Newspaper Page Text
Fill DAT. JULY u. i:.
Thiii it t.-,n but warriva'a tvn l-f$l itm U
AmrCM-wt bulk l'Uiff, fr.n ictorU. B. C, mi the jnh;
ar.d me I Va....u bark, Irrfiia fr-nn Tahiti on t:e 2J, .lh fir'
w,etc. will L.k a rlurn lo 1 f.f rank ia ab. it -n
Th f.n.jr d-paxtLkre fcaa ba tf.al -f l bars Vier:
I. iiicv, d-r Hn Franc .co, s.th a r ar" cf U'.an! pr!:re
We lo k for lae il'ta'f lrm Ihe -nthrJ at ar.y ci--
PORT Or HOIJOI.UI.U. H. I.
J-ly 1- lir Rob Ry. J.m. fr-m K3t,Uu.
14 fL. hr M.le M-m. Lima, from Molckai.
ll.ti.Hr Wtmck. KUfid, In Kalaupara, M'4'-ka-
I Mir Kamai. F B'.IK Iran Xwiv. Man..
1 Ptl.r k.et 4u, Kaukinn, (no Rmata.
) ur llati.. kimo, fma ii. Kaaa.
VU Am bit Dataware. Ilukia, 21 iTS fm V .clor.A. 0 C.
1 ri. br Kt Moi, Powr. from Kanuiui. Maai.
il -hr ."Seti.e Merrill. Crane, frcm l.aha.na. Maui
Zt Tihit aa bk .na, Lovgrove, 1 day tt B-iib"l.
2' lj.hr Paoahi. Hr.pu. from Hilo. Hasa.1.
xi frbr Aci. I'uaakiwa, from Koaala, Hawaii.
Fa.ry Mown, Ku ct. from ilaaalri, Kami.
i frur Juan, I a. C DuJ.it. frm Walalua
2 ht Kinaa, Ahmbaia. fro Malik, Mtai.
ji ev-,r R.-.b git, Jin, from Saa. Kauai.
hr Miaaoaawai, Kalaoao, fr-m Mtoa, Ksuti.
July H Haw bk Clueew Emma, J'iA, t Pan Frar.':. "
2t Mcfr Jaar.ua, C I'adMt, t.r Waiaiua.
2u fchr Mil Mom. Lirca, foe Motukai.
J- HkTp Lit Vankw, Clark, for liana, Maii.
'.Be eVtir Kni, F Bll-, fr Kaw,t.r, Hawaii.
2'j eVhr W a4, Kafka, for MO. a Anahnta, Kauai.
50 Hcur Kerei Ana, Kaukino, f.r Klau.
lio Pchr Mwookawai, Kalaaao, f Moluaa, Kauai.
"iu rrt.r Adok, KoInUwa, -r 11. lo, Hawaii.
2 eVf.r J.asy . at!'u,ti-r, lt,r Kokm 4c V aiatea, Kauai.
VI K. 6 Ro, Jim, f-r MokM, Kauai.
vl rVhr Warvirk, Kalawala, fir Kalaujrx. M'l'-Wai.
51 Hrt.r Mary tn-n, Jim, (r MaaUra, Maai.
rhr Nctiia Merrill, Crane, f"r Labaiua, Maui.
W Hrbr Hatii, Euno, f r Nawiliwili, Kaaa
SI Krhr Paoahi. liopa, for Hit. Hawaii.
XI fcrhr Fairy Uo-o. kaaica, t,r llanaki, Kaiui.
2 Htutr Kilauea, Marctiam, t.r Nawiliwili, Kaiui.
S4 Hrkr Arlivc. Puaakiva, Iwr koloa, Ktut
f a K am kill rirhr Ka M l, uila llua r a.
Foa iiDwaao ToaTa fiur Kilaoca, aails 00 Muilay.
VESSELS IX PORT.
I? S H R.fMX'ia, Captain Mm E llfkina-
II H M' l-aDt cmvtilr Cameleoo, A J Kranely.
II I R M ram eoti IJajdaJOAck, B Tirtff.
Haw kk M ii MttWr , Fvcbca, WaJiaj.
Am rkf a J ui A Fa'kmhurf . J A Broarn, k.linj.
Am bk IVWwir?, Ilirat. dixbarfin(.
Tat.iiian bk Inr.la, Ittw, diMrharrinC-
I l POKTS.
Faow Vicfoaia.R ir-Prr IVUvara, Jaly 2Ut 100J3
li Roosk H.-rnhr, S Sii ft Rou(H Boar-I. Al,) ft Kuu(lt
Flooring, 17 bmtia bic(Ia la C Urevtr A Co.
--'T Tamri Prr VmU, July 2SI: 3 ca Ppcria (t000)
nC C: MrLiri 1 c cm (li.OOT), "iJ enrl Wood, 3,000
( ornonac l' Jama flatail; 1 Haall Caae to W L fircn.
Fa "ai Faaaciafo Frr Qaera Eaiu, Jaly ISth:
fiana, biu-h. ....... ISO Palo, bales............ SO
lioal iktn. brulia...... T" RUre.baj. 4jO
.H. !, pk(..... .... S17 Sujir, pkfi. ..........
Val'va liomeatie 22,&44 14.
PASSENGER 9. '
f .' Foa Fnc P.r Qrj-n F.nima, July ISlk W F
Piw, II M N tiir, J(, W U Jokutgo.
' Fa. Taail f I Pet loot. JoJy fid J EalaU.
,Fo Mian iwii 1 Pr Kilanea. Jaly 2Kb Hoi P !arn
arj. Jlay. r.m VV Macfarlanr, R M FulW, laaae U art, aod
eoi(io-I (Ma rlf. Jan n, la Enri.i4,al
year a, & avmiha aal 23 day a, daagklr of ilr. Tbomaa Jkr-
RaHaka la lhi eUy, Jaly l'4Uk,ef ku itiaraae, t'HILH
KaMaia, akTol about S) yrara. Jia was a Printer by W,
ftraily iapV.T' la tacakl bOTaroaaant OttMftU oAc. aal
iaatu a (rw wka bmion km daaila waa ajapfciyad ia tlua oSae.,
(Naw laat hia farm la lorknt up la th af deatk, any
tla Wit tikr vmT to baT brra a foodj one ) -
Liwia A 1 MarflJUJ. Wakiki, Joly SMa. iafanl daaj birr
ef Mi. ao4 Mr. Jaawa L. Inif, a(rU day aa4 11 kuura.
buillmt. a!u.l at $32,009,000 were
erected Ut jear ia New York City.
In oa County in South Carolina 2900 piece of
iral estate were conascatea lor Ueiiaqueni iaxe.
At l.t accoiintA England had giren IOC 000 to
relieve the starting people of IndU, and nbscrip
tlons bad cnlj fairly begun. ,
A hurricane on the Iilaad of Mauritius, during
the inoBtb cl March, deatroyed forty per cent, of
th- ugar crop. ..... , , ; . , I f
The London Tunes baa a telegraph wire between
Locdon aud I'arb foe iu exclasive use, and for
which it pay 15,000 a year.
A difpatoh from London atltea that General Gari
baldi Is to ill that he cannot move and ia incapable
of writing or feeling. His Mnat of toneh ia gone.
The Sl.Frternburg Oaxette announces that the
railway offioiala bare receiTed orders to make
anangementA for a rbit of the Queen of England,
who is expected to be in Russia about the 4th of
In Wyoming Territory, a man raa for a certain
office on the Republican ticket, while his wife ran
for. the same oQce on the Democratic ticket. Both
stumped it," and wera praticularly serere on the
opposition. . . . , .. " . ' o ?. . -
There are at the present time seven colored mem
bers in the house of Congress; Rainey, Rangier,
from Alabama ; Walla from Florida ; and Lynch
from Mi5i.iippi- Only two. Cain and Elliott, are
full-blooded Africans, Lynch La the youngest mem
ber, being only 23 years of age.
The oldest surgeon in the world to-day, Dr
Il.gginbotbam, of Nottingham, England, now about
83 year old. ha never used alcohol in any term
with hi patients Ur orer a period of fifty years7
practice, and a.t a consequence has had less than
tte ordinary rate of mortality. There has never
, beea a more trusted physician ia that district of
England than be.
TBk.BX is a Ladies' Cooking Club ia Doston, the
members of which aim at proficiency in the man
agement of their kitchens. Meetings are held
every weetr, and the ladles contribute cookery of
their own for condemnation or approval. Orig
iual dishes are rewarded with official recoguition
ir ibey are palatable, and the receipts for making
tbea are recorded for general benefit. This clob
ia dubbed a Boston notion' by Her. Thomas K.
QrEEM Victoria intends soon to vUit Ireland u
f hi guest ol the Duke of Abercorn. S?he will be
at com pained by the Duke and Duchess of Edin
burgh. The royal visit will be signalized by
eIrbraliona ot an onasually elaborate character,
and it I exp'4 tikat lba Queen will hold a levee
and drawing-room. It Is nearly twenty years
-loce the Queen last visited Ireland. The Queen
will v Lnt iUiBHla next fall- ' i .
TlCBBOkWK AND DoCGHTT EfTTATtS Ei tx. By the
preamble of the Bill, which was read the first time
fa the IIoum. of Lords last evening, it appt.irs that
the expenses of the litigation occaaioned bj-."tbe
Claimant's" proceedings, and payable by the
present Baronet, or, in the event of hU death dur
ing minority, by the family out of the estates, have
amounted already to nearly 90.000. These are
exclusive of expeu-e of the prosecution for perju
jj, which have to be borne by the country.
The number ot emigrants who left Ireland
being native of that country dnring the first four
months of lb year, was 22,429. Ia the eorrespon
,diag period last year the number was 31,932, so
that there fa a redaction of 963. The total emi
gration from Ireland, since 1st Ifay, 1831. the date
at which the collection of the returns commenced,
to the 30th of April, 1874. was 2,575,174 persons.
A Joint rescission passed Coogresa appropriating
300 for the parchaee and restoration to the family
of the Marquis de Lafayette cf the watch given by
Oeorge WaahLngtoa to Lafayette. The watch waa
bought of, a pawnbroker in Louisville a'few years since
ty a citiien cf Texas, who now owns it. It wis lost
by Geo. Lafayette at Nashville, Tenn., on the occa
sion of his lat visit to America.
A Havana letter states that trustworthy informa
tion through insurgent sources reports the arrival of
an expidition ander Aguillsra, on the north coast,
with 4,000 arms, six pieces) of mounted artillery, and
a large quantity of ammunition. All the material
was safely landed, and -communication established
with the force of Maximo Gomex. This ia said to be
the most important expedition gotten up by the in
surgents since the first year of the war. -
A Florence journal says the Pope has betn pre
sented with a copy of an address, sent from the
United States to Archbishop Ledochowski, ot Posen.
The Holy Father, in replying, spoke most cordially
of America. The United States is the only country
where I am really Pope ia the eyes of the govern
ment. I am always. afraid lest European govern
ments shall eppose my acts ; whereas I can freely
send pont!Sjal documents to the United States
without fear of opposition oa the part ol its government.
sat ri: I A v. Jl LY i:.
Subscription Notice !
Y ..uM . :i!t :itir.!i t tin t orn- 1
iii iu-.-iih iit of V'-hiiii- X IX f the Pacific
Commkp.i .. Aiv.Kri.-KK on July 4th.
Th- -ub--ri.tioii price it annum.
If .ail fr in ixlvntifc, i. e., on or lfore
the r.l-t f.i" July, i",r the I-land of Oahu,
anl on or U fore the .':l-t .f Aui?u-t for the
other I-laii'N. i".it
BUCK k AL'LD.
ArifrT thf. roc-REsT erccimen of legislation that
has ly-en affjrded f r sme years on thpe Islands
wa the Cnal rawngc of the Act toliceose rdilars
of g'xxl-", w.re, ar.l mcrcLarKlife, which occurred
in the Assembly on Monday Iaat. To the ordi
nary observer it may occur that there ought not !
to be anything o Tery much to be deirecated in
the fact that idJ!ars arc to be licenced; and on
the contrary, it ruay very naturally be euj.poeed
tfiat the country i?oj.lc would be accommodated
ar.J bemfitte-1 by the vieita of this claea of trad
ers. But experience lias proved that the evil
which In various ways results to the jeorrde from
ped liars, far outweighs aoy pjsfible benefit they
can bring. In the fiit place, there ia no need of
increasing the facilities of the people for procur
ing gojl3, fr every diotrict throughout the Is
landrf is amply provided with stores. Secondly
thu tl iNi of men who alone will engage in the
hawking and peddling bueineas, are the low,
vicious C'hineec, with whom the country abound-),
a cl;ie that can live and troepcr when decent men
would etarve, mainly for the reason that they are
utterly unscrupulous. Our jeople are noted lor
the facility and unhesitating simplicity with
which they incur debts, and these sneaking pedd-lar-i
will thoroughly impoverish them. And not
only will they keep the jeojle poor, but, as we
observed before while alluding to this subject,
the peJdlaTS will be the means of giving a won
derful increase to the illicit traffic in cheap gin,
and the already large consumption of opium.
For all these reajjons, we have regretted to eee the
Bill pass through the Legislature, and venture to
express the hope, which we bincerely trust may
be well-founded, that it will fail to receive the
i , ' RECIPROCITY.
Although the repeated attempts iu former
years have failed to secure a Treaty of Reciprocity
for theee Islinds with the United States, yet the
immense benefit which would result to our agri
cultural enterprise, and the great impetus which
would be given to commerce, by the accomplish
ment of such a Treaty afford the best of reasons
for still another effort Such at leant appears to
be the feeling of His Majesty'" administration, as
evinced by the following enabling Act, which was
brought forward in the Assembly by the Attorney
General, and jossed finally on Tueoday last.
Whenever negotiation may be re-opened on the
quoetion, the fact of the passage of this Act by
the Legislature will not fail to exercise a moral
effect, and eo far, is a step in the right direction.
Aj Act to facilitate the negotiation of a Treaty or
Treaties of Reciprocity.
Wiifscas, by the 2Utb Article of the Constitution,
it is provided that Treaties involving changes In the
Tariff or in any law of the Kingdom, shall be re
ferred for approval to the Legislative Assembly; and
whereas, it .seems expedient to this Assembly, that
His Majesty's Government should negotiate a Treaty
or Treaties of Commercial Reciprocity with those na
tions having Territory bordering on the Pacific
And Whereas, also, it does not seem expedient that
ia case such Treaty or Treaties may be negotiated,
the ratification of the same shall be delayed un
til the next meeting of the Legislature; Therefore, be
it enacted kc.
Srrno! 1. That any Treaty or Treaties of Com
mercial Reciprocity which may be negotiated after
the adjournment of this Session of the Legislature
and before the next meeting thereof, and which shall
provide for an entrance into any other country or
countries of any of the products of this country, in
view of and by reason of the admission of any articles,
the products of the country or countries so contract,
ing into this country free of duty, or for a duty less
than that now imposed, is hereby approved of, and
the same shall go into effect and become a law of
the land whensoever such Treaty or Treaties may be
ratified by His Majesty the King and proclaimed by
him to the people; and such duties and none other
shall be levied on the articles in such Treaty or
Treaties enumerated when introduced from the coun
try or countries so contracting, as in such Treaty or
Treaties may be provided.
"NOT A GOVERNMENT MEASURE."
That is what the Minister of the Interior said
of the Loan Bill before the Legislature. And
we remember that the important question of the
division of the Legislature into separate branches
was also opposed by this Minister, as not a gov
ernment measure. lie is also known to be op
toscd to. or indifferent to the re-opening of
negotiations for a Treaty of Reciprocity with
America untdras stated in a " Policy of the Ad
ministration," as published jn the Gazelle, Feb.
25th, our continental neighbor shall be disposed
to offer to us the advantages of free trade ; and
that we must wait till " the next overtures for a
treaty be made from the other side of the water.'
And then as regards Immigration, we are not
to venture upon any enlightened scheme for peo
pling these Islands ; but to trail again, till the
China mail steamers touch at Honolulu, when
we may send occasionally for a batch of coolies
for the plantations.
Thus, some of the inoet important questions
beforo the country are not, according to this Min
ister, Governmental or rather we will cay Min
isterial measures. Our Ministerial position in
this reign seems partly as during the late one,
nothing but negation of action. Xo distinctive
policy, carried out vigorously and defended with
ability. Where is there a Governmental meas
ure? What especial line of action has been set
forth and advocated by this Minister, for the re
lief and advancement of the country ? Xo Gov
ernmental measures indeed, so far as he is con
cerned ; eo that it would seem that the lobby "
has been prompting, if it has not been wholly
carrying out, every measure of conecjueoce be
fore the country.
But stop. We must remember that the Pal
ace has furnished the inspiration for certain gov
ernment measures, which the "government,"
or a very important, part of it, does not appre
ciate. A Royal Meetage recommends a Loan,
which one Minister vigorously supports, and
which the other would kill with objections and
objects to its paternity as a government measure.
And so our government " is a house divided
against itself upon important questions on which
it ought to be thoroughly united. How can
we expect to have any government measures
carried out with such division of sentiment?
Some opinion ought to have been formed, and
some plan prepared in respect to a measure I
urged by His Majesty ; and as nothing in res
pect to it is before the House at this late day of
the session, but the Bill of the Hon. Mr. Kipi, it
ought to have been unitedly sustained or some
thing better substituted in its place by the Gov
ernment. But 77ie half supports, and the other
half objects. For here we must bear in mind !
that our Government is dual divided into tiro
parts though it has a nominal third ; and has
great need cf being strengthened by Wing eo.uared
into a quadruple combination of intelligent mir.de,
devoted to tl.e welfare of the country, when we
might hoj; to have tucru-ured both originated and
carried out by a government.
We think a healthy charge will take place,
promotive of public confidence, when the whole
of the compromise element which was imposed
upon the new reign, is eliminated from the Uov
ernment, and we have a full Cabinet of men of
action, in harmony with a spirit of progress, as
cow represented by the Minister of Law.
Fr the P. C. Advertiser.
" There is no curse so great to a country as an ir
redeemable and constantly depreciating paper cur
rency." Certainly not; bat how Is it with a paper
currency that is properly guarded and redeemable at
the option of the holder, or tfter a certain period, at
option of the issuing power?
It may be possible to do a trade and barter business
on coin exclusively, but the commerce and business of
a great and flourishing people cannot be carried on
solely with that, and there is not coin sufficient in
the world to carry on the commerce and internal
business of the United States and Great Britain, and
some other means must be used. Surely a properly
guarded paper currency is much better and safer than
bills of eichtnge, or commercial paper guaranteed
only by individual credit or responsibility. Is a sov
ereign any safer than a Bank of England note?
Surely no business man would hesitate to answer,
no ! Is a five dollar U. S. coin any better or any
safer than a National Bank Bill of equal value? Xot
a bit, and how much more convenient for all purposes
of commerce is the paper. Coin or Bullion is simply
the basis for the issuing of a business currency, and
is merely worth the market value therefor, which
fluctuates according to the law of supply and demand.
Let any one who is a "Hard Currency " man visit
the United States, and compare the prosperity and
advancement of the middle and Atlantic States,
which use exclusively paper currency, with that of
the Pacific Coast, which scouted and sneered at the
' paper rags," and stuck to coin, and let him care
fully study the problem as there exemplified, side by
side, and unless be be one of those of whom the in
spired writer says" bray a fool in a mortar and his
foolishness will not depart from him," or an intensely
obstinate man, he would say that the refusal to use
the paper currency had wrought a serious evil to the
Pacific Coast, and greatly retarded its development.
The cause and reason of all this is not within the
compass of a newspaper, but the fact is patent and
stares every thinking man in the face excepting
mayhap a few bankers who would find their occupa
tion gone in the way of selling exchange to every in
dividual who, wishing to go away from home, was
fortunate enough to possess a few hundred dollars in
coin, on whioh he must pay a round premium to put
in shape to be carried on the person. Coin, or hard
money ia very nice and pretty to look at, and piles up,
but no better than paper as a purchasing power,
vastly more inconvenient for general use. In the
States, the National Bank system is as nearly perfect
as any human institution can be, and fully meets
the wants of the people; it is thoroughly guarded,
and a bank bill issued in any one part of the vast
territory is perfectly 'good and current every where
in it, and even if, as sometimes happens, a bank fails,
the bill is worth its full face and passes unquestioned.
It was that system of banking, binding the business
influences of the entire country solidly together and
upheld by the confidence of the people, that has twice
since the war was over saved the country from bank
ruptcy and financial ruin. Except for issues of pa
per, issued in amounts within the reach of every one
into which the surplus earnings of the common peo
ple were put, it would have been impossible for the
Government to have preserved its existence and per.
petuated its power.
Every Bond laid away in the drawers and boxes and
concealed in the thatch of the cottage, was a solid
argument to make a man loyal and patriotic ; and
without the Bonds the United States would not now
exist,' or If it existed, would be shorn of half its pow
ers. It is a universal remark that the Bonded debt'
of England is the great safeguard of the Govern
ment, and is the insurer of its prosperity.
Individual debt is not by any means an individual
blessing, yet " a national debt is in many respects a
national blessing," and a fair amount of the bonds of
the Hawaiian Kingdom in the hands of the monied
nations of the world (for money does rule the world
in this presentante-mDlennial period) would be a
greater guarantee and assurance of its perpetuity
than anything else that could happen to it; and it
seems to me right to question the patriotism of those
who oppose the issuing of bonds the avails of which
are to be used discreetly and judiciously in inspiring
the affairs and promoting the industries of the King
dom. I am amused at the bjigbear some have con
jured up, via.: that whoever buys and owns the
bonds of the Kingdom, will eventually own and
control these islands. Bosh. Governments are bor
rowers, not lenders; governments sell bonds and do
not buy them; and individuals don't care to own
kingdoms., but only to have their interest paid
promptly. Look at the immense amount of United
States Government bonds held in Germany, and of
railroad bonds held in Holland; and does any
sensible individual imagine for a moment that Ger
many or Holland exercise one iota of power or control
in the Government of the United States?
A million of dollars in Bonds held by foreign
monied men, and the proceeds properly used in
these islands, will revolutionize their entire in
terests and productions, and cause such an ad
vance and improvement as the next fifty years
will not effect if they are to struggle on through
financial embarrasment as now ; powerful men
will then have an interest in becoming friends of
and in sustaining and promoting the interests and
prosperity of the islands, that now are isolated
and unknown. Vox PorriJ.
Mr. Editor Allow me a moderate space in
your columns, to comment on the article in a
recent number of the Gazette, signed " Capital :"
Now I do not know who " Capital " is, and I do
not seek to know; it is not with him that I have to
deal, but with the sentences that he sets forth the
ideas which he seeks to impress on the publis
mind. And in writing on his communication, I
shall assume that his nom de ylurne correctly rep
resents him; that be is the possessor of capital;
though I do no know that he is troubled with any
more cash than myself, and on that I can say that
the amount of my real and personal estate is not
such as to keep me awake all night, worrying
about others bankruptcy or my own, and the
amount of my taxes would not make a revenue
even for very small town. Therefore "Capital"
is capital to me, and nobody else; and be asks
" How can government borrow on more favorable
terms than sound business firms ?" Because it Is
better and more extensively known than any firm
doing business among us; because it has more re
sources, because its life-time is not bounded by
fifty, sixty, or seventy years; because its solvency
is not subject to the vicissitudes of business, and
its ability to pay Is not influenced by the health or
mortality of one man; and many other reasons.
But " Capital 71 goes on with the remark : To
loan money at a lower rate of interest than can be
obtained by private parties, would crush private
investments, and drive out of the country whatever
money individuals may have to lend."
And again : " But men here who have means of
their own, dread the monetary derangement that
may result fiom this process. There is danger in it.
It is useless to make statements without evidence of
the number and quality of the advocates and oppo
nents of the Loan. But we leave it to the good
sense and knowledge of our readers, to say whether
the line between them would not show borrowers
with almost exhausted credit oa the one side, and
lenders or men whose credit ia good for all they need,
on the other. Let the list be opened."
I am not among those who think that a man's
good on.c is measured entirtly by the extent of
his pecuniary resources, although it may furnish
one good uifii.jre ia some respects, and I kecw
that it such a lirt as is proposed should be
opened there woul I bt? found many reflective
men who, though tbey way not be as wealthy a-
Capital." yc-t are by no means contemptible ia
their personal resources, and many more who are
not ambitious of wealth for themselves, but are
looking to the general good of the community,
of which they certainly expect to be partakers.
But if it U true that tbe line is drawn between
the comfortable " lenders," and men whose credit
is. good for all they need, and borrowers with
" almost exhausted credit," a wise government
will consider that those aforesaid borrowers have
been the men whose industry, labor and anxiety
have been the producers of all that has constituted
the foundation of business in thi3 country for
many years : who have paid the capitalists this
interest which he now fears may be lessened.
These are the men whose hepe and courage have
been the only capital of this nation for many
years, aud who, if they are allowed to become
quite as Capital" says they are. " almost exhaust
ed' as they sink beneath the wave will carry
down with them every hope of any revival of
enterprise in this country. Already their difficul
ties discourage any extension of enterprise, and
soon Capitalist will find that interest will diminish
for want of borrowers : his " private investments
will be crushed" as thoroughly as they would be
on Christmas Island, and whatever capital he has
will be locked up ia his iron chest for want ol
employment, or he will be obliged to send it to
foreign countries for investment or as he ex
presses it, " it will be driven out of the country"
from sheer want of opportunity of employment.
He will find when too late, that the goose which
laid the golden egg has been destroyed.
Let me ask, whether it is proper for government
whether it is advantageous to this community, that
the almost exhausted borrower" shall become
quite exhausted in order that the alleged fears of two
or three may be quieted fears that will prove to be
quite unfounded ? Is it for the advantage of this
community that those who have labored from young
manhood to middle age or waning life, shall be com
pelled to abandon their estates, or that they should
be unaided by Legislation and public credit, or that
others who have not borne the heat and burden of
the day shall step in and enjoy those estates at a
quarter of their-value ' Is it desirable that our
young white men should leave our shores because no
employment can be had and no prospect open for
the future; and that our young Hawaiian men should
have no chance at all ; because some one fears that
his "private investments may be disturbed?"
Mind, may be; not will be. Is it for the interest of
this community that the planter should be compelled
to force off his sugar at less than it costs him to pro
duce it, because he needs the money to pay his way;
when putting it into store and obtaining advances at
reasonable rates will enable him to wait for better
opportunities to realize or in mercantile phrase,
" to tide over?" I think not, and am confident that
in advocating the Loan Bill you are doing your duty,
not to a few. but to all. Pro Bono Publico.
Dk. C. A. Hammond, a well-known American Med
ical authority, recently read a paper in New York on
" Morbid Impulse," before the Medico-legal society.
What others would call moral insanity," Dr. Ham
mond characterises as a diseased impulse, he contends,
is not uncontrollable, and he therefore lays down
the doctrine that the man who commits a crime be
cause he finds a morbid pleasure in committing it is
not to be treated as irresponsible for the deed. A
proper exercise of the power of the will never fails,
the doctor argues, in keeping back persons from the
commission of evil deeds, to which they feel them
selves powerfully impelled ; hence, a person affected
with a homicidal impulse, but with his reason unim
paired, who should neglect to adopt the means where
by such impulse might be counteracted would, if he
took life, be fully as guilty ef murder as if he had
killed through deliberate malice. The doctor pointed
out very clearly the difference between an act of
violence committed under the influence of a delusion
amounting to actual insanity, and one perpetrated
through a morbid impulse capable of selilmposed
moral restraint and considers that it is the duty of
society to protect itself from the consequences of the
latter class of deeds by the enforcement of severe
punitive laws against those who, with a full con
sciousness of 'the nature of crime, allow hellish
passions to gain the mastery over them. It is hoped
that this paper will have the effect to counteract that
fatal charity which the publio seems only too ready
to exercise toward persons who outrage the law and
then seek to escape its penalties under the plea of
Thebi is A wise difference of opinion in regard to
the attempt to establish mixed schools in the South
ern States of the American Union, and not a few
whose judgment is entitled to respect believe that the
whole publio school system will be endangered by the
passage of the civil rights bill as it is. That such a
plan will be at once popular where slavery so recently
existed it is not probable. That in some localities it
may meet with opposition may reasonably be ex
pected. But that any lasting injury would be done
to the schools, by insisting that black citizens and
their children shall have their rights secured to them
equally with the whites is an apprehension akin to
many others of the same nature, that have always
threatened the way of justice, whenever any attempt
has been made to elevate the condition of the negro
at the South or at the North. Notwithstanding the
outcry that is raised over the project of mixed schools,
it is not by any means an indication that the preju
dices of the South are to deeply rooted that in a com
paratively short time they will not be overcome by
the good sense of the more intelligent classes, and by
the disposition of the people generally to adapt them
selves to nw customs, so forcibly manifested in the
way they have readily accepted the results of the war.
It is said that the great clamor about the Chinese in
California, and the ruinous effect of their cheap la
bor upon native industry, is chiefly if not entirely
confined to a set of rowdies known as Hoodlums, bar
room loafers, who prefer any life to one of honest
labor, while the people whe earn the bread they eat,
take no part in the crusade against them. Just so
at the South, the ignorait whites who have not
learned to respect labor, are the most noisy about the
intrusion of the blacks, and it will be found that
much of this clamor will speedily subside when the
law secures the civil rights of all without distinction.
James Freeman Clarke thus expresses his opinion
after a visit to South Carolina: There is cf course a
great deal of bitterness stJl remaining among the
white people, but I think the general results show
that the whites and colored people are advancing as
fast as can be expected toward a condition of ha
tnony, and that within five or six years we shall see
many white and colored people working harmoniousy
together. Such a condition of things will be in tie
natural order of events, and it seems strange tiat
there are to be found so many who are brave enoigh
to be willing to try all sorts of compromises, buttoo
timid to stand squarely on principles.
Abolition of Patronage rx tiik Kirk. On ion
day, the 18th of May, the Duke of Richuond
brought forward a bill in the House of Lords for
the total abolition of lay patronage in the Chirch
of Scotland. This Bill, which is a Governnent
one. Is very short, consisting of nine clauses. It
empowers the Crown to surrender the right ind
trust of nominating to Crown livings. There are
294 livings of which the Crown is sole patron woile
in 34 others, it exercises a joint patronage. This
patronage thus surrendered by the Crown is b be
given to " communicants.' by which word the
Ditke afterwards explained that he meant Sale
communicants. To all private patrons the Bill
proposes to give, as compensation for the surren
der of the patronage, one year's stipend Q the
Reciprocity Between Canada and the
The American Congress aJjourced June "'Sd, with
out taking action en the proposed treaty cf reciproc
ity with Canada. It wi'.l doubtless be brought up
ajain ia December. The flowing frora an influen
tial journal cf New York State, (the Rochester Dtm
ccrat and Cro.-it'c.'e,) will show how the subject was
viewed ia that quarter, before the adjournment cf
Negotiations have for some time been ia progress
at Washington frr a new reciprocity treaty with
Canada, the United States being represented by Sec
retary Fish, and Sir Edward Thornton, the British
Minister to this country, and the Hon. Geo. Brown,
senator of the Canadian Dominion, acting as joint
plenipotentiaries cn the part of Great Britain. The
negotiations bad their impulse in a cocsideratioa of
that portion cf the treaty cf Washington relating to
the fisheries, and a sugfresticn, fr0m Canadian
sources, whether it would cot be better if this sing!e
matter of business was merged, as formerly, in a
treaty cf commercial reciprocity. The negotiations
are understood to be reaching a conclusion satisfac
tory to both countries, and it is somewhat definitely
stated that the treaty will soon be arranged, if it has
not already been so arranged. The New York
Chamber of Commerce at its meeting Wednesday,
passed" resolutions unanimously requesting the Senate
to favor the propose-d treaty, and, as this is a body
having great commercial weight, its recommend
tions will undoubtedly be respectfully regarded.
It may be safely assumed that neither Secretary
Fish will prepare, nor the Senate ratify, such a treaty
upon any sentimental notions of the blessings of free
trade. The United States cannot afford to indulge in
any such luxuries in defiance of its plain business
interests. This is not the policy of the administra
tion nor is it, we believe, the wish of the people.
The Canadian treaty will be looked upon merely in
the light of a commercial transaction, to be entered
upon if it shall be for our material interest, to be
declined, if it shall appear to be to our disadvantage.
So far as we have been able to analyse the statistics
of trade between the Union and the Dominion we
have not gained by the termination of the former
It is asserted that the fisheries, provide! for by
the treaty of Washington, but which we must pay
for, should be assessed at an annual rental of
S o.OOO.OOO, but under reciprocity their value would
be merged in the general regulations. There is a
variance between American and Canadian figures as
to the balance of trade, during the time the former
reciprocity treaty was in foree, viz., from 18oi to
18C7, but by both satisfies the balance was in our
favor, according to the one being $20,000,000 and
by the other $95,000,000. Since the close of the
treaty it is alleged by the Canadians that the aggre
gate balance of trade against us has been 51,870,
000. There are other figures presented, bearing directly
or indirectly opon the main question, which it is
not necessary at this time to enumerate. Our neigh
bors claim that in offering to conclude a new treaty
they are evincing considerable-generosity, and that
their oflers should be received in a friendly spirit ;
but nations doing business with each other must be
more or less selfish, and this treaty will become oper
ative if, upon the whole, we think our interests are
thereby to be advanced. There is no other reasona
ble method of examining this subject. The treaty
will doubtless be made public, in a few days, and its
provisions can then be more intelligently discussed
than at this time.
Supreme Court July Term.
MR. JUSTICE HARRIS.
J. A. Hopper vs. E. P. Adams, an action of trover.
Bill of complaint read by plaintiff's counsel. De
fendant's counsel filed demurrer, which was sus
tained. S. B. Dole for plaintiff; A. S. Hartwell for
Patchun vs. Chok Alum, an action for rent. Ap
peal from Police Magistrate of Honolulu. Decision
reversed. W. C. Jones for plaintiff ; A. S. Hartwell
Rex vs. Louis Boutrey, assault with a dangerous
weapon. Nolle prosequi entered. . L.. McCully for
Rex. vs. Takageto and others, (Japanese) assault
with a weapon obviously and imminently dangerous
to life, and simple assault and battery, on llenry
Treadway. Verdict of guilty under the 8th Section,
os to two of the prisoners, and guilty under the 9th
Section as to theother ten. The Court sentenced the
two first to one years imprisonment 'jach and $5 fine;
two others to pay a fine of $50 each; and the remain
ing eight to pay a fine of $25 each. L. McCully for
the Crown, A. S. Hartwell for the defendants.
John McColgan et al vs. F. Moore, master steam
ship Mikado. Appeal from the Police Court of Ho
nolulu. The jury disagreed, and were discharged.
W. C. Jones for plaintiff; A. S Hartwell for defend
ant. Rex vs. Kaimana, (Chinaman) attempt to commit
the crime described in Section 9, Chapter 13 of the
penal Code. This was an appeal from the Police
Court of Honolulu, where the ' prisoner had been
found guilty, and sentenced to imprisonment at hard
labor for the term of eighteen months. The jury re
turned a verdict of guilty, and the sentenoe of the
lower Court was confirmed. Wr. C. Jones for the
prisoner, L. McCully for the Crown.
On Thursday, the foreign jury were discharged
for the term, and on Monday next the trial of native
cases will commence. -
The act of James Lick deeding the whole of bis
property to the public excites much comment. He
donates $700,000 t the construction of the largest
and best telescope in the world for the Observatory
at Lake Tahoe; $420,000 for public monuments,
150.000 for public baths in this city, $100 000 for
the Old Ladies' Home, $10,000 to the Society for
the Protec tion of Animals, $25,000 to the Ladies'
Protection Relief Society, $10,000 to the Mechanics'
Library, $25,000 to the Protestant Orphan Asylum,
$25,009 to the city of San Jose for an orphan asylum,
$150,000 for the erection of a bronze monument to
the author or "The Star Spangled Banner" in
Golden Gate Park, $300,000 for the endowment of
a school of mechanical arts in California, and the
residue in excess ot $1,780,000 to the Pioneers'
He malces ample provision for hi3 relatives, and
reserves a homestead and $25,000 per annum for
ST, ALBAN'S COLLEGE !
XDER THE MANAGEMENT OP
MB. A. T. ATKINSON AND MR. P. JONE3
Tills Establishment will RE-OPEX OX MONDAY,
JULY g7lh, 1874. It
JUST RECEIVED, 3.000 COCOANUTS,
from the Soriety Islands, SPROUTED and Suitable for
PLANTING ; a fcw large sized, for Polishing.
3 tf For Sale by CHAS. LONC.
0. S. BAET0W,
AUCTIONEER. SALESROOM ON O.UEEN
913 Street, oce dcor from Kaahumanu. ly
PLANTATION FOR SALE.
THE SUGAR PLANTATION at WAIPA,
K AL'Al. is offered for sale on reasonable terms.
For particular?, inquire of
P. ISENEERO. Libiie. Katia!
Or CASTLE & COOKE. Honolulu,
9 IS lm
FOR SALE !
Pi OO ia CORA L STONES. MORE OR
VlV less, at the old BUNGALOW, on Richard
Street. For particulars, enquire of
fr43 5m W. B. BARNEJ.
NOTICE, NOTICE, NOTICE!!
That Beautiful Sailing Sloop " LLBBY ! " I
W- FORMERLY KNOWN AS THE "FEAR-!
Copper Fastened & in good order !
will be sold for Ms than cost, and at your own price for
C?h. If applied for before the Sth of Auut, 1S74.
Apply to J AS. S. LEMON.
SIGN OFTHE BIG WATCH j
NO. G3 FORT STREET. I
.If fAe Office fonnerhj occupied by Dr. '.W, ,),..?,
New Watch Maker's Shop!
R. Ci KIBBY HAVING HAD MA NT '
year experience in atcn Jutib.ne in all its hrani-hm.
solicits a share r,f the natrcnase of the citizen r.f
this Kingiom: fine work bem r a sr-cilt-. and satisfaction
guaranteed in all enses. Being associated with Mr. E. S.Mim '
f.r General Jobbing purposes, we are prepared to do Silre.- I
PUtinc on old work, both on German Silrer or Britanla. w hich '
can be made as good as new, and at very juuch less price, j
Will also repair Music Bo:e9 bnd Sewing Machines, manufac-
ture Canes, Eabim. tet Shells in Gold. Silver, Ac , in short, I
wiii ueni any small thing that is broken in Gob, Silver, j
Biass, Steel, or Ivory.
KIBBY ft SMITH.
Another African explorer, in the person of
Charles New. has started from Kiiglaud to follow
up Livinttones inquiries concerning the sources
ef the Nile. Mr. New is a corresponding member
of the Royal Geographical Society, aud of the
British and" Foreign Anti-slavery Society.
A Dublin correspondent says that the disesta
blishment of the Irish Church seems likely te end
in its destruction by schism. There are divisions
between the clergy and laity in regard to the gov
ernment ot the church, which seem likely to lead
to the Archbishop of Armagh and Dubliu seceding
from the Svnod.
TO LET. OR FOR SALE !
Ml COTTAGE AND GARDEN. AT
w n...a : i-. V. iiKt vf ea In
ill. the rovercment road. The ba.tdir.K coolaicir.it lour
Uir vrall s&UVW la K m U.a v ami itt v . itll I S - J -
rwma i as fxxl a. nrw.
See Photographic Vie at It. M. Whitney's and at Chase's
Gailery. Apply to
jal33m H. SCHMIDT.
WIIEREtSTHK UNDERSIGNED HAYING
V tx-en duly appointed Administrator pro Wo. ff the
Kstate of SILAS CHANDLER, of Wailoku, Maui, deceased,
here(-T gives notice to all persons having claim against the
said S.U Chandler, to present the same, properly authenti
cated, within six months from date, or they will be forever
barred ; and all persons indebted to the said list ate are re
queued to make immediate payment to the nodertifned at his
rridence at Wailuka, Maul.
Administrator pro tecs, of the Estate of Silas Chandler.
Wailuku, Maui, July li, IST4. j.v-S
TO LET !
THE HOUSE AND PREMISES ON
Richard Street, opposite the liawaiiaa Hotel, farmer
' '' ly occupied by Mrs. Green. A very pleasant location.
piMM-asioa given immediately.
julS Apply to J. II. CONEY.
HOUSE AND LOT FOR SALE !
PLEASANTLY LOC ATE D, ON
the Corner of King and Alakea Streets.
particulars ioauire of
jylSjJt C. W. II ART.
CITIZENS AND RESIDENTS OF HONO
LULU, Visiting Friends and Strangers generally are
cordially invited to attend Public Worship at FORT ST.
CHURCH, where services are held every Sabbath at 11 o'clock,
A. M., and 7 1-2 P. M. Seats are provided for all who may b
pleased to attend. There Is a Wednesday evening Prayer
Meeting at 7 1-2 o'clock, in the Lecture room, to which all are
welcome. ap ly
ARE HEREBY NOTI-
fled that JOSEPH DUCIIALSKY has no authority to
sell any Leather or material made at the KALAUAO TAN
NERY, nor to Incur any expenditure on account of the same
except through the undersigned.
J. I. DOW SETT.
Honolulu, March 17, 1873. . mh23
TMIE BUSINESS OP IMPORTER AND
COMMISSION AGENT, heretofore carried on by the
undersigned, has this day been transferred to t. T. LKNaV
HAN At CO. V. L. ORKKW.
Honolulu, Jaly 1,1874. Jyll 3t
FOR SALE OR TO LET !
MTHE HOUSE AND PREMISES LATE
LY occupied by Rev. J. O. Paris, situated near Pana
hou. Enquire of
Jyt J. P. PARIS or 8. B. POLK.
TO LET !
MA COTTAGE ADJOINING THE COL
lege Building at Punahon. Good accommodations for
a large family. Carriage House, etc., water laid en.
It has a large yard. For further particalars. apply to
my 23 8. N. CASTLE.
TO BE LET.
THE TWO FINE CAPACIOUS STORES
to the Charlton Wharf Premises. For particulars
ju!3 apply to GODFREY RHODES.
TO LET OR LEASE !
THOSE DESIRABLE PREMISES ON
Alakea Street, formerly occupied by . A. P. BRICK
WOOD. Esq. For Particulars apdv to
fe!4 tf . J. 8. LEMON.
. ' . t i -: v . ,
AMUSEMENT Decalcomanle or Transfer Pictures, - &
FOR OLD AND Keller Pictures for Scrap Books Just
YOUNG. what the-Little Folk have been
long wanting. ' . '
- . ; School Reward Cards and Chray Gem
Can be found at THOS. G. THRUM'S.
FINE STATION KRY French Letter and Note Papers,
De Soto and Initial Note,
Mourning Note and Envelopes,
Commercial Note, Letter. Cap and Flat Papers,
And a large variety of Envelopes, all aiaes.
At TUOS. Q. THRUM.
BLANK BOOKS Ledgers, Journals, Records,
Cash and Day Books, Scrap Books,
Memorandum and Pass Books,
Herbariums, Ac, Arc. ;
At THOS. G. THRUM8,
FORM BOOK9 Log Books, Order and Note Books. .
Shipping and Money Receipt,
Bills of Exchange Books, BUI Books,
' ' ' Plantation Time Books. ' : ' ' ' ' ,
At THOS. Q. THRUM'S.
FORMS Labor Contracts, Manufacturer's and Purchaser's
Promisor? Notes, Bills of Exchange.
At T. G. TURCM'S.
The finest Black and Violet Inks, DovelPs
Carmine, equal to Pavid's and cheaier
Mucilage In Reservoir, Cone, pints ft quarts.
At THOS. Q. THRUM'S.
SUBSCRIPTION T. O. Thrum U appointed agent at these
BOOK AGENCY. Islands for the following popular Sub.
scriptlon , Works Mark Twain's Gilded
Ai;c, Roughing It, and Innocents Abroad
Dr. W. W. Hall's Health at Home,
McClellan's History of the Golden State,
Cyclopedia of Things Worth Knowiog.
Also, raa D. Afplkton ft Co. 'a
Seward's Travels around the World,
Business Anecdotes, Barton's Cyclope
dia of Wit and Humor, Smith's Diction,
ary of the Bible, and their new American
Encyclopedia now being; published.
. WORKS Of.
T. G. T. has also beea appointed
Agent for the Choice Subscription
Books of the
Atlaxtic PntuHiao Coumr or
New Yoax. .
and has received sample copies of
Ota RiFkBSKSTATivE Abboad, and
Rk?kiskmativ Mis, Companion
Books, of 600 pages each, quarto,
bound in Hal Morocco, wits. many,
fine steel plates. Trice, $12.00 per
CHARLES Sub-Tropielal Rambles, by Nicholas Pikfcj
SUMNER, Ac. Prophetic Voices concerning America, by
Chas. Sumner; and Life aad Public Ser
vices of Charles Sumner, by C. Edward
lter, a new subscription work of nearly
600 pages, Must., cloth bound. Price $5.00.
T. O. THRUM, Agent.
MUSIC AND Silver Chord, Silver Wreath, Home Circle
MUSIC B90K9. Vol. 1, 2, 3 and 4 Golden Diadem, Shower
of Pearls, Wreath of Gems, Gems of
Strauss, Lablache's Method of Singing,
Hunten's, Craven's, and Richardson's
Piaoo Forte Methods, W inner's G uiter and
Accord eon' Instructors, Sheet Music, In
strumental and 8ng Pieces, Latest Song
iH At T. G. THRUM'S,
Chain Cables & Iron Stook Anchors.
SIZKS FROM ISO LBS. TO 4.0GO LBS.
C A BLE3 from 3 8 inch to 1 &-S inch.
ForSale by BOLLES 4 OO.
N HALF BARRELS.
or sale by
BOLLES ft CO.
A CE3ERAL ASSORTMEXT OF '
Preserved Meats, Fruits, Vegetables.
YK. !A LG U V
BOLLES ft CO.
OREGON PILOT BREAD !
CASES SMALL CAKES.
VF For Sale by BOLLES ft CO.
Columbia River Salmon
A SMALL LOT, IN BBLS. AND HALF
barrels, of superior quality.
For Sale by
BOLLES ft CO.
JOHN S.XVALKER Ai SAMUELC. ALLKJk
doing business In Honolulu. Hawaiian Ulands. oder tt
erm name and style U WALKER 4- ALLEN.
l yellof a ni.jonty of their credits, e seemed aa
ered to the unders.cned a deed of assignment of all ""'J';
erty foe the benefit of their creditors, all Frstwa bavlnf
cufm.Sm.t the said firm cf WALKER ALLIES"
said John S. Walker, or Samncl C. Allen, are hereby
to present the same forthwith at the i.flVe f the ""J1"
fn said Honolulu, and all persons Indebted to jW ft""'
WALKER ft ALLEN, or to the said John T. w. a
Samuel O. Allen, are hereby reiur.led .?'m1
thereof to the under I fried at his said office ' '
Assignee of Walker A Ilea.
Honolulu. 1L I. June 8. 174- Jjl
OHN SIEMSEN AND W.r.rONWAf
J dong business in HILO, HAWAII, ander the aaase
style and Ins of Siemaea ft Conway, laving this day east
ceiled an ansitnment by thea made on tl SOlA day of Uarrh,
A. P., 1ST4. and executed a new assignment o the aidee
tlrned, of their property, for the beneflt of their Creditors!
aU persona having claims against said Bras of ftlemsra ft Caa
way, or John Siemsen and W. F. Conway are reqa td to
present their accounts a the omeea of D. H. HITCHCOCK
and E. G. HITCHCOCK la Hilo, Hawaii, or at lha or of
A. S. CLEG HORN In Honolulu and aU persons todrtevd to
said Area of Stresses as Conway ar John Siemaea aod W W.
Conway are requested to maks payment to either of the ander
signed assignees at their respective places of fewalneM as
awreaaij.. 1. 11. HITCHCOCK,
K. G. HITCHCOCK,
A. 8. CUCQIIOavN.
Assignees of Siemsen ft Coaway.
Honolulu, iai April, A. D., Is74j snyl
JIAIsT, NOTICE !
rflllE UNDERSIGNED TAKES PLEASURE
M in notifying his patrons and the pabtie r'aeraily that be
was in receipt of ALL HIS MAIL MATTER by the Bark
Llaalw W llllstusa. the Uaifttt asserting that m Mall
was received by her, notwithstanding.
San Franciaco dates were received to Jane 27ih,
New York lates were received to June ISlh.
New York dales of the Illustrated Papers ta Jaa iTth.
Ixodon dates were received to Jons Sin.
Leipaio dates were received ta May 13d.
In addition to paprrs to the above dates, lb followlnr Mag
azines were received Eclectic, Galax, Atlantic and Lralle'a
Patrons of this Establishment are assured that so pa.na or
expense are spared by the Agents In Safe Franciarw to tor a re
the lateat possible datea and forward lha aaaaa regardless of
others, and In this case, gaining three weeks tisa a the
TnOS. O. TIIRVM,
News Dealer and ptattoorr.
Uonolulu, July ISth, 1874. .J,1,
DURING Ml ABSENCE FROM THE
Kingdom. Mr. J. W. CROW ELL, will bar charge f
the Sale Department of Photographa, where people wUhlog
for any views can be furnished at th prices of
$2.00 per Doaeo for Card Slat,
3.00 per Iken for Stereoscopic Sice,
4.60 per Posen fur Cabinet Siae,
6 00 per Poxcn for 7 x Sise.
Reprints made, from negatives formrrly taken of bosses or
views at the above rates.
n. L CHASE.
64 and M Fort Streets, Honolulu.
frtmm MUSIC FURNISHED FOR
YttV BALLS, WEDDINGS, PICNICS, fto., jfvt
at short notice. a
Lessens Gives en the VUlis, fsrstt a Kau VUI I
tzr Musical Instruments repaired and warranted. JCt
G. W. BROWN, Corner Beretania and Smith M.
No connection with any other establishment. JuS 3ai
HALEAKALA BOY'S BOARDING SCHOOL
ffVHE SUMMER TERM OFTIIIS SCHOOL.
JB will open on the tills Iy sf tily Mr?. The
School accommodations have been greatly enlarged, sad Sow
has s capacity for slaty supila.
The School is located in thi District of Makawas. la one af
the finest climates of tbs Islands. At heretofore, the School
will be carried on at an
INDUSTRIAL INSTITUTION !
The Pwwlla asms-lis a; Its lis Cash Prowls ef
I heir labors. Tbo industrial department will bs earrM
on during the forenoon, and tbrsa hosrt in lha srtsraaas will
be devoted to indoor schooling. Parent sr Guardians desir
ous of placing their children or wards at this Institution, trs
respectfully requested to apply to the principal, Mr. m. L.
CLARKE, on the premises, or at th Education Office, Hoss
lulu. Parties sending pupils are requested to provide thsm
with serviceable working and school suits of clothes, with one
Sunday suit, sheets, pillow cases, bed-qsllt or blankets, towels,
and a serviceable trunk or chest, In which clothes may be kept.
Single Pupa $60 0d per SSaas
Single pupils, U paid for quarterly, la ad. . .
vance 1 1 00 par sartev
Two or more pupils, sent by one person, ea. CO 00 per aaaum,
II. a. HITCHCOCK. ,
Inspector General af Schools.
Education Office, Honolulu, June 10. IS74. JsJM 8ss -
SPRING VESSEL, 1874!
G.--.BRE17ER 6 CO.
OFFER FOR NALtt
AMERICAN DU. ED171H
C;CRANTON STEAM CO A L, IN LOTS TO
sC7 tuit purchasers, for famllj use.
NEW BEDFORD FAMILY SOAP,
a .OOO FT. SELECTED BOAT BOARDS.
2 CENTRE BOARD EXTRA TIMBER
ED WHALE BOATS.
23 BBLS. AMERICAN TAR.
83 BBLS. SOUTHERN PITCH.
SO BBLS. Ns. I ROSIN,
CASES SPIRITS TURPENTINE.
A FINE ASSORTMENT OF OARS.
EAGLE A PLOWS, ,
, 5 KITTS Nsul MACKEREL.
15 CASES CORN STARCH,
10 Q.R. BBLS. FAMILY PORk,
& BBLS. GENUINE CIDER VINEGAR,
FOUR FIRE EXTINGUISHERS
EASTERN PINE KEG AND BARREL
ALSO, ON HAND
EX RECENT ARRIVALS !
Which will be offered LOW
TO CLOSE CONSIGNMENTS.
ANCHORS aad CHAINS, ASSTD. SIZES.
FARMER'S BOILERS. SO, 85, SO A NO
40 GALLS. '
PAINTED BUCKETS AND PAILS.
EASTERN HARD BRICKS.
PINE MOLASSES BARRELS. SET UP.
HORSE, MULE AND HAND CARTS.
CANAL BARROWS. "
GUNNY BAGS IN CASES OF850 Plsess
OX YOKES, Na. 4. 4 AND 0.
OYSTERS, FRESH AND SPICED.
YELLOW METALS AND NAILS.
C. BREWER ft CO.
' Jy26 Ja31
BEANS, BEANS !
CHILI BEANS AND CALA. BEANS,
white and red, warranted superior Is any fn th market. .
mm V For eale by CUA. LONO.