Newspaper Page Text
ItV -I. H- OI.C..
HOUSES AT AUCTION.
TIISS 1AV, juxk 7I
.,,!.. prrmi-". nrrnlly rtnpii l.y Mr
UrrW, lU.- f.rnrr l llul.l ud
Ki Imril Slrrrt.
t mi'i I. M'K. M . THERE W I IX UK SoLD AT At'CTION.
TWO I'KAMK HOtSE4. in gorier and
7T eli !ir.hel ir.-i.t-. Tn rn-l.
::t i o N , MJLv
iiv ii. . lvi:kax(;e.
in T n
OT.- H Use Col-liU two r.ouu
- - . W .1... f'.uT.n.!
Vll. a- io f.n-e.1 "" TC r ,AU
- m -f the ll'H, R-"a
Ivar 1 Fruee,
- J 11 lit' 22,
itt Slt- K'"'
xm lit it'clock. A.M.
Vrf UoH, Shirts, Flannel, Match, C pt-r Truu.,
ALSO AT 12 O'CLOCK, M.,
Wniifn hikI Nil-' 1 .
Thirr will !): Sulci at Public Auction
r m m m w m w
1 11 VlcU..M..alSnli- ltoom,
riir I.KSi: OK THE LAND, n the
. u-rr. .t "Vr ,w L.M. Sa d lanl U wrtl adapted for
r -- ; 'l ;-a t np !in u l pr.ce
,it-"-H within a i i-' " ore. "f '
U I J" r Mauf ry.t. f ;-lj-r
Con.ii.i-i-"- f"f l-mdsand L.n I Ae.nt.
. ....or th Sle of the nlo
I""" ' " ... . i.l ,.t lublic
- - "W
an bpaet price T Ir
On WtdiH-vdiiy. - June 21,
Alio O'clock, A. M.t nl Salr. Koom.
H til If S'jft
( cnsitttr.ij of
LrvO -!' rir..t,;,.r, lirwcri. l'-x. TU,.-ro, 15 tr.N Flcor.
Car.l Match--; , 1 Wmirob-. U"Stca l3,
AM A VAKIKTV UP M'NDKIKS.
GENERAL 1KTER-1SLAHD HAV. CO.
TURD A Y, J TAJ 17 .
notes or Tin: wkkk.
Not Ijeai Ylt. YtstcrJ-tv the Scholars cf
the Hiwaiiau l'rote?t:itit Churches cf this city,
for me. 1 iu procession, with baunera iuJioating
the (liferent districts from which the scholars
- i- 1J -: ,1
. - - JUIA 1st,
I.-. I';- III-!
aar.uiu r- '-.
At 12 UClo-L, M.
Irr of His Ex. Juo. C). Domini-. A lumn-iraujr.
TIID FLOCK OF SHEEP,
., .; . t , tl, Kt:i:: r r Irit .- MajJty, u. rur.nir.j? ..n the
,..-..1 . f M i k ii, c
Will leave HMiOlolu
On MONDAY. - - - J""'
AT HALTM-AST 10LT. O'CLOCK,
I A V ALAKI'A.
Urlm niii Satiirchiy .lL)isiiii,
Ibettuoccalihg Trip of the ieatnr will be ou tLe
JAM'N. CiUEKX k Co..
A"-iu II. .c- an.l i. I. I- X. V
" liV Al"niilllTV.
JWehaveUeu nqucstl ,y sr'.k-a r..ent on the other
i'lKd'l-, hu !u Dot oire t ai l in support of the O vrnmeut
orfiii,t.j reju'oli&h nil apjx!!iMn--r.t :md euuctmctits unJ-r
this haJ. We ti.eirfjiiy acccle to tl.eir wiLe, but the mat
ter thus faruishe.1 rou'l n-c--!.-;r.Iy f-e k wet-k or core nil.
Hy Hi r.Xf-ller.ry. the .V.it.l.-tt-r f the Interior, Mr. II. Kv
T'Uk'ui f c.mt hte.'i-s t iL.irry iu the it. strict of Xi.r'.h Koim,
!r s. II iMtaoS his been licenrd by lhs Kxcrl'.ency, the
Mit.iterof the M.-r.'-r,t . irfna the crcinoiiy tt uhxtta , , marc.ei .hruuzli the Dfincital Streets.
jo thi Kii.:.loia. I tl. . , . .. , ,:J . .
e uoucea iu me u.ut'reL.t j'na ui piuwj.
siou a largo nuiuber cf joung ladies aud gea
tleuien, sons atd daughters of Auiericau Missioa
aries. All hcior to them, au l iiiny their labors with
the jouth of Hawaii uri be us productive cf good ai
those of their fathers Ufote them. After witnessing
the dirplAj cf the Iloma.n Catholic and Ileforoied
Catholic" forces, oue would suppo the I'rc tenants
were iu the shade; but the uutut-er of childreu and
teachers iu thii processioo convinces us that Calvin
still lives. '
liUHKAU UK I'UULIC IN?1 UUCTION.
Wheseas. an Ac: vn j aaol i:i the U-t U.ri-U:are, er.titW
'An Act to rer-al chai-tT 10 cf the Civil Cud-, and to rrcu
Inle the bureau f c I ruct ,'' and, wh. reas in fcec-
... . , .,l. l,..-Ir.fi.'l t,.
t . r. ?i i t r n 1 A. t it ;i t-i.aclea : i
-r..r,v ,it.. ... ti. ,-.-:itet extelitlhat it tr.ear.i wi
:,,!. t-,w:trl the fi:i i-..rt t.'.e fjtu.lv schools fvr Hjwaiian
kirl-. wheih-r en'ii-l. :d y the boar 1 or l y J.rtVt
. m- I .uitosu-ririis saJi schools it shIl ei.jcy the fttl.et
; C liiii'.ui.icatM !
l uiion W ork cu the Koyl Mausoleum ba
been couunernv 1 Dy wln ni is the woik ti be lone.
and when were tenders caiied U r ? As there is cou
aiderab'.e buil lir.g t - be 1 iu' on government account,
why are not our mechanics given an opportunity for
earning an honest prmy ? The Reformatory School
is finished, we learn through the same source. Who
erected it ? Why should cur serrants, the cfiici.al.-.
Lave favorites uicn whom they may shower jobs
without competition. If compatible with an aris
tocratic form ot government, let tenders le called for
when ether work is to be done for government.
Yours, Tax Taylr.
Honolulu, Juno 15th, ISCo.
o rs i av l vVrJ" I"-1 -
Arrival of the "Golden Fleece."
GOLD, - - -
. . . . i:jo.
..tncnvt: II iVIVf: it ACS TO
I '.(. w 11 find nule 'f. them upon application at the
If M.K-?ToRK. at f'.ur c-r.ts a i,uud
l-.iinJd wanted i.-uaiedi.U'jly.
,1 fctock. 14
S iLtuH i.ure iiuf-rt.-a bloc, i-
ruro ini-Tt.-l tock. 3000 Lambs,
I I'alr Worka.- Oxen, '2' Ilds ot la
HAWAIIAN PACKET LINE
t 9 7
TUB A 1 CLiri'KIl 15 AUK
X. C. UllOCJKS. CMin!,r
T..I4 fine vessel 1. n ready to receive CARGO, and will
Uve IMMEDIATE DISPATCH Ur the a,,ve port
0,fr. i,'htori-na-,e. havu wprrtor acccxla-aon. for
cabiu r steerage i asv-nri. A i-pty to
ALbRlCU, WALIiER ii Co.
FAMILY GROCERY & FEED STORE.
UK A HAM t'LOl'lt.
Susar and Molasses
KOUA3.A SUGAR CO.
u SAI.K VlUANTlTlFTOKTr
i LOK AT TB11S."
T'BKVuLKSrVuerBTvate Tartly rted to
ilr.u the Tfe.l,r,r and pay their .jp Tp;!lurer.
DO N'T "F O RCET
Tf.it tl.- IJn-ltTsiOTl nre IepireJ to furniah
Faniilif'S, Krstaiiraiils, Coasters, A:c.
WITH 1'KKSII BUKAU EVEKY DAY. j
CaH and exair.'.ne for yocrielves.
... K. C. McCAXULK.-S .V Co.
4 -ou ,
MeJitorratieun an-1 California Dates
New Crt-ani CIioeS'3
liuckwhtat Flour, 10 lb bags
I.;-wis and l.'ndorwood's Tomato Ketchup
Kxim lK-nt Cranbi-rrierf
California CIolJoii Syrup
1 lb Tins Spiced Ojtera
White Macaroni and Vermicelli
4'lm SALE 1V A. I. JtT WinCHT
"REDWOOD LUMBER i
a s5;.sJi:5:ioit caisgo
ISTow T-.andirig from.
BRSC KENTUCKY !
1 - t FKKT KOFGII HOARDS,
' m J J y H -0,000 K. t Ke.lwo.-l SiMlilli:.?, - :5,
1 2x4. :ix 1,4x1. 3x0, -IxC.
Fet-t llcdwf.od T..ncu..l and iSrooved.
O) "i.'O K-t It -.I a-o'hI Siding.
60.OO0 K.t t .-tirf we Tl m.-d Si lin-, 1, H, H and 2 inch.
I 2 'o.O.JO ?hnve I ltedwo."! Shinir'.es.
For Sail.- L.ovv nt Iiiw OIl Sini.tl on tho K-
il.- rt :.' i..ir v oa- t -."
Notice i h-rehv eiven that th? Hoard ii ireparl to grunt
pecuniary uA t-.'j r.ViW s.-h-.: or this claes. ul-ject to the
loll'jwimr cm nii.-as : . .
1st. iu. h s.-hf o!s are t-i Le ci- n at all times ti the rw or
the Insj.eci..r-U-.-:.era!, who sh,i:l ir.-pect th.-m at least once
annually, and report to the lizard as to their condition and
ciUcf-ncv. . ...
Jl. No unci, f inii'v school wiM be elicihk to frant m aid,
whether f.f if eti4;"ihti.ent or tiaint.-nanf, which d--s not
pive the B..ar 1 satisfactrfy proof that it i likely to be a per-
UIJlT.Tlt ilotltUtioIj. ,
3 I Wh"ii anv application i tna de f. r a. grant toward t.ie
estaV.:ahaiei.i . f any such family ch.l. i: shall be accompa-ni-d
with a cl-.-.r and fail st.it.-ni.-nt -f the expense incurred iu
theer-.-.i .n. littini; up an 1 furnihii.p. I I." Hoard will then
he prepared to stte the amount of its frai.t towards the liquida
tion of the Mid exp-nse.
4th. lir:n.H in ail of the maintenance of the said taiuily
Schools, Hiil he piven in the T.rni of capit-liou fees, 60 much
for each Il.twai'an sclioh.r.
6th. The annual rapitasion prants will be on the followinff
scale : K. r tvt rv HawiiiUii scholar that bus been in 11 Valuuy
Schtol six months, ten dollars: one year, twenty dollars;
two or three years, twenty-live dollars ; four years or more,
thir:v dollars. These grants will be paid half yearly, at tnnl
Bua.mer an 1 Chri.-tiuas, s' j -Ct to the recommendation of the
Inspect1 r. ,
r.-h v .rm- ;'.! he made in consideration of any child tor
wU .iu a sum is paid annually to the proprietor ot e scnooi , o'clock
... . . r - i ....! .ltienti.iii. of inure than CftV I J
ironi oinfr si.iut.r, i.i i-.-.,.. , -
d..U.irs (o0 00 ) icT if there have 1-ecu less than au average or
tcu sch..iars i.i the said scho..!, uurii.b' tho six months previous
to the vi-it of the Inspeet..r.
7l1i. The course .f iiistrucii.nl in every tainily School shall
conipri-e at least. Heading in or ll.iwa.iian, Arithiuetic,
the ch'i.i-'nts of Oraumiar and U-opraphy, and some branch or
industrial work. And Hie report of the Inspector as to the
etlicieu.-v of the said instruction, J.aU be grounded on an ex-
aiiiih.lU'.n of the individual svho.ar.
hih. The H -ard n.ust he s.tlislic-d l y the rcj ort of tho Inspec
tor, that the internal arran.-nieiils of . very Family fcolio-.l ap
plyiu.' f..r its aid. are such as conduce to the clean'iuess, health
and mr.!s of its inmates. .
yth. Convinced that Reli-i-ei is the basis of all effecive mor
al traininu. the board expects that such schools will be cou-duc-cd
ou Christian l rinciple--. Hut it Uav.-s to the director
the full-st discretion as tothef .rni of Christianity they may
feel it rid t to incu'cite.
i,.-.lrdl M- Kkklanaoa,
r' President Koard of Education,
lioard of Education, June 8, lsoi.
Thf. Babk " Arctic." This vessel arrived in our J
harbor en Thursday P. M., after h most stormy pas- i
sage of 240 days from Boston, including about a
mouth fpeut in I.rt Stanley, Falkland Islands. We j
refer to the memoranda, furnished us by the first i
cflieer, in our shipping and commercial column, i
The vessel's cargo is intact, and will no doubt turn f
out iu good order.
Coitprs Curisti. The Catholic Church celebrated !
this :inniversary on Thursday. The Church build- j
ing was elaborately decorated, and the course of the j
procession marked with Hags aud evergreens. The j
procession was cjuite large and very attrac .'e. j
Crowds began assembling to witness its passage as !
m:xt imok ToTiinrosT-oFrici:.
n.,,xrS ,,rviMTK A N 1 UllfiKIlPHO-
Cl erM.hC And -MH,,
, Jke . t ,k n as cSwap as at any place m t!.e t .tj .
GEORGE G. HOWE.
Cnrto W- Vi.ilr, Vr
( :ir.l Viaiicllr-. "
i. h,-.,l ass..rtn.er.t .,( t ranie and - ists.
u i.;hi.M''4 I L . ic .r
.V.T. r s a. ii " ' : .. . .. . u-;,. Ivi..e.
rliip-i itlrtstr.itr.ir IM i -
,l,.rs. in th- ii. ami. r.
and at the Oal-
Urv. t h. ti.jr:iihs of the
tLncehu an 1 ; iri-ty of pi-'
. ..a l ., It, f.r ifi ' i
' . u iit,n, f..r lard I .i.-.i.er.ipiis.
r::l -d .y Picture t. y .,h -1-1-it-
e '.pi.n r.torne.l with pr .mi tnesa. L. CHASE.
P. S -No one c.a purcha-e an. tJ,cr' pU cure Jilh
written rmii"i'"i. " .
id a YOU Aovrr
EBDWOOD LUMBER ?
DO YOU WANT
REDWOOD LUMBER CHEAP ?
HO voir KNOW THAT
GEORGE G. HOWE
IS TO I5F. FOUND AT HIS OLD STAND ON THE
Pl IiLIC NOTICE. v
To Police and District Judges.
N'. tl. e is h. ribv piven tha' the buil linu's in Keoneula, Kapa
lama, Honolulu, f.r th K-formatory and Industrial School, es-tahU-.h.
d ui.-P.r the A -t entitled " An Act aathoriicim; the Hoard
.T lucation to estabti-h an Indus-rial and Keforma:ory Si hool,
for the care and education of Helpless and NepleeU-d Children,
asa's.. f..r the K. ror.nat-..n f Juveni.e i.hrcndcrs," passed on
the llO'h of l;.-criub.-r, ImJI, have now been completed, and the
Ius:iiuii..u is now open f.,r the rLcepti.m of y. uths, according to
the l. ruis or the saiu Act. n ..
rrcsldent Board of Education. j
Ii , ard of Education. April -S, lMij. C
a t a c i: . c a tv .i a it a kt.
IP .: o.i-c
New 1'acket for Victoria, V. I. The English
clipper schooner Alltrni, has been Love out and had
an entiie suit of composition put ou, by Mr. George
Emnus. The .2. is owned by Messrs. Janiou, Green
cc Co., and will be placed ou the line with the Domi
'.. The Royal School. The last examination and
exhibition of this school has passed. Tho exhibition
took place on Tuesday, before a most appreciative
and crowded audience. The speaking and singing
were excellent. We shall allude more fully to it iu
our next issue.
JDaiic College. The examination of this College
occupied the most of Tuesday and Wednesday,
and the exhibition took place on Thursday eve
ning, at I'unahott. The exhibition vias well attended,
and the result very satisfactory."1
Late Papeiis. Our thauks are due to Aldrich,
Walker cc Co., for the file of papers left by the
Mr. Eoitok : The establishment of a distillery
aud two breweries in Honolulu being now a fixed j what reason ?
Aimlltrr S ! i - of John Bull FHime.
It is well known that the Brothers Davenport are
now, or have been lately exhibiting their spiritual
magic, or manifestation?, in England, and after iver
two hundred st'auces, by which they have realized a
handsome sum and apparently converted many of
the dignitaries and scientific men cf that country
to the philosophy of spirituralism, alarm was taken,
supposed to proceed from a still greater humbug,
the English Chirch, (spriukled with a little cop
perhead hatred cf the Union.) and an attempt was
made to expel them from the country. English
law wisely protects all humbugs and non-humbugs
alike; so, in order to get rid of the Brothers, it was
necensarv to resort to mob-law, which has come to
be a permanent institution in that law abiding
country, whereat all peculiarly embarrassing ques
tions are solved. Riots were accordingly formularied
according to the 9ecret ritual, and headed by two
notorious bullies, Ilulley and Cummins, succeeded
in breaking up the stances at Liverpool, Hudders
ficld and Leeds.
After the riot at the latter city, the Davenports
appealed to the British people for protection against
like outrages for the future. The appeal contains a
lengthy detailed account of their operations since
their arrival in England, (much too long to copy,)
wherein all the good and bad treatment they have
received there is candidly told. After refuting the
charges of alt the journals in the interest of the
mob against the spirits for not " manifestating"
at those places aud on the occasions in question, but
that they themselves refused to submit to the brutal
treatment oilered them by the ruffian ringleaders
of the mob, close their appeal as follows :
44 The Leeds Mercury, reporting the violent pro
ceedings against U9 at Huddersfield, says :
4 Sir. Walker, n .t considering that his hands could pud t.ie
rope tipht enough, used his knee to assist him, and the lSrother
he was cperatiiijj on apain protested. Jfevtral wr?oii8
had at that time gone to the cabinet and Davenport showed Lu
wrist to some of theui. It had a livid mark fringed with red,
about the breadth of a ilneer. and in the hollow of this mark
there were the individual strandd of the roiie.'
44 Yet some have been fouud to insist on inflicting
this brutal torture upon us, with howling mobs to
back them, as if we were malefactors or wild beasts.
It mav be doubted if such an amount of violence.
j wrong aud outrage has been inflicted on any un
! ollending man in Eugland since Clarksou was
mobbed by the slave-traders of Liverpool, and
I Priestly by " ,n'1'1 "J'S18 01 iirmiugiiam, unci iui
U hat evil have we aoue r n wuat
VLST1W Sr., IS KMl'OWKllKD TO
' . . . e . . . . , , f l V 1 t If L' L T
ct it'll p iy a" a.'c aunts oi in.; viii
up t . May Klst his;. All parties ownnr to the aul city .uarhei
to that d.ne are requested to pay ttie amounts io me uiiu.Tsiiien.
JK o l- Sale!
t 1 1 1: i u v. M i s fs iv m: v a x it va l,-
ley adjoining the residence or Win. Kcrrill, Esq., and
lately occupied by W. E. Cutrcli. The lot coutama one
third of an acre. Terms fa von ble. Apply to ...,,TV.
FOR S AIl !
:icp: .f land, foil
the lot; a d.vei;i')g houe 10x0
Iluu-e.-. and ab-ut SOO C"l if4'ii.
."r". TIIK IMIKMISES
i i. iiki SMllll at Mukiki, ten minute
-l. IV..... t.f cilt- oiaisistilc' l-f nbout i of an
i".' - --. -.
I with piekei.--, with a stream passing unouu..
and outiimiiiigs, a lare ront
for terms apply to
lujKfll 0. C.VUTEK,
At the Uook Store.
1 OA' K WOO I) rRAMROCOTTACK
ft Hituat. .1 n .'. riier of Kinar .-i- and lutiuhu road
i-.nitains triroe larjti: s:zoi
WniLiLi. The II. .US.
rxims, one of wha li runs the whole l. ngta oi the nuuuiii,
which can be divided inl txro l.edr.K.iiis, with kitchen and
out houe, d -tach-d. Th" urouu I contains one acre, ouo
third of which is t. :.cl in. There i.s a Well of excellent
water. Title- ree .-unpie.
For further particulars enquire at thisofjice.
CONjl'I-ATE UNITE!" STATES OI' AMERICA, (
I.Aimsi, Hawaiian Ilands, June 8, lSOo. ,
.mi: sai.i: kv
i:.LLEs At Co.
ssa.oT nai:Ai a.vi n.oi;at
Just Received from San Francisco.
. . . itvo- IMI.I1T IIKKAP.
t .... r i l.en liaie Ex'.rv Hour,
FRESH KAWAIHAE POTATOES!
I it5-S3 IM1TATOI2S.
HoI.I.1'3 & Co.
Horace Billing's Suar Cured Hams.
A FF.W CASKS JtST
J. V l (Hi S. I.'.f '
51 II Hi 1ST
tint n i.f. i:v
r.Ml.EES .V Co.
K'H-LI-- ir Co.
(Mt SA I.K IIV
1K01MISAI.S FOUTUK KXCIIAXKR OP
this Consulate for the Quarter ending June i.0th, l30i,
will be received at this ot'.n
: until Jii:v isc.
ELI AS PERKINS,!".
cl per Comet
A SM.UX I.O-T
BEST CISSI.i: FI.OITU !
IN HALF SACK5.
pop. N1.F. IX IU AXT1TIES TO SLIT.
OTnr"'1 r,,":y P"1!! MEIAMIiKng ftCo.
MILU.VKR. ri.OAKMAKKK AM
AT V. FIMIIF.IfS Ol.l STAXO. 1IOTKL.
. .... . ..... ..- il .Aiin Th.atre.
le-.v. ...... ------- . .... i ft l.
jiii.l lilIt -! linn Mini ' -
. t :ir. t made t order.
t.-iiiut'.y on hai
AND CONFECnOMEBV !
rw m w w
,T)I M) KE(; TO INEdK.U f.iir.
Ic that he i nvr prepare-t to lunns.i
J3iYXjTjS and 3?A.nTIES
VT th the v.ry Ch..t I'aHry nnd Conlrclioiirr y ,
at reasonable terms.
I:i:s nf evirr description, Tltiin or
O rna urn !-! in any t:yle cf arts mule to order at short
Every artVIe app. rt ainin? t thf I.i-try and Confectionery
E -. .iu. -L-i iil be lunufactured ou the pn rai.ses.
ritnsii r.v.Mii.v iinr..vi!
V'-ltV AFTERNOON, ANI LOAVES MADE TO ORDER.
ri:i:sii ti:a hui:aih
EVERY WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY AFTERNOONS.
Or !.t thankfully r--v-id and promptly attended to by
,,g m ,t doois f.oru N-iuana St.
ODD FELLOW'S HALL:
Scotch Assorted Fancy Biscuits,
2 .VXD I lb. TINS, Viz:
il .II OUT 1 1 II r.Ki:iN;s in tiim,
Freh II.,rrin- in small tins
Engli.-h Table Salt in glass jars
I IV "t F.n-lii Pickles
Muslir-xnis in small tins
French iVas in small tins
tW.-tphalia Sausacn in tins
SlI:i:i OVSTKKS, I AND2 lb. Hus
Urd in 44 I tins
Finest Crushed and Iaf Su-ar
Best Qualities of Jam and Jellies
Manna, Split IVa. 1'carl Barley, in demijohns
Yellow Honey, Soda, and Castile Soaps
'iioicr.sT oohoxi;, j.r.vxi:sr. and
Cress i, BlaciiTktil s
II ekin t Wils.n's
For So?" it r.rn as th" Chtuyrt
.e:.Jlu Ey A. I CARTWR1.IHT.
f1IIK I XDKUSIfJXF.n IIAVK OX HANI
300 TONS iM'ST I.r.IIKJH ('OA I.,
300 Tons 1IKST Wl'.LSlI STKAM C OAL,
lOO Tons XAIXA1XO COAL.
Which theyoir- r f. r sale delivered on the Wharf, at very
m.'.b-r ttc r.it.-s. ... ....
N 15 In ca-ie where there is a snori suppijr u. :kui
" . , r- .tli..,. .4iwv
o lit'H txv.v. r, fr i damp wo..i, ..r no.u ....j
the additi ... . ( a f-w hundred p ainds of any of the above
Coal will a id from i: to i0 per cent, to the evaporating power.
The Ia hich Cal is e-ry clean ano suiokcicso mm b" -
treat l."ll heat. , ,
Tin c.sh Coal gives nu re name .mv. .j 1 --
to a white ash. ... i;v.
Th'- N iinaino Coal is snioKy ana inure un i....... --
hut when upi li-d in sin ill .piantities at a lime and with a
Ko.-l draft give it. .re 11 mi.- thantne o. uer.
The un lers:i.-.l c..:iii 1 nf.y r-coniinend to Sugar l'lantert a
TRIAL of a few P lis . ach ot tliC anove. as uiuon; ..o ....
expend- of sty $10 p. r day may aaa irom -o to ov i- v.....
to tb.- d uly yu-iu ol sugar.
fact, and a large and steady market for all kinds of
grain being thereby secured, it seems to me that
landholders in elevated localities on the Islands ought
to be awakened to this new condition of affairs, and
urged, for their own sakes, to set about experiment
ing on the culture of such cereals as are likely to
flourish there, with a view of making provision for
the supply of this new and till recently unexpected
market for their produce. On all those lands where
wheat has been grown, with, as I understand, only
partial and uncertain remuneration to the grower,
and on all the similar localities at au elevation of one
thousand feet aud upwards, where the soil is fertile,
there can be little doubt that both barley aud oats
would yield remunerative crops. Malt, the indispem
sible ingredient iu brewing beer, and which is made
exclusively from barley, is now imported here at a
cost of over six .cents per pound, and would find a
ready market at the breweries and distillery at higher
prices than have ever been paid for wheat. Oats, the
chief ingredient iu the manufacture of Irish whisky,
would, no doubt, also flourish ou many rich spots j
now comparatively valueless, aud maize will find a
ready market at prices much higher than ever paid
for it here. The late extensive spread of sugar cul
ture has proved the fertility of many places until
lately not supposed capable of producing such crops
as now flourish on them; and there are large tracts,
of equal fertility, where sugar has not aud never
may be raised, on which excellent barley and oat3
might, with proper culture, be grown. A large
amount of hard cash is exported for the purchase of
these grains for the above-mentioned establishments,
and must continue to be so until a home supply can
be raised. I cannot allow myself to doubt that the
impolicy and absurdity of such a state of things
must soon work its own cure; and ample proof is
wrmiir p.-in anv man accuse us? nave we ouenueu
i the public or any individual? If there was any-
j thing unlawful or immoral in our exhibition, we
i could understand the feeling which has prompted so
i much lawless violence, which has been so largely
excused by the press and tolerated by the police
authorities. We are called humbugs, but if every
humbug in England is to be mobbed, it may be well
fur both the Government and people to consider the
possible consequences But we solemnly and earn
estly deny that we have ever deceived any man in
this matter, or made any false representation, and
we can appeal to many thousands of intelligent per
souh, on both sides of the Atlantic, who will testify
to the reality of those manifestations. It was said
to us at Liverpool, 4 admit that you practice decep
tion and we have nothing to say ftgiinst you.' How
could we admit what is not true ? For eleven years
we have constantly asserted that the physical facts
exhibited iu our presence are not produced actively
or oonociously by ourselves, nor by conlcueratcs,
nor by any trick or deception whatever; nnd we
have submitted to hundreds of tests and are ready
to submit to hundreds more, to satisfy any reason
able mind of the truth of this declaration.
44 It is utterly false that we have refused to be
tied with a particular knot. We have simply and
only refused to be tortured. We have been covered
all over with the most complicated fastenings that
could be devised; we have been held hand and
foot by persons above all suspicion of fraud, aud
tested in every conceivable way, without affecting
the manifestations which occur iu our presence. In
eleven years we have never been fastened bo that
the force' attending us, whatever it may be called
or considered, has not released us. We do not
believe we can be, unless placed in such pain as to
destroy the conditions under which this 4 force is
able to act. With or without fastenings this power
attends us; single or together, awake or asleep,
bound or held, and in whatever way our passivity is
procured, the manifestations alike in kind if not in
degree, attend us. There is no fraud, no trick.
44 Were we mere jugglers, we should meet with no
violence, or we should find protection. Could we
declare that these things done in our presence were
deceptions of tho senses, we should, no doubt, reap a
. - K l.bn
found in the increased culture of sugar, that where a j r,i.!f:f1,i i,,,rvpMt of mouev and applause. As tricks
crop proves remunerative, neither the capital nor j they would transcend, according to the testimony of
energy will long be wanting for its development.
I trust, therefore, that mauy of those who possess
the facilities for experimenting in the raising of these
crops will give them a fair trial, and I am much
mistaken if they do not prove successful and remu-
J ANTON, GREEN A: CO.
NOW LAXIMNC: I' Kit It A It K
AND FOU SALE LOW BY
GEORGE G- HOWE,
AT HIS OLD STAND ON THE
lS PL A-iTST-A-IDE !
OO.OOO FKKT KOI CII HOARDS,
10 000 FEET ASSORTED SCANTLING.,
o INCH W1DK FLOOR AND FENCE TiOAUDS,
PICKETS AND RATTENS,
100.0X) CEDAR SHINGLES.
HIM A ( Aid..
w-1 IIOKV WOl'I.oTvFOKM TDK PC K-
I n' that hereafter bis EXTRA FAMILY BREAD will
have the letters F. II. damped on the loaves.
11. "v o Bread !
M A 1)1' TO iMiDKR AT IO CENTS, Vrr I.b.
riONKKU FAMILY KRKAD KAKERV.
Communicated. 1 . . .
Mb. Editor : The Gazette tells us that the pro
perty of Mr. Widemann, in Kapalama, has been pur
chased, upon which to erect an lusane Asylum. Let
the purchasers be the first inmates, for a worse selec
tion, in my opirjon, and others with whom I have
conversed, could not have been made. Through the
summer months it is parched and dry, and in the
winter months a perfect bog. The first requisite in
an asylum for the iusane should be a constant supply
of pure water, both for sanitary and culinary pur
poses, fur the first more especially. Any tyro knows
the benefit ol the shower ba'h to the insane.
The seller either got a big advance on the sum
paid for the property within a twelye month, (for
which I don't blame him,) or found it undesirable as
a residence. If the price was what moved the pur
chasers, it is a culpable neglect of duty, as property
more desirable could have been secured with a little
research, and if undesirable for a residence of a
family, it surely cannot te very desirable for an In
sane Asylum. Yours,
Honolulu, June 15th, 1SC5.
SMtl.L LOT OF CHOICE OK KG OX
VENISON, Just Received pr Bark CAMBRlDdt..
lor ?a;e oy
BOLLES At Co.
Kiso i-TRF.nT, uoyor.uLu.
F. HORN, Frrprietor.
STEOI Mil JIM.
.., i -j i r f M l r.--:.tvr.jr mat an i. ........
1 i ... .......
i!V at the prc.-.-iit time in iiouoium ii-ij
,f his ;t.t-r.ti-.n l e-taHish uca a w'i, .
d suXLcieht encouragen.ent i
Sc'i.'l is a n.
jru-t or septet:. b:r te.-
Mi's A!oand-r has c.
Departui. nt. , .. , ,
I'-ir, r.t an I gtiar.!.:-.s d-iritij n p:.lr -.r.:ze such a School,
wiil .-or.f. r a fvor by ivic.g th.-ir nay: at the efhee of this
paper, or tr. ine un h i
i t. 1 ti take charge of aPiia-.ary
M. 15 BFCKWITH.
Rl IS ED CORN FOR HORSES,
Whole and Cracked Corn
Wheat for Chickens
Fresh Ground Corn Meal
Fresh Ground Wheat Meal
Fresh California Flour
Fresh Chile Flour
experienced observers, any ever exhibited iu Occident
or orieut. The wonders of the cabinet, or still more
of the dark 6eance, surpass all pretensions of con
jurors. We could safely defy the world to equal
them, and be honored for our dexterity. But we are
not juggler4?, and truthfully declare we ere not, anu
we are mobbed from town to town, our property de
etroyed and our lives imperilled. What is the possi
ble motive for these outrages, which some of the en
lightened organs of public opinion have incited
and excused ? Breaking no law, we claim the pro
tection of the law. which, we repeat, even were we
criminals, would save us from illegal outrage. If
we, asserting physical facts, interesting to every man
of science, aud doing our best to demonstrate their
verity and satisfy a laudable curiosity respecting
them, are to be treated as we have been this past
fortnight in four . large English towns, who can be
safe from similar outrages ? We have ventured to
appeal to Her Majesty's Secretary for the Home De
partment, and we appeal also to every member of the
British Parliament, as we do to the whole British
people, to give our case a proper investigation. If,
;n Br.ifA r.f cur solemn declarations of entire good
faith, and all our efforts to demonstrate the reality of
the phenomena which attend us, we are disbelieved,
every man in England has the right to absent him
self from our exhibitions. We do not ask the at
tendance of any person who is not ready to give a
fair examination to the tests to which we submit, and
the facts presented. There is no reason for excite
ment, and no excuse for vioUnce. There is as much
call for a riot against electricity, or a mob to put
down oxygen. We have not even an opinion to sup
port or a creed to promulgate, only certain curious,
and it may be important, facts to exhibit.
Shailwebe allowed to do this? This is the
question to be decided. The riots at Liverpool,
Huddersfield and Leeds have excited and alarmed all
England. In scores of places where we have engage
ments, involving many thousands of pounds, our
agents, or those interested, have become frightened,
and their and our interests are p-laced in jeopardy.
Shall they Le sacrificed? It is for the people, the
press, and the Government cf England to determine.
44 It is our iutention to go on in tho work in which
we are, iu perfect sincerity, engaged. We are ready
to give iu every towu of the United Kingdom the
proof that we have given in London of the realiy of
the pheuomcna we exhibit, and with which the tying
of ropes, on which so much stress is laid, has so little
to do, that they might be entirely dispensed with,
substituting many other tests of an equally or more
satisfactory character. We are ready, in good faith,
to fulfill every engagement; but we demand, as we
think we have a right to demand, the protection of
the laws under which we have voluntarily placed
ourselves, and a little more of boasted 41 English
fair play," of which we have heard so much, aud, in
the cases above narrated, experienced so little.
Ira Erastis Davenport,
Wm. Henry Davenport,
(Known as the Brothers Davenport.)
44 London, Feb. 727, 1SG5."
In (iiiiiilili n to Suit.
Fr.r Sal by
? AVI&iJE. F-it St
would sen I you the Jiostou paper trom which this extract
kn but the owner will not let u go out of his hand. 1
h.te comnirfi it with the original ftud can tenure you cr t
The Golden Fiet ce arrived off this port on Wed
nesday evening, iu 1 1 days from San Francisco. The
captaiu sent tn shore a file of papers to the COth of
May, from San Francisco, but the wires being down,
we have but oue day later from the East.
Wasuinoton. May 22. A special dispatch to tho
Ti.'.us says : There is no doubt that Davis will be
tried iu Washington for treason.
A special dispatch to the World says : Co u owl
for the defence in the c:uspiracy trial have summoned
witnesses from every part of the country. TLey will
The following letter was sent by C. C. Clay to
Gen. Wilson, surrendering himself.
Lagrange, Ga., May 10 General I have just
seen a proclamation from the President of the United
States offeriuc a reward of 10,000 for my arrest,
on the charge of having, with ethers therein named,
incited aud concocted the murder of the late Frefi
dent. Conscious of my innocence, and unwilling
even to seem to fly from justice; confident of my en
tire vindication from so loul au imputation, upou a
full, fair and impartial trial, which I expect to re
ceive, I shall go so soon a practicable to Macon, aud
deliver myself up to your custody.
C. 0. Clay, Jr.
New York. May 23 The Herald's Fortress Mon
roe correspondent says: The immediate place of con
finement of Jeff Davis will be in the casemates, whioh
are rock-ribbed and arched mansious within tho fort,
each constituting a fort withiu itself. Ou the arches
of these casemates are mouuted 15 inch llodmau
t. i .: ..... I,a f. . nritb tl.M
guns, ane cniy couueciious i um iu
main land are by a sallyport and a small postern iu
one of the bastious, the west side being spanned at
each of these points by a drawbridge, which can bo
raised at pleasure, thus cutting off all communica
tion. The Herald's Mobile correspondent says: lna
rebel fleet iu the Torabigbee river, consisting of 12
vcstls, surrendered to Commander Simpson, fleet
captain of the West Gulf squadrou. Two Commo
dores and 150 other officers of the rebel navy, Bur
Tendered with their vessels, and were paroled.
A large number of the citixens of Dallaa county
assembled at Selma, and passed a resolutiou request
ing the Governor of Alabama to call the Legislature
together, with a view to restoration of the Stale to
its former position in the Union. Judge Bird, an in
fluential citizen, made a short address, in which ho
Baid that the war had decided two questions seces
a;n mi.I Klavprv and adversely to both. He couu-
seled conciliation and moderation, and said it de
pended on the magnanimity of tho victors whether
conciliation and harmony would be permanent and
substantial. These are the sentiments of the people
generally. . . ,
It has transpired that the forthcoming Prcsijenttal
proclamation will not permit loyal negroes to vote.
It is said that the superior officers of Sherman's
army are urging the removal of Secretary Stanton,
aud a demonstration of displeasure is looked for from
the rank and file when they pa.ns the official stand in
front of the White House. This, it is said, would
have occurred to Balleck in Richmond, if Shcrmau
had not warned that officer not to show himself to
Returning rebels are becoming quite arrogant in
Virginia, and the administration of Gov. Pierpont
expect9 trouble from tbem.
Washington, May 23. As early as 7 o'clock this
morning the people assembled on Pennsylvania Ave
nue to witness the grand review. The day is beauti
ful. Everything is in order for the march of the
war worn troops. The Aveuue at an early hour wan
washed by the Fire Department, so as to have it
clean. Iu frout of the President's house au immenso
stand is erected for the gallant officers of Grant aud
Shcrmau who are to review the troops, aud auother
stand on the north sido for members of Congre&s.
Other stands are also on the Square, for the wounded
soldiers. The houses iu the vicinity of the Presi
dent's house are adorned with flrgs and evergreens.
The route of the march is packed by people, all eager
to give the heroes a hearty welcome.
The column commenced to move at 9 o'clock, the
first being headed by Gen. Meade, followed by hi
staff. He was cheered along the route, tho ladica
waving their handkerchiefs. At the Capitol, chib
dreu were assembled, who distribute bouquetB and
lnnne flowers to the eallant men as they pass. The
soiled and tattered flags of the soldiers uro proudly
borne by them amid the cheers of the lookers-on.
The Cavalry is firsUin order to pass in review, under
Geu. Merrilt. Gen. Custar beats a beautiful wreath
on his arm, presented to him. At the Capitol and
in the viciuity of the staud at the President's house
a dense crowd is congregated. The Avenue is per
fectly clear of all vehicles, and the march is uninter
rupted. Thousands of persons, including many from
other cities who have come epccially to see the pa
geant, line the sidewalks from the Capitol to the
Executive mausiou, a distance of a mile aud a half.
The windows and balconies of all eligible positions,
including the house-tops, are occupied by deeply in
terested spectators. All public business is suspended.
There is a general holiday. The Capitol bears the
motto, iu large letters, 44 The only National Debt we
can never pay is tho debt we owe to our victorious
Union soldiers." .
At the North Capitol at least 20.000 school-girls
are assembled, neatly dressed. There was much
pleasant excitement among them in pressing forward
to present flowers to the soldiers. These childreu
also sung patriotic songs to the troops as they moved
along. All arras of the service are represented in
full force, and the occasional insertion of a body of
Zouaves served to relieve the sameness and gave a
fine effect. Looking up the Avenue there was a con
tinuous mo vine line, as far as the eye could reach.
of National and State, Division, Brigade, Regimental
and other flags. Some wore new stars of gold glis
tening in the sun. These contrasted strongly with
the flags tattered in battle or bare shreds. Others
were thickly covered with the names aud dates of
battle-fields, where victories were won by these
proud veterans. The flags and rifles were decorated
with flowers, and many bouquets hung from muskets.
The troops did not, as to dress, present a war-worn
appearance, as all were well aud cleanly clad. Their
fine marching elicited praise from every tongue.
On the south side of the Avenue, fronting the Ex
ecutive mansion, a stand was placed, handsomely
festooned with national flags. At various points
were inscriptions, such as 44 Atlanta," 44 Wilderness,"
44 Stone River," 44 South Mountain," 44 Shiloh,"
44 Vicksburg," 44 Savannah," 44 Richmond," "Pe
tersburg," 44 Coal Harbor." The stand was in part
occupied by President Johnson, members of the Cab
inet, Generals Grant, Sherman and other distin
guished army officers. On the left were members of
the Diplomatic Corps and their families, 200 tickets
having been issued to this class of spectators. Oa
stands provided for the purpoee, were George Ban
croft, and the following Governors of States : Corey,
Buckingham, Andrew, Fenton, Fairchilds, Bradford,
Curtin and Smith; Senators Wade, Sherman, Wil
son. Johnson, Chandler, Harris, Hendrickson, Dix
on, Foeter, Morgan, Conness, Lane of Kansas; and
Representatives Schenck, Hooper, Marston, Lynch,
Hoge, Porter, Kelly, Jenks, Loan, and ex-Speaker
GroT. There were at least SO naval officers bearing
the highest rank, and as many army officets, includ
ing Generals Hancock, Wilcox, Cadwalader, Hitch
cock, Newton and RiwlinB. As Ccrps and Divisions
passed in review of the President and Lieutenant
General Grant, their commanders severally left the
column and took seats on the platform. Judges of
Courts, Chiefs of Government JurerTs and otner
public officers were similarly accommodated. The
crowd in that part of the city was extremely dense,
being the main point of attraction and the receiving
place, where was assembled the highest dignitaries.
Gen. Custar rode a powerful horee, restive, and at
times ungovernable. When near the Treasury De
partment, the auimal madly dashed forward to the
head of the line. The General vainly attempted to
check his course, at the same time endeavoring to
retain his seat. Flowers had been previously placed
on him, and in the flight the General lost his hat,
but finally conquered the horse, and reported. As
the column was passing the President's stand, he
made a low bow, and was applauced by the multi
tude. The troops cccupied six hours in review, from 9
A. M. till S P. M. The cadence step was taken from
the Capitol to Seventeenth street, from which point
the various organizations proceeded on the march
to their separate quarters. The review is epoken
of as the greatest that has ever taken place on
this continent. It was a grand affair suggestive of
the trials and victories of the Army of the Potomac.