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WILLIAMS. BLAffCHARD & CO..
Nhippinj: A, Conimlion Merchants
m. I S fnlifwrisiai Mrerl,
II. W. SEVERANCE & CO.,
lOi FROM ST.
Corner U C'-t Street, SAN FUANCISCO.
r DoiiU) MacLLar,
? Kt"KT Mitmr.
I Portia dI. O
CORBITT & MACLEAY,
Importers, Wholesale Grocers and
Shippers and Dealers of Oregon Produce.
- FRAXCISCO :
1.1 mm .i Kfwal, H L 12 Fir.t Si.
vr. c. iu:uu, tj-. lUoi of California. Paa Francisco
I'bu. tfcKo. fc.q. Prcieot 2. K. P.Sosar Co. Jan r rmocisco
Mra. Crvas Co T?.'
l-w.n. UdJ TJioo, Eaikrrt Pt bod, Oreroo
Bak of Bnt..h Jort and. Oreoo
M-r. L- Uofctasltb a; Co Portlaed. Oreoo
CorttU, 'ailwV C Portland. Oreoo
Mew. BUaop & Co.. Backer. Honolulu
Cataals Iala4 PraJare Swllriieai.
.r. IcCrakon Ac Co.,
ro rwardi.no and
. ..vivoRr.r.VEVClGr.DIN OUR PRC-
I 1 k.i;u for onwards of eeo Jar, and blar
i ,t i- . a r. nranf brick bolidinc. w ax prepared co roevlTe
and dtapoMof laUadtapte,aae aa8afartBlce,8jrpa,'lo,
t it thm Orerw smart et, to whW pfonaJ attention will be paid.
rvl a poo wticn ewtb adraeeea wui o m r-s
SU Faascrco EriaWr
adj-r k timlenberit-r. Jaa. Patrlrk Co..
Kred- laeo. W. T- Coleman C. .
reeoa, Baker Co.
A Ilea Lewi.. Lmdd Tittoo. Leooar l Oreen
v.j4 Walker Allen- 1'
j. r. vaaaiLt. ri
J. C. MERRILL k Co.,
Commission Mercliants and Auctioneers
204 ami 206 Californi Street,
ALSO, AGENTS OP THE
San Francisco and Honolulu Packets.
lartieUraUitloBt;ientolh eal and porabaae of mer
-.andlse, ships' basines-.aapplf lag whaleihlps. oegotlatinf
rr A 11 freight nrrlrlB at San Franeico,by or to the Ho
n ila UnofPaeketa.wiUbforwarJed rBor commwioj
XT Exchange on Hoootaln boaght and sold. XI
Meri. C. L. Richard Co Honolulu
R. Haekfeld Co
C. Brewer Co "
Bi.hop t Co........... "
Dr. B W. Wood "
A. P. EVERETT.
Forwarding & Commission Merchant
O FRONT STREET, CORNER CLAY.
Particular attention paid to Consignments of Island Produce.
oSS Jj mil
YANKEE NOTIONS, FANCY GOODS,
White Goods, Perfumery, Pocket Cutlery,
HOSIERY. ZEPHYR TOE. Ac, Ac
HAVING RESIDKXt" Bt'VF.Rf IN THE
E4t and ia Eorope, and being in direct communication
with tte manotaetarev, we are enlel to s-t Oixxjs on the
tn tcrm and to aell accordingly.
Our Stock is the Largest on the Pacific
Coast, anJ we invite l lie
F special attention of Honolulu Mm-hant
to aa examination of iheaiD
Partri1r rfn?;r gircu to Orlers.
TOBIN, DAYIsaON CO-
Tomer Softer a Taosose Mretl.i,
u4 Smm Fr !. Cala.
w. a. urniMi,
11 Frost 2- Ban Francisco.
LEVERIDGE, WADHAMS & CO.
W holnnalo Gr i'o cers
Forwarding and Commission Merchants,
rrllt!ar ltteitlta piid U Colgameits f
-7 Sai4wicla lalaaal Vrmuce. Is
Offer lor Sale
WHALE B0AT8 AHD BOAT STOCK
LIME AND CEMENT.
By Steamer from San Francisco.
POTATOES, ONIONS, &C,
Brand's Bomb Lances.
Perry Dayis Painkiller,
Pnuloa Salt Works.
OF THE PACKING OP 1971.
a ranted in rood order, for ; it a verr low
"f ", a oraer to cine a conjifiiment.
Jy II. nACKFELP A CO.
Properties For Sale or Lease
jrJTIIK CELEBRATED SUGAR L.AXD OF
jC HAKAL.1 U, ia tte District of IMo, Hawaii. !
FEIIIOIIHU 11I.EP lliE(l
American, English and Australian
I'l i:i,u aT1)-
r",v.,-. " ), :;!
A i'l at r thnt t if
po !- tfcere.n.
c- v. r I!
. Stib-rrlptiuii laJ.ru fur l.r Mimu One Wai
H'P.CRIPTION PAYAfcLE ALWAY?
N l ANT.
AMERII'.tN K W M'AI'KR
N. Y. Weekly litIJ jj 0-f
The N. Y. ti-i b(w
N. Y. Weekly T.icei 4 J
The N. Y. Insh Am'-rican S 00
N. Y.I elpw, a.tory pap'r
N. Y. Weekly Tribuae 4W
N. Y. Weekly Zeitun " 0
Coarier d Fiatj L ou W
Boston CoDis'P'iil I'ailtiQ... 6 00
Botcn W kly Joorcsl 5 Co
Swn'iflc Aroricn t 0
IIirprl:l. W-!.:y -ifrJ
- III. Btar 'tW
Lene'(illl. Wwkly 5W
l!l. Zeitunj : GO
" Chimoy C'n-r 500
" 111. ISdJct of Fun - w
London We.k!y Puoch oo
A(pIeton'JcarCAl. nioa:hIy ;irt. 6
Krery 3a:urUj. cnocthly rn .. 6 CO
Hearth and Home jW
London III. N :4 0
Lood o Ill.Oriphic
Our Yo-inj? Folk. Dor.U.ly 3 CO
Yoath'i Companion, weekly - !'
U'.tli Corporal. wWly - i0
Norwry, monthly - -')
CALIFORNIA I F.RIO I) KM l.s
3. P. Weekly BailKin Jn 00
S. F. W eekly Alia 00
ae. IVerkly I'nioo 00
Daily Bulletin 16 Oo
Daily Alta Calaforma 20 00
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S. Y. IndependeDt. Conrrerational crgm... 4 01
Chrixtlan I'nion, II. W. Bi-echr' pair 4 00
hicaso Advance. Contrrejuiiooal.. 4 10
Euaton Coogregmiooalist 4 00
N. Y. OlxerTT. Presbyterian 400
N. Y. EvamrMint, Pmbyterian 4W
N. Y. TaMet, Catholic 5 00
Bo tr Pilot. Catholic 5 00
London IlL NVw? J 14 00
" Oraphic 15 00
- Pall Mall Budget 00
Evening Stail tri-weekly Tim) 2iOO
" Saturday Review liOO
London Uoyd'a Weekly Time COO
London Weekly Time. C 00
le patch 0 00
" .Monthly ! UO
flotae New 10 00
Public Opinion. 10 09
London Art Journal 14 00
" Society $1 aeazine 6 00
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A II the Year F.ound 0(0
Blackwood Mon'.hly 5 00
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Temple Bar Magazine C 00
Enrliah Society 6 to
V, etminjter Quarterly 4 00
Edinburgh Quarterly 4 00
British Quarterly 4 00
London tjuarfrly 4 oo
Littell'a Living A?", weekly 10 00
Boston Wavrrly Magazine 9 00
Klectic Magazine C 00
Harper's Magazine ft 00
Atlantic Monthly 5 00
Seribner's Monthly 6 00
Leslie's Marazine 6 00
Oodey'a Lady's Book ,
Arthur's Lady's Magazine
8abbatn at Home......
Our Young Folks...........
.. 8 00
.. 4 00
.. 4 00
Town tt Country Journal
Melbourne III. News....
Sydney III. News
Pydney Steamer Herald
ET Any PeriodiraK not in this list, will be onWI
time, and uppl est and charges.
fl. M. WHITNEY.
H. HAGKFELD & CO.,
THE FOLLOWING GOODS!
PER IIAWAILW BARK 6 KA 3101 ! "
1JRI NTS FA NC Y. PIN K . W II IT E or.OfND
Brilliants, White Phirtinss,
norrocks' Long Cloth, Brown Cot'on.
Blue Coth-n, Heavy Denims, Ticking.
Fine and Cotjmoo Black Cobourgs,
Linen Dress Goods, White Linen. Sile-i ie.
Blankets, Burlaps beavy and lisht.
Fine Black Doeskin, Fine Pilot Cloth!
Blue Flannel, White flannel, F.incy Flannel.
Banting red, white and Blue, Eedn,uilt,
Hickory FhirU, White and Fancy Cotton Shin-.
Linen-bosom Shirts, Faery Flannel Shirt-;.
Fine and Common Cotton L'nderihirt--.
Linc and Cotton Handkerchiefs.
Linen and Cotton Toweli, Turki.sh Towel-.
Veil Barvge, Fine Woolen Shawl,
Fashioiabl? Neckties, Scarfs, Hat. Paramo!-.
L'mbreUia beavy Silk with Whalebon",
Common Bi'.k rmbrll3. Cotton rmbre!I.n.
An Asst. of Fine Clothing !
Asortl Socks and Stocking.
Linen and Cotton Thresd., a-tort''ii,
Assorte-1 English SadJles, French Cal'M;:ii.
Perfumery, Lubin'j Extract-,
PinioJ'i rotnatums, Hsir Oil. So:ips.
Hair Bruhe, Too:h I5ruhea, Clothf-
T-O'.h Combs, I. U. Preinr Comb".
AsSti Of Real Alllber FanCy GOOCIS !
Stud. Pleeve Button?, Crwse, Broochp,
?t of Ornamont-", Mrvhaum C-rir 11..;. t.-r -.
Amber Mouth Piere, Accordeon",
Hi'avy Pilvrplat"d rpoor. and FrV-.
Mother cr Venrl Shirt Bu'.ton,
Stationery Fine Frencb Letter Paper.
Black F.oo, Shipping Receipt Rot-k.
Blank Xot"-. 5--or. P.vket-kn'.ve..
YELLOW METAL AND NAILS !
.-heet Zinc, Eiinca Tin,
Babh-:: Metal, C. C. Tin PUte-, P.ivt-.
Hoop Iron for Earrl and Kec.
Ualvanizel Iron P'.po, to 1J inch.
Hoarded Lanterns Elbow and Tr-,
team Pipe. 1 to 2 inche, Saacepau-i.
C. C. Iron, Assorted fewing Needles.
Oairaclzeil Irnn Burke'.s, Ya.i Tub-.
1 IA fV, Ijlt 9 IJOlSa '
.-it;rm;t'r, Rurn, Uin.
Fine C'.irt In Ola, Cov-nac Ilrar.tijr.
Chimpozn. A!? nl Perer. F.ittrr, Ac
L..ll A T - C" l u t i
rllll ASSt. 01 berman, tngllSh antl j
Mi ann" CAnd!', 5wli-?h Ssf.-;y Mitch- -.
Hubbuck- Pale Boiled Linv-c-1 Oil, A,-,
White Levi, White Zinc, T.-l Lea !, CnrJ.i.
Green, B.'ack acid D!a Tainis. Coal Tar.
Stockholm Tar, Brown Pitch, Fire Clay,
Fire Bricks, RooCn; Slates, Wrarr-i" Pti- i .
Kirpty Barrels, Oak Boat f--r Co:e-.-.
Porcelaio f ets, TonblT. Al-i-.mi.
Lookirj G!e jilt fram,.
GERMAN and HAVANA CIGARS!
Hemp Caava. t:J p.ave r.dn?ic. ? ,-i.'w:':--,
RiJiog Whips an.1 Cae.-s,
Wal!paper and Border,
Vienna Chair aid Scfj. Walnut
WarJrob, Chest cf Drawer.
Wn'tinf TaMe, IlalrtlHh Sofa?.
Centre Table. Ac , 4c. c.
Coco Door May, Cambier ami Cuu-ii
T IT 72 P -"1 C X IP I
.SATl'lUKl V. Jt'l.Y
1 ' :.i t'.. U ....: ..:: I ui.. I.'.1!, Ju... T. !
THE SANDWICH ISLANDS.
itotirid tielivtrv 1):
on ur i.iv cvculr., rc-K-rvii.- the j i:- !i
The I.j t.r lc.-iJ J s ;:,c y.:i
at the Nanlwich I;l:vnd.-, in th.-
N i t X I hi.-s
h'n t rofv i'-n. trnvf !-! mufh vt tl.m
ititlrnate! v a''iuniritf-1 wit!i rdl -i
i I J - !:
L.'ioitants, tt.c native u.ieis-.u
DTK r. ar.a i-jrc in re.id nt.
ojno-l hi.-s remarks with .'t-jrcneral d.Kri- ,
tijn c-f the 1 utility an l nuinher -f the gr-jiip.
Thrv are 5orLie scren r eight in n urn her. only '
v.? t !-is heinp; of epccial iinrjrt.itioo m ciri- '
cultural and comni'-rcial rei-ct-:. Thr? are l
Kami, Oahu. Molok.ii, Maui an l Hawaii. Th-y j
are n-M far from 2,00. miles Fouthw.-iterlv froiii
hfan rranci.-co, Ijin in longitude 1 "" 1 GO, and
in north latitude Jo"22". Tiiej are f-trictlv trop- ;
ic.il, but the great elevation cf the principal ,
inlands give? a varictv of tlimat from the st
and balruj level of tropical seas, where the bread- I
fruit, coca palms, plantains ami r.mngos luxuri- :
at", through teuifierat'' reior.s where the Irirh j
potato can be eultivatci, t- rezions cT jerf-etunl ;
pnow. The highest joint of Maui have an ele-
vation of lO.OOo f-ot.r,nd tiioc of U.iwaii 14MiO '
fet't and more.
The inland- were firnt brought to the knowl- i
edge of the civilized world in J770 hj t'aj'tain i
.lames Cook. On a map of the world published j
at Home f-ome CnO year ago, the Doctor had I
observed a group of island.-?, laM down not far 1
from the latitude and longitude of the Hawaiian
Archipelago, which led hiia to believe that these
islau'b had been visited by the early Spanish
navigntorB in wornc of their voyages between
Panama or Mexico and Kaetern Asia, llesidec, a
Pluropean cast of features in r'urue of the natives
Lad confirmed this ini predion.
The origin of the pcojde was not known. The
Doctor doubted their Malayan origin, notwith
standing thi is the current belief among scholars.
He thinks their progenitors were more likely
derived from the Jajianeee, in eonsequenco of
rewmblanccs of various words and their mean
ings, in the respective languages. Dut in conse
quence of similarity of language, especially of
the identity of certain immemorial customs exist
ing among Polynesians inhabiting all the groups
from New Zealand to Hawaii, including islands
like Easter Island, widely separated lrom the
great archipelagos, the Doctor had been strongly
disjxised to believe in the existence of a former
continent, extending from Uehring's Straits to
the Antartic Sea, which was inhabited by a single
race, and which by sudden submergence left
pcAs here and there above the level of the sea
upon which a few of the widely distributed in
habitants had been preserved. The geological
structure of the Hawaiian Islands shows strong
evidence of violent oscillations, and their volcanic
vents indicate the existence of a prolonged fissure
from southeast to northwest in the crust of the
globe occasioned by the deep submergence of
connected areas in both northerly and southerly
Captain Cook, in hi voyage of discovery, came
to anchor in the Hay of Kealakeaktia, in the
Island of Hawaii. The natives crowded to this
spot from all parts of the inland and brought
abundance of refreshments fjr Cook and the
crews of his two ships, supplying thero with hogs
and fish, plantains and bananas, breadfruit and
all the vegetable jiroductions suitable to their
wants. They were civil and gentle in their
dejortmcnt to those 6trangers, regarding them as
sujicrior beings. Even the high chief and the
priests treated Cook as more than moral, inviting
him to their temple and placing him in the place
of their great idol where he allowed himself to
be worshiped as a god. For all the abundtnt
and invaluable supplies to himself and crews,
Fullering from the privations of a loug voyage
and liable to scurvy, he repaid them with a lew
scraps of iron which to the natives were of value
for the purpose of making iish hooks instead of
bones and shells from which they had hitherto
been made. Cook and his crews exchanged fur
the hospitalities of the simple islanders the most
loathsome diseases, which becoming hereditary
have since poisoned the blood of most of the pojv
ulation, destroying their fecundity, breeding the
foulest forms of leprosy, and ending in the de
population of the islands and the gradual destruc
tion of the Hawaiian race. Alter lying some
weeks recuperating and feasting in this invitinr
bay, Cook set out to visit the other islands, and
pursue his discoveries. Had weather occasioned
disasters to his vessels, and he returned to Keala
keakua for repairs. Here and at this time he
met his death nt the hands of an outraged and
t crraged jieople. He had on his previous visit
almost exhausted the products of the island, and
paid almost nothing for them. He renewed his
demands and they were not so patiently and
freely responded to. The natives had learned the
use of iron for making fish hooks, and as half
their food has always been derived from the sea,
everybody wanted fibh hooks. These could readily
and most conveniently be made from nails; and
one morning it was reported to Cook that a small
boat was missing. The boat had been noiselessly
detached in the course of the preceding night
from the stern of the ship by some of the com
mon natives, who unbeknown to the chiefs, swam
off and stole, and carrying her to some distant
shore, had broken her up for the nails with which
she had been built. This was the first theft
reported to have been done. Cook with resent
ment demanded of the chiefs the return of the
pinnace, and forbade all passing of canoes in or
out of the bay until his boat was returned. The
chiefs were in distress and jiotested their inno
cence, and begged him to verlook this impro
priety on the part of some oi their people, un
known to them, and who had concealed the evi
dences of their theft. Cook was inexorable. He
ordered every canoe to be fired upon which s!nuld
j enter or leave the bay. Certain chiefs from
i distant shores of Hawaii, knowing nothing of
' what had occurred at Kcalakeakua. were quietly
J entering the bay to have friendly intercourse
: with their subjects, and to see Cook-himself,
! when thev were fired upon and one of their
number killed and others wounded
r li n no 1 1 i-fic
were thrown into consternation and exasperate.!.
A universal wail, resounding for miles, went tin
from a pimple and broken heartel people, and it
spread from point to jxiiot like wildfire. Their
respect and uficetion for Cook changed to fear
and hatred. All who know anything f the
character of the native." of Ilavvnii know the
tender veneration with which they regard their
chiefs. The chiefs carry in their vein? the blood
of the sods, from whom they ?pranr, and t!:ey
are looked upon with a sort'of idol-worship by
the common people. There was no more good
feeling and no more refreshments for Cook nor
his crews. He went on shore to endeavor to con-
ciliatc them, but the 1of of their chief was ory- j
in for revenge, and the people, in consequence
of his injustice, having lost their confidence in his j
godship which he had previously impressed upon !
them, and gathering upon the shore armed with !
spears and clubs, and showing every sign of hos- j
, tility, Cook and nis crew retreated to their boat, j
wl"ch laid a short distance from the shore. The
i . r. , .i i -i i i
."amen iiaa jeu i ook on tnc tieacn, ani as lie
turned liia hack (as it has been stated, to com
mand his men not to fire upon the natives), one
of the islanders plunged Lis spear into his back.
f--li into the water and was suhsermentlv
dispatched, if he was not already dead. The
boat was hurried to tho ship and the sad intelli
gence of Cook's death communicated to those on
Meantime the natives were astonished and dis- ,'
tressed at their own barbaiity. and they treated j
tho rcmain3 of Cook as they did those of their 1
, highest chiefs and as if he had been a goi. Thev
dissected the big bones from his legs and arms, as
. a mark of the highest honor they could confer on J
i their own beloved dead. They exposed the rest j
; of his remains before their great idol in the
i temple and sacrificed hogs and dogs to his memory j
I and to appease the gods fir his and their own
' sins. His entrails had been placed carefully in a j
calabash and left aside, in order for burning in i
; some subsequent ceremony, when a boy (an intel
. ligent old man of some 7 or SO years in 1S4-3.
; with whom the Doctor had conversed.) suppos
ing them ta be the entrails of a hog, cut off a '
piece and roasted it on coals and ate it.
When the officers of the ships, iu their subse-
J quent intercourse with the natives to recover the
i.i;.M,CJliw. 4. mh,,,A m. . uli m i r A
.it v l S
;i Low I t-nt
rA the (.'i.rttan
I I i!
S-..it th- r.-- Iv ;iv vfT-i I i i v.;;iiji'.- w.-rc
v.-; tK-- at ilrs-t. utid i.a? i:evcr
c -...-.:. Ib-ir rst si-crivnce with :i Chii-
- M ti c I-...-.;.
ti ui ji!. w
t! i:u i ..- ! -".)
lots afci liti-j
;i ! it'.cr . r,o, ai;d the cup
! it'.cr . r,o, ai;J the cup fur
' liter lYi.-ui thai liiac ta thi.-. Ibc
t'.-.T :. l.'.-ks uc-jth, an i the trc-at-
!:.U:t t I !.:S 7--:a lll t! e 1 'Ct r n et iVed troui tuc
tii-uith ( f i.-'iit-t c! ! native iianid Ktha, oti
t! e 1?1 .r.d ' f M.ai, a ch-ar-:i;in-.icd xuan. ur.-l oi.e
f the ! r.d;tary l.i:.-riar.? c: the Kings t.r Chiefs. 1
The i.atie.- ulways re;rc:tcl Ce-A's cuth, and
the '-Id ri tn s i: i it was d-t in the days- of their
d:trki;.;-. Hat !: facts as they uow Ixcoine
subjeci- i i i :-:c ry. entirely vistily the r.ative- in
their conduct; while in their chililike sim- .
t lit ity they n,::y regret what ia.w appears t tLera
hke barbarity in their pacran ceremonies, j-ostcr-ify
will not regard the Hawaiian in the light
which they were view c l by the civilized nations
f r the r.-t f-rty years after "tok's vi?it, and his
th-ath nt tiieir hand-. Time is the great adminis
trator f justiee to the Lad as well as tilt g'Xvl;
and I'apt. Jamr- C.xk. among the firmer, how-
i ever distinguished his services as a navigator,
' must take his lare iu the history of the Hawaiian
: where his ungenerous, ungrateful and unjust de
: portm'Tit t-i that simple and hospitable e.-.ple
; leaves him.
The doctor found the natives unifrruly kind
I and hone.-t in all their dealings with him. lie had
; confidence in them and they in him. He could
; not sjicak unkindly of chiefs .r people. The chiefs j
j and common j 'j !e were so difTerently c. institute 1 j
i physically and mentally as to ay-pear almost
unlike in tyj-e; and still they were unquestion
'. ably of the same race in origin. Hut the highest
j chiefs by hereditary tradition and religious iniunc
j tions from tin g'ds anil their earliest progenitors,
j had bred in and in, intermarrying incestuously
with the females, even their sisters and mothers,
: of the highest princely blood. The highest blood
i and rank was in the female. A female was always
j associated in the government, and she was of the
! highest 1 !ood. The chiefs were very large, as a
general fact, and at maturity weighing sometimes
; enormous weights, from 200 to 400 pounds. Hut j
' the high chiefs are about all extinct. Paki, whom j
j he knew well, was feet high, and large and '
j commanding in j roimrtion. Auhea, the female j
r-reinier, anil tne vounprest wife ot the old and .
anil the Youngest wife
renowned Kainchameha 1st, the wife of Kcaina.
when the doctor went to the Islands 1844, was of
enormous size and so dignified in her authority
that when foreign ladies were presented and they
reached their hands out to shake hers, she would
jd-csent the t ii end of her little finger. This oc
curred in the doctor's presence at one of her re
ceptions. The missionaries arrived at the Islands in 1820.
Idolatry had been voluntarily abolished before
their arrival. The natives had no religion. They
had lost icspeet for their idols in virtue of tran
sient intercourse with English and American
traders who had ridiculed such practices. Hut
they were an immoral class of visitors, and had
inculcated vices rather than morals. The mission
aries sent by the American Hoard of Commission
ers for Foreign Missions were an excellent class of
persons, most exemplary and industrious in their
duties and efforts to convert the natives to the
Trinitarian creed. They made no efforts to civilize
them. Their souls were of more importance than
their social and political comforts and improve
ment. However mistaken in their social, educa
tional, and religious olicy, their motives or their
jiersonal conduct could not lie impugned. They
were supported penuriously by the American
Hoard. They were slandered by the whalers who
visited the ports at the various islands for refresh
ments. The crew of one whaler in a fortnight
would counteract the moral and religious efforts
of a missionary, or twenty of them, for an entire
year. On the whole, their success as a civilizing
and Christianizing lower, the doctor did not
think had heen so great as the contributors of
funds to the American Hoard had been led tobelieve.
The natives were never a bad peojile. Hut they
wore too dull to understand the co-origin, co
equality, co-eternity, and co-government without
quarreling, of three distinct, individual gods; and
how these three personal gods made one personal
god, was a puzzle to them. Hut they had bound
less respect and affection for their teachers, gen
erally speaking. The missionaries were strictly
temjierate, and taught temjieiance. Some of them
weie invited by the chic's and kings to counsel
them and assist them in framing laws based upon
Christian institutions. Among others, prohibitory
laws against the tale of all intoxicating drinks
were instituted and forcibly practiced. J he
doctor saw but one native intoxicated during a
lour years residence at the Islands, and this was
the king himself, and only at one time. He was
above law. His observations at the Islands, and
the quieting and beneficial effect of such a law,
and of its enforcement upon tho natives and the
thousands of seamen who visited the ports of the
Hawaiian Islands, had made the doctor favorable
to prohibition of the severest character in all
communities. He gave the authorities here his
entire countenance in their effort to suppress the
sale of intoxicating liquors.;? The action of the j
missionaries in moral respects was especially con- j
spicuous in the training of their large families of I
children. So many excellent and honorable
young men and women he had never known pre
sented by the same number of parents to society, j
educated, promising and useful in the various j
paths of active life, as had been brought up by i
the Protestant Missionaries, sent first to last to j
the Sandwich Islands. j
Dr. Winslow's remarks upon the geology and ;
productions of the Islands were brief on account J
of the time consumed upon the history and social j
and missionary matters connected with them. 1
Hon.. I. K. Luttrell, f'onarre-finaii 'leci lrom tbe
Tiiir.l California District, writes to Commissioner
Smiih of tin' Indian I5ure.ni tin aceount of In"? recent
visit to i!ie seen.' of tlie Mmloc war, and says lie
li;is been aliK' to arrii e at enly one conclusion in
refi'tvnce ! it i::mieiy : tbut it was c;med by .
v.Tonstul r.r-i- of CaVifurnit white men. He is j
inl'oi rneil on v.bnt sein-'(l t him reliable authority, I
l!i it tii" Mi1oe- win- eonint lli'il to slaughter their ;
liorsi- f.r foo o:i t !:.' Kl:tiu.-tth Reservation, and
havi:i.? eii;mti-d ilii mean.-; ol snb-istence were
then compelled bf hunger to c-.-ck fishing and j
hii!tii::g r.mnij-: on l!;i ir fd-1 r.-ervation on Lost '.
lliver. lie ri';;f: ;o say lint never was there a
lim.-. .-inc-e i!ie organization of the jroveriiment, ,
v.lien there was ?o much corrnpiion and swindling', j
not only noon ihe government and people but
upon the Indian-, us to-day bein practiced on '
1'iili 'n reservation on iie Pacific eoa-t.
The anti-Chinese movement in California seems
t be gaining strength and bitterness. The me
ehanies and laborers of the Caucasian type, it
appears, are no longer alone in their animosity.
K111 plovers are getting to be more and more dis-
! gusted with the hapless Mongolian every day, for
the reason, as before stated, that that presump
j tions individual, having faithfully served out the
i period for which he contracted, uow wishes to
j turn his skill to account by engaging in the man
t ufaeture of goods f (r his own benefit. With this
j purpose no fault could be found, if the opposition
j were carried on in a " legitimate "" manner, but
; as John Chinaman's notion of the " legitimate "'
: is not quite clear, he begins by so greatly under
i selling his former cmrlovcr that the latter speed
ily loses a considerable amount of custom. At a
recent meeting in San Francisco, this subject was
verv earnestly debated before a society of mechan
ics but as none of those present seemed capable
oi Cunceivin a Letter remedy than to rrevent
imtuiration, a rcsjlution w:is linnllj adopted
froni the Kertraslnpe-.n-iranybringins Chinese to j
tne I nited Mates.
Here is a curious st . y of the oid elavery times,
; which we pick up from a Western Carolina news
i paper. In the o!d mining regions of Durke
county lived an industrious, well-to-do colored
; woman, puied Nancy Iioyce. She was engaged
; to marry Jack, a stave, and in order to have
j everything pleasant, she put Ler Land in her
I pocket and bought Liui of hi? rjaster, fJut she
was elircwd euoHli ta take a bill of sale of him.
'. fortunately, $ it happened, lor -Jack turned out
j to he utterly worthless, and a perfect so:. But
i little nel was tlicre for Xancy to go to the courts
! fjr relief hy divorce. She knew a better way
j thnn that. She owned her man, and she simply
sold him to a slave-dealer, who carried him ofi to
the far Southwest, so that the sharp Nancv was
never bothered by him azain. Husbands have
been badlv -e"U before, tliousrh not in this
i tieul-ir wav.
Hnv! I-Ia.v! 1-1 a. v
;v...-i;r-ii !iv I'.
" WINDERMERE ! "
S FOR THIS MARKET !
Ijf.sidks Tin-, rsr.ii, iwiik i- hi
FROM I.DMMIV AM PAKIs.
j TIJE PADPH SfIPI IIFItaO
1 II C UHllUU lilULUUuO
i YFflVV I5si""""ill''"
! ' J )
White I,c:il Zinc.
Grosuoll's Cologuo !
RudalFs Piccolo Piano Fortes !
Blood, Wolf & Co.'s Porter,
Ginger Wine, Geneva,
j n i ri i .!-! rt i
I SteaiTl COal, BlaCKSmitlVS UOal,
HI. IK F I II rt BRICKS.
&c, &c, &c.
THEO. H. DAVIES.
j PHOTOGRAPHS, PORTRAITS,
ANII COPYING HONK IN THE P.EST STYLE,
At the Cosmopolitan Photograph Gallery !
tl ami 68 Fort St. (jtllly) H. I. CHAPE
WOOL, HIDES & TALLOW
I'CRCHASKI) AT Till".
HIGHEST MARKET RATES
H. HACKFELD & Co.
FOR SALE BY THE UNDERSIGNED
I'F.KIO R COCOAM T OIL. II V TIIF.
P.ARRKL OR !AI.LOX.
Host Polar Oil, by Barrel or (lallon.
BEST HAWAIIAN BEEF
FIREWOOD, SALT, SUGAR!
KICK FROM W.UAHOF.F. PLANTATION,
Toji I Jior of sill lriiilx.
Wool, Hides and Goat Skins.
GOO FAT SHEEP !
.1 A PAN FSK i:t'ILDIN; AT (TICIS ?TONKS.
Sails and Spars,
oli coppr.n ANI COMPOSITION HOLTS.
MPTAL SHF.KTINO. PPIKF.S AND NAILS.
Two Good Chronometers,
I PAIR BEST PATENT PUMPS AND GEAR
'CotTipoaitioTi) mitHb!e fir n pliip of 1200 ton".
The Undermeutioned Vessels
WILL P.rX KKOILARLY TO TIIF PEVFRAI.
OallU, Maili, MoMai aild Kaiiai
Live Yankee, Kauiki, Kalanihale.
J. I. DOWSETT,
"Sire. Wi -t f'rrn' r of ff.' Cn mi Fert
M. TWO-STORY BI'ILDIM' SITUA
TED At Kapalamo, mauka of thP Koformatory Cfhool.
opposite the rt.-idencecf Mr. I. F. Petrson.
mvlT For particulars, apply at THI5 OFFICI..
V X R W A I V K
OF THE MANY
G SEjiBI AMIS COOKE'S
.x sjvloIx Prices as
PAY TO GIVE THEM A CALL !
PAINT OIL-Hubbnck s Best Pale Boiled and Kaw;
WHITE LEAD AND ZINC-Hubbuck's Best in Oil ;
PUKE SPIRITS TURPENTINE, RED LEAD AND OCHRE.
CHROME GREEN, BURNT AND RAW UMBERS.
PARIS GREEN, V2RMILLI0N.
BURNT AND RAW SIENNA. PRUSSIAN BLUE.
Downer's Ccnuino and Dovoo's.
mat, ,uxr;ir,,. Iau:v :xt,:a ..kaw
Cut Nails, Wrought Nails, Cut and Wrought Spikes !
AMOSKEAC, PEARL RIVER AND ENGLISH DENIMS.
srpj-rjoi: i-wxrv v;.V7w, uxhx ;...
FOR THE LADIES' ESPECIALLY !
Cambric and Hamburg IMgi" :in'l Insertions. Keal and Imitation Valencienf l.nee..
ju21 Finn Printed Brilliants for Children's wear. Ac. Ac, Ae.. Ac. Ac. n,
THOS. Gr. THRUM,
APl'OlXTF.n ACiF.NT FOR TIIK HAWAIIAN ISLANDS FOR TIIF. FO I.I.O V I M I
lu".l hy APPLETOX k CO., Nt w York, rpeodully notiBes the .ublie that or.r will Iw m-ivM tWrror, whioi will I
f.irw:mlel K.ist a e.irly as a suflicimt iiumlwr of eulwrilvr will warrant, y T Steamer of AucimI ',t,.
VV. II. SEWARD'S TRAVELS AROUND THE WORLD,
elegantly printed and illuntratcd Hook of Travel
;K in elegant clotli Mndin?, f5; Hieep, $ 5 Half
pHje ' PRIC
Smith's Comprehensive Dictionary of the Bible !
Illustrated with 500 Maps and Engravings,
Complete in one i:irse royal oomvo volume of 1.2T.I pse. PRICK in Clolli hlndinr, $5 j Sheep, (C ; litlf Moriwco, fT.fjil.
Cyclopaedia of Commercial and Business Anecdotes
of Merchants. Bankers, Millionaires, Bargain Makers, &c, Ac.
RICHLY I LLI.STRATED, and I page.'. PRICK-ln Cloth, f6 0 in Wierp, fit 00.
Burtons Cyclopaedia of Wit and Humor !
Containing choice and characteristic nrlection from the most eminent author of America, K.ngland, Portland and Ireland,
with GOO illual rnlioua from the pencil of Cruickahank, Leech llarley and cKhnm, rompIKe in on imperial oetarn roluwie
of 1,140 pape. PRICE in elegant cloth, $7.(K; cloth, gilt cdpc, $7.M); half Morocco, Kilt hack and aide, 9.00.
Appleton's IMew American Cyclop csdia 1
Edited by Geo. Ripley and Chas. A, Dana,
" A univcrsul I.ibrai v.'' It in uow complete in sixteen large octavo volume of from 750 to 850 page. Price per volume
in extra cloth, $5.00; lihr iry leather, $0.00; half turkey morocco, Mark, $ 'i.iH); half Rnla, 7.rHj full morocco, antique, f v 00;
full Russia, f.t.OO.
Appleton's American Annual Cyclopaedia!
A record of the important events of 1871, and is te let authority on all matter relating to the development of the vear.
Price in cloth, $5.00; library leather, $6.00; half turkey, $t 50; half KuMin, $7. 50.
77e above works are issvrd only hj Fubteription, and can be had only ly Subscriber. lirwHjh th ap.
fHihi'M Aqevf. Parties on fie other islands dKsirhuj aiuj of the uhove mill please furirard r
tareid orders for the. styles di sired.
THOS. C. THRUM, Agent for Hawaiian Islands.
At the Concrete Fire-Proof Block, Nos.
IMPORTERS HI DEALERS
HARDWARE, AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS,
Seine Twines, Fishing Tackle,
PAINTS, PAINT OILS, VARNISHES, KEROSENE OIL,
Byam's 8 Card Matches,
Window and Picture Glass,
Lamps, Lanterns and Chandeliers.
VVff:r)Y.0! ''V SLGtJEST TO OCR CUSTOMERS AND TIIK PLRLIC OKVKK-
w ALL1 , that the preaeot il a suitable time to repair and paint booe ami out-building. It in nhort lrhtl
economy to lt them go another yetr without ajlvinc; them one or two coata of rood paint. Th dry wind and burnlnr
un or the summer, and the heavy raina that will penetrate the unprotected building during the aueceedina; winter, will
.lo damage to property that will cat tbe owner three timet the amount that it would take to paint them now.
J i n fT"? nnder,td, we brllere. pj tho who pretend to know anything about paint, that Huh
buclt & Pod a Lead I and Zinc areihe a EST Paint eer broupht into thi Market, in fact, acme go to far a to aert
they are the BKST Paint known to tn(, world. We take pleasure in Informing our friend and the friend of erery
concern, here and elaewhere, tbatwe have recently received an Invoice of Whit Lead and Zinc, which ia aald to be
superior to Hubbuclt Son's Celebrated paint. We now have on hand and for sale, four qualities of W bit- Lead, and
three qaahtie of H bite Zinc, infludinif Hubbuck Hon' het I rind. And we think we can auif nnv and even-bfidr
in the p,nt Lin, in regard to qi;,y n(, pric,..
PAI.VT8 OROUiVI Ii OII !
White Lead, four qualities, Cheap, Good, Better, Best, White Zinc, three do.. Good, Better,
Hubbuck & Son's Ben Blck Paint, in 10, 12. and 2o lb. kep,
Hubbuck & fcon s Chrome Green, dark and light, in 1, 2, 6, 10, and 2- lb. container?,
Hubbuck & Son;s and R C. W. Paris Creen, in 1, 2, and 4 lb. tins,
Hubbuck & Son 8 Brilliant Oreen Paint, in 1, 2, 5, and 10 lb. tins,
Hubbuck & Son s and II f. W. Tpnaian r.lnp. in A and 1 lb. tins. Park Liwn (irecn. in I. 1? lb tin.
i;arome leuow, iu i, anaZib tins, Celestial Blue, in 1 lb. tins,
Iaw and Burnt Lmber, ia 1 and 2 lb. tina, Paw and Burnt Sienna, in 1 lb. ting, Vermi
Van Djke Brown, in 1 lb. tina. Drop Black, in 1 lb. tins. Coach Black, in 1 lb. tin-,
Patent Dryer, in 1, 2, fi, tQx 10 jb tin.
METALLIC PAINTin 15 lb. kegs, Red Paint in 25 lb. kegs,
Ultra Marine Blue. LighlCbromc Green, Chrome Yellow, Italian Bed, Prussian Blue,
Italian an Dyke brown, Iulian Baw Sienna, Spanish Brown, Vermilion, Oranfre Chrome,
Celestial Blue. ellow Ore. Bed Ochre, Fire Proof Paint, Metallic Paint, Verdijrri.
Ked Lead, m - lb. ke7Sl Litlmrage, Drop Black, lump and pulterized. Lamp Black.
Whiting, Plumbago, RrjtteI1 stone, lump and pulTcrizcl, Pumice. .Stone, lump end pulverized.
Soap Stone, Bath Brick, Chrdk, Dark and Light Glue.
DfiVOfi'g FURNITURE VAKXISII, Xo. J,
flr" &T- 1, leToe's Copal Varnish, No. 1, Deroes Coach Vanish. No. I,
Black Body Coach V arneh, N0. 1, Fischer's Coach Varnish. No. 1, Bright Deck Varni.b.
.Noble & Hoare s best Waite IIarJ g -t Varnisb, Noble & Hoare's Elastic Carriage arni-h,
Noble & Hoare s Best Er0wn Hard Spirit Varnisb, Noble & Hoare's French Poli-h.
Knotting Composition, lcfc Brown and Green Japan, Brown Japi" Vrjer,
,7 v itB UrrSTm. 2' and gallon cans, ,
Ilubbuck k fcon s Lest raie Boiled Linseed Oil, in 1. 2, S, and 4 gallon drum.,
ilubbuck and bout Bet Raw Linseed Oil, Frank Miller's HarnesB Oil,
Leather PrcservatiTe ay EIaetic on roish Crown's Leather Dressing Neats Foot Oil.
Army and Navy Boot an ghoe uiackinz. Day & Martin's Liquid Shoe Blacking
Axle Grease, of three drcnt manufacturers.
Carbolic Soap, and idisufectant f wa6h;DS horses, sheep, dogs, cats, kvc,
sccnttvl, Bath, Toilet, Mcdical a
DOWNER'S 4 DEVOE'S BEST KEROSENE OIL8 !
BYAM's CELEBRATED 8 CARD MATCHES,
fiTSIRSlain, S:ih tool, Paste, Viirniih, Painters' Duster, Whitewash, Marlrinx, ritencil. Oloe,
m.LJ JM.m.mu Shoe, Horse, Dust, Nail, Tooth, Centrifugal. '
Of the above Brushes we k&.
"P .t Iar?e !i?irtinent, which we
7.", Vind aad quality.
Dealers an Coniutuij ,t,-sriD ttJ purehH!ie nnv Soods
rill before fr-.-n? rte.
it T I S K 31 E N T ! !
THINGS TO I FOUND
ever istmed from the American prena, making a ri-lum of H0i
Turkey Mono-o, $7.6i( f Turkey Morocco, Rilt edre, f 10
95 and 97 King Street. Honolulu,
lion, in lb. lin.
offer at retail, from 10 cents each to S.W according in
In our line will find it to their advantage to Rire n
. Ti-fj-:-!, ni-. n'i and pr-e, ,t ArkrKT:iKyL. ,
vk. .,. a , t , ...