bees the crops are
provided with all ? they ? need. Such dogmas
"ammonia for wheat; and phosphates for turnips,"
have with him only a local value. : He believes thr -to
be rrne nly when they are proved true.
cleared up. It appears to De oeyonu
a.iai oi auBwcriorra to ih n. ...... .
S13.000.- k : 1 ; r 6C'
His Majesty, the King .
Her Majesty, Uks Queen "
Royal Hipnneca, the Printw of Hawaii....
Her Royal Highness, the Princess V. K. KaalmA,'
His Royal Highness. Prince Kameh&meha. wa.1
Her Majesty, the Queen Uowawr
. ; ; A. '
Allen, E. 1L Chief Justice. $100 Adams, D.. .
60 Antonio c'.'L'.
Armstrong, n. Jvf
Aklrieh, W. A
Au.stln, J. W......
Adams, E. V.
ti r o.i
. 100 Alaweoweo
. 100 Akai....
.. 100 AchufcAts
. v. . ..... A'
Rut. A. B. Ilia. Attorney 100 Booth. .T
.. 100 Bates, D. C
tl . I .
Bartow, C.8 M Hrowu. M...
Borden, J. W., U. H-Com. 60 Barnard, J. V
Bishop, C. R 10Q Bartlett,!....
Biahop, Mrs. C. R... 50 Beck ley, w
Brown, J. II. Sheriff Oahu 60 Burnartt,
Bissett, J 60 Bishop, Ret.'l""
Clark, Capt ship Ocean. .
Coffin, JS. R,
Cartwright, A. J. and H. 8.
Chapman, J. .. '. .
Cooper, W. A............
Cutrell, W. E.. ..........
10 Coady, Mrs. R.
26 Castle k Cook"'""--J
60 Clark, Q..VZ
Cleghorn, a". ""-
0 CuamuerUIn w
25 Cliamherlain'j i"'---
10 Carter, J. 0?..
10 Cummings, This'""-1
100 Damon, Her. g n
25 Dowa.it, 8. H.
100 Emmes, O.J.
60 Ehlers, B. t
F.' " -
25 Fischer, W
25 Fornander, A.""
60 ' -
Dickenson, H.. . .
Dowsett, J. I....
Davis, R. O
Dominis, Jno. O.,
tverett, A. P
Everett, Mrs. A. P..
Ford, Dr. 8. P
Fuller, J ,
Greenwell, H. W....
Guillou, Dr. C. V....
25 Gregg, D.L.liia.!
100 Gregg, Mrs. D.L
w tiiiiiauu, x.
100 Harris, C. C
100 Hoffman, Dr. l"k,
200 medicine at con r.
100 nollisua-, R.8 l
100 Hopu ;
800 Miller, J. M..
50 Humphreys, w!!7""
60 Humphreys, JlV"-
. 60 Hobnin r7 -
Oilman, 4i. 11...
Grinbanm, A. 8.
Hopkins. C. G...
Holdsworth, 11. J
H.. . . .
Hall, . O
Hudson Bay Company
nonmeyer, o. ...........
Harding, T. G. ........
Howe. G. G....
Hanks, F. L
UiUebrand k Smith....
Von Holt 4 Heuck
50 Hardiutey, J. -
100 HackfelJ, Jno.
.100 Hyatt, G
25 Judd, C. H....
100 Jackson. Jm...""
Jones, 'vt'm. J.p
Janion, Green It Co
Jones, P. V.. . ,
iu juad, o. e
, ! 15 Kauwaenaa. J.n "
Krkuanaoa, His Ex. SI. .
Kahaleaaha, J. P. E. . . . .
Keenau... ........... ..
20 Kaapuiki, 8 V
. 20 Kalama, 8. p.... "-
, 15 Kaona.P
15 King, lbw
, 15 Kauaina, C... '""
. 20 Kinau, J. W. Fitt..'."'"
10 Kanoa, Gov. P
, 25 Kalakaua, D "
Lawton, Capt 60 Ladd, W. N
Louzada, J 50 Lane, VT. C ZZ
Lunalilo, W C, on His Langberne, J. B....
Majesty's staff t 100 Lewis, J. O
Laanui 20 Lewers, C. II
Lainaholo 10 Lewis k
Ladd, Jn 25 -
Miller, Qen. W., H. B. M.'s
Meek, Capt. Jno
Melchers k Co....
Manini, P. F
Molieno, Capt. F
McKibbin, Dr. R
Maikai, J. W. E
Maikai, Mrs. J. W. E....
Naabolelua, P., Gorernor
Neilson, H. A
McKibbin, Tr. E.,jtat..
100 Moehouua, W. L
100 McColgan, J
100 Meek, Eli .
100 McConnell, 0
60 Montgomery, Jno
25 McCouehtry, H. W
10 McDuffee, A. J.
60 Makal, na.J. W
100 Macfarlane, H
60 McLean, Q. C M.
25 Montgomery, D
10 Marchant, L
Northrop, R. L
100 Auuhiva, D
60 Aaone, P
Pratt, J. R
200 Poor, C. A. a H.7.....,
100 Pfluger, G. F
100 Perry, J. C...
100 Pico, Manuel
25 Pineuasa, Wm. W
26 Patsun b Co.i.
Richardson, Mrs. J
100 Richardson, Miss H..
200 Rawsoo, 8. K
60 Reeves, Jno
25 Robinson, R. H.
20 Rhodes, Godfrey
10 Rooke, Mrs. T. C. B ..
100 Spencer, F
100 Spencer, Mrs. F
100 Sheldon, U. L
100 Siders, G. C
100 Sumner, Wm
100 8umner, Jno
100 ISea, H
100 Shields, J. P
- 50 transs, J. II
Onchong . ...............
Perrin, E.,n.T. M.'s Com
Parke, W. C. ...........
Pfluger, J. C
Pratt, A., Consul V. 8. A.
Paki, Miss Lydia
Robertson, G. M-, Asso
Robinson k Co., J
Ritson & Hart
Reynolds, Lieut. TJ. 8. N . .
aU99lIa Jko a m o
Richards, C. L
fipencer, T. ............. .
Spalding, J. C.
Snow, Capt. B. F
Siapenborst, F., Oldenburg
Samsing k Co., C. P
Smith, Capt. J
Severance, W... .........
Stott, Uapt W.. ,
Snodgrass. W. K
Swain, J. B
Treadway, P. n., Sheriff
10 Smith, Rev. I
10 btewart, J ....
20 Vincent, C. W
10 Vincent, Mrs. C. V..
200 Wood, R. A. 8
100 Wond, W
100 Wakrniai), K. K
100 Wood, J. II
100 Wnrd, C. P
100 Wilcox. 1', S
100 Wood, Geo
60 Weston, D. M
Utai & Ahee.
Vida, Daniel R.
De Varigny, C. .
Wyllie, nts Ex.R. C...
Waterhouse, J. T
Waterhouse, Mrs. J. T.
Waterman, D. C
Whitney, II. M
Williams k Co., C. A..
Wood, Dr. R. W
Walker, J. E
a v r mj . . a 7
. .. wiic ?OTnn . . ..t- nrr nVCi!
; TTTt sa r is. n. .ti i r-. n . -
tV to William Bade, situate in Mauus lie
m " imam uacie, situate in aiauus no- ' .
to Charles ltrniir,a ItaL-r TVrnW reSC0
session giveu immediately. J
Inquire at this office, or at the bakery, or to Pit-";";
IT- n rr-tir i inn r.
ATI ASKS 2
L.11 TIN'S FRESH APP,
V-J received per Yankee." and for sale by
ASES, OXE DOZEN. PIE FUriT-
ceired and for sale by J151-U") lL-
IVIin rrcTcmnii i ii i' V lift
LEA Ai l'EUKIX'S AVORCESTElt-ja11!
Sauce, Just received per Yankee," and lor "f,",1
RF.GOV SMOKED BACOX-J1"!
" Yankee," and for sale by ,uio
CREAM CHEESE. & J
.a A Y J-.n . . r . -a. rll Y7t7(iCa
"iiiirunniA VKIititl r
shire cheese Just received ier "Yank',
ITrTPII i T itiuc PER W...
BW ' anM.j, a, A..a.., - a .llU
T 151-tf For sale by
eirn.n r. it k MS.
OSTOX SLCAR-CLRED "AMS'Lj
FI.AND,,T- BBLS MESS POR-
ITS XO. 1 MACKEREL" c7m
TIXS AND KEGS FRESH LARDr1
15;; -tf L
CORV MEAL- I
FRESH CORN MEAL For sale by
OOLOXO TEA. v(Jf.
EXTRA FINE CURIOUS OOWw J
Small boxes For sale by ciVl.
ONE AND S-LB TINS HAMJ;';
. kert oysters: 1 and 2-1 b tins Harobiin a
For sale by
FRESH rCACHES 8-LB TI7ifI
. CHEEN PEAS. .
OUESN PEAS-ror 8Avlt
CHE3N CORN. - I
i cacr:N corn- JVii
JET We publish telow a correct list of Jj
the Hospital Fund, wits additions Up ay
(yeeri-j). Tbe whole amount dI.Tm
r unes. . '
. r rr --in;
r by , v .-tf