Newspaper Page Text
StTVKtJXr. JVLY 3. 1M9.
. u have a-Wi. fr") "a" Fraoeiara
da af sailing, June la. Ta wpr rket appears to
S-U1-WS i . , M
. ":.:ui au bv U. arm w.ift.a "7 "J"- I
I HHP' -a-- - a. ,: a-.
J J a
ibk favor, an
. . ik., , tho Wat aimilar
al!xd We w-t pari a wj VUnl and
wttMrtwa. , TM .TU , Tuva. Tke fUow-
Xh B mtitUrn rmnarka aa tUfcwa t
of xumr ainra ih u-lino ante jrwlrnlay af 400 kt bbla
HaWAiUa wUu l nngn UJ, aaarkrt alnates flraa.
with a irntimiry l a Bihrr r4. Ta Mua Fraacio H
flnrry trm kr V.U Clmaam lc a4aoc U mm lc
TUa tuf.iu Bena!rj' acOrta a a yrt BlteO. Vkara
cnntioac U aama aa ba q"rt. Circle A eraafcwl beia 14
aVU4c ami otltirv kunia tn It aaatt rat. aie tsia nnui
I JU ia lUwaiiaa, refinery gmlrn, private
Orrll T74 kafa CLa Rxa, aubl at aactioo fc 1S TS
100 ttis an a craUil U W rf-4ja.
Ttnoc a -0 aka .N. 1, luO ft each, ie lb, a errUil
Fctt "lork aravy and duH a 11813e.
Fimat w exchangea w gteaa tlM Jku Uaam U huerett
lav iKla n.iinrrtlna s "
(HiiHtiT K.attolI aaa lnnjrtM the Aauanl Trtaaoraf
to arU l buIIvim of f4it wrckiy UI fcmter ardcra. 4
A trpK la in clrcolatlna b lh eff thai an En!! Cmo
fiaay at ahtiot la alitr an ovpoaiuuo baa of alcaaacra Itmm Han
fimaemtm to China. - '
Ta kark FlmriOi, Capt P. Hrar. ailel liroan New Bd
(,rtl, Majr 24, lU, S lh urlh FariSe.
Wmiiimtoi.Jiim L Tha Catoi fjnaaa iwrlp
th amlti of HMUl f 4,WWJ0. latcraal Reran
l-calva tor JfcT Mmanl to f-uuuou.
TV rr-rtpia fmaa lateraaJ Bnna fmm Jaw 30. IMS, fV
v.. si. lwiUL, aleren awmlaa of th arl yr. aaaooal C
$tW.l!4.a4, an4 frnrn t'whilH abont $ tTo,WJll,0UO, aiaaioC y
mat of or .aa.ooo,owk,
V yarde of !y
ilrd Btia I
TVi Wini-wnMe Tamyf Contpanv aiakra 117.MO yanla of
jam mt nf poana of S llan.l cotiun, or neaxiy auuy
Tit Lmlon Tia aar that th imMut of Cailrn
kl. k,kl lat Enirlanil at lT4)XUiUjUJk. A CI
th Mew York World atitra that the Intel aavmal of Coiled
ttuu bxuU keUl in Eurov rcacara i,w,iaajjw-
Tkraa Taaacla ka arriTad rwrally at San Franraaeo town
Ilnacknac aa Mlowa r H'hlt, ftl daja fatmtr. 61
iia. and jriaatmrtf. 4 na. Thcaa -caaela brief abut
100 Ckiima paaacngara.
Tocr am rrt cotton aiilte to Oonra at kick draw (Mr
anpri from th alarkrl of that Male. Tama miHa tiZTiH
;i.t apindin and lJW) Wjoira. ami riair n wawy of ove
niaetf bMina of raar cniirjo pvr day. TkryartaU tmapermia.
Thw Aajroata mill para lu atorahoblera 80 Y cent. T annnm
In lha way of ditdetda. The ;nuiileviU Urti TJ fay S
nnl. rfiviaaoda, all aver lata amnoal fteui( arid aa a reacrve
Ktait, and art apart aa banking capital.
CLiroaia WiKaa-A New Vork cnrrwipooilent nf the
t. Loom Krpkltram atalrv that "n Invoice af CaliCrain
wtnro baa been ahipped to Eorope C Mintatrr Motley. It kt
aaid, f jrtlirr, that Motley blmU lo nae American winea in aa
f kia anuria antrnta while at tine Court of 0L Janea.
The real eetate aalea made In (tan Franriaew darlnf the
mnnth of Mae Dumkt havln a eatoe of abont mar and
n auartvr million dulUra. The nortfagee oanber 370, amoonl
InctofUTTAW r.ai T r. Lotia On Moiular. May 311, eer 70,000
mwbrlf train were rWd from the Cpper Mi 1 ippc It
k aannancMl that n cnotract waa rooclndd nwrntly foe 10O,
ttJH) boah-la of Mx 3 wbrai, at poinu a bore Rock Iatand, at a
price ahirn will Uy U down In Lierrpd.Ua dcaUnaUuO, at
tltUY buttbel. It wUI be abippnt eta New Orkmoa.
inr the ktat departure of the Idaho, May 28ia, we note the
.U4iwinxmoeeroenoof ahippinf at thin port: Jon l,arrleed
Aawrlcan bark J. W. rVaecr, Reaney, bom eea, n diatrca
repaired and aailrd kr Silka 00 the lllh. Jon 9, American
ftiirk D. C. Mnrray. Bennett, from Han Fraaciacn,aad nailed
acain Bmt Franriaen on the SAL. June 10, Hawaiian bci
KaniehaaiRaa 3th, Bickmao, from euann lalanda recToiled and
nailed a fetoro eoyaire an the ZUC Jon 14, Ilawaunn bark
Maonn Lon, EofUan, wtUk rotyaeainn ImmifTanta from bhinda
In the Ptata Pacine 1 In port, deotiaatioa sncertain. Jane 18,
Brttia brUc Fred. TVompann, Brown, from Liverpool I m port,
deatinatiim nneertaia. Jane ZL, American ehip Atlantic, Pen
neR, from fen Franriaen f aailrd on Ike Silk ft McKeaaB Ia
and to luad jnann. Jane 37. American ahin Franklin, Drew,
from "an Franeiaeo ; aaiied on Ike Stk llunckonc. Janet
S7. Hawaiian achuooer Ilukntcle, Bawhmann, from Fanninc'a
laland V In port. Jane 30, Americaa ahip EOrn Comlapaed,
Preble, from Dan Franc Imco aailrd Jaly 11 tie Bakera letend
tolandgannav Jane 3, American airamer Idaho, Floyd, from
Man Franelacet In port, loaUinaJ tut Unn FrancUcox, to (ail Utie
day. Kiulrd. May T3, American echoonrr Ftyin( Dart, Baa
aUvr. r the Ochotak Mra, on a cod&ahinc eoyaaT. Jane 4,
American brig North Star, ttauk, I porttand, Oregnav. Jane
ti, Brlti h bark Orilun, R-a, (r AaaWalln.
It heine mid-aommer. and ear barbae almeeC bare af ahip
ptnf . bat Btde baainra la tmnaartcd. The market k ktreery
eeratnekfd with deairabte rmta, and the bueat aielcea from
Bonipe and Eaatrrn Americas porta note the fQowwf cartea
an the way American clipper ahlpa Ceylon and Mafnet and
Hawaiian ahip Iolani. from Boa ion Brtliah bark Paraguay,
from Ueerpmd Bawailan barke A. J. Pope and R. C. Wjlie,
from Bremen, aU of which are to arrive thin CtS. The Ilawai
Ian bark R. W. Wood la now eUUy expected from Bremen with
a Aill carfn of Earnpaaa fiaada. H-aixiee these carjnea, the
teamer ami nilinaj packeto from Ban Franeiaeo, Oregon and
Vancoaver'a Uiund place at Iraat 400 tuoaof aaaorted mer
ehamiiae on the market every month.
The Hawaiian ahip Iolani. Wood, maaler, brft Boalon Jane
tth a thle port, and woohf be foUowed by the clipper ahip
Magnet, which wan loading aa the 14th of Jane, to mil In all
The Hawaiian bark Arctic had keen Bilcd) lar a ehaUog
oyaaio. aialer the cotnmand of CapC Georgw Cray, and aailrd
May lb for a cxulae in the Allnntic, a(T Chile and the CaJU-
pagna, aud wae ex pactwl to arrive at thin port te February
next, when abe will Hi (r the aorth.
The Brlliah ahip R.bC L. Lane, bempaHad. Maater, which
ailed hence with a cargo af oil, on the 3d af January bat ar
rived an the 30tk of May, after 14? daye paeaap.
The Hawaiian bark A. J. Pope, hence, ttt Bremen, Decem
ber 17th,arrivd at that port May 11th, 1U daya paaaace.
A btlecram haa bnen received to thin city, atadnc that the
American ahip King Philip, mnr to thin harbor, which wan
damttgml by Ire In April lust, ha been ahautdoned to the un
derwriter. Bhe wlU prohabiy be ML, ae aouo ae letter to
that effect arrive.
The bark Comet from Fky Fraackwn, and the brig Robert
Cowan troia Victoria, V. I., may be kokd x any boor. The
bark Ethan Allen, from Novo, la aiao nearly due, with a car; a
f redwood lumber.
Ke pnailive adleea aa to the return of the bark Cambrll
In thia port have been received, although It la probable thus
abe wlU, with a cargo of lumber from llamboU t.
The ahtpe Ella Xortnn, Rival, ami Lotta Mri kaes titar -tera
to kiml gaann at Bakera ami MeKcaa'a Ldaade,ar! e fa
kwu'k here en route, In the next ten daye.
The price of gold at lata date wae U7) anil L-rluCa
At Mew Tork, Jane Uth, ararrm od waa qauted at S gj .
v daw au gl vx-agAUon.
Tom Mae Faaxctaco rSr etmr. Liaho, thia day, at 9 P.M.
F Lanats -Per Neftin MerrlO, thia dav. at 4 P M
Fnn lliua-rw Pauahl. thia day? T"
Foa KUett Per Uattie, MoaUy.
PORT Or HOIIOI.UI.TJ. H. I.
Jan 3fl r .Waimnkawai. Makaht, frnoi Maoi.
f Ab ship Franklin, Dnrw.a U?a fiaP-i-i Franeiaeo.
17 Mr!r K MM. Pawra. Iroaa Jiaou
rtts-ru tui Fellow. Taylor, from Maoi.
ca W ana-Irk, fras Lanai.
Jr linkable, Basehmaan,22 days from Faonina-'s
2 cht Fairy Qan, Vn;la, from Kaoai.
?" - Haiti, Xika, trnns Kauai.
-rVar M.4 Ksikl. from ManJ.
-Hrhr rrince. Wtat. tnm IfawaX
fear l.aka, Lambrrt, from
ra Kttloa, from KaoaL.
. -?ht J? r ilra.tro". from STaaC
1 -Vtr N-tr! Mnma, Clancy, tmm Maak
3 -! Faaaai. Babeor k. from llawaa.
3-"r Jarv. Kaaa, fmm Kaaai,
kaMIa. tmm Mnlukai.
J-" A ante. fary. from Hawaii.
K a JU Paw-va, ftom Meat,
"sokawat, JUkahVlrem Xasi.
? "fT Ka. Hawaii.
" ' " ". Maal and tlawaiL
Tat?.'-" rrUUo' Uonttor.f.
- ZZXf. H"?., t Maul. '
- Mrhr Ka Mot, Pawvra. ft Maal.
X "SU aJ.
-"' .VIW Marti U, Chuary. t ti
' - ' ElJ" rprw. rrrbl. f BkTS lataad.
'--h rrtocw. Wea. ft MawaiiT
-hr Laka, Lambart, t Kaoai.
M UUa, fi Matokal
12LL?-C j 'TZ Cam-
Foa Daa.aeai pr MrankBn, July la
Valua rorriT mi 2 DnajMaSic.
nT ..fii..' loom- 1$ do KohaJa notation, 1 II Jj 304
MUla. 11 ; S r .' fJJ J Mui, $11 1 61 do Waiiuka.
tuJLi "TVs 4 fcalwikL f Mi 1 dodo,
i"ai J : i W l - a-l, I M I Wal-
ZT m , -j aa w r. sl, aou arrival t
Mm frariciaaa, Jane lota, at 7 SO T. M. aVtaVnio. WftlWui
raodaeavJiuM UK, at Ilk 30 A. asal amvaajat UuouluJUi.
Jos k. Mla.L
Faow rie'a I . IW liotoW, Jane 2?lh
Coroaitnt oil, ranks........... ............ ...........
Fsow Ha Fs cico Pi-r stmr Maho, Jane Zth i
Aaenrtrd Bliiae, pk....
AppVs, bx ...........
Ilntrta ami dtora, bsa ...
l:rad. plx ...........
Ita Ran. ca ..........
HO Ice machine.
"I Iron, ban .............
W l-ralbrr. rolle
1 oii, ba
1'rafirr, ca. ...... .......
' rnibtrrab malKriala, ca
1 : Pr-arrved Froita, ca....
ii Faila, cralea
3 Raiaina. bu. ..........
2 Hot, coi!a ............
130 Roain. bbla
3 Hlarch, ca. ............
134 Malt, 1 kja
4i frb, tfca ......
3 Ptnnktd mcau, ca......
SVl Mardinra, ca ...........
17 filvrr c-4n.... M)0
! rndy, pica
iiiiuril uae ..........
Cbandelkr, ca ........
Careae, ca. ........... ,
Cable chftine, falhrjou..
I'ry g.jnda,ca. .........
Fiaa. Ca.. ....... ......
Flour, sr aka ..........
Hair rratorcr, ca..
Hardware, ra. . . ..
IJone ahoea, k g .
1 'Tarnipe, ca....
I Tula, IM-ata. ...........
liWlae, Port, ca.........
row H Faasciaco Prr Idabn, Jane SMh P. BoDiea,
via-, 3 rhiklr-n and i aerranta ; Capl J M Oal ami wife, Maa.
l-r J M and Prrd (Ml, Mra P M A Tboroe, Mwa Km ma Peck.
.Mum Jennie Anneirnne:, W X 1-a.W ami wilr. V H Bartow, J
L Lewia. II M Atrwirr, Aduiph Mark. Jul F WUeuo, Geo
fylva, John Kobkr ii.
Foa Iioaeaose Per Franklin, July lal Abko and wife,
Baioca rUsaia-rca In tbU city. Taeaday eeminsf.?M
lntal "I. Andr-w'e Cathedral, by Ree. Mr. Tornrr. Mr.
Robert Brigr K Miaa Ilarrirt Vannlatcr, lale ? tian Franriaco.
Haan Witro In Oakland. Mae ftih. by the Ree. E.
Corwin. Yim.t. Hand, tale of the 1". H. ahip oc4aavraae,la
Harah E efctcal dansbler of Capt. P. (C W Scox.
Mitaiia In thin dur, Jane 23d, Mra. Hannah Maoehn,
Ctaaic la Ilonnlaht. Jane Sftb. Jante Carrie, aged S4
a Mtire of NcrthnmbrrUad, near Newcastle, Encbutd.
Roai vao la ihla city. Jene SClh. Mr. Durham Rob-'nanru
cd 44 year. XucUzlA, N. Z-, and Sun Fraociaco paper
SATURDAY, JULY 3.
With this number Yoltxe XIV of the Pacific
Commercial Adtekti5ER eommences. and the
paper will be continued with the same character
istic features it lias always prxieessed perfect in
dependence in all matters, political and religious,
and an untiring eQort to benefit th TopIe and
the agricultural and commercial interests of
Hawaii nei. We would gladly change our Lue
to a semi or tri-weekly ; but until the population
and business of the group expand so as to render
such an undertaking eafc, wc mu6t forego our
The paper has been as well supported as any
of its friends could expect, considering tl per
sistent and unfair oppoition and rivalry which it
has always encountered on the part of the admin
istration. I'y the aid of close economy and a
thorough acquaintance with the newepapcr busi
nerwits publisher Las made it pay its expenses;
bat beyond tlmt, little can be claimed for it as a
Some arc inclined to treat lightly the arbitrary
interference of- (JoYcrnmcnt in the printing busi
ness ; but were the eane thing done in the im
porting business, in mechanical trades, or any
other lawful vocation were the prices which the
importer fixes on bis goods, ami the mechanic or
artisan on his labor, arbitrarily altered and
reduced at the wliim of a minister thourrh the
principle involved would be no different from
what it now is the indignation of all claca
against such action would be Conspicuous and
To the many patrons of this journal, and espe
cially to those who have supported it from its
commencement, we tender our sincere thanks, and
solicit a continuance of tlicir patronage. The
terms of subscription remain as heretofore, Six
Dollars a year, in advance ; and when papers are
sent abroad the Hawaiian and foreign postages
must be added. Those who rT flrictlr in ad- i
vance, or before July 31, will be entitled to 'the
valuable prcraicra which lias been offered The
A3icx Acrictltcrijt for 1870, a monthly of
4W pages, wnich elwald be in every family.
At the opening of the great Ikwton 3Iuical
Fc-tivaJ, there waa v banquet giren, at which the
Preeiilcnt of the United State, the Governor of
several States, Cabinet Minister, foreign diplo
mats, and other prominent personage- were pres
ent. It was a grand reunion on a magnificent
ecale. It moit hare been a thrilling spectacle to
hare witnewcd the Entieh representative, before
a Boston audience, on tbe anniversary of the
battle or Canker lini, and at a time when such
Qorts have been made to excite hostile feelings
between the countries rise ami utter sentiments
breathing such fricndnhip and regard that they
cannot fall to touch every American, while titer
reflect honor to the head and heart of the dis
tinguished orator :
Boa-rov, June 17 At the banquet tonight Mr.TWr.f.
the Brtliah Miniater. is) rwfwiae to a toaat to the health r tZ2
Majesty Uncea Vlctnria. speks of Ike snuairal evenl of toe day
aa a woodertal perCirmaece. tie aaid bis anvereign apprc
ciatea 1U object, and ae mure than apprrrlalnl the return of
praee to Ihm enantry. rbiote penpte la Lnflan 1, he viouVl
nt deny, thociht tbe d'aonloncaT Ine males would be advan
tgma to England ; but he waa prool to sav that tnm .;.
amtive Coantry Imbaed with prinriptca of honor did not thiok
so, nur were they in sympathy with any sorb Idea. A good
mother roufcl have do dcaire lo see quarrels among hrr rhil.
dm ; ahe woakl rather be soik-ilnoa lo have them all frienda,
with her brothers and aialrra cuoCnnutinx to the rMumai
and livinc la oanmort barmnay. ne lhooht there coual be
do frlnktahip fooaded oa seclioient brtween Cnstand and the
Called fltalca, but anrh waa not his opinion. Murk friendahip
waa neeeaaary to order that the world should ae the value
and advantacm of thHr tibral biatitaiinna. whirh were the
eoramoo prWIe both of Ensiand and tbe toiled Stales Insti
tutions wbieb had brea eatabUahcd hre by the mother country
and rtteood tar beynod h"T expertatloua. The Srlf interest
of rither coantry oagbt to be suiBctrot in I tar If to make and
keep aa enduring friendahip. The mutual advantages of trade
and commerce demanded each friendly relations. The com
mon stnek and the common fnlereet were improved. Through
It Cogtaod moat front by the aniuo, commerce and prosperity
of lots coantry.
Again, at the dinner giTen in PhHidclpbia to
Governor Curt in, the new Minister to Ruwia, at
which the Russian Minister to Washington was
present, the latter read a letter from his hovcreign
to tbe President of the United States, which we
T Coral Bndisrn. Charge dAffaira Sir i Tbe sympa
thiea of our asfuas Sovereign toward the American people,
and ft their dcaliaiea are too active and sincere to permit his
MrlJ not once again to express them on the advent of Gen
eral Grant to the PnaaVocy of the Federal t'niaa. By order
of the Emperor, yoa arc iustr acted lo beroam the interpreter
of these stasnneata so tbe Fresadent. Tbe services which
General Grant has rundrred to his country oafer soch circum
staaeca warrant the beat hopes tor the future of the great
wrk to which he had the g Vary lo cuotribate is a manner so
etncamt- Ilia waek af pacincatMm sad national prosperity has
awx snet with and will ao anywhere meet with a more cordial
and mcrt steadtaat syBtpathy thaa in RosaU.
Coth these international courtesies reflect honor
on their authors, and are flattering to the Amer
ican people. Some weeks ago, we suggested that
His Majcstj send a congratulatory message to
President Grant. We know not whether it was
done, as our Government organ docs not perform
the service which similar organs do in other
countries, i. e., keep the people advised of what
the administrttion doing ; but whether it was
or not, it will be seen that it would have been in
perfect harmony with the action of King William
of Prussia, and Alexander of Kussia, and been
one of the most touching and flattering tokens of
friendahip that cue Id have been paid to the Amer
ican peojJe and their Presijent, Irom whom we
expect so much.
Uns fKclioolM of Ilonoliiltt.
A connoctrd view of the provisions raatle for
the olucation of children in Honolulu maj le of
interest to our friends abroad, and on other jxirta
of thcec islands, as well as to many hero in town
who are hardly aware of wfiat is going on this
line. AVe propos, therefore, lricfly to notice
all tlio schools within a radius of nix miles from
the lYast-office, or what is reckoned in the census
tables as Honolulu. These schools may be class
ified as follows :
1. The common schools, taught entirely in Hawai
ian, and supported entirely by the Government.
2. The Government dav-schools. taught in the En-
elih Unmi&Te. and supported in part by tuition fees.
i 3. Iodepeudent day-schools, in which English is
j used to a great extent.
The schools of the first class held their annual
examination laet week, and we here present a
tabic, with the names of teachers, who, it will be
noticed, are all Hawaiians, and the number of
fcchoLtrs in actual attendance at the examinations.
Exclusively boys' schools are marked with (b.) ;
girls' schools with (g).
1 Moanalu.. ....... .Maiafcl .....
2 Mnanaloa (Catholic. A nkeko. ... .
3 Kalihi-nk. Kamakca . . .
Boot. Ctrl: Total.
. 4i 42
. S 14
5 Kalanis. ......
6 Kamakeia (g)...,
7 Maeniae ........
8 Paooa ,
1 Kawaiahao Or)...
IT Kawaiabao (t)...
.Mary Alated..... 4
.Miriam Kahuna... 0
..Kaunamano. . . .. .22
,Mra. Peraia Kcliipm 3
.Mra. KUikina 0
. M re. E. Namakloa O
...... aiaiia ............ w
14 Kamotuui (b)
1 ft Manua ............ Kamoic oikl ....... 27
17 PaJnlo. Kaorpuu
14 WaUope Kadi 17
To each of the above numbers a per-ccntago
should be added sufficient to make the total 800,
as that is the number registered. Of the indi
vidual scliools, it would pccm as if Nos. 1 and 2
ought to be joined into one, as they are but a very
ehort distance apart. JSo. G is jtiet beyond what
is known as Smith's bridge. No. 9 is a wooden
building about twenty rods makai of the church
of the same name. No. 11 is on the Roman
Catholic premises, and is always spoken of among
the natives as tlie Catholic School. So is also
No. 10, which is on the makai side of the en
trance to the Sitters' School 'and is probably
the I arrest common ecliool on the blonds. No.
12 is in the old Mission School-house." No.
13 is held in a miserable, dingy Imminent room,
under the cast corner of Kawaiahao Church.
The examination of last week, taken in con
nection with these facts, suggested several
thought". One is, that the location of the schools
should be so changed that no distinction of Prot
estant and Catholic fcbould bo known. It was
painfully evident tliat at the examination the
rivalry was not so much between schools (Nos.
10, 11, 12, 13, were examined together) as be
tween churches. The school No. 10 is maneu
vered in the style borrowed immediately from the
Nun's school adjoining, (which may, to be sure,
bo a good one in itself;) the reading book used
there, and in No. 11, made up in large part of
stories from the Apocrypha, is stated cxprcftdy
on the title page to bo printed 44 no na Kula
KaloliLa " for Catholic Schools, and the t and
v are used instead of the k and to which arc sanc
tioned by the national Laws, newspapers, fee.
Tlx? mufdc, good to be sure, savors of the Cathe
dral. The Protectant schools have lcen changed
more thoroughly to the non-religious typo; let
the others be so too. If cither church choose to
establish parochial schools, well and good ; but
let them hato no Government help ; and the
sooner all the Government schools are conccn-
trated in two or three distinct and commodious '
. .... , . ... , , ;
buildings, and known as the public schools, the ,
better for the independence, freedom and progress .
of all concerned. t Biaa their own observations.
It is worthy of note that the good order pre- ! .
served this year was far ahead of that of past : IepopuJatIon-On ofltH Causes.
years, the character of the building, the Stone j M 1 do not prmurae to set myself up as a Mentor to the gov
,,. . , .. , . .. t . i ernment ; but I cannot help thinking that bc-tU-r means might
C OUrcil, and its JOCall ty probably Laving a good i be devised for prvarrving tle native Hi.ulatin of these iMhtnda
deal to do with this matter. Mr. Z.
Poll now 1
1 Oil, now ;
assistant school Inspector for the district, con-
ducted the examinations, With the help of a Com- '
.. r, ijtei-
mittce. IllCre Was a gOisi deal Of time lost,
however, by two or three questioning at once j
and Causing COnfubion. j
. , e i , . !
I ho next Class of schools arc the SCmi-COmmon
.i, I'-iru : .1.. fc .i it i
BCbOOla, Where hngllh IS taught. Of these the
Koyal and Mihlani kImmIs charge jS.j Tier year
, it c- i' ,
iui cuui oviajuu-j u.u run Oirueii ocnooi f J rar
rft t l rru t- t t t
tcrm. ITie Koyal or Kehchuna Boys SchvXl .
numbers US scholars, 78 in the primary and 70
, " v j
in the Upper department. Under the Cncr"CtiC '
tcuiumg oi HJO principal, JUT. O. I,, rvinncy, tills
school shows evidences of good discipline, and
the musical performances at the late examination
were bigbly praised by all who beard them.
This progress in music is due to the energy and
talent of Miss Mary Cooke, who is at the head
of the primary department, and is assisted by
Miss Maria Ueckley. Miss Paty and Miss
Louise Iirickwood assist Mr. Kinney in his
department. This school seems destined to bo
the nucleus of a much larger one.
The girls school corresponding to this is the
Mililani School, in the ancient but comfortable
tone building once known as tbe Charity Scliool; j
in a locality somewhat forlorn but central. Some
of our elder and more respectable half-caste
citizens received their first rudiments of English
knowledge in that building. Miss S. F. Corney
has charge of the upper department and story,
with 32 pupils, who, it can truly be said, always
appear well in public. Mrs. C. Kinney conducts
matters in the primary department, where there
arc 43 pupils, and wins the affection of these to a
On the corner of Fort and School streets, west
side, and therefore not far north from the Koyal
School, are now laid tbe foundations for the Fort
Street School, a school to which we can hardly
give a name as yet. It is neither common nor
select, and is distinctively English only as it is
for Engliebrpeaking children, in contra-distino-
tion from those whose native tongue is Hawaiian.
It has been taught by Mr. M. B. Ueckwoth and Miss
Atherton as a Government School fur 15 weeks
in tbe basement of the Fort Street Church. Mr.
Eeckwith's department has numbered 23 bovs
anu ZAj girjs, w in all being present on examina
tion day, and this being also the average for the
term. Jlxns Atherton s department namlicrml n
boys and 25 girls up to May 15 ; since which
time the whole average has been but 37.
Independent day-schools come next in order.
Tbe Kaumakapili School is, we believe, the
largest on the islands numbering 122 boys and 94
girls 210 in all, with an average for the whole
year of 170. This is its second year. William
Kina and .Lnocn Kalauao, the latter educated at
unahou, are the joint teachers, making liberal
use of the services of the older scholars in teach
ing the younger ones. This school is, as may be
imagined, cramped for room ; it good-humorcdly,
however, uses tbe verandahs of the church as
airy recitation rooms doubtless to tbe benefit of
tbe pupils brains. David Malo, also educated at
Punahou, is the teacher of tbe Kawaiahao day-
school, which numbers 54 boys and 21 girls, and
held in tbe east entry of the church. The
bargo in both these schools is 12 cents a week,
amounting, for the year, to about the same with that
at the Royal School, with about the same chance
llev. Mr. Turncr'n selxad Cr lyi, Reformed j
Catholic, at the Pauoa p-rcuiiscs, numbers 18, the
Boarding School formerly known as St. Albans
College, having been removed to Lahaina. "Vc
are not informed as to charges. There are two
or three small private schools taught by ladies at
Lome to be added to these, numbering perhaps 30
white children. Also the two Chinese evening
schools or about 7 and 9 pupils respectively.
The Boarding Scliools have each of them, an addi
tional large attendance of day-scholars, which is
probably advantageous to all parties, giving variety
to the boarders, aud keeping up communication with
the outside world, as well as famishing a high class
of instructors to day-scholars. PuurJiou stands first
on this list- It has on the record for the year 71
names of these l'J are young ladles or soon to be.
The number of boarders at the close of the year was
23, six or these being young ladies. Of the whole
number of pupils, 12 hve more or less of Hawaiian
blood in their veins, and two are full-blooded Chinese,
all doing credit to their respective races. The charge
for tuition here is 12 per term of twelve weeks.
President W. D. Alexander, Professor E. i Church
and Mrs. Church. 3Iiss Ida Sloane and Miss llattie
Castle have formed the corps of teachers during the
Liet term, Miss Mary Cooke also giving especial in
struction in music. The examination this year
showed in many respects improvement on that of
Miss Bingham's school, or the Kawaiahao Semi
nary, has now completed its second year under its
present management. Miss Lizzie Bingham, sister
of the principal. Miss Margaret Flaxman, and Miss
Maria Kekela being the present assisting teachers.
The year closed with 3G boarders and 11 day-scholars.
At the examination, which was held in the Stone
Church, about a dozen recited in the older classes,
the remainder beinz young scholars. A number of
loih classes have been in former years in Miss
Oz Jen's school, now discontinued. Uood training
was manifest in more ways than one. The enuncia
tion was clear and vigorous, the answers showed
general intelligence am I enthusiasm, and the manner
and bearing such as should give encouragement to the
teachers. There are two scales of charges here,
one at SoO and the other at S150 per year, dnily
instruction beinz irivcn at -o cents a week. The
teachers salaries are partly furnished by benevolent
organizations, the remaining support of the school
being entirely from the regular receipts, S25 per
year being granted by tbe Oovernmeut in toe case
of a number of the pupils.
The school of the Sisters of the Sacred Heart,
Roman Catholic, accommodates thirty boarders, ami
reports an attendance of 57 day-scholars. No tuition
bills are paid by tbe Government. The average
charges are $100 to $150 per year for boarders, and
$1.00 per week for day-scholars. The secluded
system of education of coarso bars all public criticism.
The Priory School of St. Andrews, under the
charge of Sister E. Bertha, is sustained partly by
patronesses in England. It is situated on Emma
Square, and numbers 30 boarders and about 20 day
scholars. The scale of charges we have not procured.
Mr. William Gulick's school for boys numbers 14
boarders and 1G day-scholars, mostly small. It is a
useful institution, aud only needs a little more of
facilities for employing the pupils. It 8hould.be
remarked here that probably two-thirds of the pupils
in the above mentioned Boarding Schools are of
mixed descent, and certainly have now a chance to
fit themselves for prominent if not leading positions
There remains to be noticed the Reform School for
boys at Kapalama. Since the 1st of April, this
school has been under the charge of Miss Mary S.
Parker. Thirty-four boys are now enjoying its priv
ileges. With the exception of a hideous looking pen
in one corner, which might enclose a piece of a
Chicago cattle yard for aught we might know, but
which did enclose two or three unhappy little girls,
when a girl's department was in prospect, with
this exception we say, the grounds are very attractive
in appearance. Judging from tbe looks of the boys,
if they ever were scamps, they are in a first rate way
to become good citizens, and both happy, contented
and busy. A great many more of this town, both
Hawaiian and foreign, ought to be enjoying just such
an opportunity for learning to work with their hands
and to keep regular hours.
A summing up of the above figures gives the fol
lowing results :
In the Common Bchoole. ........
Covernmfnt Kugltah er-hools.......
liwiTtMleul day-achoula. .........
Boarding and tlayHtchuols
Coni(lcrins that the census reports a total number
i !n 1 1. ,!;...: r orvin ,.r i r. .i
matin the allowance for those under the ape of six
yenrs, it will be seen that as far as attendance at
Bch,?1 13 criterion, the youth of this district are
well providcj for. e have not room for many
remarfk9 Wch m;sht 6UgsPst themselves from the
above synopsis and leave iur readers for the preseut
,nn lh,me rvneti npun at present. An art ought to be in r rce
ciauiarlliiuf every one lo ahnw an honest mean of earning a live-
lihul i fr the devil finds some misrhu-f still for kilu hands
. t I i r ... ii. ..i ... l ii .i .. ..
wouUl not (l much inclined t a-nd their nights in drink-
awa and indulging in every other species of dvbaurliery.
U,t one Imd In Kwlau, where awa drinking is imlulge.1 in al-
J u .IJIC f. ill I - lli I'l .UI1.U.IU1. in..-.
street, or if any, awa drinkiug mav have in producing or aggra-
vatlng leprosy, ia a subj-ct worthy of furttur invcstig-ittou.
Tlmt it is one fruitful source i f mortality 1 have no doubt.
Hum drinkii:g, against which there is such a hue and cry
,hroi:nool ,; country, is bad enough, and demoralizing
nons, bnl, '" drop in the bucket when compared
with awa drinking, eitlierluiu exUnt or its evil ein-cts. 1 know
lue nouse oi a soaiieu propbetess, lu ine. country, to wnicu
the awa is packed on horses, t and nightly, for wwks, bacrha-
,,, orci i .hominatio.s are indulged in.-c.mi.unaiced
fnJ lPrtpad in by theauthoriuii (henrighb.whoi. iiera
jn iajB, when a kanaka buj-s his flxh, he g t his bunch of
awa, which baa ht-rutue almo.1 aa imliapenaible as his duily
Hon and sale of it does not add one cent to the, wea'.tb of this
luuun out it auus materially to its inuoience anu uemunuua'
The extract above quoted is from a letter to
this paper written by Lri A. Kennedy, the force
and truth of which is lecoming more and more
apparent. It is not the opinion of one medica
gentleman only, but of every physician who has
bad an experience of sufficient length to justify
him in coming to a conclusion. It is not only the
experience of thor-e who reside upon this it-land
but of those living upon the other inlands of the
group. A gentleman traveling upon Hawui
states that ho reined up at a house on a frequented
road, and, surprised that no ono appeared, d La
mounted and entered the houee, finding, to his
surprise, twelve inmates, male and female, some
nude, others nearly so, but all under the influence
of awa, having arrived at that condition known
as " dead drunk.'
To any one sceptical or interested in this mat
ter, we say, visit the fieh market on Saturday
afternoon, or take your 6tand on the corner of
Maunakca and Marine streets, and see for your
self with what regularity natives visit the fish
stands, and then the awa Btalls or shops. Upon
King or Nuuanu streets horsemen and women
can be seen with their package offish, and the
equally prized root of awa, which is intended for use
on the Saturday night and Sunday following. See,
as others have seen, the beastly condition to which
its use reduces those who partake of it. Drunk
on Saturday night, 6tupid and quarrelsome on
Sunday, and unfitted for work on Monday, is the
experience ofthoee habituated to its use. Like
all who" become victims to intoxicating drinks, the
native laborer who uses awa is never to be relied
upon. The revenue derived from its sale must be
largo, if we can judge from its cost, and from the
spirited bidding for licenses when offered. One
may well ask, why its sale and use are permitted,
when the enforcement of laws now existing would
curtail, if not, prevent its abuse.
It is unlawful to sell or furnish intoxicating
drinks to a Hawaiian on any of these islands, and
no license is granted to retail them even to whites,
outside of this city ; yet, forsooth, licenses to sell
awa are granted for all the islands. Why this
inconsistency? Is it, as is reported, because
some sorceress or kahuna wields a power above
the law ? What is the law thus set at naught ?
The Minister of the Interior may grant licenses
to any person of good character; the licenser
shall give the Minister a bond with surety or
sureties, by which he binds himself to sell no awtt
contrary to the statute ; that be will preserve
every certificate on which he may lave sold awa.
which shall bo open for inspection to those curi
ous in such matters ; that it is not lawful to sell
awa to any other persons than thoso buying it in
quantities exceeding ten pounds for exportation,
or to duly licensed physicians and surgeons, or to
o prrson trim has a certificate fmm a physician or
surgeon, or a certificate from a person appointed
by the Minister of the Interior, stating that the
person obtaining the certficate has a disease for
tclikh aica is a proper medicine and specifying the
quantity required; that every person who sells
awa without a license, or, having a license sells
contrary to the law, shall be subject to a fine not
exceeding twenty-five dollars ; that every person
who shall use aica, unless prescribed as a medicine
by a physician or surgeon, 6hall bo subject to a
fine of five dollars. "What more is needed ?
Now as the Minister of Interior may or may
not, for which interpretation precedents can be
quoted, furnish licenses for the sale of awa, he is
certainly responsible fur the fact that licenses are
granted, and, as he is a skillful physician and
surgeon, for many years a resident of these isl
ands, he knows full well tbo injury the licenses
inflict, and consequently is guilty of gross negli
gence of a plain duty. The licenses issued, it be
comes the duty of the Attorney General, as head
of the police, to see. that the laws are enforced,
and as a system of espionage in regard to viola
tions of the laws regarding the sale of liquor has
been initiated, it would be well to extend the
same to the awa law. Think, gentlemen of the
Government, what a source of revenue this opens
up. The law enfored would certainly serve to
check the decrease of our laboring element, while
the revenue derived from its enforcement, if used
to encourage emigration to our shores, would cer
tainly increase it.
Tlio American Consulate.
The Telegraph Company should provide a
Delphian oracle to interpret its contradictory
utterances, and correct its frequent mistakes.
But perhaps these are purposely made, ae " tricks
of the trade," to give more work to the telegrapn.
On the 4th of June, an associated press despatch
in the San Francisco papers, reads as follows :
"The following Consuls have been appointed; J. Mason
Rice, Brimlud ; O. S. Irish. Dresden , R. O. Duncau, Naples ;
8. G. Moflatt, Pernanibuco Thomas Adainson, jr., Honolulu;
J. C. Covea, ayaL"
The next day, the San Francisco Herald has
the following :
44 James Russell Jones has been appointed Minister to Bel-
8 " col. Adainson has been appointed Consul to I'ernamhuco."
And the editorial comments of the same paper
sive the following version of it :
CoL Thomas Adamson has been re-appointed Consul to
The probability is that a change has been
made in the Consulate here, notwithstanding the
contradictory- renorts of the telegraph. "Where
j L ...
there are so many applicants for every office in
the gift of the President, it is not to be wondered
at that frequent changes should be made.
"We hear nothing more of the new appointment
for the Lahaina Consulate, which the Senate
failed to act upon, and it is probable that no
further action has been taken by the President.
Paris. June 17. Tbe Emperor has written a let
ter to M. Mackan, one of the newly elected mem
bers of the (Jorps Legislator, in reply to a commu
nication addressed to him by that gentleman in the
name of his constituents, wherein his Majosty says :
The Government is equallv able to suppress dis
turbances and grant liberties, but concussion of
principles and personal sacrifices are always insuf
ficient in tbe presence ol a popular movement.
A Government which would preserve its self respect
ought not to yield to external pressure. 1 am well
assured that these views are those of your constitu
ents, as I am convinced that they are the same as
are entertained by n majority of tbe Chamber.77
A UAKU 1 be Dnrirrmned, paaarnger
by the good schooner Ktttie Merrill, on her recent trip to
Johnson's Island, would hereby tender their sincere thanks to
Capt. J. Cutset ft r his uniform kindness to them while on
board his vessel. They also avail themselves of this opportu
nity of expressing their appreciation of his merits as a thor
ough seaman. L. L. LOMBARD,
M. ATI WOOD,
6S4 It A. W. CCSU.
THE SLOOP-WA1MALU" WILL
receive passengers, ami proceed outside towards
?7rrT-aJ nly. The vesyel will be found tu readiness at the
lout ui ine eplanada. I'naMtge. &1. 64 It
J. M. OAT J50,
ITT Kntire satisfaction guaranteed in all
work turned outrom our Loft. 069 ly
HAVING JUST RETURNED
.from San Francisco,
"With a new Stock of Material,
I shall, together with my Son, resume the Sailuinkinar
Buaiairaa. Thankful for favors, we ask a conUnuance,
proniistui; to give euure tauaiucuon to our patrons.
CU lm JOSEPH M. OAT.
T HEREBY CAUTION THE PUBLIC
JL against trusting any one ia my name, as I will poMiively
pay no debts contracted in my name without my written order.
os at - ii. BUKUKSS.
CITT AND JOHN M. DAVIS
ii CO. '3
(684 3m IRA KICIIARDSON.
For Sale by
15 en kerf s Hoots,
MADE TO ORDER AND FOR SALE
6S4 3m Corner of Fort and Merchant streets.
LA DELPHI A FINE CUSTOM-
Boots, Balmorals and Slippers.
Far Sale by
Corner of Fort and Merchant streets.
BLACK GERMAN CLOTH SACK COATS,,
English Navy Blue Flannel Suits,
White, Colored and Fancy Linen Suits,
White Maraeillea and Dnck Veata,
Made to Order by DEVLIN & CO., New York City, and for
Sale by (684 Sm) IRA RICUARDSoN.
THE INDEPENDENT ORDER OF
Will Celebrate the 4th of July,
On Monday, the tli I
OX THE GEOrXDS OF THE HOOPER PHOISES,
(Now Mr. Isaac Montgomery's.)
The Members of the Order will form in procession at their
Lodge Room, oa King street, at 10 o'clock A M thence to
Nuuana street, thence down Nuuana to Merchant street, thence
op Merchant to Fort street, and thence op Fort to Hotel, and
thence to Nuuana street, thence to Beretania street, tbeocw
aloog Beretania to Richards street, thence down Richards to
Hotel street, and thencealong Hotel street to the Grounds.
In Oritloa will b Delivered bj r. & Janes, Esq.,
A ad Addresses from Several Speakers,
A Collation will then be spread, under the shade of the fine
Algeroba trees on the Grounds, after partaking of which, they
will return to their Lodge ia procession.
At half-past 7 P. M. they via proceed to St. Andrew's Ca
thedral, where the
Eev. Dean Harris will Deliver an Address
SUITABLE TO THE OCCASION.
XT Sunday School Children, with their Teachers, aad Pa
rents, are cordially invited to Join in the festivities. It
Tlio XJ. t. aXinietex Itesltleiit. J
"We stated in our last issue that the newly-appointed
'Minister Resident, His Ex. IIexrv A.
Pierce might be expected in the Idaho, lie had
arrived in San Francisco, by the continental rail
road, two or three days before the steamer left,
but was unable to get ready for her. We are in
formed by letter, that he intended to come in the
U. S. Steamer Pensacola, leaving about June 25,
and may be expected here July 5 to 10.
A telegram published some weeks eince in the
San Francisco papers and copied into this, stated
that his appointment had been opposed by the
friends of the American Mission in these islands,
residing in Boston. "We questioned the correct
ness of this report. There was considerable riv
alry to secure the place ; and in the early stage,
Gen. Marshall's name was pressed by his friends
as a more suitable candidate than any of the
strangers who had been named from the West.
We have authority for 6tating, that as between
Mr. P. and Gen.'M. no opposition was made by
the friends or officers of the American Board to
the appointment of Mr. P. but that they cordially
endorsed it, although they had recommended Gen.
M. in preference to previous applicants, as above
We deem it but justice to make this statement,
as certain officious parties here have attempted to
create the impression that Mr. P's. appointment
is obnoxious to the missionaries here and to their
friends at home. Nothing can be farther from
the truth ; and so far as we know, his appoint
ment gives satisfaction to all, and is a great im
provement over some of the late representatives
who have filled the same position. Mr. P. is a
gentleman of much experience in, mercantile and
political life, though in no sense a politician ; and
the fact that he has resided here, and for thirty
or more years been intimately connected in busi
ness and official relations with these islands, ren
ders him pre-eminently qualified for the position
he occupies ; and we feel certain in asserting that
he will be cordially welcomed by all.
Coral Stone lor Sale.
L 6a4 It
H. M. WHITNEY.
AV1XC PURCHASED THE STOCK Of
Waiohina, Kau, Hawaii, we will carry on the business in our
name, but whl not be respoosib'e for any debts due by the said
Tin-Kara. CliULAX & BROTHER.
July 1, 18C9. 64 3t
DK VOTED TO
OME AND FOREIGN AFFAIRS,
SOCIETY. LITERATURE, and
WILL BE ISSUED
On Monday next. July 5, 1869.
TER3IS $1 00 per year ; Single Copies 10 Cents.
6S4 J. II. BLACK, Publisher.
NEW ASSORTMENT OP
Received Lately from Sheffield, via Panama.
For Sale by (6S4 St) W. N. LADD.
ALL CLAIMS AGAINST THE ESTATE
of MUSLS L'LUNAHKLK are requested to be handed in
without delay to the undersigned, and all persons indebted to
tbe said Kstate are requested to make immediate payment to
A. IT. JL1JU, Assignee.
June 29, 1S69. 684 3t -'
Life Insurance Co., of California,
Sacra men to.
11. F. HASTINGS
JOS. M. FKKV,
SCHREIBKR & I10W ELL, General Agents,
37 and 39 Seeond street, Sacramento, Cat.
Policies Xon-Torfeitable and Exempt from Execution
C. S. BARTOW, GEXEBAL AGEST,n0X0LlXU, II. I.
FRESH FRAZER RIVER SALMON,
Per Brig " Robert Cowan."
Best English Soap,
&c. &c., fcc.
TIIEO. II. Da VIES.
FOR SALE BY
E LEY'S AMMUNITION !
THE BOXER CARTRIDGES
For Snider-Enfleld of -677 bore, and for f
the Henry, and Mar tini-Henry Rifles of 1
-Sao uore. adopted by He Majesty's war
lepartment, also of -600 bore for Military
WATERPROOF CENTRAL-FIRE ME
TALLIC CARTRIDGES with enlarged
Base for small hoi es. adopted by Foreign
Governments for converted -Chasseot,
Ilerdan, Remington, and other Rifles ; also
Cartridges foi IS allanl, tbe cpencer, anu
Amerirftn Henry Repeating Rices.
The "ELEY BOXER " are the cheapest
fTartriilirea kno in carrvinff their own igni-1
tion, and being made wh oily of metal, are waterproof and im
perishable In any climat e.
L The above Cartridge 'jases (empty) of all sises, and for the
different systems of Br recn-loading Rifles, can be had with or
without the suitable Br diets ana jiacnineaiiKuuiauing mo car
tridges. BOXER CARTRITJGES o -450 bore for Revolving Pistols,
used in Her Majesty' Navy.
copper RTM-FUtK CARTRIDGES of all sizes, for Smith
k Wesson's, Trantc r's, and other Pocket Revolvers.
PIN-CARTRIIK iES for Lafaucheux Revolvers of 14-m. 8-m.
and 7-m. bore.
rKNTRAL-FTjtE and PIN-FIRE CARTRIDGES for all sizes
and systems of G uns, Rifles, and Revolvers.
Double Water proof and B. . Caps. Patent Wire Cartridges.
Telt Gun Wad! ings for ISreech and Muzzle Lo al era, and every
dejeription of jporting and Military Ammunition. '
GRIT'S INN ROAD, LONDON.
6S4 WHOLESALE ONLY.
V.ARlETl w OX YOKES,
. Log Chains,
Anil e tfcer Agricultural Implements, for sale by
fcg 3" - ' C. BREWER 4
Carts and Wagons.
TJTEAVr HORSE CARTS.
Medium Horse Carts,
Light Carts, for horses or mules, of strong make, suitable
for town or plantation work,
Light Concord 'Wagons,
Express Wt gons,
Light Hand Cards,'
Heavy Hand Carta,
, Canal Barrows, ae.
C. BREWER If CO.
AH of the aove are for sale low,
6S4 3m -
1858- JOS. W. IaIIVQ, 1869.
ARTIST IW FHOTOOEAPET,
Over the Advertiser Office,
Next door to the Post Office, will open his Gallery for photo
graphs, Cartes de Visite, Ambro types, MeUino
types, c, fee., in June.
878 SatlaTactioa Warraated or ao Pay. ly
To the Public of Honolulu. .
Wwanaf ?NDERS"".1SI. NATIVE
Have Opened a Carpenter Shop,
On the Manka Side of Kin; St.,
Near the Bevere House, where we can be found ready to nn
dertake anything in the BaUdiaff Liae. at the moat rea
sonable rates. (682 4t) M. KUMALAK 4; CO.
O Q dA
ui - S3
North Pacific Transportation Co.
STEAMS HJP IDAHO
WI LL LEAVE FOR SAX FRAXCISCO
On Saturday, Jxily 3d,
At 4 o'clock P. M.,
CJjrvToixa. Fassago, $SO.
6S2 3t 11. HACKFELD ft CO., Agents.
North Pacific Transportation Company.
San Francisco and Honolulu Route
WILL RUX REGULARLT
Between Honolulu and San Francisco,
AS FOLLOWS i
Frid.. Mar 28 Thur- June 1A
Hon, June 28 Sau, July S Frit., July IS
Mon, Aug. 2SaU, Aug. 7 Frid., Aug. 2
Tnes, Sept. 7 1 Moiu. Sept. 13.8un.. Sept. 29
LIBERAL ADVAATES MADE OX ALL SUIPSEATS
Cargo for San Franeiseo will be reoeirett at all times in the
Steamer's Warehouse and receipts for the same giren by the
undersigned. N o charge for Storage or Cartage.
Fire risks in Warehouse not Uken by the Company.
Insurance guaranteed at lower rates than by sailing vessels
Particular care taken of shipments of Fruit.
AU orders for Goods, to be purchased in San Francisco, will
be received and filled by return of steamer.
tr Shipments from Europe and the United States, intended
for these Islands, will be received by the Company in San
Francisco, if consigned to them, and be forwarded by their
Steamers to Honolulu, fret of charge, except actual outlay.
!Cr Passengers are requested to take their Tickrts before 12
o'clock on the date of sailing, and to procure their Passports.
All Bills against tbe steamer must be presented before 2
o'clock on the day of saUing, or they will have to lay over till
the return of the steamer for settlement.
6"0 H. HACKFELD Jfc CO., Agents.
VICTORIA, V. I.
THE A 1 BRITISH BRIO
Robert Cowan !
(Xw daily expected.)
Will hare Immediate Dispatch for tbe above Port.
For freight or passage, apply to
63 lm TiJEO. n. DA VIES, Agent.
FOR SA1V FRANCISCO !
jfT TUB AM- CLIPPER BARK
Will have Immediate Dispatch for San Franelseo,
Having a part of a Cargo already engaged.
For freight or passage apply to
683 WALKER k ALLEN, Agents.
NEW GROCERIES I
NEW GROCERIES !
Per Steamer " Idaho,"
CASES CUTTING'S SPANISH OLIVES,
Cases Cutting's Peaches, 2 lb. tins,
Cases Cutting's Pears, 2 lb. tins,
Cases Cutting's Egg Plums, 2 lb. tins.
Cases Cutting's Quinces, 2 lb. tins,
Cases Cutting's Cherries, 2 lb. tins,
Cases Cutting's Apricots, 2 lb. tins.
Cases Cutting's HincaMeat, 2 lb.
Cases California Cream Cheese,
Cases Cala. Bacon. Streaky,
Cases California Sugar Cured Hams,
Cases Oregon Smoked Bams,
Cases California CoJBsb (new catch,)
Cases Yarmouth Sweet Corn, 3 lb. tins.
Cases Oswego Starch, 12 lb. ooze.
Iir. AI) QC BOXES MALAGA EAISLVS (.Yew Crop,)
New Walnut and Alniands,
Bales of Dairy Salt, 10 and 20 lb. bags,
New Golden Gate Baker's Extra Flour, half sacks,
New Golden Gate Family Extra Flour, qr. sacks.
SALOON BEEAD III Or. AND H BOXES.
Fresh California Bran,
Fresh California Bran,
Fresh California Onions (new crop,)
Fresh California Potatoes. &c.
FOR SALE LOW AT
633 3t II. E. McINTTRE Si BRO'S.
I HAVE RECENTLY RECEIVED FROM
from the Publishers, ,
Over 2,000 Pieces of late Popular Songs,
Vocal staid Inalrninrutnl,
And from week to week will publish tbe titles of some of the
When we went a gleaning.
The past that breathes of (bee,
No crown without the cross.
Let us speak of a man aa we
Scraps from Lucrecia,
It is a let-end old,
O gentle heart.
Scraps from Martha, No. 2.
The three Angel visitants,
Tis but a little faded flower,
Thy voice is near,
Singer in bliwful repose,
Lizzie flies lo-mglit,
Say to him.
The rock beside the sea shore.
O take me to thy heart again ,
Mv jlollv Athore,
nejnnm oy tue riverside,
What are the wild waves saying The old onken bucket.
The sailor's wife, ;Seet fcvelina.
There is a sigh in the heart, My sweetest thoughts are thine,
The rose bud, - Not for Joseph,
Ah! could I teach the Nightin-jOueen nf the night.
What Nora said.
When night is darkest,
When I know that thou art near
What will I do without thee,
Meet me by moonlight,
My love and I,
When Lubin sings.
My song shall enter in thy
My father's sword,
Nothing else to do.
Rock me to sleep, mother,
Twenty years ago.
Tbe bni versa! medley,
Ring the bell snltly,
O'er graves of the loved ones,
She sleeps in the valley so sweet
Putting on airs,
When the war is o'er, Mary,
Softly o'er th rippling waters,
Lt star of my home.
Tenting on the old camp ground
Uembries of the past,
. H. M. WHITNEY.
The moon is beaming o'er the
O sweet be thy repose,
I'll meet thee in the lane.
Under the willows he is sleeping
When sparrows build,
Roses bloom in summer only,
Ring the bell, watchman,
ad: love tne military.
Meet me to-night.
Under a hedge,
N ear eft and dearest,
Smile, Motile darling,
For tale by (684)
Commercial News Depot,
Franklin, Idaho, & ileb, ic
JUNE 27th and 2th.
Subteribert who do not rrct ive thHr p v-rt. ttt oow
tueii ta thia list as received. jo "l won. a j
thereof ly return mail '
.... neM.v I
slay 'Zi. June Is
.- Vsy '2i. Jan
..May i' 'mn'St
. .. n.'6,l
Uj 2J. -7,JuneW
...Slay 2 0D.eJ
.. .. Mar 1. '
; luyis :
. ...JJ e1'
. .U.Ja'1? a
Harper's Bazar...... ...... ............
New York Herald
44 Tribune ....................
" . Ledger
.Evangelist. .......... ......
French Courier.. ............. ....... -
London Illustrated News
San Francisco Bulletin........
. Alts California
" - Times.........
Sacramento Union -
San Francisco French Courier -:
Scientific American '
Boston Journal ...Apnll .
New Bedford Mercury.... A;t;
New Bedfia-d Standard
Krery Saturday.... -
, : MAGAZINES.-
i Quarterly 'i.i300,"i303'