Newspaper Page Text
f J O TV1 r.t ERCIAL.
i RID AY, JVLY IV Xt'Z.
The rr.-rj rr.j' ..-- our lat rrj-ort tare bren -on the
IIt!i, n r . ii. t..r' lltlrn tV . A hi. from Ilambbhll, ilh
h'll'Tl ll i.l .rt f .a.i. ; 1 It h. A mTiC x x tan y
.I'i i .V ir j trrt t rtxrj, ih-r trm-r front I'fancUto rn
r in- it i!i.- jit. r lUiii. and the laltrr frrm IVrtlaod
f..- arturr ur tm, lib. haJir. bark fara troy.
ltl AM r; A-ijHt , f .r PlAxt,-ik ItUiul i 15th, Wm. .
A '.'en. t t Tai.iti ; li(h. fimJm, f r Port fimb ; lTih,
J ji' t 'likiHi'urij, ..r Tf.rtlariJ i and 'innjr, fc Pai.jj
I'j-; i.i II. 1).
Tti I)' I nr.ir . I- r Victoria, V. I. the .Varamnjnr, lit
V.i-.l r c::.J i ?h- ytarij.trtl Crockaril, 1 rortla&d ; and the
l.ntiii i. l,t M- i!uri4r, will all be abvat ready i aa:l to-mcr-
r-ur. ! Avir? mr harbor ;nn nearly tare of hir.pic.
Tti- .'.!p 5rn, Juht.fiti, -k.;-J fr,tu B'wi-m fyf thi port,
Imparlunl oticr I Mariaera.
It f tbr r'r' of the ahip Patrician, wrecked in Febru
ary '.a 1.1.1 'if th I -urfthoin Back, off the entrance to
.n rrar.r...- liar, ha b--n funl. acd it riti"0 determined
7 Mr rt-rrf-iiarid t lahl. Aid L' M O J, and thia danger lo
t it ,'ii o i m wM known by aatbority of Profemor reice
Thii .irt '.f ih- wrTk lir o the Foarfalhotn Bank in the
r-!t on d-u rnnne-l on th 6th of March, befure the mk
i'rok .n iwi. At hvf water, two apart, arirerjtly the ma.n
and inizrn mai hown ahocl two (ret above the aarfare cf
t At r ir he troi:(h cf the wm. Arouivl the wreck the
.J-I.th T wit- r i 4 j fth'i. The P-Hnmiag tnxfaruc bric
ami il.r.m-- r flvn t. reate thia daczr : Potr.l Bon la
I ,itht-hriu K by d;(ant two and one-fifth rni, Baoy No
orr !i ext rnd .i the r ourfithom Back, bear fcE, diUnt
tiine.tentha cf a mile. Buoy 1, on the went end of the
t (fin nr.oen Bnk. bear fW , d Jtint two and a q Jirlr
.V . t.raminrr.
Al.OXH THE WHARfES.
Km iihr Lettitia. loading fjt Slelboorne, V, at Brewer
wnarr, will i.iil on .Monday nxt.
f-hr Ka Moi, at the aroe place, sails fur Kahului to-morrow.
Am l.k IMiware, at R',binoo' wharf, wi'.l ail for Virtnria
Am bk .NaramiMic, at the liaplanade, aaila to-morrow a w
l't Puj't rtouod.
Brit bk U indermere, at the ttiramer' sbarf, -: fue
lime next week i.,r Victoria, V I.
Am arhr Mirjar't Crockanl, at the Eplana'lef sail to-
m-.rrw nr roriiacu, t.
'-!ir fl.ittie, at same -Ure, sail to-morrow r for Nawili-
hr,r Uarwirk, at same place, sails to-morrow for Kalau-
lapa at IV a w.
HTur Kilauea, at ber berth, will sail for Nawilistili on Thurs
"hr Annie, at the Esplanade, is still undergoing repair.
hr llokulele, at Tibbets A. Hrireason's wharf, is still re.
Keirh I.nnalilo lie out in the stream awaiting orders.
c; ti I Or HONOLULU, H. I.
P'hr Moi Reiki. Patey, Irom Kahului, Maui.
Vi Hchr Artive, Poaabiwa, from Kobala. Hawaii,
li Hchr Waiola. Keo. from llononioni, Molokai.
1.; Am schr fanny. Young. 14 day fm Man Francisco.
II Am srhr Margaret Crorkard, Godfrey, l days from
1.1 Bchr Jenny. Lambert, fm Waimea Koios. Kauai.
11 rti-i.r Fairy Uueen, Kaaina, from llanalei, Kauai.
1 1 Mchr Mammkawai, Palekai, from Moloaa, Kauai.
l .-chr Netlie Mernll. Crane, from Lahaina, Mani.
14 Hcbr Kinao. Ahuihala, from Maliko, Maui.
IT Mrhr Odd Fellow, Keoki. from llilo, Hawaii.
17 .trar Kilauea, Taylor, from Hawaii and Maui.
H rtchr Ka Moi, West, from Kahului, Maui.
chr Warwick. Kalawaia, fm Kalaupapa, Molokai.
H Mchr llattie. Nika, from NawUiwili. Kauai.
11 Mchr Keoni Ana, J Dudolt, from Waianae.
July 12 Hchr flattie. Nika, for Kawiliwili, Kauai.
11 Brit wH bk Faraway, Norton, lor the Arctic.
1 J chr Ka Moi, West, for Kahului. Maui.
12 Am brig Augunta. Gray, for Mar buck Islarul.
14 Hchr Juanita, C Uodoit. (or Kaunakakai, Molokai.
II Mchr Prince, Uoane, for Kona and Kao, Hawaii.
1 4 Hchr l.uka, Kaai, for Molota, Kauai.
14 Mchr Mary Ellen, Jim. for Waihee, Maui.
14 Mimr Kilauea, Taylor, for Maul and Hawaii.
15 Hchr Moi Keiki. Paley, for Kahului, Maui.
IV Haw brig Win II Allen, Schneider, for Tahiti,
li Mchr Jenny. Lambert, for Koloa Sc Waimea, Kauai.
lit-Hloop I. iva Vankee, Clark, for liana, Maui.
li Hchr ManuokawaL, Palekai, for Moloaa, Kauai.
1'J Mchr ACire, Puaahlwa. for Kobala, Hawaii,
lo m bk Camden, Robinson, for Portland.
' Ul -rhr Nettie Merrill. Crane, lor Lahaina, Maui.
W Mchr Rob Roy, Jim, for Koolau.
IT Mchr Keoni Aoa. J Dudoit, for Waiat ae.
IT Hchr Waiola, Fountain, I r Kaunakakai, Molokai.
17 Hchr Kinau, Ahuihala, for Maliko, Mnui.
17 Am bktn Jane A F alkie burr, Forbes, for Portland.
17 Am schr Fanny, Young, lor Navigator Islands.
IS Mchr Fairy Queen, Kaaina, for Koioa and llanalei.
Report or Ba IIclc W. Almt, FsccwaM, MasTEa.
Left Humboldt Bay June 23J. First part of the passage
luJ light NW wind ; latter part light NE winds, ai-com pa
nted with shower of rain. Highted the Island of Maui at 5
a w. on the 11th, and arrived in Honolulu at 0 r w, theoame
Kr.roT or 8f hoohi MaaoaBET Cbockabo, Gudfret.
Mateb. Left Columbia River oo the 9th of June ; crossed
the bar at 9 a w. Hid light westerly winds first part of the
passage, then reh N W winds and One weather to lat 34 N,
long lao9 W. Rest of passage encountered light NE trades.
Minted the Ialawl of Molokai at 7 A M, July 13(h, and arrived
oil the port at 6 r s, same day.
Fan IIi mboldt Per Helen W. Almy, July 12th : SO M
(I T 4 (1 Flooring, 6,000 ft Beaded Red Wood. 85.W2 ft Sur
tiroj rlo. 5.T60 ft kancy 4 and ft Pickets, 117,995 ft Rough
Red Wood and Mcanlling. 8,000 ft 4 and 6 ft Rough Wood
I'ointed Pickets, 6J.000 ehaved Hbinglea, 169 M Hawed f hin
g!. I,6u0 R W fplit Posts to Castle Sc Cooke.
Fbo Portlabd. O.-y-Per Margaret Crockard. July 14th :
In) qr ak Flour, tOO c Bread to C Brewer A. Co ; 43 qr sk
Flour, sks Oat. 3X2 sk Bran, 102 cs Bread, 7 cs Hams.
4JI pg Malmon, 9 qr bbls Trout, 20 cs Canned Halmon, 90,000
It N W Lumber, 10 hf bbls fcalmoo to H Hackfeld V Co.
Fob Tahiti Per Wm. II. Allen, July 15th :
IWI, bbu ,
Cow, to. ...... .......
Calf, No ,
Cotton Duck. bit. . . .
fry Goods, cs
Gin,c. ........ ......
Ml!, cs. .............
V alue Domestic . .
20 Molasses, bbls SO
4 01dTom.cs 50
1 Pork, bbls
1 Prints, cse I
1 Rice and Coffee, p kgi.. 11
12 Steers, bead "i
2 Sugar, pkgs i
1 1 ' Hewing Machine, cse. . . 1
4 Tobacco, bxa &
30 1 Wagon, etc, pkgs 9
..$2,943 i Foreign $4,034 93.
Fob Post Gamble Per Camden. July 15th :
Value Domestic $537 79.
Fob Pobtlasd, O. Per Jane A. Falkinburg, July 17th :
Hawaiian Rica, bags... 130 Halt, tons 601
Liverpool B-lt, bags.... 30 , Sugar, keg 3.10O
MoUunes. pkgs........ 130 i
Value Domestic. .$;0,5S0 32; Trans $312 50.
Fob Pi oet Socjid Per Narair Issic, July ISth:
Kananas. bnchs 20 Liverpool Halt, toes &
linger Wine, cs. ...... 4 Molasses, bbls......... 6
Lime. No 1,000 1 kegs 100
Value Domestic... $13 35 J Foreign... $82 50.
Faox H.i Fat.tciiro Per Fanny, July 13th Col A B
Hteinberger, Ed Moody.
Fob Wi.vdwabd Pobtb Per Kilauea, July 14th Miss
Woo-1, Mis G.boo, SC ilue and wXfc, F L Clarke, Masters
W king and W J arret t, Mrs Phillips, Mr Bates, Miss Robin
son. Gov P Nahaoletua, G E Huakini, wife acd child, Mr Chil
luigworth and wire. A Cteghora and wile. Miss ii Smithies,
Eug ne BaL. P Ryan. J Richardson. Chas Bums. J no Parker,
Mr W Babcock and 2 children, Thoa C Farsythe, and about
Fob Tahiti Per Wm. II. Allen, Juiy 15th John Sumner,
.Miss Mary Felicia. Thoa EstaU, Jas Esiall, Mr Pabi, Mrs Pan
and son. Sir DameU.
Fob Post Gamble Per Camden, July lith Richard Fay.
Fob Pobtlaid, O. Per Jane A. Falkinburg, July 17th
Fbovi ffiiDwun Pobts Per Kilauea. July 17th A S
Cle;horn and ife, Mis II Smithies, G H Rose, Mrs W J Max
well and 2 children, Bishop Willi., and SI deck.
Ciavi Wilifoo In Wailuku, Maui, at the residence
f the bride' parents, on Wednesday evening, July 16ih, by
the Rev. W. P. Alexander, Mr. Jawbs W. Gibvi, of Lahaina,
to Miss Floba Willfobo, ol W ailuko.
At Pnuomalei. Makawao, Maui, July 10th, to the wife of Mr.
T. E. Cook, a daughter.
MacM xnos, the ne wly-lected president of France,
ent a message to the assembly on the 26th Maj, in
which he says:
I am animated by respect for your wishes and
will always scrupulously execute them. The na
tional assembly ba.l two great tasks the libera
tion of territory and the restoration of order. The
firt was ably conducted by my predecessor with
.heroic patience. The country and I rely on you to
n:complish the other. I shall follow the foreign
policy of my predecessor. I wish for peace and the
reorganisation of the army, desiring only to restore
our stre. gt i and regain lor France her rank among
nations. The home policy will be resolutely con
servtuire. The Administration must be imbued
with the conservative spirit. I will appoint to
office repectors of the law, defend society against
factions and stand as a sentinel to see that your
.sovereign will is obeyed in its integrity.
Home Acaix. The Republican Standard of New
! Bedford, June 5th. says :
" On the 23 J of November. 18-11, the ship .Mtnkar
tiled from Newport, bound on a whaling voyage to
the Pacific Ocean. William Wilcox waa the first
,fljcer of the ship, and remained in that position
until April 10th, 1813, when he took Lis discharge
tit Lahaina, where he has remained until a few
weeks since (occupied in farming) when he made up
"his mind to return home for a brief time, to see once
more cn earth the face of his mother, now residing
in Portsmouth, R. I., where he arrived on Friday
last, after an absence of thirty-one years and six
months. Mr. Wilcox will return to the Sdwich
I-ilan-Is in about three or four weeks- Out of the
ship's rompany fovr ire at present in Prf wport "
SM l llDA V. JVLY VJ.
l kmt'.kiu. article on t!.e i'.h of February
list, five ninths ;', tirin ujon the tfi'.n
newlj inaugurated Ministry the imjortance of
taking Pter1 at 'j:.e in the direction uf reci
irocity bawl on an u2r t cede I 'carl Harbor,
we uf-d the fjllvuiug wordd : Tin. therefjre
is the golJon ojj-jrtuLitj fir us to make a deter-mint-d,
a vigorou- and an extraordinary cS'jrt to
f-cure the derired !.'"n of a reciprocal treaty
with our nearest i.eihhi.r, who i al.-o for that
reason our iiiOft jow-rful friend."' The circum
etinccs whi'di hac now inductl tle (ioverr.ment
to come f irward and declare its policy in favor of
the negotiation of uch a treaty, are substantially
tLe Bame as esift'-d five or even eight months
ao. 'lhre w;n then tfie came dcjirefr-iori ap
jarent in all branche- of bu.-in.e, our jrincifil
6tar Ie was celling at barely a f-aving figure, and
everybody was freWling -worr- tiro- to come.
TLe jiolitical events which occurred from the 11th
of December up to the accession, and the taking
of office of the present Ministry, eerved to dis
tract public attention from j.urclj business afl'airs,
but the caur-8 of dejrc-eion and the need lor
action ftill exioted and have continued to exist
and to increase; in force. Hut with a deliberation
and hesitancy that might have been expected of
a cabinet of the court of IVkin, our Ministers
Lave been montha in corning to a conclusion that
ehould not Lave required an many week.-. .Surely
no sound ra.on existed why fi'eneral Schofield,
when he left us in May last, might not have been
the bearer of pro finals from this fiovernment to
that of President firant for the opening of nego
tiations. The only reason to be adduced why it
was not bo, must be, not that there was no cause
for prompt action, but that our (lovernment was
not ready to act. Iarge Ixxlierf, it is 6aid, move
slowly ; but the degTcc of tardiness does not
always dejend tii-on the n'ze.
However. let u not find fault with the past,
but rather congratulate ourselves upon the evi
dence we have of an intention on the part of
Ministers to act in the future, and as a support
and a stimulus to the desired action let us com
bine to afford all p.sible moral aid.' In these
days, in other countries and jjoseibly in some
degree in thi.s men in official position are prone
to expect and wait for some demonstration or ex
prcssion of public opinion in regard to important
measures which may be under discussion. Thus
it may p.rove of advantage to all concerned if, at
the firesent juncture, our citizens Khali assemble
together in public mating for the purpoec of in
terchanging views on the present situation of the
country, and the policy f the (jlovernincnt as de
clared. A formal endorsement of that policy by
a public meeting properly called, could not fail
to be of value in strengthening the position of
Ministers, and would not be without a beneficial
effect in other directions.
ernment will berv-ae great cr-tntxercia! pwer -n ICJJI?. zV T 1" I
the l'acic as well as on the Atlantic. To all which .
we say. amen. The Atlantic an 1 the Pai5: areex. , rjjpjg Rea Estate in KoolaU.
tensive bodies of cru:s:ng waters, arj l Lave routa .
enough for all the commerce of (. anaU as we.I as cf , T,K ,,1OR t K . I'T t)K l.M
ail other iiations. Dat the po:nt to which we wjUi1 i x kcwa ki'l K a," n.ne c!e tr.n II .n-.-a'.iu'ie.
is th fict that our brethren to the north cf j i-..aai
ua have been talking cf reciprocity with the tnJ- j fjontaillins: FIFTY-TWO 9-10th ACRES,
wicu Islands. Mr. Jluzh Nelson, member cf the . . , . ,
TLe tract i-s well frcceJ. !ui a t l n:? r sspj.iy. n.l ;
adp:ri f'T a;-r;tf, r ' r U. f rodact.oa ;u::ir. Kasiir.
Cotton, t:ie lJrrr.i fciiia:.. rtr. 1: a;-o intrar--4
Six or Seven Acres of the Best Kalo Land.
well protected frr-ta the wind. aaJ thrrr.'ire w!l aJap:?U for rice
7 r Title IreSiraplr. For fjrtL-r purtici-.Ur mnair of
CtO. WILLI A. Mr.
II-jD.jlala. July 17. 173. jyl" tf
V. JuM ..
St. ALBAN S COLLEGE
When one i.oes temper over his own blunders,
and proceedrt to fling epithets at those whose line
of duty ha.H led to the exjosure and correction of
those blunders, (as does the Editor of the Gazette)
it would seem rhapH a waste of time and ppace
to further notice the matter. But it appears by
tne fipianatmn now given, that tne note ot tiie
.Minister was sent wicn me omciai ueciaratio
and4 most likely, was torn up unobserved
the envelope." The "written explanation
how the accident occurred," was no explanatioA
at all, for it reads thus: Owing to some acci-i
dent, the note was not received by the Editor of.
tlie iiazfttf."" As we were advised at the time-,
that the note had been sent with the manuscript
of the official declaration, we naturally enough
declined to say tfiat the Editor of the Gazette had
not received it, but preferred to say, as the facts
justified us in doing, that for some reason he had
failed to publish it, leaving him to explain what
that reason was.
Cut aside from the ignominious fate of the
note sent by the Minister of Foreign Affaire, the
disposition made of the article which accompa
nied it, by passing it to the compositors" like
any ordinary editorial screed, might give the im
pression which we hoje is unfounded that it is
by no means an uncommon occurrence for His
Excellency to contribute editorials for the Gazette.
For ourselves, if honored with a communication
in writing from a Cabinet Minister, we should
not fail to carefully scan both the inside as well
as the outside of the envelope, and we hope we
should be able to distinguished the tone of an'
official declaration. But as we do not happen to
be subsidized by cither a government or a corpora
tion, the opportunity is not afforded to exhibit our
penetration and circumspection in these matters.
Tue Gazette of July 2d, under the heading
of A Forlorn Hope," undertook to very sum
marily dispose of a project which has latterly at
tracted considerable attention here, the proposed
attempt to negotiate with the Australian Colonies
for a treaty of reciprocity. The Gazette, in its
usual rough-shod style of treating those who
differ with it in opinion, suggests that those who
even talk about the ossibility of free trade with
Australia are doing so cither for the sake of hear
ing themselves talk, or because they are simply
ignorant of what they are talking about ; and
finally- that such talkers arc intending ' solely to
detract sicj the public mind from the main ques
tion of seeking a reciprocity treaty with the
United States." This is certainly very cutting
and severe, and ought, perhaps, to close the
mouths of those who Lave dared to suggest that
if we fail of getting what we need so much from
our American friends it may be well worth our
while to make an effort in another direction.
But we fear that this style of argument will, as
usual, fail of convincing or silencing those who
believe that the attainment of reciprocity in one
direction is just as feasible as in another. While
the natural advantages of such an arrangement
with our nearest neighbors arc sufficiently patent,
the difficulties to be overcome in seeking its ac
complishment may nut, to say the least, be any
greater in another direction. The quotation
given of proceedings in the British Parliament is
by no means conclusive of the impossibility of
making " any treaty of reciprocity between the
Hawaiian Kingdom and any of the Colonies ; it
simply shows (what we have all along assumed)
that such a treaty if entered into, would require
the sanction cf the Home (lovernment to be
operative. This was stated in the discussions in
the Canadian Parliament, when the subject of
reciprocity with these islands was brought up on
motion of the delegation from British Columbia.
So far from the discusion here of such a project
as reciprocity with the British Colonies operating
to the disadvantage or detriment of any proposed
negotiations to the same end with the I'nited j
States, such discussion is more likely to have the
effect to awaken American senators and politi
cians to the possibility, in case they fail to grant
what we ask, of our looking elsewhere for assist
ance. The following, from the Alia of June
18th, is i-crtinent in this connection :
"The union of the Eritish Provinces in America,
creating the semi-nation of the Canadian Dominion,
has had the effect of making the pecple proud of
their new nationality from the concentrated strength
it has given them. And they are already boasting
a late Victoria paper claims that the Dominion Oot-
i i j. i hi i i i. i . . i H I ' I 1 .1 I '
House cf Commons, male a motion upon the subject,
Mr. De Cosmos seconding, praying that steps may be
tken fur establishing reciprocal trade between Can
a la and the Sandwich Islands. Although this mo
tion was owned to be merely a feeler, and was with
drawn after gentlemen had aired their eloquence I
upon the subject, it is indicative cf the ambition and i
confidence of our neighbors in their future, commer
cially, an lis cr should be a warning to our own
Government. It is impossible that the little king
dom will tamely submit to starvation without an
effort, and if we will do nothing f.r her, she may
form alliances elsewhere."
Death of Dr. G. P. Judd,
'ur community was sorrowful but not surprised,
,fo learn on h'unJay morning last that Dr. Jul 1 had
breathed his last on the preceding evening. Months
of continued physical Jeciine had prepared his
friends to expect and himself to meet the final change,
' the last of eartfc." The messenger found him at
eventide, sitting composedly in his chair, having
read a chapter of The Book, and his departure was
like one going to sleep. The funeral took place on
Sunday afternoon, from the family mansion at Mae
mae, and was largely attended. The Rev. Frank
Thompson, of llilo, (who is at present officiating in
the absence of the pastor of Fort Street Church) read
from the Scriptures, Rev. 22; also 11:13, and con
cluded with the following eloquent remarks :
The panare which I have real from the Book of Cud. ii
one uoa which the mind of the deceased dwelt much in hi
later day, and from which be derived much comfort, nor ia it
at all surprising, aa it contain one of the moat beaatiful picture
ever drawn by the pen of inspiration, of the City of Coil
It wa quite natural, indeed, that a the world behind him.
waa vaniihin; out of view, hi mind should dwell more and
more upon it glories as he drew nearer to iu portals.
" Little did we think, dearly beloved, on the yesterday, that
the angel which had been so long brooding o'er the dwelling,
wa nluminr it pinion for flight Little did we think, as we
broke bread with biin at bis own domestic board, that he
would to-day be breaking bread with his Redeemer in the
Kingdom of Heaven, amidst the family of Cod. But the
spirit ia one, it went away noiselessly, calmly; and we trace
with devout thanksgiving, the bright pathway to glory o'er
which the angel bore him, and through the "gate ajar "we
can almost see him safWy landed.
"This is neither the time nor place for word of eulogy.
There are some characters so complete and sy metrical that
words of eulogy detract from rather than add anything thereto.
But the life and record of the- departed has been so identified
with the history of the church in thia kingdom, and the pro
gress of the nation, that we regard it as a part of our common
"The church of our Redeemer claims him. The nation
claim him. lie wa the gift ol the church to this nation and
" And liii image and influence is impressed upon the insti
tutions of thia country, more deeply than that of any other
foreigner, living or dead. And what I say of him, or may say,
will be in the l.ght ol this truth.
"The departed came here originally, in the service of
Christ' Kingdom, and in all his missionary labor, he ever
acted with the fear of God before his eye.
" He was a man of no ordinary talents; in the discharge of
ail hi duties be exhibited great executive ability.
" Loyalty to principle, a profound respect for the voice of
duty, rigid adhesion be conscientious convictions, were prom
inent characteristics of hi deep, strong nature.
' Eminently fitted as a leader, he was called by bis adopted
country to post of responsibility, at one of the mot critical
periods of its history. hen none but the strong were able to
stem the tide of political strife, which wm bursting upon onr
shores, and threatening the national life.
'The nation ia to-day his debtor, and we bless Cod for his
indomitable will and courage.
"We fully recognize, dearly beloved, the sanctity of the
home-life, the inner-sanctuary, where live the most fra
grant Christian graces, and which bloom alone for the eye of
Heaven. A stranger-hand may not draw aside the veil we
will not intrude upon the holy quiet of the home-life. - We are
here to-day to mingle our sympathies with yours; but the cup
is not one of unmingled sorrow. I would not repress your
tears, nor would God. But the Good Father gives you much
of joy in this hour of sorrow. And while we weep with you,
we wish also to rejoice with you in the distinguishing mercy
which God has shown you, in coming into your dwelling so
soon again, and removing your dearly beloved, and placing him
among the bright spirits above. Another golden cord is thus
let down from Heaven to unite your heart and home, more
closely to the Great White Throne.
" May the garment of hi strength descend upon his sons,
aad may the daughter rise up in the majesty and beauty of
UecWho bore them, to emulate her virtues."
'The body was borne to the grave in the cemetery
by eight native Hawaiians who had been reared in
,1he Doctor's family, and preceded by ten of his
grandchildren. The pall-bearers were, His Excel
lency II. A. Peirce, the American Minister Resident;
tit:- i - 1 1 r i f r - t i -.
Vila r.i. v. iv. .uisuop, .uimsier vi roreigu neiauous.
His Ex. E. (). Hall, Minister of the Interior; Gov.
Paul Kanoa, Hon. S. N. Castle, A. P. Brickwood,
Esq., Rev. Dr. Lowell Smith, and Capt. C. W. Gellett.
Dr. Gerrit P. Judd. was born at Paris Hill, near
Clinton, state of New York, April 23d, 1803, and
was consequently a little over seventy years of age at
the time of his death. He received his medical edu
cation and graduated at Fairfield, N. Y., having
previously received the degree of B. A. at another
institution. He practiced medicine with his father,
who was also a physician, for several years. In
1827, with his wife, (recently deceased) he embarked
for these islands among the second re-enforcement
sent out by the A. B. C. F. M. Among this company
were the Reverends Lorrin Andrews, Jonathan S.
Green, Peter J. Gulick, and Ephraim Clark. They
arrived at Honolulu, March 31st, 1828. Dr. Judd
was eminently useful in the practice of his profession
among the natives, and speedily gained the esteem
and confidence of the chiefs, which he continued to
hold during the forty-five years of his residence here.
In the year 1842, when the late Messrs. Richards
and Haalilio were sent on a mission to the United
States and Europe, Dr. Judd, at the request of Ka-
mehameha ni. resigned as a member of the mission,
and took Mr. Richards place as interpreter and
translator for the government During the troublous
times of the forcible occupancy of the islands by
Lord George Paulet, Dr. Judd was the confidential
friend and adviser of the King and chiefs. It is
recorded of him in Jarves' History that at that time,
"Fearing the seizure of the national records, he
withdrew them from the government house, and
secretly placed them in the royal tomb. In this
abode of death, surrounded by the sovereigns of
Hawaii, using the coffin of Kaahumanu for a table,
for many weeks he nightly found an unsuspected
asylum for his own labors in behalf of the kingdom."
In 1843, when Dr. Judd took charge of the financial
affairs of the government, it owed 160,000. In
184G, this debt had been paid off, and the receipts
of the Treasury exceeded the expenditures. In the
organization of the Hawaiian Government, in reduc
ing order from chaos, the qualities of firmness and
perseverance possessed by Dr. Judd were of eminent
" lie waa not of that strain of counsellors.
That, like a tuft of rushes in a brook.
Bend every way the current turn itself.
Yielding to every puff of appetite
That come from majesty, but with true zeal
He faithfully declared all." ,
It may be truly said of him, that his life was
honestly, laboriously and disinterestedly devoted to
the best interests of the Hawaiian people. He leavess
an aged motner ana a sister, ana a large family ot
children and grandchildren.
Loxnox, June 2S. The Ihiilu Xeirs reports that
the Russian Commission for the development of
commerce is in Asia. It proposes the extension ol
the l'othia and Tiflis Railway to Baku, a Russian
town on the west shore of the Caspian Sea ; thence
to Teheran, capital ot Persia. The Xtics regards
the enterprise as a formidable attempt to paralize
rVIs 1T.U!USIIMKXT WILL KK-OI'KN
Ou IVXoiiclny. July QOtli.
The rrcalr coar rf ..: '., i:.r u Kcf!ih. Ma;lirmmk-.
Il;t- ry. cr;,iy. Fr-ti.-h. Thi-sca! Srivsicr. C:ic. IwvW
Keei:r g and Prawins. J 5 3t
O.M KT11 lti
HI, It'K'. IVrt Str-t.
'VII K XKVKT STY I. F.
1 MCE. is
KEL&miTl AXES!! FIRE,!!!
TWO HUNDRED AND FIFTY
HOUSE AND LANDAT KANEOHE. OAHU.
THK t'XUERSIUXEI) OFFERS jxj
fur Salf. oa Rrm'tuM Terras, a
Just Received at Dickson's
WILL BE OFFERED FOR SALE
lO FORT ST.
Tract ol 5 OlOtli Acres ! j PRIME MANILA CIGARS !
DWELLING & OUT-HOUSES THEREON,
a.!joitiirsK tUe Kan.Ue Plantation, ain ail- lrm Honolulu. ,
The l'-t is fi'Dccd. Lai a kwJ stream of pure W3ict running .
throuKh it, anil has a Iwsut.ful rror-of Manro Tr--, in fail TT
twrarinfr, urrjunilinp the hauv; tiJs bintr planted with co- j Om
coanuix, Rrar vines, palms, Imjuots, .tc. Peaches have ben j
bearing the pat three yeais. Has a pood Fish Poml, and the
water from the stream may be lea oyer any part or tne lot. j
The dwelling contains a s;t;in? room, three back roctus an.l j
store-rocm. There is a large, well bui:t cook house, as w.-ll a j
other conveniences on the premises. j
The place ii well known, having for some time pat N-en a
favorite stopping plare for parties from Honolulu. The sur- j
roundin? scenery is unsurpassed ny any on the island. j
Xj Tille fee Simple-. Enquire of ,
Honolulu, July 17, 1ST 1. (jvl9 tf) GEO. WILLIAM?.
J 1 I IF
7 .TrJI "-T
n Y.MAN BROS.. IIAVKJIST RKCE1VK1)
100,000 OF LARGE PREtJJiF.I)
NO. 2 MANILA CIGARS!
The best in the market, for sale in lots to suit, at a liberal
discount lo l hi; trade. jy 12 lm
J. T. WATERHOUSE
HAS JUST RECEIVED
Per Costa Rica & D. C. Murray
FOLLOWING NEW .GOODS !
KSPF.CIALl.V !KLF.CTKI FmU Til K
STOU13 Io. lO.
John Neill's Lock and fii in Shnn
I o. 1 0 Fort Street.
ZJh DurinS the next three four weeks, at a OREAT
REDUCTION on former prices.
FLOKEXCE JEWISH MACHINES cannot L sold t lielow forrnrr ric M lM,
j ur- ;i f tontine House hold Vet. but " "r ' CALL oi.t K.XAMIXK
: AIjSO, l OK SA'K THK EIVTIRK 1HFSI1VKSS
j INCLUDING TM)l. STOCK AND FlXTt'IJES.
Warranted a Live Business for a Good Mechanic. ..2
ONE SILVER PLATINC BATTERY FOR SALE.
Margaret Crockard. 14 days fm. Portland.
BBLS. SALMON, CATCH 1873;
HALF BBLS. SALMO.V.calrb 1873.
(iR.Bbl.S.U.MON HELLIF.S, rntrh 187.'!
CIIAMI'OKG M1I.I.S K.VTRA FI.OI R.
DOLI-IVUFR'S I'lLOT HKF.Al.
UR A X. FOR SAI.F. II Y
jvl'J II. II.U'KFKLI) A. CO.
Dinner 15 ill i" JPn l-o,
SUNDAY, JULY 20th, 1873.
SOUP Beef Boullion, Vegetable.
FISH Salmon, Trout. Cod Fish, Family Style.
BOILED Ham, Champagne Sauce, Tongue, White Sauce
Mutton, Caper Sauce.
ROAST Duck, Turkey, Veal, Beef, Lamb, Mint Sauce;
Saddle of Mutton.
ENTREES Macaroni anil Cheese, Chicken Curry and
Rice, Brains, Breaded.
VEGETABLES. Mashed Potatoes, Street Potatoes, Lima
Beans, Spinach, Succotash, Tomatoes Scollop, Taro.
PASTRY. Currant Pie, I.emon Pie. Fruit Cake, flreen
DESSERT. Ice Cream, Almonds, Walnuts, Figs and
Raisins, Oranges and Melons.
COFFEE, TEA AM) CHOCOLATE.
A I. A K ; K ASSORTMENT OF SI I. K
Heavy tiros Grain Black Silk, very choice.
Plain, Striped and Fancy Checked Grenadine".
Black Ground Brorhe Grenadine Dresses,
Black and Coloured Coburgs, French Merino-.-,
Black Silk Alpacas, China Figured Alpacas.
Striped Muslin, Printed Linen Lam.
Black, White, Brown, Blue and Green Gossamer,
A nice assortment of New Prints and Printed BriHUnf,
White yuilting, Pique, Matting, Mariposa,
White, Mate and Dove Satin Stripes,
White Brilliants, Glared Cambric,
French Printed Twills and Ginghams,
Water-proof Tweed, Grey, Black, Blue, Green and Gold.
Black Velveteen, Areophane,
Fancy Batiste and Tussore Costumes.
J. NEILL wou
i all those indebte.1 to him
or about the St h of August, 1T3.
Id respectful ues . locale.,, and
lim are kindly inii"i . mm jw r
xperts to leav this KitifJua on
J. NEILL. Honolulu.
APPOINTED A(. KXT FOR
Slate Hollands, Rough Brown Hollands !
Imperial and Sydenham Mantle Hollands,
Hormckses Long Cloth, A. B. U. and M. quality.
Dinner, $1.00, Int lading hair Bottle rrood Frenth
JUST RECEIVED ! !
VK II A V K
Also, SALMON BELLIES in Kegs, J
DIRECT FROM PUGET SOUND & OREGON
A FEW KEGS OF THOSE
Delicious Salmon Trout!
Fat and Nice
OREGON' HAMS. A 1.
ALSO, CALIFORNIA HAMS & BACON !
put up expressly for U9, and pronounced by all to be the
BEST ever imported here.
California C renin Cheese,
Pickles in 3 and 5 Gallon Kegs !
Just the thing for Families or Plantations.
SMOKED HERRINGS, SCOTCH HERRINGS.
FRESH LAYER RAISINS,
FRKSII Z ANTE CURRANTS,
TONGUES AM) SOUNDS.
GOLDEN PHEASANT TEA.
rr TRY IT. JZL
We keep on Hand a Well Selected Stock
Fresh and Desirable Groceries!
and invite ALL to call and examine our Goods, before pur
chasing elsewhere, as we WARRANT everything, and wilj
Sell as Cheap as any house in town. ;
u JUDD & LAINE.
FANCY SILK RIBBONS,
ol till colors.
Crown Silk Velvet, of all colors;
Black Standanl Velvet,
SPLENDID ASSORTMENT LADIES' HATS
OF THE NEWEST SHAPES AND STYLE.
White, Black and White, Brown Canton and Lefihnrn Hat.
Shamrock, Thetis, Lynton, Pepita and Viola Hrtt,
Gent's and Boy's Pearl Straw Hats,
Children's pun Hats, while and colored.
A MALL ASSORTMENT OF
Children's Frocks, Pelisses,
Infant's Merino Cloaks and While Quilted Silk Hats and
Tacll-!-i' JIrsJ Cliolo-
Josephine French Kid Gloves!
Fancy Bows in great variety, also Ruche Scarfs & Sashes,
Yak Lace, Maltese and Valenciennes Lace,
Embroidered Trimmings, New Fancy Trimrainjrs.
A Lnrge nuil Itenuliful Anaoriuiruc of
Artificial Flowers, Droops, Sprays, Buds, Fruits and
Gold Bead Necklets, Ciold and Silver Plated Clasp and an
assortment of Ornaments.
Embroidered Sets Sleeves and Collars,
Brooks', Taylor, Orrs ir MrNaught's an.l Coat's Keel j
Chinese Mending and Embroidery Cotton,
I'.lack, White an.l Colored Sewing Silks, Twists. j
THOS. C3r. THRUM,
THE HAWAIIAN ISLANDS FOR THK FOI.UUVIMl
Issued by APPI.ETON & CO., New York, regretfully notiles the public ht orders will be receive Iherefor, which vill l
forwarded East as early as ft sufficient number of subscribers will warrant. My rr Steamer of August Tth.
VV. II. SEWARD'S TRAVELS AROUND THE WORLD,
"The most elegantly printed and illustrated Book of Travel, ever issued from the American preas. making volum of 100
pajr.es PRICE in elegant cloth binding, f V. Sheep, $6 ; Hair Turkey Morocco, $7.60; Full Turkey Morocco, gilt g,, $u
Smith's Comprehensive Dictionary of the Bible ! -
Illustrated with 500 Maps and Engravings, .
Complete in one large royal octavo volume .if l.14 paes. PRICE in Cloth binding, $i ; Pheep, J ; hM Morocco, f, .U.
Cyclopaedia of Commercial and Business Anecdotes
of Merchants, Bankers, Millionaires, Bargain Makers, &c, &c.
RICHLY II.LI'STRATKD, and ol page,. plUCK-ln rioth, fi.ito -, in Hheep,
Burton's Cyclopaedia of tftTit and Humor!
Containing choice and characteristic selections from thMrtot eminent authors of America, England, Scotland and Ireland
with 600 illuatrntlou from the pencil! of Cruickshatik, Leech Parley and others, complete in one imperial octavo volume
of 1,140 pages. PRICE ia elegant cloth, ft.OO; clnth, pilt edce, $7.&0; hall Morocco, gilt bnck and side, fi.i)0.
Appleton's IVTew American Cyclopaedia !
Edited by Geo. Ripley and Chas. A. Dana,
" A universal Library." It is now complete in sixteen large octavo volumes of from 750 to 8.rM) pages. Price per volume
in extra cloth, 15.00; librsrv leath- r, $ ti.OO; hajf turkey ruorocco, black, $C.6u; half Russia, 1 ; full morocco, aiilumr f U oo
full Russia, $9.00. 1 ' '
Appleion's American Annual Cyclopaedia!
A record of he important events of 1S71, and is the best authoritv on all matters relnting to the development of the ver
I'rice in cloth, $5.00; library leather, $J.O0; half turkey, ft) 60; half Russia, $7.50.
TV above irnrkx isiwd anlif hy Subscription, twl emi br hud uuly by Subscriber, through thr op
pointed A',!. : forties on the other islands dcsirina any f the aluive irill jilense formud
rnrtfid orders for the styles desired.
THOS. C. THRUM, Agent for Hawaiian Islands.
Blttck, tV'iiite and Colored Lisle Thread Gloves,
White and Colored Lisle Thread Oauntlets,
Silk Hose and Half Hose, ?ilk Undershirts,
Kancy and Brown Cotton Half Hose.
Oxford and Cambridge Cashmere Hose,
Ladies' White Lisle Thread Hose,
Brown Balbrigpin Kmbroidered Hose,
Indies' and Girl's White Cotton Hose and I. ace ?o"ka,
Antmacassars, Lace Curtains.
TO BE LET.
TO BE LET WITH IMMEDIATE
possession. Rent moderate. The house at the corner
of Kukni and Nuuanu streets, and the "Pelly Premises,"'
Hotel street. For particulars apply to
jyl2 1m JOHN THOS. WATERHOl E.
81,500.00 To IT, IN SI MS.
on approved security. Inquire at the Ptore of
jyl9 Ira J- D- NEAL, Koloi, Kauai.
WE INVITE THE
Attention of the Ladies !
,TEW BATISTES. NEW BLACK FRENCH
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
riMIE I sUEKMuSKU oi ly ruKitibK
Jl notice to the creditors of Ills late .Majesty namehamena
V -Iwensed. that on WMnewlBT. me mirtiein aay oi
July, 1873, they will apply at the Supreme Court for a decree
barring all claims against sai l estate, wuicu ur mi wru
presented and not allowed. v1n
JNO. O. DOMINI?.
' Ne? Parasol". Parachntu-s ami Umbrella?.
Now P.laek Silk I,aco?.
New Real Maltese Lace.
NEW ASSORTMENT THOMPSON'S
GLOVE FITTING CORSETS!
New 2 in. Ii'fn Hemmeil Stitcheil nmbroideiw
Ladies' IJalbriggan and I. isle Thread Hose.
EH PURE SILK T.MM FRIXGES
in !Iob Uov. Siewar;. Vicioria, McCiregor,
McKensio. Argle. (iordn. and other clans,
these are P.e.iutiful. flood and Vt ry Cheap.
HEMMED STITCHED HANDKERCHIEFS!
White Silk Handkerchiefs, Ladies' Embroidered Hdkfs.,
Ladies' & Children's Water-proof Mantles !
Ladies' Black Cloth Jackets and Circular Mantles,
Black Spanish Lace Pallumnies,
White Bernouse Cloaks, White Llama Cloaks,
Queensland Wool Shawls, Reversible Ottoman Shawls,
lloman Striped Tunic Shawls, Llama Lace Shawls.
Black Silk Hair Nets, Black and Brown Invisible Nets,
New Chignons, Needles and Fancy Needle Cases.
PTJGGARIES of Various Colors and Styles
Gent's Ties and Scarfs in great variety.
Gent's Collars and Cuffs, Cricketing Elastic Belts,
Cricketing Caps, Light Fancy Tweeds, Scotch Tweeds,
Men's and Boy's White, Regatta and Crimean Shirts.
Black, Brown & Shot Glace Silk Umbrellas
White and Buff Gordon Cotton Umbrellas.
A i K W AD V EKT1SE 31 K XT ! ! !
A FEW OF THE MANY THINGS TO 1 FOUND
CASTLE JLIfflB COOKE'S
j9a.t sucli Prices as
WIIjI PAY TO GIVE THEM A GALL !
8, 9, 10 4 Linen Table Damask, Table Napkins.
, .. fi
Our Autumn and Winter Goods
WILL I'.F. I)t"K IN A I.I. SF.PTE.MBKR.
FOR SALE OR TO RENT. WOODEX ;
Store and Dwelling at Kaunakakai securely fenced in
and well situated for business. For psrticulars. apply j
at the office of ,'jyl9 lm) J. 1. UU?Ml. j
NOW LANDING PER BARK DELAWARE '
From VicforlH. B. C.
150 Barrels Fraser River Salmon,
fEV CATCH AND PRIMK Oj ALITV.
FOR SALE B
jy3 4t THE'
It Criterion House.
I BEG TO XOTIF I THE PUBLIC OF HO
NOLULU that I haw sold and transferred to J. D. HOLT.
! my entire interest in and to the Butchering Business situated
in King Street, in this r tv. known as me oanu .iaricet, a.cl
sale to take date frcm thi 23d day of June, 1S73. Returning
my sincere thanks for lie generous and friendly patronage
with which I have been favored. I respectfully recommend my
successor, and hey for th new firm a continuance of the same.
C BORN HOLT
Water Colors and Drawing Materials !
CHELSEA LAUNDRY !
Hoxolulc, II. I., July 7, 1373.
OX AND AFTER THIS DATE. THE FOL
LOWING RATES will be charged on all wcrk done at
this Laundry :
White or Colored Shirts, Polished, each ,
White or Colored Shirts, Plain, each
White or Colored Collars, Polished, each
White or Colcred Collars, Plain, each
White or Colored Cuffs, Polished, pair
White or Colored Cutis, Plain, ? pair
White Coats, each
White Pants, each
White Vests, each
Cloth Coats, each
Cloth Pants, each
Cloth Vests, each ,
Night Pants, each
Socks or Stockings, pair
Underclothine. Plain, each..
Underclothing, Starched, each
Underclothing. Starched and Fluted, for each Ruffle 10
Skirts, Plait?, each 15
Skirts, Tu'.ked or Fluted, (and 10. fur each Ruffle) each. .25
Waists, "I'ucked or Fluted, (and 10c. for each Ruffle) each.. 15
Waists, Tucked or Fluted, and extTa with fvee, (and 10c
lor each Ruffle) each 25
Presses, White or Colored, Plain 20
Dresses, Tucked or Fluted, (and 10c. fnr each Ruffle) each. 30
I)reses, Ruffled with Heading, and extra with ice,
(and 2oo. for each Kunle) each
Night Presses, Plain, each
Night Presses, with Fluting, each (3c. for each Ruffle)..
Nightgowns, Plain, each
Drawers, Plain, each
Drawers, Fluted, each
Waists, Plain, each
Skirts, Plain, each
Skirts, Tucked or Fluted, each, (and 10c fur each Ruffle)
Slips, Plain, each
Slips, Tucked or Fluted, each, (and loc f-r each Ruffle).
HrMip. Plrtin. trh. ........ ....... . .......
Dresses. Tucked or Fluted, each, (and 10c tot each Ruffle). .124
Socks or Stockings, pair -'.
Table Cloths. Large, Plain, each
Table Cloths, Large. Starched, each
Table Cloths, Medium, Plain, each
Table Cloths, Medium. Starched, each
Table Cloths, Small, Plain, each
Table Cloths, Small, Starched, each
Sheets, Single, each
Sheets, Double, each
Pillow Slips, Plain
Pillow Slips, Starched
Pillow Slips. Fluted
Counterpanes, Large, each
Counterpanes, Small, each
Blankets, Large, each
Blankets, Medium, each
Blankets, Small, each
W indow Curtains, Large. pair
Window Curtains, Medium. pair
Window Curtains. Small, & pair
Mosquito Nets, each
31 V .MOTTO What ia worth doing "I all. !
worth doing well.
M V INTEXTIOX-ToGire Satisfaction to all
MY TERMS-CASH OX DELIVERY.
I Respectfully Solicitthe Public Patronage
XT Office at Messrs. JUDD & LAINE'8 Grocery Store, 52
PAINT OIL Hubbuck's Best Pale Boiled and Raw;
WHITE LEAD AND ZINC-Fubbuck's Best in Oil ;
PURE SPIRITS TURPENTINE, RED LEAD AND OCHRE,
CHROME GREEN, BURNT AND RAW UMBERS,
PARIS GREEN, VERMILLION.
BURNT AND RAW SIENNA, PRUSSIAN BLUE.
Downer's Genuine and Dovoo's.
MATCHES. 8-C:ip1. .DAIRY SALT. CKUSIIED SUfiAK. PARIS PLOWS, with EXTRA HEAVY
KEAMS. EXTRA POINTS, REAMS AND HANDLES.
Cut Nails, Wrought Nails, Cut and Wrought Spikes !
A M OS KE AC, PEARL RIVER AND ENGLISH DENIMS,
SUVElllQli y ye y pilTXTS, UXKX MULLS.
FOR THE LADIES' ESPECIALLY!
Cambric and Hamburg Edgings and Insp'rtiom. Real and Imitation Yalfncieri Lacf-.
j"21 Pine Printed Brilliants for Children's wear, Ac, Ac, Ac, Ac, Ac. x
REAL ESTATE FOE SALE
THE PREMISES OP fllF' r-x'
DERSIQNKD situated on Fort tr"t Termi
liberal. Pr.Me-.ion iT-n in Somber 12-
V. S. PRATT.
1 F!nrtii;r npit HfVr
REDUCTION IN PRICE!
z f Z' 1 o
? j: M r r.
z I Sa - r
? : ? F lx o : I
- 2 . ' -; zt 2 -
7. 5 r Z
1 -H ? I C
: l - o
3 7- v I rn
Ex " COSTA ilCA."
IVEW l?H vilES !
From Card Size to inches
FOR 25 Cts. to $oo EACH!
NOW IS THE TIME
to pi im ium: a
I WJIUIXER &i WII.SO.Y
i SEWING MACHINE ! !
The Ural Marhlur lo be fmmnd fr Vmtm
if far. and ! h had fmr
than our Late Prices.
'A 1.1. An EXAMINE SAMPLES
CASTLE & COOKE'S.
KVKKV MACHINE WARRANTED
HAWAIIAN FIEE WOOD !
riMIIMVOOU ISEUCALTOTU'O C'ORI
1 '''-Forgleby CHAS-LOSa.
So. 6, MerrhanlN.
Wsirnn calls for all ordprs.
W. M WALLACE, Proprietor.
I i.i)iiwir-" J -"'"" " "'-'
STYLE AND QUALITY,
COSMOPOLITAN PHOTON GALLERY
(14 Si. 06 FORT S"iERX
A FEW BBLS. HUMPBACK OIL
WHICH IS NEXT TU srr.nffi.
For Hale by CHAS. LONO,
No. 6, Merchant ft.
,(. vVBIAC ARE IIEREBV XOTI-
except through the undenigncl. J. I. HOWPrTT.
Honr.lula.Mrrhl7, 1871- '