Newspaper Page Text
hY ADAfflS & WILDER.
HVAiV t.Xll SALE.
THTJESDAY. : : : : JTTJTZ 16th,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. AT BALKS ROOM.
Will b foil :
A VARIED ASSORTMENT OF
iYl?D IT. MR.jriUTniKH
L-k:.. Inft Cotton. Be.1 ttckltf. Heavy DeOlmS,
kiron Dril!. Hkory Sirjx-v, Black Cobcrrs Alpaca.
yw Print. Clothier. Shirt. Pant. c e:e-.
PvplirK-. Ovt.-r, Pickles, Chocolate. Prone. Chun.
rncc. Caas. Tumblers, Plates. Kverssmd Basin,
r.,-e Cai Saucer. N'ppte. Card Matches,
fcrown -ap. Brown iojtr, Kice. Bran. Oata,
fcrwr Calif irniaj PMatoe. one IW.k Rack.
ADAMS WU.DKR. A
BY C. S. BARTOW.
rTEIDAY. : : : : : : JUNE 17th,
j AT 1 O'CLOCK A. M-.
.THE RESIDENCE OF RET. L. n. CHICK,
At b Krar mt nawaiakaa caarra
Will be Jo .-
E HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE,
CONSISTING IX PART OF
Bedstead ti Raman,
&o Wardrobe. Knt Cnu,
Painted CbmheT Furniture,
Ooe fine Ko Book Caae,
Flse EasraTlis Cole's Ytjaze af Life,"
'i.oa ZiUfMlon CLair,
Iron Hat gUnd.
"Williams & Orvi Sewing Machine,
IN PERrECf ORDER.
Sideboard, Chins; Chair. CWk.
Kerosene Lamp, Msttrassea.
T aperior 7-ocfnve Rosewood P.ano
1.1 FINE ORDER.
Jt DTK AND KITCflKV ri'RITCRE,
to.' irorkervwar. Lrr- Bath Tub. Wbeetharr7.
Valuable Heal Estate.
ON SATTJEDAY. 7T : : JUNE 11th,
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON, AT BALES ROOM,
Br order of Mr-r. WM t. GBEEV and F. H. a-
VuS H A KKId, Asairnees of the Kstate of Mr. JOH X II. fq
BROWN (Bankrupt), I will tell at Public Auction lii
That Desirntilc Residence !
SITUATED AT MAEIKI,
About one am a half miles from Honolulu, with the Buildings
thereon. The Lot cootaint over 8 acre is planted with Trees,
and Fenced. There Is also a Stream of Water rnnoine throoprb
la Land. A plan of thia property mar be seen at Sales Room.
For further particulars apply to the ASSIGN KS, or to
C. 8. BAKTOW. Auctioneer.
HONOLULU AND SAIr FRANCISCO.
BV . m THE
HOTEL LEASEAT AUCTION !
The Undersigned will Sell at Public Auction,
THIS DJY" !
SATURDAY, JUNE 11th,
It 12 'elsck n,t bis Sales Been,
Immediately after the sale of the MAKIKI LOT,
mA Five Years' Lease of the
Which has been recently put in good order. 17 Rent payable
monthly. C. J. BARTOW, Auctioneer.
Carrying the United States Mails.
Will Leave San Francisco,
On or about June leth
And will Leave Honolulu
On or about.... ................................. ..June 22d
. . I
For Freight or Passage, or for farther Informa
tion, applj to
CAPTAIN R. S. FLOYD,
685 tf Or to the Company's Agents.
Regular Dispatch lAnc
THE AMERICAN CLIPPER BARK
)i.s Saddle, one CLi:d'. Carriaice, Mrat cafe, ete etc
tne gen'le ' amni Ifim.
ADA MS WILDER. Aoetiooeers.
L. POTATOES, CAL. CHEESE,
j ;rekn corn,
Fifty Bairrrla Choice
.UMBIA RIVER SALMON!
ADAMS it WILDER.
At Private Sale.
ibis American Beef, in bond.
Honolulu Iron Works Co.
I VST RECEIVED A FIXE. ASSORT-
-nt n( rWf of
it Knzlisli Cast Steel.
1 ASSORTMENT OF TIEE IE0N,
Kitfab they are prepared to sell at reasonable rates.
IVY CART AXLES ON HAND,
Or male to order on short notice.
IWtneat of Cart Coxes on haad, at i ets. per Ik.
Lf Cumbtrlawl laekmilh Coil in catku
On band and for sal.
j( Su?nr Mill and II arse Power.
Power for a Centrifugal Ilachine.
1R OF cnSTRlFUGAL MACHINES,
Wcston'e make, with Shed Plate to one piece.
A Fine Assortment or
Sheet and Plate Iron
On Hand and for Sale.
Manager Honolulu Iron Works.
TUESDAY, - JC.K 11th,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M., AT f ALES ROOM,
Will be Sold t
A V.1IMED ASS0KTJ1EST OF
W E W GOODS!
Prints. Printwl Alu-a. French Mrrino, Robes,
Cotton IiandKerelieI.UIoires, Black Cloth,
Baltic and other Shirt, Black Pant and Jackets,
Embroidered Garibaldi Ladies' Jackets,
Bad and other Jacket, colorvd Silk for Kmbroiderinfr,
Wi.le Black ilk, Mraw Trimminfr. Fancy Trimming.
Silk Floth, Black Feather. Foulard tilk. Alpaca Coats,
KIIII FUE.MII BCOfiUFDl.D OTHER EIBCO.VS,
Black and colore,! Silk Frinee, French Flowers.
Fancy Silk, Gilt, and other Bultot.a, Black Silk Braid,
Mohair Braid, Opera masses, bagravmgs, etc., etc.,
Balance of Goods ex Schooner A. P. Jordan.
C. 8. BARTOW. Auctioneer.
WU1 have Dispatch for the above Port.
For Freight or PautaKe, having superior accommodations for
camn and steerage patsengera, apply to
731 C. BUKWER & Co., Agents.
FOB VICTORIA, B. C.
THE A I BRITISH BRIG
h Robert Cowan !
WiU have Dispatch for the above Port.
For freight or passage, apply to
732 WALKER & ALLEN, Agents.
Hawaiian Packet Unc
TIIE FINE AMERICAN CLIPPER BARK
WiU have Dispatch for the above Port.
SATURDAY, JUNE 11.
A Short Account
Or the Trials aiaid SMtTeriMga of a Msiai
bis Wife aad Six. ChiMrett, naaird Per
kias, n Native af EuglnuU, oa lue
Ulaid of La Bui. Sandwich Island,
a the Lauds of Capt. Gibson.
IIoxolclc, Jane 6, 1870.
To give the reader a clear knowledge of the whole I
affair, I must give him an account of oar first ac
aaaintaccc with CiDt. Gibson. It happened thus :
I was in the Labor Exchange, San Francisco, seek
ing employment in the beginning of February last,
when I saw an advertisement posted up requiring
twenty men to join in the cultivation of sugar. Par
ticulars given on application at the office of II.
Hughes, 806 California street. I spoke to the clerk of
the Labor Exchange, who asked me about my expe
rience aa a farmer. Having satisfied him as to my
ability, he gave me a letter to Capt. Gibson, at the
office of II. Hughes. I went there and presented the
letter to Capt. Gibson in person, who said his object
was to form a sugar plantation on the Island of La
nai, a sort cf co-operative society, telling us, for
there were several more applicants in the office at the
time, that he (Mr. G.) had 80,000 acres of freehold
land on the Island of Lanai, admirably adapted to
the growth of sugar cane, and that when he left
Lanai he had over 25 acres of cane, very rich in
saccharine juice, growing on his land. "When ques
tioned by us as to the density of the juice, he told us
it would go as high as 13 to 14 by BaunTs saccha
rometer, which I told him I thought was a fabulous
standard, but he assured us that he was speaking
nothing but the truth, and that if we would go down
with him we could all make money, $3,000, after
paying all expenses. He said he would have an
agreement printed for us to examine, and if we
liked to go according to agreement he would take us ;
but he stipulated that rre should all pay our passage
to the islands, depositing '35 apif ce in hU hamls 3
a surety that we would go with him ; and he would
act as our agent in securing our passage as cheap as
he could get it. According to his own statement he
contracted with the firm of Merrill & Co., to take us
in the bark Comet for $20 a head, which contract
For Freight or Passage, having superior accommodations
for cabio and steerage itaasengcrs. apply to
iW WALKEtt t ALLS, Agents.
0B" WEDNESDAY. : : : : : JUNE 22d,
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON,
I shall sell at PuMic Auction at Sales Room
The foUowing articles distrained for rent:
1 Silver Watrh.
1 Camphor Trunk,
1 Fine Mat,
C. S. BRTOW, Auctioneer.
JtTST RECEIVED HE It I. C. MURRAY
and fcteanicr AJAX,
F1IVE I113AVY UEIHSS!
A N 1
PUMP SOLE BOOTS
Oxford Ties, Strap Shoes, &c.
Direct from the JUanufarlory.
Xj.cUos audi IVIlssos
BOOTS, B1LM0UALS AND SLIPPEPaS.
FINE PAGODA AND STHAW HATS.
FOR SALE BT
Ill' GR0 ERI" m FEED STORE.
eived Per Steamer Ajax
DEX CITE EXTRA FAMILY FLOUR,
Q old fa Gate OnUuun Floor,
Fre.lt Hominy Coarse and Fine,
B CALirOENIA HAMS AND BACON
' fj'ed Beef, gmokeU Salmon,
Cas- Calu raia cream ineese.
Casea Facidc Co.lfl.b,
Cane Fresh LarJ in Tins,
nlS CUIFORiMA DAIRY BITTER,
Coo Li ii Stoves,
Ships' Cabin Stove,
BEST 3-PLY Rl'BBER HOSK.
Cast Iron Waibatamls, Faruirr' Cauldrons,
Csft Iron Sink. ltUKl.i Pnrop, No. 0 to
Japanned Tin for ign, MarMf H uh basin,
Tin Plate, Sheet Iron,
Iixon best Stove Poliih,
Sheet Vpyr, 4zG ft.--20 tm CO
Will also fin! every deM-ription f J PANNED WARE, and
many other things useful in the Kit- hen. at the Store of
J. NOTT & CO.,
Practical Braziers, Copper and Tinsmiths,
Where they are ready to furnish Planters and others with every
Copper and Tin Work.
IT Work on Kaildinc. Gutter. Snout. Water-i.ines. Roof-
finit, or any thing in our line will be attended to with prompt
7it A X. O Kaahaaann Street. ly
lXfew Goods per Str. Idaho.
The fine fast vailing A 1 Brlgantine
t 241 Tons Kesialer.
Is shortly expected from San Francisco, and will have Imme
diate Despatch fur the above port.
Xy Advances made on sh!pments of Produce, and Freight
taken at reasonable rates, for particulars, apply to
TI1EO. II. DAVIE3,
730 Or to W. L. OUEKN.
Will run as a Regular Packet to
or Paanage apply to
72S bin WALKER tt ALLEN, A sent.
the above port.
was carried out by eaiJ firm to the entire satisfaction
of all concerned. Captain Fuller of the bark Comet
and bis officers did all in their power to make the
passengers comfortable, and the voyage agreeable,
which lasted twenty-one days. But we little dreamed
when we left the Comet and bid farewell to the kind
hearted Captain Fuller and his obliging officers and
crew, what trouble was before us.
But I am digressing from my story. Mr. Gibson
asked me about my family, and I gave him a truth
ful account of them, and he visited me at my lodg
ings to see, as he stated, if they were a healthy
family and suitable to emigrate. When he saw them
he found them as I had stated, lie questioned my
wife as to her own personat abilities, and finding she
was a woman from the North of Ireland and used to
milking and making butter, he promised to give her
ten quiet milch cows, to milk and make butter from,
on halves. Also as much poultry as she could rear.
Mr. Gibson providing her a 6tock to commence with,
both chickens and turkeys, telling her she could
make a fine thing of it as his daughter made as
much as 600 a year by turkeys alone. When
questioiil about tbe products of the island, he stated
there was no lack of vegtablcs and fruit and plenty
of cocoanuts and rice und plenty of running water
sufficient for all purposes, and with a very little
trouble it could be brought right down in a ditch to
our very doors. All these thiogs we were to have
free of charge, including mutton, sometimes beef. In
fact he stated we should have everything free, with
thf excerption of flour, tea and suirar. liims. &r
Rl'gtllar Packet for Ranalci, Kauai which articles he would supply to us at wholesale
pricvn uu ticun.
lie borrowed money irom some or our company to
enable him to do so ; but when he got on Lanai his
time was too much occupied with trading soap, bis
cuits, flour, &c, for goat skins, and the almighty
dollar, for time to pay mnch attention to us. I sup-
rjse he thought it all right, as he had got our money,
deposited with him $100, and he accounted for it
thus : Passage to Honolulu S'80 : board durintr our
nPIlfl f?illOet 4 CCAI'f llllint atayy, buttoldniethatinaUitcametomilll. At
1117 JL'AUVVJtV imi33ll IIIIUIR' I the same time X could never see clear now my ex
penses footed up to $31 in three days after landing
Regular Packet for Koolau, Oahu.
THE CLIPPER SCHOONER,
J. WOOD, MASTER.
Will run regularly beltcetn Honolulu and Vie various
ports of Koolau, Oahu.
For freight or passage opply to
TflR CAPTAIN, on board.
THE CLIPPER SCHOONER
FA lit Y QUEEIV,
Will Sail as a Regular Packet as above.
For Freight or passage apply to
WALKER t ALLEN.
he would have to take the sheep off my hands. I
went into Palawai, Mr. Gibson's residence, to see
him on the subject, and reminded him of his promise
to give me half the lambs, for he informed me he
was coming out to cut and mark the lambs on the
following day. He slid all right, I should have the
Iambs he had promised in.e. Well, mark what he did.
ne came oat the next morning and brought his son
John and C. Jones his clerk and spy, also a gentle
juan visitor, Mr. Deverill, with him to assist in
marking, &c. He cut and marked the whole of the
Limbs for himself, thereby cheating me out of my
labor. But that was not all, for he deliberately took
the poor kanakas sheep, cutting their ear marks,
and substituting his own, which is so devised that it
annihilates all other ear mark9, except when a Bheep
has its ears completely cut off close to the head. I
expostulated with him about letting me have a suffi
ciency of rice, and taking my share of the lambs to
himself, and he called me a humbug, aud tnat i and
my family were a great nuisance to him. I told him
he had better settle with us, and let us go. He said
he would, but asked me to take charge of the sheep
till he should send some one out next day to relieve
me, which promise he did not keep. This was on
the 18th of May, and I continued shepherding his
sheep until the 26th, when my feet as well as those
of my children refused to carry about our bodies any
longer. Our spirits were willing but our flesh was
too weak to carry on this war against nature. I sent
Mr. Gibson a note, which he received, telling him I
-could not possibly Bhepherd his sheep any more
without a horse, and having no wsy of getting water
to drink, I had to put my family on an allowance of
water, one pint per diem each, and forbid them to
wash themselves. We had not been able to wash
any of our clothes for the last five weeks. So.I de
termined to leave as soon as I could get him to take
charge of his sheep. He first of all sent out his
daughter to take the sheep, and the next day came
out himself with a shepherd and a horse each to ride.
But before he took them out of the yard, a kanaka
named Solomon, came and demanded some sheep
from him. Mr. Gibson told him to take them if he
could find them, but the poor kanaka could not for
the simple reason that Mr. Gibson had already cut
out Solomon's ear marks and substituted his own. I
myself have seen Mr. Gibson and his eldest son John
cut out the kanaka's brands with their own hands
and substituted their own marks. Then Mr. Gibson
took the sheep away.
I went into Palawai the next morning to make a
settlement of my labor, when Mr. Gibson offered me
$12 a mouth, and to charge me for my rations,
which I declined. I demanded SCO and rations for
the service of myself and family, which he said he
would not give, but would charge me 910 for the
use of his mule, and $20 for the passage to Labaina,
after lentting me flie'mute free of charge and proSi-"
ing me a free passage to Lahaina. Of course I de
clined to have either his mule or his boat, and hired
a kanaka to take my luggage to the beach for $2.
I then engaged a whaleboat to take us to Lahaina,
when Mr. Gibson stopped the captain of the boat ;
and told him not to take me for I bad no money, and
if I had I would not pay him. and if I did pay him
to charge me $10 ; but the kanaka stuck to his bar
gain like a man. On our arrival at Lahaina I paid
the captain his well earned $5, according to agree
ment. Lahaina looked like a little Paradise to us
after our dismal and dreary sojourn on the island of
Lanai, and so it proved to us, for we were never
better or more kindly treated in our lives than we
were by the natives and inhabitants.
A9 soon as we landed we camped under the veran
dah of the post-oflice, and were soon surrounded by
a crowd of natives, who seemed to sympathize with
our forlorn condition. One poor kanaka ran right
off to the baker's and brought a loaf of bread, which
he divided amongst the children. My wife having
recovered from the effects of the voyage, I went out
to endeavor to procure assistance ; but God, who had
watched over us all this time, soon sent his ministers
to our rescue. I now speak of Archdeacon Mason
and his amiable lady, who attended to all our wants.
Like good Samaritans they supplied us with" food
and clean clothes for the children, and the Governor's
eon and mother gave us their house to live in whilst
we stayed in Labaina. One of the judges slipped
$2 into my hand, in case I might need anything, as
he kindly said. And Archdeacon Mason and Mr.
Dickinson procured me a passage to Honolulu in th
King's yacht. Archdeacon Mason kindly furnished
me a letter to'the British Consul to use his influence
iu procuring me a situation.
Header, this letter is not written oat of any malice
or spite toward the party referred to, Mr. AY. M.
Gibson, but as a warning and an exposure of that
man's villainy in enticing poor workingmen from
their homes and employment to serve his own base
purposes. So workingmen and emigrants, be careful
how you make agreements or engagements with par
ties from foreign countries. Don't emigrate with
j anybody unless you know all about them, and mind
now you place your casn in tneir care Deiore you
start. Yours, respectfully, Wm. Pkhkias,
Fort street, opposite Bartlett saloon. .
Witnesses to the truth of the above facts.
and declare the same open to all, now on its second
Mr. Lunalilo opposed the bill, and pending the
discussion the House adjourned.
Wednesday, June 8th.
The Committee on Government Lands and Internal
Improvements presented a report on the petition
from Honolulu regulating the price of poi, and
recommended to table the same.
Mr. Boyd, upon a suspension of the rules, pre
sented a petition from the Honolulu Fire Department,
asking for an appropriation of 2,862 for the use of
Mr. Kepoikai read for the firet;time a bill to amend
Sections 7C8 to 779 inclusive, of the Civil Code, in
regard to Representatives. Bill rejected. Also, a
bill to provide that all marriages be previously agreed
to. Bill passed to its second reading.
Mr. Phillips (Attorney General) read an Act re
lating to the approval of claims agaiust estates of
deceased persons. Also, a bill declaring the Penal
Code, as compiled, to be the law of the land. Bill
passed to its second reading.
Mr. Wahine read for the first time a bill in regard
to stallions. Bill rejected.
Mr. Rice gave notice of a bill to encourage the
establishment of cotton and woolen manufactories.
Mr. Kaiue gave notice of a bill repealing the Im
mitrration Law. and taking away the power vested
in the Board.
Mr. Kuapuu read for the first time a bill regard
ing the konohikis and landless tenants. Bill passed
to its second reading and ordered to be printed.
Mr. Komoikeehuehu gave notice of n bill amend
ing Section 3 of the law passed July 20th, 1854.
The House proceeded to the unfinished business of ;
the day, the same being a bill authorizing the
Minister of the Interior to purchase all ocean fishiug
ground, and throw the same open to all, now on its
Mr. Hitchcock spoke in favor of the bill.
Bill to be considered on Monday next in Commit too
of the Whole.
The House then proceeded to the order of the day,
the same being the consideration of the Appropria
tion Bill in Committee of the Whole, on its second
reading, Mr. Lyons in the Chair.
Purchase of book for Government library... $ 1,000, passed.
Expenes lioard ot Health 40,000
The consideration of this item was deferred until
the Sanitary Committee reported.
Insane Asylum $13,000
The consideration of this item was deferred as
Aid of Queen's Hospital.. .7....."..... 8,000, passed.
Encouragement of agriculture and inimigra- '"" " ,
tion 15,000 i
Consideration deferred, to be considered after the
bill introduced this morning by Mr. Kaiue.
Expense Bureau of Water Works $ 6.000, pasaed.
New water piies 4,000 "
New wharves and repairs of wharves........ 10,000 w
Shed n the new steamboat wharf... 2,000
Dredging the Honolulu harbor 25,000 "
Running ex penses of steamer l'ele ........... 10,000 "
Anchors ami buoys... 2,000
The consideration of this item was deferred until
the Sanitary Committee on the same subject reports.
A FINK ASSORT-
-n Syrup, Pried Peaches,
Fresh Mediterranean Figs.
flecks Wheat, Oats and Bran,
va u t m nni pit DfiTATnrQ
iiwinwvii a a r a - mm w ,
1 Cracker and fakes, assorted LIiJ.
V Quarter Cases Saloon Bread.
Fresh Hops, Caara Rout Beer,
Caae Roast ttuttoa, Cacea Asparagus,
Columbia Eiver Salmon, in Tins,
f Chicken, Cases Rosat Turkey,
3"ip a ail Boallie. '"ar Bef Soap,
li W Lobars, Caes Sausage Meats,
rutting' assorted Table Fruits,
Mir.". Apricots, Cases Catt'ng's Carries.
Case Cutting's Jellies la Uhtas, quarta and pints.
AHIOSDS, FRESH WALXUTS,
Cases Whit Maccaroni,
iFaL 8la, Fresh Celery,
Kew Onions, Maillard's Chocolate, etc.
For ante at Lowst Jiitfe by
1 I. BART LETT.
THOS. C. THRUM.
1 Plate Cutter, Copyist & Caligrapher
Ladies' and Hisses' Boots and Shoes,
CESTS' BEST COOTS,
nOYS' FINK ROOTS AND SHOES I
All tbe Late null New Styles of
Dry and Fancy Goods!
FOR SALE CHEAP CALL AttD SEE.
724 Cm J. DAVIS Si. CO.
IMPROVEMENT IS TIIE ORDER OF
the day. liavimc constructed a new S-ky-lij.'ht, and mads
various other Improvements, I hope bow to be able to suit the
most fastidious with
Of any Sue. from a Crystal to a Jfammoth, taken in
the bent MyleofUte Art,
And on most reasonable terms. ALSO, for sale View of tbe
Island, Portraits of tbe Kings, Qoeens. and other otaMes. ac
ttas iy u. Li. cxi a or., r on nreet
OPENED AND FOR SALE
LOWEST MARKET RATE
DRUGS AND IVIED I GIN
MIIE BEST ASSORTMENT IN THE CITT
I can be found at
IN FORT STREET.
SHAKES HERBS OF VARIOUS KINDS,
723 Soch aa are ued in don rati practice. ly
1858. JOS. IV. KIiG, 1869.
ARTIST III PHOTOOHAPHY,
Orer fse Adctrtutr Office,
Next door to the Post Office, hat opened his Gallery for Photo-
ater the Pstat um
4tj IS SOW PREPARED TO AT-
p" id nis uoe, soeo as eteoefl
Vl Plates (for marking Clothing, Books, ke. Buti-
fleioess, Pfantatios) sad Advertising; Ptstas.
LEGAL V OTHER DOCUMEXTS,
Tj . ACCURATELY COPIED.
coa tr Closed, IrcoBBU kept aid baJc tit.
graphs. Cartes d Viaite, Ambrotyne. Melaino-
types, c, c.
Sat lefBCtiosi Warrastrd mr ta Pay.
RECEIVED PER D. C.
Lamp Chimneys for Keroaen. Laap. r.
- J30in It. A. BCUAKFERaTcO.'.
-: 't-'Js- 1
gliJT FOR SALE.
AGENTS OP THB PCCLOi SALT
,"lrfb' y he Ba. Barrel or Carfa. either
Y J Coarse !lt. The Salt, from these Works is of
7 r, ana cm ne Dad at muouMt rates oa aunu-
C. I. KICIIARIiS CO.,
Enr circv th r - '
(TTOlaO J. BOARDMAN.
Timber and Firewood For Sale
HIA 1XD KOA TIMBER,
Ohia and Koa Lumber,
Ship Timber and Firewood,
DELtfERED TO- ORDER ALONGSIDE.
709 Cm Kaawaloa, South Kona, Hawaii.
PERSONS FOUND TRESPASSING
my Land of OfiiOULlffUI. Sooth Kona. will be rro-
ecuiea aecorliof to the Law ; and all arimal Cattle, cheep.
Goats, Ac found treipassinr on said Onoulinui. from and
alter thla notice, will be driven to the Government Pound.
730 lm THOMAS HL'OHES.
DURING 'MT TEM HORARY ABSENCE
from thi Kinrdocn. WILLI A M C. PARKK, Esq., of
Hoooiulu. and T. W. BYKRKTT, bq.. of Waikapa,Iland of
Maul, will act a my Agents, under Power of Attorney, for their
respective Isuvnda, and any debte contracted without th.ir ap
proval and consent, will be conscientiously repudiated by
728m P. II. THEADWAT.
FOR KENT I ;
una led, with Pastors Grounds and Water Privileges.
IirOO STANGRXWALD, 51. V.
GOODS FROM ENGLAND!
Goods irom IV civ Yorlt !
nnnn.Q fpoiui roston ?
coysisTita in part of
B3RINTS, LIGHT AND DARK THE FINEST
M A ortment in Honolulu.
Cottons, bleached and unbleached, medium and fine, 4-4,
Printed Drills, best Styles for Men's "Wear,
Fhectinirs, blesched, 100 inches wide, Cotton aid Linen,
Pillow Liuen o' good quality. Shirting Llneo,
ALL WOOL WATER-PROOF TWEED!
Printed Dress Linens, Linen Huckabuck, Russia Diaper,
Kussia Crash, Fine Diaer, Victoria Lawn, Jaconet,
8-4 Plaid Damask for Table Covers,
A SPLENDID ARTICLE.
White and Printed Brilliants, Damask Napkin,
Twill Sil.cU, Fine White Linen Lawn, Green llfcise,
FINE BLACK CRAPE,
Blue Twill Flannel. Fine Casimeres. Corduroy,
Fine White and Unbleached Moleskin, Drab Moreen,
Fine White Imperial Dick, a Splendid Article!
Amoskesg Denims, Etark Blue Drills, 4 4 Blue Cottons,
Gents' Fine Shirts, White and Medium !
With Linen Bosoms and Collars.
Cent.' aad La dies', MInm' aad Bays
Bleached & Unbleached Cotton Hose.
Ladir'J?ro,rl Bu,keU' Ne,,e CM, Toilet and Diaper Pins.
Ladie Doe Gauntlets, Thompson's close-fitting Comets?
A SUPERIOR ASST. OF SPICES.
Ground Pepper. Glnfrer, Mustard. and bottle.
. Nutmeg. Kardiues, Assorted Pickles. Assorted Bances,
SALMON AND MACKEREL. IN TINS.
Teaat Powders. Chemiral and Catile Soap,
Assorted Teas, Old Kona CoOVe. Boston Crushed Sozar
Carb. Soda, Finest Salad Oil, Cream Tartar, '
A SUPERIOR ASS0RTMEBT OF
Cut Nails of all siser, Wrought Nails, Hcrae Nails,
Finishing Nails, Boat Nails, Closet Nails, etc., etc., '
Files of ail kind and tiles, Augers and Bits, Chisel.
A few tlawk's Braces, with 12, 81, SO. 36, 40 and 48 bits.
Solder, Babbit Metal, Screws, Bats, Sail Needles,
. A lew of the Celebrated Paris Plows, left and extra points.
Eagle No. 3, Eagle A and O, Horse and XI and X 84 Plows,
Cultivators, Horse noes. Plow Harnesses, Ox Bowa. .
Cultivator Teeth. Wheelbarrows, Canal Barrows, '
Iiand-carts. Planters and Garden Hose, Seine Twine,
Fish Lines of all styles, Hingham Buckets,
WHITE LEAD AND ZINC PAINT
English and American pure Hubbock's boiled and raw Oil,'
Turpentine, varnianes oi an ainua, trace learner,
Downer's Kerosene Oil, rUr and Sperm 011,
Golden Gate Floor, Medium" Bread, . -
Aie., Atw ate. Vc, Sen.,
- .BV. ' , ' '
CASTLE & COOKE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
Order a from the other Islatuls attended to uUh
On the 12th of March, we went on board the sloop
JCmau, and set sail lor ianai. we received very
bad treatment on board. Mr. Gibson gave us very
little to eat, and only twice a any. on one occasion
we bad one lrisu potato eacn lor our dinner, and on
another one small biscuit and half an apple for sup
per. We bad a dead calm alter sighting the Island
of Lanai, and all hands were compelled to work at
the sweeps or long oars to endeavor to gain the
harbor before our water should be exhausted. After
being four days and nights on the passage we reached
the harbor half starved and exhausted, being exposed
to the burning sun all day on deck, and to the rain
and cbld all night. But there was no help for us
poor emigrants. It was pitiful to hear the children
asking for a biscuit or something to eat, and I not
able to give it them. We discharged the cargo of
the sloop, and myself and wife (carrying the baby,)
and the rest of the children started to walk up from
the beach, a very rougli and rocky road, up the side
of a mountain, to go to Mr. Gibson's station, three
or four miles, a place called Palawai. We arrived
there very much dispirited and disappointed with
the appearance of everything. It looked scorched to
a cinder, and nothing green, and no sign of any
stream or water, as we had been led to suppose.
But instead of this, we found that Mr. Gibson's
water supply consisted of two or three muddy water
holes, up in the mountains, and some two or three
miles oil', only approachable by doukeys and mules
with two small kegs on their backs, which took the
time of one Chinese coolie to pack down to tbe kitchen
for cooking purposes. Washing clothes was out of
the Question. The Chinese packman -scarcely being
able to keep the kitchen going, sometime having to
camp alongside the muddy water holes all night and
scoop up the water as it dripped into the mud hole
through the mud and drift.
Our company saw plainly tnat sometning must be
done ; so we set to work and dug holes in the ravines,
but could and no water that would last more than a
day or two. The water obtained was too muddy for
drinking purposes, and in too small a quantity to be
of any service. I continued working for Air. Gibson
from the lbth till the zzd ol iHarcii, wtien air. uioson
asked me to take sheep on halves. lie saw I knew
the sugar plantation was a hoax and swindle. lie
knew also I must do something to support my family.
He promised to eive mo and my partner 1000 ewe
sheep each (for, as I shall show directly, it was nec
essary that two men should be together,) on the
halves, witn nair tne wool ana nau me increase lor
a term of hve years, and also au tne goats on ins
station on the same terms. He was to find ua in
horses to shepherd wirh and to pack water, which he
told ns was plentiful and close to the station. I
a creed to take the sheep on the terms proposed, and
could have made a living, if he had acted honestly
towards me, but it was not in tne man, as i after
wards found out. In everything he deceived us.
which statement I can easily prove. Mr. Gibson
told me to go to bis out-station, called Kaa, and take
temporary charge of about zuuu sueep, mostly
wethers and wenal lambs, the rest ewes ; and he
would give me half the lambs that dropped from the
time of my takinz charge ol tliem until i got 1000
ewes which I was to have on halves. lie also agreed
to give me what rice I, my partner, wife and children
ahf-mlrl nvl nn mv ntrrooino to TiaV for half fif it.
v 1 o . .
He commenced by giving us twenty pounds of rice
for the use of' nine people for one week. There
being no vegetables, I expostulated with him ; but
he told me he would not give me any more, and he
soon reduced the allowance to six pounds, and
charged us for three of it. In fact we could seldom
get more than enough to last from two to three days
at the outside. 1 had to buy flour to make up the
deficiency, and things were going on very unsatis
factory, and we could not get a horse to herd the
sheep with or pack water, and were often reduced to
a state of famine for want of water. When Mr.
Gibson was applied to for assistance, be took no heed
of us. The little water we got on first going to Kaa
was nearly two miles from our bouse up in the
mountains. But that supply has dried up long ago,
and we were forced to go over the mountains a
distance of seven miles to a place called Mukai, on
the seaside, opposite to Lahaina, the water from
which was brackish, causing dissentery to all of us.
But we were thankful to get it, such as it was. At
last Mr. Gibson took my partner away to run bis
whaleboat to Lahaina, and I was left alone to Bhep
herd sheep which were as wild as goats, on foot, my
ankles and feet blistered and a gathering on the sole
of my right foot, and four of my children's feet sore
and scorched by the sun.
I then sent Mr, Gibson word if he did not send me
a, boroe to shepherd with and assistance to get water-
SK.-iSION OP 18TO.
Tuesday, J une 7th
The Military Committee reported favorably on the
item of $75,000, in the Appropriation Bill, for the
support of the military.
Mr. Lunalilo was opposed to the report and the
item. He thought the Minister of Finance ought to
specify the items called for in the support of the
military, and not lump the whole thing under
"Support of Military," $75,000. He wanted to
know what the Nation wanted all this unnecessary
military display for ; it was no protection to our
King, or our country ; if we wanted anything for
protection we oCght to have an army and navy,
which would cost millions a sum far larger than
our whole revenue. At present our strength wiis in
the good advice of Christian people. He wanted to
know the reason of this useless display in the ex
penditure of $75,000. He was in favor of striking
out tbe words 44 and war " from the title of the
Minister of Foreign Aflnirs and War, as the two last
words were ridiculous in his opinion. He wanted a
very liberal educational fund, as 44 The pen was
mightier than the sword."
Mr. Kaukaha favored having the report printed,
as then the House could well consider it, and then it
could be taken up with the orders of the day.
Report accepted and ordered to be printed.
The Sanitary Committee presented a partial report
in relation to the petition from Hilo, culling for a
hospital in that district. The Committee was in
favor of traveling physicians, as recommended by
the report of the Board of Health.
On motion of Mr. Aholo, the report was laid on
the table to be considered with a bill providing for
the establishment of hospitals.
Mr. Hitchcock read for the first time an Act re
lating, to divorce, and passed to its second reading
under the rules and ordered to be printed.
Mr. Hutchison (Minister of the Interior) intro
duced a resolution instructing the Finance Committee
to inquire as to the. manner in which the mail car
riers' appropriation on Hawaii was expended and re
port on the same. Resolution adopted.
Mr. Phillips (Attorney General) gave notice of a
bill declaring the Penal Code (as compiled) to be the
law of the land.
Mr. Kepoikai gave notice of a bill regulating the
time of work between masters and servants ; also a
bill to amend the law relating to elections.
House proceeded to the order of the day, tbe bill
to make a permanent settlement or Queen Kalama,
which after some debate passed its third reodins by
a vote of 17 ayes to 10 nays.
Ihe Assembly then, took nptlie bill to regulate
taxation on animals.
Mr. Hitchcock moved to amend the tax on mules
and jacks to 50 cents.
Mr. Pilipo was opposed to the amendment, and
favored striking out the section altogether, as the
natives were petitioning for a redaction of taxes,
and he would not vote for any measure tending to
increase the burdens of tbe people.
Amendment of Mr. Hitchcock carried.
Mr. Hitchcock moved to- amend Section C, by
striking out all that part giving notice of the em-
pounding of a deg, for reclamation in case the tax
tag should be lost. After some debate, the section
as amended passed.
Mr. Hutchison (Minister of the Interior) said that
he approved of the bill, but in its present shape it
was very indefinite and unsatisfactory. He was in
favor of having the whole bill reconsidered from be
ginning to end, and moved a reconsideration of the
Mr. Lunalilo wanted to know if the cattle that
came to our market were taxed. He believed in tax
ing them also, and not being too severe on the dogs,
as it was a well known fact that all of our Repre
sentatives partake of the meat of tbe dog. ,
The motion to reconsider was put and lost.
The motion that bill pass as amended was put and
. The committee rose and th j chairman reported.
The rules were suspended, and a communication
from Rev. S. C. Damon to the President of the As
sembly was read, the same being an invitation for
the Assembly , to attend the Jubilee on the 15th of
Jnne, in honor of the Semi-Centennial Anniversary
of the landing of the first American Missionaries,
and that some member of the House deliver a short
address.. The Clerk was ordered to answer, and say
that the Assembly would attend.
Next in order was a bill authorizing the Minister
of the Interior to purchase all ocean fishing grounds.
Landing stage at lionokaa and Uononialino,
Hawaii 2,600, pacd.
Expenses of tbe light-house, Honolulu....... l,bO0
- " Hilo 400
" " Lahaina 600
" " u Kawaihae 200
Fire Deportment of Honolulu 9,000
Mr. Hitchcock moved te amend by inserting $12,-
S62, the amount called for by tbe petition Irom tbe
Mr. Harris (Minister of roreign Auairs) was op
posed to the amendment, as he did not sec what
claim the Department had upon the Assembly for
S'2,500, to assist in building the bell tower, as it was
to be put up with the subscriptions of the citizens of
Mr. Boyd explained that the bell tower s built
to accommodate the new bell, for which The last
Legislature appropriated $500, and that the Depart
ment had already collected $HOU, towards Duilding
the tower, from the public. He thought the Fire
Department ought to be sustained in this expenditure
tor a bell tower, as it was a necessity, and tbe House
well knew that the members of the Department re
ceived no compensation for their services, and which
comprised the bone and sinew of the country.
Mr. Harris supported his former remarks, with all
due respect to the Department, but thought if the
House went on appropriating such large sums, they
ought to leave the disbursing of them with those
who were responsible for them to the Assembly.
Mr. Lunalilo favored an appropriation of $18,000,
as tbe Fire Department was of great use to the com
munity. His Highness went on giving bis opinions
on tbe military, which called for an appropriation of
$75,000, which in his opinion was a waste of money.
Mr. Hutchison (Minister of the Interior) said that
the last speaker's remarks were away from the ques
tion, as he seemed very much put out about the
military. We did not expect to go to war with
foreign countries, but we wanted an armed force to
keep down any insurrection in our midst, and that
was what the appropriation was wanted for. lie did
not believe in the Fire Department putting up the
bell tower, until they knew where tbe money was
coming from. He was in sympathy with the Fire
Department, and would not oppose the item asked
for, but wished the Department to understand that
in future they must make their expenditure within
the appropriation granted by the Legislature : and
if it is not done in the future, he should oppose all
demands for more money. But this time be would
vote for the item asked lor in the petition.
Mr Komoikeehuehu was in favor of the item pass
ing at $12,362, as it was important that the Depart
ment should have it. The Ministers need not talk of
wasting money. The Government printing ofjice
was a waste of money in his opinion. Item passed
Incidentals, Interior Department.
courts had been cited by the other side a few days
since, and his sound doctrines held up, and be
thought it would be well to re-ftffiirin the laws ap
proved by him. .
Mr. Hutchison (Miniatcrof tbe Interior) said there
was no necessity for this amendment, as the Constitu
tion already provided that no Police or Circuit Judge
should sit in the Assembly. He thought the judges
ought to be allowed in the Assembly. In opinion
the amendment was aimed at a Noble in tbe House,
in order that he might be removed.
Mr. Kaluapihaole and Mr. Halemanu favored the
proposed amendment. .
Mr. Hitchcock was opposed to the resolution, and
did not see wherein the Constitution interfered with
the rights of the people. He did not believe anything
serious would happen to the proplo if judges were al
lowed to sit in the Assembly, they were in nianj In
stances the best men to be had in the districts.
After some further discussion, the resolution was
Next In order was an Act to amend Sections 627
and 630 of the Civil Code, relating to ports of entry
and collection districts, and making Kaalualu a port
After some debate the bill was Indefinitely post
Next in order was a bill to amend Section 870 of
the Civil Code, on its second reading. This bill pro
vides that the Circuit Court of Maui shall sit at
Labaina and Wailuku in place of Lahaina alone as
Afler some discussion between the Attorney Gen
eral aud Mr. Kaauwai, the introducer of tbe bill, the
latter was tabled.
DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE.
Salary Minister ............................
Salary Registrar Public Accounts............
&Hlury Collector General of Customs.........
Salary Deputy Collector a. 000
Custom House Surveyor and Guard.......... 2,400 "
Store Keeper Honolulu 2,400 M
A Bhiatant Guard Honolulu 2,000 "
Incidental and Extra Clerk Hire at Custom
House i 2,000 "
Collector and Harbor Master Kawaihae ...... 40O "
Collector and Harbor Master Kealakeakua.... 200 M
C union) Ilnune Boat 800 u
Kent cf Wharf Lot 2,000 "
Hocpital Fund Estimated Receipts 6,000
Pay Tax Assessors 21,000 "
l'ay Tax Col lectors 1 1 ,800 "
Interest on National Debt 22.000 "
Inter-Island Steam Navigation 20,000 u
Mr. Judd moved to amend to $32,000 so as to in
clude steam for Kauai.
Consideration was deferred on this item until the
bill to establish steam between Honolulu and Kauai
Incidentals Finance Department .....
VUit of the Duke of Edinburgh
Salaries due and unpaid..............
. .... 12,000,00 passed
.... 173,00 "
Thursday, June 9th.
Petition from Lahaina, praying that the Govern
ment superintend the shipping of laborers.
Mr. Phillips (Attorney General,) gave notice of a
bill in regard to drawing up jury lists, and a bill in
relation to civil process, and read for tbe first time
an Act relating to the approval of claims against the
estates of deceased persons.
Mr. Lyons read for the first time an Act amending
Sections 483 and 434 of the Civil Code, in relation to
taxes on personal property and real estate.
Mr. Aholo gave notice of a bill amending Section
20, Chapter 10, of the Civil Code.
Mr. Kuapuu Introduced a resolution requesting
the Minister of the Interior to state to the Assembly
why a salute is not fired from Punchbowl, and the
Government Offices not closed on the 31st of July.
Mr. Hutchison (Minister of the Interior) said the
reason the 31st of July was not kept as a holiday
was because His Majesty and himself concluded not
to keep it. But in regard to the saluting part he
had nothing to do with that, and it came under the
office of the Minister of Foreign Relations and Gov
ernor of Oahu.
Mr. Hutchison (Minister of tbe Interior) gave no
tice of a bill to amend Section 54 of tbe Civil Code,
aiteo a bill to license tbe carrying of weapons.
Mr. Kuapuu gave notice of a bill to amend the law
in relation to the vending of beef. . ' ,
Mr. Naukana introduced a resolution requesting
the Minister of the Interior to state tbe amount re
ceived for prison labor outside of Government work.
Mr. Hutchison (Minister of the Interior) said he
would reply to-morrow.
The animal tax bill was then passed on its third
The order of tbe day was a resolution to amend
Article 20 of the Constitution. It was considered in
Committee of tbe Whole.
Mr. Hitchcock moved the passage of the resolution.
. Mr. Smith (Minister of Finance) spoke against the
resolution, aa.it was a very grave matter to alter tbe
Constitution, and in his opinion it was a waste of
time, as tbe Constitution was well enough as it was.
. Mr. Kaukaha favored tbe resolution.
Mr. Kaiue thought, it was an important measure,
and his reason for bringing forward the resolution
was to make the Article in the Constitution less con
tradictory. Mr. Lyons thought the resolution a moat important
one, and in no sense 44 a waste of time,'.4 or 44 child's
play," as it allowed the people to have more say as
to who should represent them. He had no doubt that
tbe resolution would be opposed by the other side
I jet a distinguished judge who bad presided in the
Of the lion. Henry Thompson, la the Assembly,
Jane C, uu the Master sod Senabt Law.
Mr. Thomson paid I deem it inj duty to rio
and nddre8 this body in a manner vorv uiflcrcnt
from that with which I troutod the subject under
discussion in a former debute. I for uijr part
avoided as much as possible any allusion or refer
ence to individualrt, and confined myself to argu
ments on the constitutionality and policy of tlio
Masters and Servants' law. 1 regret that gontlo
mcn oppoped to us have chosen to disregard tho
merits or demerits of the proposed change, and
have addressed themselves chiefly to personal
attacks upon individuals, and to tho imputation of
sinister and interested motives in us who are for
the present bill. But although I regret the pass
at which things have arrived, eince those opposed
to us have deliberately elected that course, 1 shall
not shrink from meeting them on their own ground ,
and enter into an examination of their motives,
as they Jiave not scrupled to dj with regard to us.
"2nt5 sniper. J'rom Jlilo, in the course of a
speech full of abuee'fllTi-frBonalitieH, deparfx-d
altogctlier from tho subject, "altfio'j ho com
menced his speech with a profession that ho in
tended to confine himself to the hill, and took tho
member from Honolulu and his motives as tho
burden of his song.
The member declares tho honorablo mover of
this bill and myself to bo persons totally inexpe
rienced in respect to the working of the present
law and tho nature of the relations between mas
ter and servant, and therefore unauthorized to
speak and incompetent to be heard upon the sub
ject of this debate. A few days subsequent to
this statement of the member, the gentleman pre
sented as a chairman and member of a committee
a report, embodying, it is to be presumed, Lis
own ideas, as well as those of his associates in
the committee. That report in strong terms, at
great length, and giving a variety of reasons, con
demned the law to mitigate the evils of prostitu
tion which had been in existence about ten years.
The member doe not belong to the projier sex to
belong to the elate of persons who are the subjects
of this law to mitigate. Then the conclusion in
inevitable that he must be of that class of persons
whose exierience of the evils of the law to miti
gate must have been derived from patronizing tho
unfortunate class who are the subjects of it. But
I will not hold tho member to the legitimate con
sequence ol Ins own reasoning, as 1 presume ho
would be rather unwilling to be placed in that
not very charitable position. This however shows
the inconsistency and worthlcssncus of his own
reasoning. Alio member spoke ot tbe mooe in
which justice was administered between master
and servant in that Paradise on earth, tho district
of Hilo, where a gentleman who has the honor of
being allied by consanguinity to the member, is
magistrate, as a model of fairness, detailing eases
where masters were mulcted in heavy bums for
oppression and ill-usage of servants, and expresses
the utmost indignation at my judgment upon the
magistrates of this Kingdom as persons ignorant
of the law, and under the control of plantations
in their neighborhood, lie declares conbdcntiy
that he docs not consider it necessary that a per
son should have had a legal education in order to
be qualified to administer justice, common senso
being all that was necessary, and expresses aston
ishment and disgust at the pride and consequence
of those whom he calls lawyers educated in schools.
nave not liud the fortune, good or bad, to bo
educated to tho law in a law school. Hut I can
say of myself that I have served an apprentice
ship. And I do not know that tho law is such a
roiession as can be learned in less time than it
takes, in the estimation of the older countries of
Europe, to make a man qualified to bo trusted by
the community to make a boot or a coat. . I do
Dot know that a person can become a lawyer, and
competent to judge legal questions, whenever tho
whim or caprice may tako him to become a lawyer,
without any previous training or education.
I am exceedingly sorry that tho member from
Hilo is grieved that I do not award to his brother
the same eminence as n lawyer and jurist as in
due to Judge Story or Lord Lldcn. Touching the
class of magistrates primarily charged with tho
administration of the Masters and Servants' law,
I made the general statement that nono of thctn
were regularly bred lawyers, with but one excep
tion, which, containing as it did an indirect refer
ence to his brother, seems to have excited his
rancor. Tho law has no monopoly of honest or
able men. A man may attain to tho highest re
spectability or eminence and not be a lawyer, but
there is no royal road to the acquirement of legal
knowledge. The member also says that tho re
peal of the law is by no means popular ; that tho
repeal was only sounded by us as an election cry
to float us into our scats, and that we should mis
erably fail. The surest test of its popularity is
the very fact of its having floated us into our
seats, which is anything but a miserable failure.
With these few observations, I jtasa by the mem
ber from Hilo for the present.
Tbe Minister of Foreign Relations, in a speech
full of abuse and imputations of sinister motives,
equally avoided the main question. I do not
gather from the whole of his speech that be has
distinctly committed himself to the positive asser
tion that the present law is constitutional,
although there is no end of railing and abuso of
the arguments of those who maintained its uncon
stitutionality. Notwithstanding his oath of of
fice, he spoke as a man of property, and to in
crease and proteet what he is pleased to call Ms
interests in the country. lie declared us to bo
unqualified to pronounce any judgment upon th
merits or demerits of this law, because we hod
not the so-called interest in the country,. I do
not know that a person can have an interest in
this country such as gives him tho right to tho.
services and liberty of a man in the teeth of the
organic law, and against that policy which is lor '
the greatest good of tbe country at large.
When 1 first addressed yon um tho bill, p.s an
example of the gross abases to which this law wan
subject, I produced and read a contract of service
for two months, where a person who had bound
himself in October, 1807, was still held under it
a few days ago. A short ti.me before I read it bo
fore this Assembly, had ahowri it to the Minister
of Foreign JVflairs, who read as much oa he de
sired of it, and handed ft back to me with a roa
ture signifying "enoogh." Tlrafc waa the oalr
time he ever eaw tie contract. And, yet in hi
speech be gays tha'c I had declared to the Assem
bly that tbe servant under that contract was im
prisoned for three years or more. Upon this point
as to what 1 said I am willing to U hound by tho
report of the Government Gazette, lucre no such
language occurs, and for these words falsely im
puted to me I am charged with a deliberate false
hood. Such a statement under such circum
stances, and with such means of knowledge, shows
Bach an utter recMessnoss as to facta aa convicts
him of uttering a deliberate falsehood.
London, May 16. The naturalization treaty was
signed to-day by Earl Clarendon and tbe American
Minister. ... ,
LoxDON.May 18 Tho PdO Hall Qazeilt agrees
with the Times as to the propriety of Capt. Kyre'a
condemnation, and declares tbe facts susfaio the
most unfavorable estimate of bis conduct. . s t ,
Rome, May 17 The canonization of Christopher
Columbus is contemplated. .,.-
Paris, May 17. The French Government has of
ficially notified Greece that. if brigand capture
Frenchmen, Greece slmll pay a ransom.