Newspaper Page Text
J. MOTC' SMITH,
Direstor of the Government Press.
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 23, 1SC8.
Ksow all JIc.h that in consequence or the
powen vested in mo by Section 184 of the
Civil i;oae, J. ncreoy appoint it, azuuus, a.
N. Cattle. A. F. Judd. L. Moehonua. Geo. II.
Luce, J. M. Smith, . P. Kalama, W. Hum
phreys, Maluaiko, Jobs, II. Thompson , Pahau,
a. Iott of twelve persons to meet In the Alley
called "Printer! Lane," Honolulu, on Fri-
!t. the 25th day of September inst., at four
o'clock, P. M., to decide on the propriety of
closing up that portion of Printers It&ne ad
joining the Kawaiahao Female Seminary, in
accordance with the petition of D. Kalakaua,
C. Eanaina, M. Maeha and fifty other poll
Ferd. W. Hutchisox,
Home Oflot, Sept. a. Ift8. Minister of Iotrior.
To Robebt G. Satis, Esq., and Bichabd II.
SrAKLET. Esq., Greeting:
Whereas, by " An Act to compile and pub
lish the Penal Lairs of tbo Kingdom, both in
the Hawaiian and English languages," ap
proved 22d of June, A. D. 1S68. the Judges of
the bnpreme uourt are uirectea to cause to oe
compiled, ready for publication in both the
Hawaiian and English languages, the Penal
Laws of the Kingdom which may be in force
at the termination of the Legislative Assem
bly of 18C8.
We having full confidence in your skill and
ability to make the compilation of Penal Laws
above directed to be made, do hereby commit
tion you iomi.y to compile ready for publica
tion the Penal Laws as herein directed, and to
submit the same to us for examination, and
being approved, you aro further charged with
the duty of reading and correcting the proofs
of the printer, in both Hawaiian and English.
And for what you may do in these premises,
this shall be your sufficient authority.
,. ,, Klisha II. Allen,
Signed Jxm w Ao8I.
List of Tax-Collectors
Appointed fur 1808.
Honolulu G H Luce
Ewa and Waianae;!.....J W Keawehunahala
Waialun -W C Lane
Koolaupok .iE S G Wilder
21 A CI l
Lahaina -Peter H Treadway
Wailukn H Kuihclani
Makawao .. J Keohokaua
Hana !5 T C Forsyth
Molokai and Lanai.. ........D Kaopeahina
Hilo .-..?. G W Akao Hapai
Hamakua .....Trr?....- -J K Kaunamano
North Kohala W Merseburg
South Kohala H Cooper
Worth Kona J G Hoapili
South Kona..... KKamauoha
Kau L E Swain
Puna S B Puamana
Anabolo. S Kamabalo
Lihue T II Marshall
Koloa . T O Smith
Wainiea J H Kapuniai
Niihau".-... Frank Sinclair
By order of the Actios Minister of Finance.
v His Highness" M. Kekuanaoa lias im
proved somewhat daring the past week.
The paralytic Bymptoms have abated a lit
tle. Immediate danger is not apprehend-
Jcd Ky the-physicians.
There exists throughout Polynesia a
pretty well formed idea, that Hawaii and
its institutions ore representative of tho
capabilities of the race. It ha3 preserved
distinct its own nationality, while securing
recognition from the other nations of
the earth, and in parting with its ancient
feudal customs has organized a- Jiberal
governuient, under which natiro and
foreigner ore alike protected and have
lived with' mutual advantage. Hawaii has
taken foremost rank of all Polynesia, and
is looked upon by hundreds of Polynesians
with desire as a pleasant land. The fact
should be a matter of pride to all who
have contributed in forming our nation
At Tahiti, the Chinese and other labor
ers, it is said, manifest aTgtrcng desire to
migrate here, our islands appearing to
them a land of promise and plenty. There
aro among us natives from many of the
islands of this ocean, who have become"!
domiciled here, and their opinions, when
asked are, that tho diffusion of informa
tion about these islands to the inhabitants
of other groups, with an invitation and an
opportunity to come, would result in a
large increase to our population. It 13 a
fact, that while here the indigenous race
is diminishing, that there aro other islands
where the natural increase is kept down
by wars and the practice of infanticide.
That there are islands where the chiefs
have been known to order large numbers
of the people to leave in their canoes and
search for new homes, thrusting them out
upon the ocean to perish or survive as
chance directs, b'ecauso their own atolls
can not support so many inhabitants.
That there are many islands whero
either through the migration of tho men
to labor, or through wars, there is an ex
cess of fepales. This is especially tho
case in the Caroline group, from whence
manv of the men have been carried toGuam
xnd adjacent islands to labor, and where !
exterminating wars among the tribes is
the rule rattier than the' exception.
It is the case also in some of tbo is
lands 'of the Hervey group, arising among
that docile and gentle people, from the
migrations of the men, who have left their
island to cruise in ships or to make new
homes in other near islands, where their
labor has been in demand or was better re
quitted than at home.
In small coral islands the circumscribed
territory and the scanty vegetation makes
the 'food question a paramount one, and
when the people become too numerous so
that the cocoanat and pandanns can not
supply sufficient food for all. there mast
be a deportation or an extermination of
the redundant population.
' The condition is well illustrated by the
Pitcairn islanders, the resources of whose
territory beeamo teaScient to supply its
jnhbkants, bat whoso intelligent and
more propitious relations with the civilized
world, than many another scarcelyTsnown
island in thi3 ocean, arranged a migration
instead of war or infanticide.
It has become to us an important as
well a3 interesting question, whether we
may supplement our own deGciences by
seeking to bring hither families of cognate
race from other islands of Polynesia. Our
last census .shows n? that the men out
number the women on these islands, and
that while hundreds of onr natives are
accustomed to labor and receive good
wages and are desirous to have wivesand
will support and cherish them they can
not accomplish their wishes in this respect.
This disjointed social condition, the cause
of which we will not now seek out, but
for which civilization owes to this people
some effort at reparation, is sufficiently
apparent to cause the Government to seek
It is believed, that under proper super
vision, and with an explanation of the bet
ter social condition of Hawaiian homes,
and the certainty of good treatment and
plenty, that the advantage of migrating
and settling in this country might be so
set forth f.s to influence hundreds of Poly
nesian women to come and seek their
home3 here. Especially might those in
ducements prove potential on those is
lands where the females form the major
part of the population. But the scheme
should embrace whole families, especially
such as include marriageable daughters
There are many residents who decla're
themselves ready to locate upon their
lands such families of immigrants, to care
forand provide for them until they become
How this necessary immigration can be
arranged is not fully apparent, ns it is en
compassed with many difficulties, and tho
most skillful mind will find it an abstruse
matter to master. Its importance we do
most urgently bring into notice.
A social condition like ours is inimical
to religion, and to the best interests of
humanity. It will neutralize tho labors
of religious teachers, will impede the pro
gress of our civilization, and if it increases,
will destroy that security of person and
property which we havo hitherto enjoyed.
Uawaiians will retrograde, and the labor
and money expended in years past by the
religious benevolence of tho friends of this
people will come to nought.
It seems therefore not only the secular
residents of this country should bo deeply
interested in this matter, but that tho va
rious missionaries who are laboring for
our religious advancement, should jjivo it
their serious attention and assistance.
In such an enterprise, if all are help
ful, and will put aside unnecessary differ
ences not pertinent to it, much can be ac
complished, and an end perhaps be put to
an unfortunate condition, detrimental to
tho general welfare and happiness of all
classes of our population.
The Board have had tho subject under
consideration for several weeks past, but
have riot yet settled upon a definite
arrangement. Where to go, whom
to placo in charge of tho expedition,
and whether the first voyage shall be most
ly for information, are point3 that are not
easily decided upon. We do not appreciate
the antagonism which bases itself simply
on the choice of an agent; it is unworthy
of those who havo really the welfare of
this nation at heart.
The Assembly, believing thatthe intro
duction of such immigrants is desirable,
has provided a liberal appropriation to
wards its commencement and prosecution.
Information has been laid before the Board
regarding the natives of some of the East
Indialslands, and the possibility of induc
ing a free immigration from there.
Any information bearing upon this sub
ject is desirable, and if imparted to the.
Board, or given publicity through the
press, will aid in devising a practicable plan
Xltc Labor System.
Mr. Editor. The pertinacity with which
the editor of the P. C. Advertiser returns
again and again to the attacks upon the Gov
ernment and the Gazette, reminds me of the
story of a bull-dog, which, after all of its
feet had been chopped off by a cruel butcher,
had the pluck in its mutilated condition still
to give battle to the noble animal against
which it bears an Instinctive antipathy.
Kow the points of that dog and the editor
lu question resemble each other in other re
spects than that of pluck the poor four-footed
animal has only lost his feet, but the very
groand has so often been cat from under the
feet of the editor, that he his not a leg to
stand upon. Each Is unreasoning in ferocity
and determination to bring down his enemy
by any means, (perhaps the editor rather
more so than the dog) and cadi appears per
fectly unconscious of his own weakness,
when compared with the real power of his
antagonist, if it was chosen to be exerted.
The points of resemblance might be pursued
still further, but I forbear, as my object is
merely to expose the weakness of his views
and the fallacy of his schemes. I will not
employ his gwn choice terms, "impudence
and falsehood," although there are plenty of
both la his paper.
The spirit of his articles shows that by mis
representing every act of the Government,
and every person not favorable to his vjews,
that he seeks a return to power of the reun
ions party, whose mistakes and short-sighted
policy, did nearly cost the country its inde
pendence. True, he docs not treat us (for soma rea
son or other) to so many playful exuberances
of fancy as he did awhile since, by calling
people "traitors, cowards and ttognes," and
other favorite and pet tenns of like Import,
fordoing their dnty and acting conscientious
ly, but the spirit Is there ready for action,
as I have said of the bull dog. Hebaschang
ed his tactics somewhat, as well as his phra
seology, bat tboVealaiess is still there.
Even when speaking of his friends, or those
he deems as such, be cannot remember com
mon courtesy. The Reverend gentlemen
whom he proposes as proper persons to be
sent on the expedition to the southern Islands,
aro shorn of their titles and arc spoken of
as curtly, as If they were tho commonest In
dividuals In the community. Cut" why, on
the other hand, are they more fit and proper
persons to send than others who may be selected-
Is it because they arc connected with
the missionary work on these Islands and
that this jrlvcs them, for schemes of immigra
tion, an experience above all others ! It may
Just be possible that the two gentlemen nam
ed so discourteously thrust before the pub
licmay not be able to lay aside their pres
ent engagements, or may not desire to make
the voyage. And why should we go to the
Missionaries of the islands, whence wc hope
to obtain the recuperating elements of our
population, rather than to the chiefs and peo
ple themselves, except to gratify their vani
ty and give them an undue political influ
ence to result most disastrously to the flocks
of which they are already the spiritual direc
tors. It eminently proper that the chiefs
and people should be the ones with whom
the immigration should be arranged.
I shall not take the editor to task for accu
sing you of falslfjlngvfacts, or of fulsome
flattery of the employers of labor here, after
the gross Insults that he has heaped upon
them. He is so unaccustomed to the lan
guage of truth himself, as to be incapable of
appreciating It in others, and it costs blni
never a blush to have his perversions repeat
edly exposed. His last article on our labor
oTotcm, u la usual about whatever island
topic be undertakes to discuss, is uncandld,
untrnc and designed to mislead foreign
readers, for here his inventions are too
transparent to require explanation. He
knows that no immigrant has been brought
here Iu the manner which alone has made
such transportation odious under the phrase,
coolie trade, and they never have been, from
the first importation to the last one, except
it may be, the one or two ship-loads which
came here under his precious plan of prlvato
enterprise, when he was one of those that fed
out of the Government bowl.
lie knows, that without any hint or assist'
anccfrom himself or his corps of correspond
cnts and friends, that the Government initia
ted the new scheme by which Japancte labor
ers have been brought hither, and which
opens to us a new and sufficient source of
supply, only now In abeyance by tho political
troubles existing there.
The mode of that Immigration fortunately
forestalls all objections and carping, seeing
that in its essential features it tallica exactly
with, or rather exceeds In care for the Imrat
grant and the securing his voluntary consent,
the views promulgated in the resolutions ot
the Senate and laws of the United States as
published by the Minister Resident here for
the benefit ol American ship-owners.
As the Japanese matter was msnaged be
fore leaving his own country the emigrant
appeared not only before the Hawaiian Con
sul, but also before the Japanese officials, and
signified his desire and readiness to be
brought here as a laborer. Moreover, tho
Japanese appointed an official a two sword
cd man to ac.comp.iny them, to watch oyer
them hero during the performance of their
This Yaconin has been recognized and
treated here as the agent of the Japanese
Government, and has been placed at school
atTunahou at the expense of the Hoard of
Immigration iu order to increase his efficien
cy, by obtaining a more thorough knowledge
of the English language.
The editor has the meanness to state
that the Government has entered into the
impoitatlon of laborers for the purpose of
making a profit out of it !
This would-be Jupiter tonans Is a mere
shallow pretender, whose juggleries of news.
paper-making are easily seen through his
thunder is a sham and his crown should be a
fool's cap. In closing, there is one trite
proverb which Icommend to his notice, If he
or his friends still entertain the desire to re
gain the enjoyment of the flesh pots of
Egypt "curses come home to roost." Let
him in future mend his ways and try some
The following note from tho Translator of
Kamakau's "nistory of tho Kameliaraehas,"
Me. Editok. Last Saturday, him of tho
Advertiser got off an Indignant little para
graph about plagiarism In connection with
your publication of the History of the Ea-
mchamehas, and for fear that his readers
might not comprehend the meaning of the
word, adds, that it means literary theft. The
fact Is, that I spoke to Mr. Eamakau on the
subject before translating a line, and he ex
pressed himself much pleased with my pro
position to put him into English.
As to the rights of the proprietors of the
Kvokoa in the nistory had they wished to
preserve a property In it, they could have
availed themselves of the law of copyright.
(session laws 1S64-5, p. 38) as do the Harpers'
and Bonner, In the United States. Other
wise, newspaper matter Is public property,
the proper credit being given, as was done
by yon in this instance in the outset.
How in the name of common sense can the
term plagiarism beapplicd when theanthor's
name appears at tbc head of each issue?
ilad tne articles possesscu no interest, trie
Advertiser's indication at vour reDublisuinir
them thus taking tbc wind out of its own
sails would have been spared.
Mr. Editor. Planters and others desirous
of laborers would like Information whether
it is really tho Advertiser's belief that the Cal
ifornia system of immigration, which it seems
to recommend, would work to the advan
tage of all parties here? Whether it sup
poses that as in California we can afford to
pay laborers one dollar per diem or sncb rates
as they there pay If It supposes that tbc
.Missionaries oi me ratine jsianas win am in
Emigration schemes for tbc sending of their
islanders miner 10 engage in uoor service
after reading the representations given by
its press of the labor system here practiced ?
If it supposes that the gentlemen whose
names It has indicated as proper agents to
seek these laborers, would consent to act as
such? - P.
Ed. Gixktte Sib: That learned Botanist
and Agriculturist, Mr. Whitney, informs ns
in his paper that " Captain Spencer, of the
schooner IK H. Allen, lias brought lrom
Guam some seeds and bnlbs, among which is
the mrrie plant, from which the well-known
currie powder Is made." I am anxious to
learn the botanical name of the plant, which
his well-known acquirements will no doubt
enable him to give.
Ordinary folks have always been under the
Impression that the Vwell known powder"
is a compound of tumeric and peppers, both
of which plants arc found here in abundance
if looted for. The new plant, when devel
oped by the learned editor, after his usual
style, will, no donbt, add to the gratification
of us all ! Tours, Crimr Eater.
The Poor Coolie SlaTcs.-
Mii. Editob. The agitators of the Press
seem now to be enjoying themselves in spar
ring at the labor system of the country. It
seems to give them pleasure In their efforts
to make out that the employment of Chinese
and other laborers, as conducted in these isl
ands the past fifteen years, has been and Is
but a system of slavery, obnoxious to Heaven
and thereby "damning" to the holders of
such servants, be they few or many from the
Reverend Clergyman with his one or two, to
the Planter with his hundreds.
These virtuous champions deeming onr
labor system an ulcerous sore and a gan
grene to theso islands, would apparent
ly without loss of time, apply the caustic
and the knife to rid us of the evil and
however great the sacrifice, or overwhelming
theloss to individuals concerned justice and
honor and right in their view require tbatthe
so-called Chinese and Japanese coolies be
immediately released from their bondage of
O ye " demoralized Christian men who gave
freely of your substance to aid In crushing a
rebellion;" 0 ye " who speak of buying a
Chinaman or a Japanese as though it were no
sin ;" O ye who breakfast your cockles on
"half a papala and a slice of kalo;" 0 ye
who "inflict stripes" on the poorcoolie
slaves, awake from your infatuation! The
day has arrived when the coolie has found
No more servitude on Hawaii I Hence
forth ehn ttialt be
"The Unit ot lha free and the home of the brave I"
The native woods of this country furnish
as handsome material for cabinet and furni
ture work as-can be found anywhere else In
the world. The koa, ko, kawili, cocoanut.
and even the kukul, finish up elegantly, nn
der French polish, and show a splendid grain
and color. We saw at Williams's, tho Cabinet-maker's,
the other day, the coffin pre
pared for the lata Mr. Lawrence. It was
made of koa, and polished with all the skill
of the maker's art. Tbc dark color of tho
koa, and Its elegant grain, make it finish
up equal to mahogany, or the .other much
esteemed woods for ornamental and furnl
turc work. We saw, also, at the same shop,
a bowl, turned from the kukul, that showed
a curled grain, ana a contrast oi colors very
remarkable for a single block of wood. It
was made from a knot, or excrescence.
rather, which grows upon the kukul tree,
and which adheres so slightly that it Is easily-
knocked off. It may almost be called a par-
Isite, attached to the tree. The knkul, itself,
is a softwood, and unfit for funiture polished
work. This tree seems to bo more valuable
for Its parisltea than for its own wood. The
pepciao, or fungus, Is gathered from It, which
Is esteemed such a delicacy, by the Chinese,
for roups, and to supply the taste for which,
thousands of pounds arc annually sent to
China from these Islands. It Is a tough,
leathery substance, when dried resembling In
shape the human car whence its native
name a most unpromising thing In its ap
pearance for human food, but under the skill
ful manipulations of the Chinese cuisine,
constituting a delicacy appreciated by their
epicures. We have tasted tbc fungus as pre
pared for tho tabic, but can not say wo were
particularly delighted with IU flavor, and It
has never become popular with Europeans
here, as an article of food. It needs trans
portation abroad to be appreciated. During
1S67, 167,000 pounds were exported.
TnE Lepers. Tbc active measures of tho
Board of Health to make another thorough
examination of the Islands, for the purpose
of staying the spread of leprosy, has at
tracted public attention to what is being
done, in this matter of the public health.
As the settlement at Molokal becomes thor
oughly organized, and Its comfortable pro
vision for the lepers becomes better known,
there is less dread and less unwillingness on
the part of the suspected, to report them
selves for examination. With a perseverance
in the course adopted, the lepers throughout
the Islands will soon bo all gathered in and
disposed of in the quarters assigned for their
It was believed, some three years ago.
when the first active measures were adopted
by the Government, that there were abont
SOO lepers scattered through the population,
who ought to be segregated. TJp to tho
opening of the Assembly, the report of the
Board of Health shows that 711 persons
were examined, of whom 174 proved to be
lepers, and were sent to Molokal. To the
43 In the Kalihi hospital, at that time, SS
more have been added, and of this total A
have been sent to Molokal, making a total of
confirmed cases of 333.
The Hospital at Kalihi, organized to place
suspected cases for treatment, contains at
present 35 patients, while there arc 3G rases
on tbc books, not yet restrained of liberty.
who are obliged to report themselves every
month, until tbc nature of their malady dc
velopes itself beyond doubt.
The percentage of the cases presented for
examination, and popularly supposed to be
leprous, but who really prove so, Is very
small; and although the evil is serious
enongb, wo decidedly disapprove of alarm
ists magnifying it so much beyond. lis real
Of the 64 cases lately sent to Molokal, 35
were from the other Islands, and 29 from
Oabn. The examination of this Island has
not, until now, been so thorough as the
others, and hence the present cases can not
be taken as a basis of calculation, to reach a
It is difficult to detect this insidious dis
ease in its early stages, so that even medical
men, unaccustomed to note its obscure symp
toms, may not reach the truth at once in de
termining what the disease of tfie'patient
examined may be. Hence the wholesale de
privation of liberty, in cases where- doubt
exists, would be unjust and unreasonable.
Concealment has been a great obstacle In the
way of the Board's operation, and when one
leper has been detained he has informed on
the others. The operation of this natural
Instinct to have all served alike will, in the
end, place all leprous persons under tbc cog
nizance of our authorities. So far as reason
able Industry, and a pert eve ring intention to
combat and exterminate the leprosy, and
the employment of wise means and agencies
for this purpose are concerned, we think the
Board may challenge the strictures of all the
carping writers in onr community. ,
Obxnces. This delicious fruit Is now com
ing in season, and despite the blight which
so seriously affects the trees, particularly in
Kona, we learn that the crop will be very
large. Wc notice some very fine large ones
from the Kohala district.
To American Citizens
Lecitiox or m Uitxd Statu, )
At Honolulu, Aug. 31. 1S6S. J
THE INFORMATION OF
JD AMERICAN CITIZENS AND SHIP
OWNERS, resident on these Islands, and of
American Ship Masters touching here, I deem
it proper to publish the following Resolution
on the subject of the Coolie Trade, which
unanimously passed both Houses of the Con
gress of tho United States, via :
lit THE SZSATE Or TnE U.tlTID STATES,
January 18, 1887.
Wimas, Tho traffic in laborers, transport
ed from China and other Eastern countries,
known as the Coolie Trade, is odious to the
people of the United States as inhuman and
immoral; ants' icAcrcas, it is abhorent to the
spirit of modem international law and policy,
which have substantially extirpated the Afri
can Slave Trade, to prcrent the establishment
in its place of a mode of enslaving men dif
fering from the former in little else than the
employment of fraud instead of foree to mako
its victims captive ; Be it therefore
Ruohed. That it is the duty of this Gov
ernment to give effect to the moral sentiment
of the nation through all its Agencies, for the
purpose of preventing the fnrtherintrodnction
of Coolies into this hemisphere, or the adja
Ordered, That the Secretary lay the forego
ing Resolution before the President of the
Attest: J. W. Forset, Seo'y.
In furtherance of the humane policy adopted
by the Government I represent, I also deem it
my duty to call the attention of all whom it may
concern, to an Act entitled "An Act to pro
hibit the Coolie Trade by American Citizens
and American Vessels," approved, February
19, 1883, which provides :
1st That no citizen or resident of tho Uni
ted States shall prepare any vessel to procure
or carry from "China or eUtuhtre," persons
known as " Coolies," to be disposed of, or
sold, or transferred, for any term of years, or
for imy time whatever, at tervants or appren
tice, or to be held to service or labor. Any
vessel owned by -eitizens of the United States
iu whole or in part, so employed, shall bo for
feited to tho United States.
2d Every person building, equipping, send
ing to sea, or aiding to prepare in any way,
or navigating as master, factor, agent, owner
or otherwise, any vessel belonging in whole or
in part to any United States citizen, or regis-,
tered, enrolled or licensed withiu the United
States to be employed iu the above.trade, or
in anywise aiding or abetting therein, shall be
liable to be indicted therefore, and on convic
tion, punished by a fine not exceeding two
thousand dollars, and imprisonment not ex
ceeding one year.
3d Any citizen of the United States who
shall, contrary to the truo intent and mean
ing of this Act, take on board, or receive, or
transport any such persons, for the purpose of
disposing of them as aforesaid, shall be liable,
to be punished as before mentioned.
4th Frco and voluntary emigrants may be
taken upon tho certificato of tho U. S Consul
or Consular Agent at the port whero they em
bark, which certificato is to be given to the
master of tho vessel only upon satisfactory
evidenco that such emigration is actually free
5th All United States laws applicable
to the carriage of passengers by U. S. mer
chant vessels apply also to all vessels own
ed in whole or in part by citizens of the
United States, or registered or licensed with
in the United States, carrying passengers
between foreign ports, with tho same penal
ties and forfeitures.
6th The President of the United States is
authorized to direct United States war vessels
to examine all vessels navigated or owned in
whole or In part by oltlzens of tbo United
States whenever there Is reasonable cause to
suppose such vessels are engaged in any way
in violation of this Act. 11
The foregoing is simply an abstract of the
law, which will be found in full on page 340,
volume 12, of the U. S. Statutes at large.
EDWARD M. McCOOK,
34- Minister Resident.
Licenses Expiring in Sept., 1868.
KETAIl., Honolulu 3d,Aklko. ith.TekYtk.
6th, II E Mclntjrre. 4th, J O'.NieL Sth.Orlo
Uunijl Co. 28th, Ton KL 211, Ktlmau. 10IU, Chu
ln Brothers, lath, IIoflKMicctr A- Co. 30th, Ah
LeeiCo. Btb, AhTaL 10th, Q McLru. 21t,Wm
Gibson. Hawaii Uamikua. 2d, O M Coffin. Slit,
AhtUn A Co. Kailoa. 24th, llllo, Kekna. Khu, ZL
J Worth. Hilo, Uapal Son, 1Mb. Molokai-E 0
Fountain. 10th. ManawaL litb. Kakanl. Klrahulu.
lUnl. Kioal 20th, S P lUndcliett. Walmea.
WHOLESALE Honolulu, lit. B P Ehltrt, 7tb.T
C Ueock. 301b, A S Clrghorn. Bib, L L Tort rt.
JIETAIL SPIRITS Honolulu, O V HonjhLllloir.
VICTUALLINO-HoDololii. Ah Hon. 3d. Ah Iu
IIII. OIU. J Peter. 9th. AlOaua, 19lh. Aho, 18th.
John Levi. 25th. A Singer, 27th. W P Wood. 30th.
X. Amale, Z3tn. Lamtkln, atta. Anona, Zd, llllo.
PLANTATION Kami, Hanslei. If lb PrinceTille.
BUTCHER Honolulu. O 0 Clifford. 141b. E. II
Bojil. 23d. G W Macy, 30th.
BILLIARDS Honolulu. II A WMemanD. loth.
O W Houglitalling, 24th.
ALUTIUA Hawaii, J II coney.
HOllSEIIonolDln. Fabla. Nn 9. 16th. Leonhard
MitchelL No 10. lSlh. D Kalanik.bua. No 1L 23d.
Jcj Almoo, No 12, 26th. Uana, N ) 13, 30th.
iiUA 1 uunina, a 1 nanaiewau
AT THE PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY
On Port Street,
MAT BE SEEN THE VIEWS TAKEN
Late Lava Flow at Kahuku !
And the Effects of the Late
EnrtliquuLte at IVIohlno, Kail."
Also VIEWS OF KILAUEA and other
places. Cards of the Kings, Queens, Chiefs,
etc., all for sale at Low Prices. Also, Oral
Frames of all sixes, and a few Square Frames,
which will be sold cheap.
Zl-3m 11. i. UilASfc.
For Hilo and Onomea, Hawaii.
Will run as a regular packet to the above
ports. For freight or passage apply to
Z4-3m lALhtU4 AbLrJA , Agent.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT
OFJIULLER'S, DEETJEPi'S, and
BREMMERMAN'S (German) ALES, of
Late Importations, and warranted sound and
good. Is offered by the undersigned at In
voice Prices for the Single Package.
34-3m UOUXKiiX H1I0DBS.
THE UNDERSIGNED HEREBY GIVES
Notice to all persons, that from and after
this date, all animals found astray on my land
known as the AHAPUAA of rUANUI, at
North Kohala, Hawaii, will be fined the sum
of One Dollar per head, and to carry out my
instructions I have empowered Mr. J. H. Ka
leiheana, ef North Kosa, and Mi, Kekipi, of
North Kohala, as my agents for the said land.
Honolulu, Sept. 17, 1668. 3S-2t
THEOD. G. HEUCK
Offers for Sale
New aid Desirable CMs
EUROPE & THE UNITED STATES,
K. C. Wylie from Hamburg,
Wilhelm I. from Bremen,
Ceylon from Boston,
Steamers Idaho and Montana,
Djr Every Packet from San Francisco
AS roiAOWS :
Shipment per R. C. Wylie,
JUST RECEIVED, CONSISTING OF
Dry Goods, &c.
BALES FANCT PRINTS OF SUPERIOR
quality and new styles,
White Cottons, Blue Cottons, Brown Drills,
Bine Drills, Heavy Blue Denims a sup'r art..
Assorted Colored Bunting, Large sited Cotton
and Woolen Blankets of assorted colors.
Fine Black Baratheas, Black and Colored De
laines, Cashmeres, le. Black, White and Blue
Coburgs and Alpacas, Euperior White and
Drab Moleskin, White aitd Blue Flannels,
Black Silk iu pieces, Barsge for vails, etc.
Black Crape, Fine Black and Blue Broadcloth,
Checked Dowlas, Pantaloon Staff, Victoria
Lawns, Mosquito iettin;(s, Burlaps and Hes
sians, Fancy Merinos anl Cashmeres.
A Completo and well etuected Assortment of
Cotton, innen, iioesktn, Cashmere and fine
Cloth Coats, also. Pantaloons of variona styles
and qualities, Fine White Manila and Black
Satin V ests, etc, eto.
In great variety and sty es, vis : White Mada
polam and Fancy Bosem Shirts, White and
Printed Cotton and Hickory Shirts, Fine
White Linen Bosom aid all Linen Shirts,
Plain, Colored, Striped and Fancy Colored
Flannel Shirts, assorted, Ileavy Grey and
lime flannel Quirts, open front shirts.
A Choice Assortment of Men's Cotton, half
Wool, Merino and Silk Undershirts and Draw-
era all large sizes. A complete invoice of
.Men a bocks in Cotton and nool white, col
ored and fancy. Ladies' Fine White and
Black Stockings, superior quality.
Of Different Qualities nnd Styles,
Boots, Shoes and Gaiters,
Of the very best of German and French man
ufacture, in Calfskin, Cloth, Cashmere, Patent
Leather, etc, etc, etc.
Men's Superior English, German and French
Saddles large. Ladies Saddles, Bridles of
various styles, Bitts, Spurs, Saddle Cloths, Ac
A CHOICE ASSORTMENT OF
Groceries & Provisions,
Crashed Sugar in half barrels, Superior West
phalia Hams, Bologna Sausages, Sardines la
half and quarter boxes, Anchovies and Sar
delles in stone jars. Vinegar in .1 and 5 gallon
demijohns, nssorted Fruits in Syrups, Fruits
in Sugar, Vanilla Chocolate.
Spirits, Wines & Beer,
Casks very Superior Pale Brandy, Fine old
Sherry in wood, Superior Port Wine, Spark
ling Hock, Champagne, Clarets, the Celebra
ted Gin of Reyenbende and Sons, Schiedam,
Ale and Porter in quarts and pints, of the well
known Brewery of Deetjen i Schroeder, Ham
burg, the famous Liebfrauenmileh Hock.
From the cheapest to the beat Mayans.
Sailors' Sheath Knives and Jack Knives.
Also A Choice Assortment of Faney Cut
lery of different sites and patterns. Needles,
No. 1 to 10, Violin Strings, l'laying Cards,
Jensbarps, assorted Feather Dusters, Gents'
and Ladies' Superior Kid Glores.
ILUIIIlELIiAS Cotton, Alpacca and
Silks of various colors and patterns. Macas
sar Oil, Children's Toys, Dolls, Water Colors,
Beads, Suspenders of various qualities and
patterns, Wrapping: Paper.
PAINTS AND OILSSnperior White
Lead, Zinc White, Boiled Linseed Oil.
CASKS ZINC, in Sheets of 35 by 72 and
37 by 81 inches.
ROLLS SHEET LEAD, or 2, 2, 3,
3), 5, 5 and 8 pounds per square foot.
ROUND It A It IRON, from to 1
WINDOW GLASS, in boxes of 50 feet
each, from 18 by 21 to 30 by 40 inches.
BchIiIcm Other 3IerchaHtIlac,
Downer's best Kerosene Oil. in 5 gallon tins.
Fresh California Lime, Best Portland Cement,
Rosendale Cement, Marble Dnst and Plaster
of Paris, Roofing Felt, Superior Kona Coffee.
Alio, First Shipment of the well known
MESS REEF, packed by C. Bcrtle
mnnn, on Kauai,
Jnst Received and Ready for Inspection.
Expected Daily to Arrive per
Ceylon from Boston,
Bales best Amoskeag Denims, White and Blue
Sewing Cotton, Cases Fine Merrimae Prints
Assorted Patterns, Superior White and Brown
Cottons and Drills for family use, Lampwlck,
American Saddles large size. Hunt's Soperior
Handled Axes assorted sites, Native Spades,
best make (Oo's), Card Matches, GutU Percha
Hofe and Couplings, i ineb, etc. Saltpetre.
Mason's best Blacking, Barrels Turk's Island
Salt, etc, etc, etc.
Alao, Soon to Follow per
A SHIPMENT OF VERY DESIRABLE
German, English & French Goorfs,
To be EpeciSed Without Delay.
The Hlcamcm and Packets
From San Francisco, by every trip, will bring
Invoice? of Jfevr and Desirable
Consisting of all the various branches ofmia-
uucium sou prorisions oi lauiornia,
the .Eastern States, England, and
the Continent of Europe.
Which Shipments will be Classined on xrrivaL
All of the above is offered for Sale at Reason
able rates by
THEOD. C. HEUCK,
32-3a Cor. Fort I KercW Streetj.
CALITOXNLA. 8XH60K AK9 imaee
San Francises ui
The Company's Splendid A 1 S-teamslIp
IDAHO, or MONTANA
F. CONNOR, Commander,
Das be re on the 90th lst. frill
lraT for San VrancUes
ON OS ABOUT THE 3rd OT 0CT01ES.
Cargo for San Francisco wilt be reeeirod
at the Steamer's Warehouse, and receipts for
the same given by the undersigned- No
eharge for storage or cartage. Fire risk in
Warehouse not taken by tl Company.
Ltbcrat Advance 9Vade on all
.SklpmcHtH per Steamer.
Insa ranee guaranteed at lower' rates than by
sailing vessels. Particular care taken of ship
ments of Fruit.
All orders for Goods to b purchased in San
Franeiseo will be received and filled by return
of Steamer. H. HACKFELD A CO..
TShipmtnti from Europe and the United
States; intended for these Islands, will be re
ceived by the Company in-Saa Francisco, if
consigned to them, and be forwarded by their
Steamers to Honolulu, trie op charqc. ex
cept actual oatlay.
-IVILJ. LEAVE IIONOI.C1,C KKGf
Monday, Sept. 2Sth, Monday, October 2tth.
Monday, October 1th, Monday, Nor.
Monday, October 12tb, Monday. Nov. 9th.
Monday, October lfltb.
At H r, tr. precisely, touching at
Kealakekua, Wednesday, about noon,
Kallua, Wednesday evenings,
Kawaihae A Mshukona, Thursday esenings,
Arriving back at Honolulu Saturday mornings.
21- WALKER A ALLEN, Agents.
For Bremen, Direct.
Tho A 1 Hawaiian Clipper Bark.
R. C. WYLIE,
U. lUrrmiiAS, Master,
WILL HAVE DISPATCH for the above port
For freight or passage, offering superior ac
commodations, apply to
31-4t II. HACKFELD Jt CO.
HAWAIIAN PACKET LINE.
For Portland, Oregon.
THE riXE CIlPriR BARK
WILL HAVE IMMEDIATE DISPATCH
for tho abore port on her arrival.
For freight or passage, having superior ac
commodations for Cabin and Steerage passen
gers, apply to
HAWAIIAN PACKET LUTE.
For San Francisco.
The following First-CIasi Yes- iij
scls will run regularly in ths SSst
Honolulu lane :
I. C. MlJItKAY,
Eor Freight er Passage, having Superior
Accommodations for Cabin and Steerage Pas
sengers, apply to
WALKER 4 ALLEX.
20-3 n Agents.
tub clipper scnoojru
CAPTAIN NIKA. .
Carrying the Hawaiian Hail tsitKout SmitlJf!
Will Leavs Honolulu Every Saturdiy,
at Four o'clock p. jr.. Returning, will leas
Kawiliwili etery Tuesday afternoon.
For Freight er Passage, apply to
2-3m D. FOSTER A CO.
REGULAR PACKET FOR KILO.
the curpitt scnoojm
Wil run regularly as a Packet between Hono
Inla and Hilo, For freight or passage, apply
on board, or to CHPKO HOOX.
2 '-3 m AgwaL
For Lahaina and Makee's Mine.
The flue slauitch clipper ocbooncr
'kf&TF I C ET1
E. D. CRANE, Master.
Will ran rcimlarlr and' nnnctnillr rm tho
above route. For frelcbt orpasasee iddIt
to the Master on board, or to
3-3m C. BREWER A CO.
For Hilo and Kayfatoei, Ktwaii.
dZ. Sch. Active,
Will run aa a regular packet ti the above
ports, touchineatLAIIAIXA. For freight or
passage apply to
WALKER i ALLEN,
For HILO, PAUKAA KJLIWiKI.
The mt booster
Will run reimhtrW fur th . 1..-
r, J - - - . w fvitS.
vi ynnfiG apply lO
L. TORBERT. HonoInlr:
il const, nno.
Will tun . a. r-tmlir nnoV.r lil.-aH
lain &nd Molokkl, touching it Kxwmmkm
andPakoo- For freight or puiajt Hpfrft
24-3m H. PRENDKSQASTfASaV
A CHEAP BtSoV. IXQUIXK OP
32-Bt BK. WM. IIILLEBRAND.