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o o jvi ivr e n c i al .
SATLRltAY. JVNE IS !
Th North t:-r ir..in ship MalkiJt arr;d on l! w
.lav. lrr llor.f kor. with eanro consigned to Mi"r- Afcof 4c
Acnuck. be brin no eooLea, but twiy free China
rm;rar"l,wliO feme to kate in th.-seUlan.Is. Mr. Wilder
taj m i uccvlJ i3 the objf u of h. mis-ion to China, ma
coolie are a t a!fc,l to be eifxrt-.! tocoar.lrk-a wbkh hae
nfftrraty with C hina. ltipbte he may Jet be able tu
Mrure ,ni- ; bat it - the a- hae to be much larger
The .Win German bark Vary 21 Jars from Port
Townaroil, ra rte tm Muritiu, t-uch'-J here oo the 13th.
Also the british turk A'htftr,n route ft.r the f uaoo bland.
We hae o Ul'-r mail ffna rfaa I raacLvo, though the barks
;- .Vr arW TrnmU are fcjlly clue. The steamer will I
due oo M'jftUy.
By the clipp-f t:p EmeraJd, we rereired ft paper or two
fruca Sin FraurmC', wiJi tlaUa to the 'Hib of May. Hug:r
waa o-avy, wiwh at i!CIOje. fr brat IIa-aiian, at which
Cumi lkt- cua:'! haul oo the 2ilh. UM, 111.
I .weal traJe. the al-tice t t -.Ai, an.1 the low price of
tlaol j.fiuce abroad, with litUe il-maud fur export, haa been
vrry dull anl L;nant, without any signs of immediate un
provetiin.1. 5l4,,. ince tiir sailir.; of the Francisco and Au-
traiiao steainrrs, on the Zil aiwl 21lu nlt, tite D. C. Murray
haa ail"i tor fan Frai.cic-, .. A. t'atkimburg tor Portland,
j p. Jordan and Hubert t'OK-aa fr British Columbia, carry
ing in all a-.me SoO t'rfia, rhi-lly ft tle t-t grailea, ainie of
. which wu parchawl at prices ranging front 5Jc. to Gc.
We h tTe h-arl of m1-s of molames sugars in bag at 3Jc. to
a.:., rrorlirig to ijaaliiy.
MaLtnti. We have no sale to report. Rome 400 barrel
were h:ppil It Victoria, cl.k-ily ou ilantat2oa account. The
bark At miA, duw losvlw. for London, ia takii:g a large hi,
f.aU-g U-eo put in oak pactatf. Ihla with the high freight
and oih-r chars--. lrav- the adventure wmewhal doubtful on
the part of tlie f'anuti'jria.
rfi.T. There waa cjniderab'.e uVniand through the early
p-irt of lie yer, but h'ttdrrs. vU-w of the high prire in thia
mark'.-t lat year, hfld it at extreme rat-n. which imlaced the
Cdnhi&g tl-'t to acek nirHhrt iuark--t. il- nce the demand at
the prt-nt tne is inerelj fcical. F or coarse, the price ia from
'5 to (4, arconlir.g to quality.
Liwaea. The niarkrt i well uf.pliel both for northwest
ami rilwoul. Jobbing at $V) l-it r-ufh tonguM and grooTed;
awJ Jt-), i H t $1 - Cargo 3, we hare do repiart ol.
Floib. Tiie mark-t ia ite bare jaal al thia time, extra
jnbbiiig at i'l. J'ar-erflue, $7.
Cor r EC. The ti-k on hail : V.w r t.'ian at any period fur
the ptut tun y-arc, aixl hoi.l-r have aianrel the price to 11c.
role having h.;en fp-e!) Ojal-; through the early part of the
yar at Inxn 'jc. I" lojr.
I'clv. The laxt two atrawer f-r Aacralia about cleared
out ur m'ark'-t of thi article, aiwl but little L coming forward.
Hjue U- have brn maie fct ly at
Ki c The mark'-i jut at li?i liuie i bare of ail kind,
aid will be au iluring the neat rn.-Mh. No. 1 (polirhedj ia held
at 6c. to c: arl . 2, (hull d ) ty'aU:., turcntJiuf to quality.
Ilioca. The grvat.r tart ar now t.:ipefl green. The
Cr For tl;e past b.w nn.t!a the rulin: price j
h ui b.-rr 10c. V, 5.V. per pi.:ce t ,t 1 pound av-rai;-. At the j
prent t.me pric. have MnnUl rtc.,1.,1, and may be a j
la the t'n.id Pitt !Wnl. May IMh, Mr. Ca rlv lotro
lucrd a IhII roVMltn; that aoy nterrhaulia', HC, arriving
fr'Ku tfitlu cmnl. - at 'fi vf lite I nit-U Kiat, which i
howo b nui.:f.i li hi.' tlrsiiiirii f r an lotTior coikcliwu di.
trirt, r. j l.urr in Kuro-. Au.tr tlia or Aia, may be imnwli
al -ly ciuriy'l to ila u-ratiruili xi in UkI. by any railruod,
i.TimtHint i,t Ir irji ri ti-ii cniany.di;!y bond-it in ttieruan
nrr now prr-rr-.V-tl hy law, V b-r in all caaea delivered to the
t'lplki-tt l iif I'u.tom at the J ! u-'" of Dnal destination, or port
or tjn to which it i ! be f rard"d lo a f-rrigo country.
fVrro. Frwn lati'tW of th" Britih Brl r.f Trvle
aiul other iur. tmmvlrrrtl equity r-nable it ia atated the
pui'i 'y of the w.rM, had on lt ar' pr'alurtixn, nay be
Lud flown at fi.W") ba!-- of -too uHi each, wbii-b ia
dilributr-l aa 1.1! iw : From America. 2,0un,0iKi ; India,
!f.;!i0.oHi ; Fyft, al'J.oOO; l!rail. i'l.irA; othrr counfrin.
UIT.'mkIl Th same aalhoriiia pLtee the rmumption of tle
worUl aa Ii.INiw : threat liritain, .IJO.OUO bwka ol 1UO :
poun.1 ; Frani--.t).OiH ; CTrony, 1?.m)i ; Ruw i, 2.t00 ; I
U.ilUi.d, IH.M, ffin, U.rM; U-Utiura. .oO Italy,,
i.vnum- i r.,ti .i:.m i fn rim z iri, .-i.ac i , n
(India r icn
u i-Vmhio tui piva the t.-ai of production at
-, which U aouu-thir.g uii-r the eatunaled '
O,l05 (X O ba.'
- ,mmmTTmmTmTTTTT j
Foa Sv Fbmcico Per tirnr. Ajas, about June ill
i a I.mi lr Ni-ttie Merrill, Monday.
Fob IIilo I'rr Kate l.er. Vt-Ciy.
pout or uo:joxtjz.tj. h. z.
June 11 ;'hr Moi Reiki. Nape, from Maui.
1 1 S Ur O-rsna, ilakanahi fc h. lc, from Maul.
li SVhr CMd Fellow, Marrhant, front Hawaii.
1 i-hr Active. Ifllih. from Maui.
2 Hr h r IibWla. fr'mi Kauai,
li iehr llokulrte, frtin kauai.
l.'--!ir Ke.mi Ana, Hikeke, from Kaoal.
I I North f.erman aliip Maihilde, Rahlgeoo, 0 day fin
1."? North Uerman bk Maria, Katcher, 21 day tm Port
11 Am hip EaiT;d.l. Lull. 16 da? a fm Hao Francisco.
11 Srlir l,.ry. Kaai. from Kauai.
II !-.jj Live Yankee, from laui.
11 rvhr J-ncy, jmb-rt, from Kauai.
11 S-ir Paualii, Itallaiitier, from Mokikai.
11 Kr bk Achillea. Mavor, 1-J day tax Chifu.
li Si hr Ka Moi. Power, front Maui.
li Srhr K.Tte le, Uorrea, flora Hawaii.
li ichr Man'tokawai, .Makalii, from Maai.
11 II H M 3 l.ivrrp.J. .(0 guiia, Rear Admiral Hornby,
1H ilya fro Victoria.
1 II U M s Pearl, 17 pw, Capt John F Roaa, IS daya
!! II U M S Cbarybilia. 14 guns, Capt A McL. Lyona,
ISdavafm Vu t.iria.
1'j II U lri fcndvmion, 21 gun, Capt Edward Lacy,
1. la Im icioria.
l'J II Uilri I iii.y, guns. Capt Robert Gibsoo, 19
,a n' -'..V" .ik n .u v
H n B l s l,hi-b..10 guns, Capt John Bytbesea,V C, I
iiavs mi v ictovia.
V, SVbr VlariMa. B.-rrl, from Hawaii.
1't SV-hr Kiuau. Vahi, from Maui.
IT SVhr V arvviclc. J.Jn Bull, from Molokai.
IT S. hr Nrtlie Merrill, Ciuney, from Maui.
I fchr M.m Kciki, Nape, from Maui.
IlKI'AltTL K ES.
June 11 r.-hr N'ttie M-'rrill. C lnnev, for Manl.
1 1 Ur brig Robert Cowan, Week, lor Victria, V L
, llt l.uka, tr Hawaii.
11 !vbr Moi K'iki. Nape, for Maui.
U "chr Artive. M-ilwri, f..r Hawaii.
11 !r.r Mary l.IIrn. Ilarrim. tor Maau
11 SVbr Kitty Cartwricht, biie. tit Kauai.
1 1 N'wtb i:rniaii bk lar: i. Kutcher, fr Mauritius.
la l!r bk Aclu'.k. Mavor. r Haker 'a Ialan i.
It! SVhr Fauahi, Itallulier. tr Maui.
14 'lir J.uuy, ltmlir rL, for Kauai.
1I -rht Mary. Kaai. tr Maui.
H-N hrlH.l Fell.w, Marcli.uit, t, Hawaii.
1"S f-hr llaitie. Nika. t-r Kauai.
IT rchr Waioia. Iulnil, Jir Maui.
IT SvUr Hukn eh:, for Kauai.
IT Si Isabella, l.t Kauai.
IT S hr Keoni Ana, Rik'ke, fr Kauai.
IT S hr .Manuukawai, Makahi, fc-r MauL
I. VI I'OKTS.
Faoit liovuan rcr .M itln!d.-. June 13th :
Ar-uwrt, ca.... 3i Kal.. Kt. ...... ....... 1
Itooka, pk. ........... 1 l.ookiu-La. ......... 1
liaaket and tfr, vkf 14 M.-w. aroci at verniaccli, jk 61
Cigar and lobaccuvl'kK Hi Matting, roll.. ........ aia
: iinrmur trunk. pi. 2S7 Mairtu.a. .k;... ....... 1
Chair and atxaa, kg. -Ai tup r, ii;a... ......... 11
F.mpty j.ira ii FIiw. ,k j lo
Frui.a.rea-rve, Ac,fkg 273 I'r. iauaim, (Chinrae.) . 11T
Fi-erackr. kgs.... e j Kice Buw-'hinra, kga. . . . 1
Fu rail are, pkg. ....... IT Kope, Coibt Sun
Fire wuod, bur........ 3,loo s.y and od, pkga....... 9o
Fan mtlla.pk;. ....... 61 SL., pkg.... l
F'wh. ca 1 Settee. 4
H:uoa, ka 4 Tra. pkg 2Ji
Hal, ps 4,Ta!iU-, pk 4
Jooh tick. r. Wanlrr.b.nA ai.l-t. anl 11
Foa Vicroaia, V 1 rcr Roliert Cowan, June 11th :
MoL-vea. gal 4.H1 ?alt. ton 23
Hugnra. ft lli,TJi, Aud b.rea.
Value rorrin....$il 50; 1-.iik-.Iu: ISl ZZ.
Foa Baaaa'a I.Lavn Per AchilW. June llih :
Bread. (S3 I'aiai, tba 12.7 JO
Uerf. ft.... .......... .l.TT Rice. tba.............. U.UUO
Value Forvin $ T Iftaucauc..... $aTi 60.
FaM Ilo.k.oe Per MathSde, Jane 1-th JO Chinese.
MoaTuuWBBT Ia this eity. June llih, Vaxit.l Moivt-
MovToowtat-Ia thia eity, June lCtb,Itac Moitoomeit,
aed M years, i nxmtha ami 3 days, a native of Y, orkiiigton,
I l.uglal, who came lo th? ialaoda in lvVi.
XT The funeral will take place thia (Saturday) afternoon, at
half paal 3 o'clock, from the Catholic Cathedral. Friend and
acqiiaintarcea are reaictfu!ly Invited to attend.
The amount received from tariff duties in England
lxt year, was : 29.ona, tobacco fui Dishing
Xi 1,000. and ta 'f more than last year.
The Rasi-a U jteiTmu t resolved to estab
lish an astrnr.:i.; l . nd ti .vcrolt.-ical observa
tory on Moi it Aruritt.
Theoriae.1 Grek SHv cf Hirani Powers was
lately ao''' . I'urLs !-.r J-.t,')'J .'raac. c uoro tian
six time r" ; .. p.ud to Je f.'.ior.
The ! '.! :n;l u
s g;vn r.t i c Lt I an
Cbln:rf partw? c'vo ay girl-b!.'-- sec sfter
bir;h. In ih j auu't thy are r.M-je-' -l tiey
bcon: oi.iin2e;ibi, wu'n they ar ofji-! r-Tu-larly
Captain Gift, Aor.t of f.-r Vwso; .-r Valley Iz.
mljrratioa Society of x ia"." . .nveii St. Louis
direct from Hongkong : treated
two hundred aod fifty Cbliu i- ' a., who re;
now en route t It. Cape rr i ' o New
SATURDAY. JUNE 18.
TIic Jubilee Festival.
The present week having been designated for
the observance of the fiftieth anniversary of the
landing of the first American Miionariea on
Hawaii, in Ajril 1820, the exercises have jar
taken of a character designed to celebrate the
event. The very idea of such a festival etirred up
great cnthuf ineia among the native population,
who have been eager to manifest their apprecia
tion of the efforts of the missionaries, and their
joy at the improved etate ; and rcarly five hun
dred dollars were contributed by them during
April to aid in the celebration. The exercises
opened on Sunday morning, when both the native
congregations in this city united at Kawaiuhao
Church to hear
Upt. Mr. Korea's Jubilee Sermon.
On our arrival, a lew minutes before ten
o'clock, the church was already well filled. Crowds
were till flocking in at each door, and continued
till every feat was taken up, and benches were
then carried in till every available epace in the
church was filled. There could not Lave been
Icnn than twciity-Gve hundred eroons seated,
while many stood outride the building, unable
to get in. The audience was an unusually select
one for a Hawaiian congregation, consisting in
part of pastors, delegates and strangers, and
probably it was as fine an assemblage, in appear
ance and decorum, as has ever been convened in.
this kingdom. Foreigners who happened to be
present were fortunate. One could not witness
the scene without recalling the contrast allorded
by assemblages, forty, thirty or even twenty years
ag, when strangers could hardly endure the
noirv and confusion that generally prevailed. In
this respect the native congregations have made
About half pa.t ten, the officiating clergymen,
.m i -. f .
seven in number, entered tie rauiiii, ana tne
tiwcrful oriu V!iicJi -.idorns the churcli, buret
Iurtll Ita 6WCliing lioltt) in a vuniniurjr, ui.ult iub
r-klllful liailds of .Mrs. ioVUlOIt DoJIIMS. who
;J jth t cc Ij ovcr t,,c cIloir. TLc
exercises commenced with a short prayer from
llev. 11. Y. Parker, f .llovred by a jubilee hymn
sung by the choir, numbering on this occasion
about fifty Hawaiian singers, who, as may bo
imagined, made a powerful chorus. Tlie execu
tion of the second hymn, in particular, the chorus
of which ends :
The year of j ibilt-e Iia come,
H' turu ye i:imiii1 aiunera bane,n
was very fine; and fully eqal, in power and
hannony to that of any furtin choirs. After
the uual preliminary servi-es, Kcv. M. Kuaea
rje and took for his text. Lev. xxv : 11. "A
:u.;iL.e ltl tl.at flfrlerK vi-tt
Ju uikLe snail mat iiitiLin tar
lj unto you.
The cntiiM 6eruton will, we learn, be t rinted in
.. l , . .
V I A a. . . Ha 1 a I I
iitt: jiuuAa iit-wf j uj-cr, uui we c.iu oniy uuu
space for a brief synopsis. After setting forth
the reasons whv nil nion sliuuld reioiee in the
I j - - j
! privileges of the gosjel and in the light which
its preaching shed upon fallen man, he took a
retrospective view" of the condition of the people
and the country fifty years ago, and then com
pared it with the present. His picture of the
old heathen times was a vivid one, such as oidy a
j native Hawaiian familiar with the history of his
i fYHintrw itinlil 1 1 ti jp I trt i!itn rall.l nftrnttrin ir
the wonderful chaDge that had been brought
about in the short space of half a century.
Therjc was no nation on the faee of the earth
which had ever made such progress in so short
a time. Hawaiians were a law-abiding Sabbath
keeping people, and education was so general
that it was extremely rare a man or woman could
be found who did not know how ta read and
write. Even in the United States, there were
thousands who could not do either. Ae to keep
ing the Sabbath holy, he had lately read that in
the sreat city of London, hundreds of shops were
kept open on the Sabbath fijr the sale of mcr
chandie, aud this was in Christian England,
where the gospel had been preached more than a
thou - suid years. In France, too, it is stated that
eiht millions of voters had gone to the polls to
cast their ballots on the .Sabbath. "What a
difference between this aud the quiet and decorum
of the .Sabbath in Hawaii nei, where only a hall
a century ago the holy day was not even heard
of! Truly the Nation hud great cause to be
thankful to jod in this year of jubilee for the
wonderful progress made in enlightenment, in
Christianity and civilization. The tpcaker was
listened to with the greatest interest and atten
tion, and but for the restraining recollection of
the Facredncjis of the day, the audience would
undoubtedly have broken out in applause.
The reverend gentleman's peroration was one
of the finest oratorical efforts we have ever listened
to. There were no listlcwj hearers present, for he
kept them all old and young hpell-lxnind as by
magic, with his etirring description, of the rapid
transition from hcaihauisin to civilization, and of
the peaceful blcseinjr of Christianity, as witnessed
in llawaii. To thoc who do not know Mr.
Kuaea, we have only to ray that he has been
called by ifome the Daniel Wcbfter of llawaii.
The Hawaiians are- natural born orators, but
education, culture and training have made hiin
one of the moet conspicuous among them all.
His discourse occupied one hour, during which
he did not refer to a note or memorandum of any
kind. .At twelve the vat audience retired,
having enjoyed an intellectual treat worthy of
On Sabbath evening, the Fort Street Church
was filled with a large foreign audience to hear
Err. 31 r. Damon's Jokilre Sermon.
The exercises opened with an appropriate an
them sung by the choir, Mr. Havcll presiding at
the organ. This was followed by the reading o.
the Scripture by Kcv. D. II. Lyman, of IIilo,
whose enow-white locks showed that he waa a
veteran in the mi.-iou service. Rev. Artcmas
Bishop, a member of the first reinforcement of
1823, then offered a fervent prayer, and the choir
sang the beautiful hymn commencing
Head of the Church triumphant,
Ve j) fully adore thee t
Till lliou appear.
Thy member here,
Phall aing like tlmae in glory :
We lift our heart and Voice,
la bleat anticipation.
And cry aloud.
And give to Gud
The praiae of our aal vation.
This hymn was 6ung at the ordination of Her.
Messrs. Bingham and Thurston at Goshen, Ct.,
Sept. 8, 1319 ; at the Tark street church in
Boston, when they embarked, Oct. 15, 1819, and
by the miwionariea on their arrival at llawaii ia
IS 20. Ia the early years of the mission no hymn,
perhaps, was more dear to the pioneers than this,
and often would they gather their Infant children
around them, as the twilight-shades began, and
teach them its sweet strains.
Mr. Damon took for his text, A jubilee ehall
that fiftieth year le unto you." Let. xxv : 11.
He commenced bis discourse by referring to the
discovery of these islands hy Capt. Cook, and their
reputed discovery two hundred years before by
the Spaniards, of which latter fact there are un
doubted evidences in existence. In this way, he
said,' the Hawaiians received a" certain jsocial ele-
vation, which raised them above the inhabitants
of other Pacific grouts, lie notieed in particular,
three great events, which opened the way for
Christianity. Thcee were the conquest of the
islands by Kamehameha I, in 1810, and the con
solidation of their government under one ruler.
Second, the visit to the United States of Obookiah
and his Hawaiian associates, which kindled the
iu nis Hawaiian aeoeiuu:B, vui." .".v--
Nonary spirit there; and third, the abolition
idolatj and the tabu system. Prior to the
of idolatry and the tabu syste
discovery of these islands, they were ruled by in
dependent chiefs. Kamehameha was the chief of
only one district of Hawaii, but, under the coun
cil of Davis and Young, soon conquered the other
districts and afterward, the remaining islands.
He was a cotemporary of Napoleon, and may
justly be called the Napoleon of the Pacific. The
speaker enlarged on these various points, and pre
sented many incidents entirely new to most of his
hearers. One of the coincidences he noticed was
that the missionaries arrived at Hawaii just two
hundred years after the pilgrim fathers landed at
Plymouth, and the three hundredth anniversary
ef that event and the one hundredth anniversary
of the landing of the missionaries here will take
place in the same year 191H). Another interest
ing circumstance noted by him was the fact that
u1 rr-,T,r.wAa r,f tfu " fifteenth amendment " was
adopted by Kamehameha III, in the first consti-
kllV J aajvj j.'iv ""- -
tution he proclaimed in 1839, and was even more
full and liberal than what is incorporated in the
American constituiion. Still another, which was
brought out in very forcible language was, that
the present independence and stable government
of this Kingdom was owing mainly to me strong
conservative influence of the American mission.
Without it our people. might to-day have been
like the Maories of New Zealand, and our govern
ment like that of Tahiti, an appendage of a
foreign power. Hut we cannot follow him
through his discourse, which may be properly
termed a historical narrative, of unusual interest
and. value. It will probably be published in full
in some shape.
A Rare Euttrtxlnment.
On Monday evening the same church was again
Ana .t a. I - i
; niieu witn a large auaienoe 10 iimcu 10 iir8.
Thurston's Reminiscences of early missionary life.
I n-i f 1 1 i 1 r- i 1 " i 1
; ineiact mat sue was one oi tne pioneer oaiiu.
which the brig ThadJtus brought out in 1820, that
she was teacher of the old chiefs and that she was
to read her own narrative, created much curiosity
to hear her. Although nearly seventy-five years
of ngc, she executed her task, which occupied one
j hour and a half, without faltering, and in a clear
voice, which could be heard in every jrt of the
j The narrative commenced with the touching
j story of Obookiah, the young Hawaiian who
went to America to learn of true Christianity
that he might return and teach his countrymen.
He and three or four other Hawaiians were taught
in the mission school in Cornwall, Conn. It was
their arrival and appeal to Christians in America
tlrat led those who embarked in the brig 'I'hadJcus
to devote themselves to mission, against the re
monstrances of their relatives. So eager were
some of the pioneer baud to leave, that one or
two of tfiem broke off in the midst of their col
lege course at Yale, that they might join in the
novel expedition. Mrs. T. narrated some in
cidents about the young King Liholiho, Kaahu
manu, and other chiefs, which were new and in
teresting. She and her husband, the late Asa
Thurston, having been the teachers of these
noted chiefs, ehe had opportunities which few of
the missionaries enjoyed to collect facts about
them. Her narrative was made up of short
anecdotes, so minute in detail and so touching in
pathos, that they awakened the deepest interest
in her hearers. Among them was the story of
blind Bartimeus, the conversion of John Ii a
royal feast in 1820, when the young king brought
a luaued dor into the missionary's house, sat
down and asked them to join in. The story of
the venerable John Young and Isaac Davis, the
counsellors of the Great Kamehameha, under
whose advice and assistance he had conquered the
croup was very touching. As was that of Keo-
puolani, the wife and mother or kings. In con
nection with the remarks relating to this heroic
chiefess, Mrs. T. exhibited a silk shawl presented
to her by Kaahuinanu forty-four years ago a
beautiful memento of a noble Hawaiian, whose
memory will always be dear to those who knew
her. Sot the least interesting was the Btory of
the erection of the first framed house on Hawaii,
which the Board of Missions had sent out. Tho
erection of framed houses had been tabooed, but
woman's influence prevailed with the king, and he
allowed the tabu to be set aside and Uc house to
be built. The closing remarks, in which she de
scribed the fierce opposition encountered by the
early missionaries from base foreigners whom
she termed " bipeds of the genus homo " was
one of the most withering and deserved rebukes
ever uttered by woman's lips. The exercises
occupied one hour and three quarters, and the
interest of the audience seemed unabated at its
Before adjourning His Ex. the Minister of For
eign Affairs rose and suggested that a collection
be taken up for the two remaining pioneer mis
sionaries Mrs. Thurston and Mrs. Whitney to
which call the congregation generously responded
by contributing the sum of 350. Two verses of
the missionary hymn closed one of the most
unique and interesting meetings ever held in Ho
nolulu. On Tuesday evening there was another meeting
at the same place, to hear the narratives of Mrs.
Whitney, (read by Sanford B. Dole, Esq.,) and
of Rev. A. Bishop, read by himself. Several let
ters from English missionaries and others in the
South Seas, and elsewhere were presented, but
there was not time to read them all. We under
stand they will be printed.
The Day of Jubilee Wednesday.
Wednesday was a day long to be remembered
in Honolulu and throughout the islands, and its
memories will live for many a year in other lands,
too, as " the Hawaiian Jubilee." It was the day
specially designated on which to celebrate the fif
tieth anniversary of the introduction of Christian
ity on these islands, and the entiro native and
foreign population of this and the adjacent dis
tricts, besides many from the other islands, came
to the celebration.
On the 4th of April, 1820, the little brig Thad
deus, of Boston, arrived at Kailua, after along
passage around the 6tormy Horn how different
now the mode and the facility of travel ! She
carried as passengers fbe Rev. Hiram Bingham,
Rev. Asa Thurston, and Samuel Whitney, Daniel
Chamberlain, Thomas Holmes, Samuel Rugglcs,
and Elisba Loomis, printer. All were accompanied
with their wives. Mr. Whitney was afterwards
ordained as a preacher, and with the first two
mentioned spent bis life in the missionary work,
while the others, with the exception of Mr.
Chamberlain, after some years returned to their
own country. The missionaries found the Ha
waiians deeply immersed in the gloom of pagan
ism. They had not even a religion of any kind,
thier system of idolatry having been overthrown
just before the arrival of the ThadJtus, and all
was chaos. These devoted men and women ad
dressed themselves to the task with the energy of
youth and the zeal of the Christian, and through
the seed sown by them, fifty years has done more
to enlighten and christianize a nation than was
accomplished in Europe after the lapse of cen
turies. Wednesday was as pleasant a day as could
have been desired for the occasion. While the
eun shone brightly, there was a fresh breeze to
temner its heat. Early in the morning, and in
fact during the preceding day, Kawaiahao Church
- . Knew
and the adjacent iB.S!
I preparation for the festival. '
men, appointed lor me oceuoiou, """j"o
to and l'ro, each intent-upon his own particular
daty -by no mcanB a light duty, when it is re
membered that they had to make preparations lor
the accommodation and entertainment of so many
thousands of persons. The numbers in and
about the Kawaiahao premises, between the hours
of 10 and 1 o'clock, have been variously esti
mated at from five to ten thousand people, but
we think that seven thousand would be pretty
near the truth, an average result arrived at by
several countings of portions of the crowd.
The interior of the old stone church now
a venerable edifice for these islands, having been
built between the years of 183G and 1842 was
beautifully decorated with garlands of flowers
and festoons of fern and maile, tastefully ar
ranged bv the hands of the ladies. The altar
beneath the pulpit was particularly blooming, a
o - w
perlect parterre ot roses, lines, ana mewuuuow-
ers of the Hawaiian foreet.
Beneath the choir in
evergreen, were the words, " 1820 Jubilee
1870, " and below, the national motto, the mem
orable words of King Kamehameha III. on the
31st day of July, 1843" la mau ka ea o ka
alxa i ka roxo ; " the life of the land is estab
lished in righteousness. Over the entrance in a
half circle" 1842 Punahou 1870."
At nine o'clock the Sabbath school children of
the different churches were assembled in the
church, preparatory to joining in the procession.
They alone filled the galleries. To look at the
hundreds of cheerful, bright and healthy faces of
these little Hawaiians, as at the direction of the
superintendent they filed out of the door, made
one think that despite the often-heard remark
that the nation is dying out, there is yet hope
for young llawaii.
At precisely ten, the procession was formed on
King street, while the head was at Richard 6treet,
the foot extended beyond the church and the old
mission residences. Considering the large body
to be regulated, the different marshals deserve
credit for the manner in which the details of the
programme were carried out. The military were
for the day under command of Major C. II. Judd,
who acted for Gov. Dorainis.
The following was the order of procession :
First came the cavalry, a line body of men, all
expert horsemen, and well drilled. Then fol
lowed the long line of Sabbath school children,
marshaled by their teachers, the little ones sing
ing as they marched, the familiar air (to Hawai
ian words) Hurrah, hurrah, we bring the
jubilee." Next the Hawaiian Mission Children's
Society in earriages. The band playing the
same old tune of "Marching through Georgia."
The Artillery Company, Capt. J. 11. Brown, in
their light blue uniforms, looking each man every
inch a soldier. The Honolulu Ilifles, the elite of
the military, under their Captain, C. T. Gulick,
; making a splendid appearance and marching with
a precision that would have done credit to veterans.
The Hawaiian Evangelical Association and the
clergy generally, and the members of the Legis
lative Assembly, iu carriages ; the Lahainaluna
Alumni, and among these were not a few grey
heads. Queen Emma Lodge of Good Templars.
The procession moved down King street, up
Richards street to Bcretania, down Bcretania and
Nuuanu, and up King street to the church.
When the procession reached Mr. Dixon's resi
dence in Bcretania street,, the scholars of Kau-
makapili Sunday school were there waiting,
drawn up in file on each side of the road, and as
ho mr,vl tbfi wrinla. .whonl .
i t . " . : . .
numbering over three hundred scholars joined in
singing, and continued till the procession had
I passed, when they fell into rank. It was one of
the most interesting incidents of the day.
At 11 o'clock the procession arrived at the
t church, having occupied one hour in the march
As 6oon as the immense audience were seated,
His Majesty the King, accompanied by Her
Majesty Queen Emma and followed by his suite,
entered the church, when the audience rose and
remained standing, while the choir sang " God
save the King." The scene was a most impress
ive one. On the right of the pulpit were the
King and Queen Emma, both dressed in tho
plainest but at the same time the richest manner,
and behind them the members of the Cabinet
with their blue ribands and insignia of rank, and
the diplomatic representatives of America, Eng
land and France, with the Consular corps, num
bering some fifteen or more. On the left, were
the venerable ladies, Mrs. Thurston and Mrs.
Whitney, tho only ones now living of that band
that first brought the light of gospel truth to
Hawaii nei, fifty years ago, and the members of
the Mission, old and young. . The galleries were
crowded on both sides with the little ones, the
school children, and the body of the church filled
to overflowing with tho grown people. Hundreds
could not get inside, while every available stand
ing place was occupied.
The services were opened by the Rev. Dr.
Lowell Smith, with a most eloquent prayer in
Hawaiian, in which he toncbingly alluded to the
history of the past, and recalled the names of
departed chiefs who had been active supporters
of the Christian cause. The choir theu sung
Blow ye the Trumpet, Blow," with fine effect.
Tltcre are some voices in the choirs cf Kawaiahao
and Kaumakapili Churches, that with proper
culture, would make the fortunes of their owners
in other countries. A noticeable feature of the
choir was the presence of a Chinaman who sang
an excellently clear tenor, the sound of whose
voice was distinguishable above the rest.
The Rev. II. II. Parker then introduced to the
audience the Rev. Dr. Clark, Secretary of the
American Board of Commissioners for Foreign
Missions, who made a most eloquent and pertinent
address, which was interpreted by Mr. Parker,
much to the appreciation of those who understood
only that language, and who formed the largest
portion of the assemblage. Dr. Clark commenced
by saying that these islands present the most re
markable example of the developing power of
Christianity that the world now furnishes. Any
one who had witnessed that day's great procession
and been privileged to look upon the crowded au
dience there assembled, could but acknowledge
the fact. Christianity had brought all ranks to
a common level the higher level of a common
humanity. All business was suspended for the
day, and we all join in this general song of jubilee,
while royal munificence and private bounty spread
the feast of good things, in honor of Christianity,
and in honor also of the pioneers of the gospel in
these islands, the dead and the living. The speaker
went on to say that, while influences of commerce
and the introduction of the arts were valuable in
the process of civilizing a people, yet their influ
ences would be futile without the gospel of Christ,
lie instanced Africa and China, with their teem
ing millions, where lor centuries commerce with
foreign nations had been extensively carried on,
but without bringing those people up to the true
standard of Christian development which we saw
before us to-day. What a difference in the Ha
waiians of to-day and those of fifty years ago !
They were then ignorant and degraded heathens;
now they are a Christian nation, an independent
nation, with the Bible in their hands, with laws,
with a regularly constituted government. Their
commerce was large, amounting to millions of
dollars annually, and was increasing. Better
than all, from these islands, like seeds on the
wind, had gone forth the gospel to other islands
of the Pacific, and there taken root. Fifty years
ago, where now stands the beautiful city of Ho
nolulu, with its embowered homes and handsome
residences, the seats of social enjoyment and re
finement, there was then scarcely more than a dry
barren plain, and a few straw houses. This great
change in the circumstances and the condition of
the people was owing mainly to the introduction
of the Christian religion. This, in the 19th cen
tury, was a proof to the world that civilization and
commerce alone, without the gospel, was not the
needed power to elevate man. Here as the clock
pointed to the the hour of twelve, the guns of
Punchbowl Battery thundered forth, by royal
command, a salute of twenty-one guns in honor
of the day. Dr. Clark referred in touching terms
to the pioneers of the mission, and mentioned the
names of the chiefs who were foremost in support
ing by their influence and example the cause of
religion. Bingham, Thurston, Whitney, the
honored widows of the last two, were now present
and their successors Coan, Armstrong, Richards,
Judd, and others. There was also to be honora
bly and affectionately remembered on this occa-
ww w t T V 1 . . TT
eion KaiaimoKu, unna uanimeus, ivcopuo
lani, the mother of kings, Kaahumanu, Kapiolani,
who dared Pele in her stronghold, Hoapili, and
many more, whose names were remembered in
many an American household, which had 6ent
of its means and its scions to forward the gospel
cause in these islands. The future of this king
dom was important, and no one at the present
could fortell what would be the importance of the
islands fifty years hence. The speaker concluded
by exhorting his hearers to keep firmly at work in
the cause of missions until the whole world shall
be evangelized then comes the endless jubilee !
The choir then sang in Hawaiian " The Land
beyond the River," commencing :
u No mortal eye that land hath seen,
Beyond, beyond the river,"
His Ex. Mr. Harris, MinisteY of Foreign Af
fairs, having been invited by the committee of
arrangements to make some remarks, ascended the
rostrum and made the following brief address :
Ladies and Gentlemen ov Hawaii nei AVe meet
this day to celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of the
introduction of the religion of our Lord and Saviour
Jesus Christ, into this Archipelago. The Committee
of Arrangements for the day Lave requested His
Majesty's Government, that one of them make a
short address ou this occasion. My colleagues have
expressed a wish that I should perform this agreeable
duty the few words that I shall utter are spoken
honestly and from my heart.
Fifty years ago, a short time after the death of the
Great Kamehameha, your grandfathers (my Hawai
ian fellow citizens) found themselves by the action of
their principal chiefs, headed by the sovereign, and
influenced by the regent (Kaahumanu), without a
religion or belief of any kind whatever.
The intercourse which they had had with foreigners
induced a belief iu their minds of the variety aud
falsehood of the mythology and religious system
which had exercised so profound a spell over their
aud their fathers' minds for centuries, previous to
the destructiou of the temples of the false gods which
they then ordered.
At that critical period, a small band of devoted
men and women made their appearance here and by
their teaching and example established that Christian
church, the foundation of which you this day cele
brate with such good reason. You must rejoice in
the advent of those who have truly been to you the
Apostles of the Gospel of our Great Master. Which
Gospel (however we may disagree regarding the
form and manner of church government and even
upon some points of belief) we all agree contains
this fundamental doctrine, love to God and to our
neighbors. This doctrine, these teachers and their
eucessoi-s have faithfully endeavored to instil into
The teachings of these men and women and the
civilization which they so timely introduced, when
the Pacific Ocean waa comparatively unknown to the
nations, have been the principal cause, why you
enjoy to-day an independent government and repre
sentative institutions." But for them, you might
Dave oeen aJeJ ou nave Deea. m posin
1 M t . . . - .t.
ew Zealand Maories " and of the inhabi
tants of the principal groups possessed by your race,
scattered through this great ocean.
The Society under whose auspices this first expedi
tion of their missionaries sailed, has delegated their
chief executive officer (Itev. Dr. Clark), to represent
them on this jubilee day. We are happy to welcome
him here and to know by his own observation that
His Majesty's Government have every disposition to
recognize the services of the pioneers and their suc
cessors, and at the same time to welcome all phiUn
tropists all who iu the name of Christ preach his
Gospel and are desirous of lending their aid to
advance the education of our people and to promote
peace and good will among men.
His Ex. the American Minister Resident, lion.
II. A.ajPierce, followed in a short and perti
nent speech, as follows :
The personal knowledge I may possess of the char
acter and history of the Hawaiian people, and o.
Missionary labor among them, originated from a
visit made to Honolulu in the year 1825. A residence
here subsequently, of thirteen years, together with
the observations ofthe past year, complete my expe
rience In early limes I knew Kapiolani, Kalai
inoku, Kaahumanu, Hoapili, Boki, 2s'aihe, Kaikoewa,
Kuakini, and Hewahewa, and at later periods, Ka
mehameha III., Kinau, Kekuanaon, Paki, and many
others of the chiefs named ; many in my opinion
were of nature's high nobility. I grieve to reflect,
all of them have passed away ! I knew also several
of the pioneer Missionaries, and those who reinforced
them ; and was eye witness of their toils, struggles
and progress in Christian labors among the people.
Forty-five years' knowledge of this Archijelago,
enables me to draw a truthful contrast between their
former state aud present condition. In 1825, Ha
waiians were ignorant and debased, though amiable
and hospitable, possessing greater intelligence than
other Polynesian races. In 1870, we see them ad
vanced to a high degree of Christian knowledge,
general education, civilization and material pros
perity. The happy result is due for the most part,
under God, to the labors of the American Mission
aries. On an occasion like this I am permitted to bear
personal testimony to their Christian virtues, zeal,
devotion, industry, ability and faithfulness, as
illustrated by fifty years of Missionary labor. Fur
thermore, I am firmly of opinion that without their
teachings aud assistance this Nation would have long
since ceased to exist. Therefore, mny Hawaiian9 of i
this and coming generations be grateful to God lor
Missionary instruction ; and for the great benefits
At the conclusion of the speech of the American
Minister, the choir and Sunday schools sang the
beautiful hymn :
" Marching on ! Marching on ! plad as birds on the wing,
Come the bright ranks ol soldiers from near and from far
The Rev. Artemaa Bishop then addressed the
assemblage, in Hawaiian, in a few words. The
venerable gentleman, who was one of the second
delegation of missionaries that came to these isl
ands, said that he had been for torty-seven years
a resident of these islands, and thanked God
that he bad lived to see the great progress of the
people in civilization and Christianity. He gave
them all his heartfelt aloha. Mr. Bishop spoke
as the representative of the Hawaiian mission,
and his remarks, delivered evidently under the in
fluence of old recollections of by-gone times and
companions gone before, brought tears to the
eyes of many of his hearers, especially to the
older class of natives, some of whom remenibered
him when he was a young man.
The choir and Sunday schools now sang
" We are marching on to glory,
We are marching on to glory."
The non. D. Kalakaua then made a few re
marks on behalf of the Legislative Assembly.
He commenced by saying that the previous
speakers had pretty much exhausted the subject
of the occasion the jubilee. But he thought
that on this grand holiday, mention should be
made, not only of those chiefs who had given
their influence in aid of the cause of Christianity
in its infancy on these islands, but of the foreign
residents also, who had rendered most efficient
aid in the same direction. They had almost all
passed away, " beyond the river," but there was
one left, whose presence he missed on this jubilee,
and that waa Capt. John Meek. He was glad
however to see here to-day, the descendents of
tho chiefs of 1820, eide by ride with those of the
missionaries and the old foreign residents who
have grown up together, meeting in one comiany
to-day to celebrate the jubilee, all as one Hawai
ian people, under one King, one government, one
Christian faith. And while we rejoiced over our
advancement in civilization, enlightenment and
Christianity, we should revere the tnakuas, the
missionary fathers and mothers to whoso exer
tions before most of us were born, we owe the
happy condition to which we have arrived.
fhe Hon. Mr. Aholo, Representative for
Lahaina, made a brief speech, in which he en
deavored to impress upon tho audience the im
portance of the Legislative Assembly the law
making power. It was by laws, wisely enacted
and well and faithfully administered, that this
race could be Baved from extinction. He did not
believe in the ideas advanced by some of the
speakers, as to the wonderful advancement of the
nation in enlightenment and education. If their
view was correct, why was it that we saw His
Majesty to-day, surrounded by Ministers of
foreign birth, and not a Hawaiian born amongst
them. Why no native advisers? The people
must look to the Legislature of the countrv for
the enactment of the proper laws for their own
salvation ; that body was the main dependence of
the people, and that only could save it from
The choir then gave the hymn in Hawaiian
" My country, 'tis of thee," and with the swell
ing notes of the organ, almost the whole assem
blage pealed forth the noble air. The enthusiasm
was great, and many who had never sung before,
or ierhaps had not sung for years, joined in
" Sweet freedom's sonz."
The Rev. Mr. Kauwealoha, wns next introduced
to the audience. He has been a missionary of the
Hawaiian Board lor the last seventeen years,
during the whole of which time he has resided in
that capacity on the Marquesan Islands that
once supposed-to-be hopeless outpost, beyond the
reach of missionary influences. He gave an elo
quent retrospect of the religious history of these
islands, speaking on behalf of the Hawaiian
Evangelical Association. He remarked, in the
course of his address, that by his experience, the
power of the gospel, practically carried out in all
its bearings, exceeds by far that of the sword or
of gun powder. To-day was a glorious exhibition
of the results of this gospel power, and he con
gratulated his countrymen on the fact.
The choir now sang the " Jubilee song for
1870," composed for the occasion, which we here
subjoin, as worthy of preservation.
The Jubilee ! the Jubilee !
ilunus gladly on our isles ;
Full nfty veara have passed away ;
The fiftieth comes with smiles.
Come brethren, as you've heard before,
Come comrades now set free,
From Kauai, from Hawaii's shore,
Come to our Jubilee.
Come gather here and rest awhile,
The Jubilee regard ;
Lay down your burden, cease from toil,
Stand up and bless tbe Lord.
Come gather here and gladly rest,
The season haa be m long
In which you've toiled and been oppressed
To-day unite in song.
And when another 6ny years
Have come and passed away.
Oh where Khali niout of ua appear t
On earth or in the sky J
Let enrh re' urn and labor on
In patience hope and love.
Till another Jubilee shall come,
Here, or iu heaven above.
The Rev. II. II. Parker closed the ceremonies
in the church by pronouncing the benediction.
The assemblage then retired from the building
to the adjoining picnic grounds, where a feast of
good things was spread, which in quantity and
quality was never before surpassed in this country.
Space would fail us were we to attempt to state
each item. His Majesty tho King, in his muni
ficence and his appreciation of the occasion, Bent
10,000 pounds of poi, a bullock, sheep, pigs and
mullet and $100 cash. One member of the com
mittee of arrangements contributed a boatload of
fish . The committee themselves provided 500 loaves
of bread, plentiful supplies of sardines, fresh salmon
and oysters, COO water-melons, 5000 glasses of soda
water and lemonade, and 200 pounds of cake.
Then from private contributions, there were two
cart-loads of cakes, pies, tarts, and other delica
cies. These last were from the ladies of our city,
whose contributions of flowers for decorations
also, were sufficient to have filled a good-sized
hand-cart. It did one's heart good to see the ju
veniles enjoying the fest of jubilee, an occasion
which some of them will remember with pleasure.
when we, reader and writer, have passed " beyond
Drink for the thirsty waB not wanting. Soda
water bottles were flopping in every direction,
and iced water was in profusion. Many Hawai
ians drank ice water there for the first time, sim
ply out of curiosity, and made a wry face over it.
His Majesty the King and Queen Emma hon
ored the feast with their presence, but soon
retired. The singing of the choirs and schools
was continued until about 4 o'clock, by which
hour the apsembliige had gone to their homes, to
mark the day of jubilee in their memories " with
a white stone."
And so passed the day. As one of the ppeakers
observed who can prognosticate what fifty years
more will bring about?
WANTED TO KENT I
BV A SINGLE CEXTLEMAX, A SMALL
Cottage containing Tiro Koorns, wi h Iiathing accommo
dations. Address M. B., Advertiser OUice. 7J1 it
tup iriiirRnv im vnr fi ti I
Knitine Company No. 1, are herebnoiifl-d UiMt
a Special Mett.ng will be held in the Engine
House on Saturday Evening, Juos 18th, at half-
past seven o'clock
XT A full and prompt attendance is particularly rrnuetted.
II i UKUEK Olf THE COMMITTEE.
BV STEAMER !
ALL TIIE Jl'XE MAGAZINES,
London Papers to May 25tti.
Near York Papers to June 1st,
San Francisco Paper U June II,
Sydney xmi Auckland Papers to June 1.
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Tea Dealer, Coffee Roaster,
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Due on Monday next,
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Preserved Meats, Soup.
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roa sale BY HENRY MAY,
1' 89 Fsr Siren.
Tbe jubilee procession was undoubtedly
the most spirited public turnouts MituLi
Honolulu lor many years, or that will
here for years to come. It numbered t, i"
between 1,500 and 2,000 persons, of wC
or 900 were Sabbath school scholars, n .
ceedings in the church were of a character r,
1 i. . . tA i ilnAn imttiA4iii!.it ' .it
laieu to imiu iuj-iDriuii mj
tended. The attendance of the King and q
Emma and other chiefs showed the interest t
felt in the event, and wc are happy to ea,
throughout His Majesty had shown a hea'tv
operation in all the jubilee arrangement
this royal rympathy will certainly result in','
duclnz good feeling where apathy hue nri-v.'
To show the interest felt in the event, ej
add that the French Commissioner return, f
very cordial acceptance to the invitation of
committee, and in order to show his apprecia
of the great work done by the American mi
he would raise the national flag of franc,
honor of the day. This was done by all thpr,.
foreign representatives and consuls.
We were glad to see the Good TerDr,lHri
in the procession in a lody, though iimrij of t
were in otner companies, j ney nuiuDcr t
over two hundred members, and we hour
day to see them all appear together on wt uj
. ; ... Midtnitmr, rPliAV am t 'i f tV o nl.lA V
and God bless them. (
rtM ., . 1.1 1 m., .
xne juoiiee ceremonnw cunciuueu on iimr
evening witn a reunion ai me resioenee o
Whitney, which comprised the American i
sionaries, and ex missionaries, and their dev
dents, with tho native Hawaiian j wis tore and
egates from the various islands, now in ic.
here, together with a few friends the
company numbering 225. It was ono of
plcasantest gatherings witnessed here for tj
years ; and, on account of the presence of tU
wuuan pastors and ttioir wives, was not
termed by some present " a fifteenth amend!
reunion." The design was to bring togctheil
native and foreign elements, and enable i,t"
oecome better acquainted with each other
large tent had been erected ou the premise
tables spread with ample provision for all ij
migm come, inose wno were present saw t
union, without distinction of race or col
such as has never been witnessed in IIohuIl
There were natives of Hawaii. America. Kn.fl 1
Tahiti and Marquesas mingled in social cnjuyaJ
imu me auuresses maue snowcu a warm and tr
Christian spirit uniting them all. U e trust ;
it may be followed in future years by gatber,
of a similar nature.
A memorial volume is to be prepared, andil
l. - ; i it . . 't . I
oe issueu as soon as tne materia in can ie (to
gether. It will embrace tho principal nddrwJ
and give a full account of the mbilee of 1870
will be not lesss than one hundred puses J
win oe iurnisncu ior ono aonar a copy.
EX SHIP "MATHILDE
FROM CHINA DIRECT!
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734 I. BAIITI,KT
Due Sunday, June 1011
AOASES CALIFORNIA SMOKED
Caa California Smoked Bacon,
Cases California Bmokcd
CASES CALIFORNIA CREAM CHfJ
CASES PACIFIC CODFISH,
Cases Cutting's Assorted Me
CASES UTTISG'S ASSORTED FRITT,
Bags California Potatoes (Ne
CASES CALIFORNIA ONIONS 'NEtT,)
NEW DRIED P CACHE
Cal. Golden Gate rami I y Roar, 1-4 SitU
California Golden Gate Bakers' Extra Flour, J
OATMEAL IN 10-POUND SACKS,
CALIFORNIA BTE MEAL IX 10-P0OD
California Oata.Britai si ad 1Vr''
Cases Sperm Candles, 4s and
p& For sale Clieap ly
Regular Packet for Hanalei, K
TUB CUPPER 8CH00SW
SMITH, ftf AKTKIl,
Will Sail a a Rvitlar Packet at o1 J
For Freight or puiagt applj to WALjER j