Newspaper Page Text
J. MOTT SMITH,
Director of the Government Press.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2, 18G9.
Me. W. L. Davis has this day been appoint
d Road Supervisor for the district of Wailuku,
Island of Mam.
Feed. W. IIcichisok,
Minister of the Interior.
Home Office, May lSlh, 1869.
Peine School Notice. The Eegular An
nual Examination of the Government Schools
of this district, (Ilonolnln) will take place
-daring the ensuing month, as follows :
On Monday, June U, at the Mililani School.
-On Tnesday, Jane 15, at tho Royal School.
On Friday, Jane 18, at the Fort St. School.
Fire of the Common Schools, will be ex
amined at the Kamoiliili Church, on Monday,
Four or the Common Schools, will be ex
amined at the Royal School, on Tuesday,
Four of the Common Schools, will be cx
jixnined at the Royal School, on Wednesday,
Fire of the Common Schools will be ex
amined at the Royal School, on Thursday,
Coumeucing at nine o'clock A. M. on each
or the above days.
The public are invited to attend.
The Summer vacation of the above Schools,
will extend from the above dates to Monday,
August 2d, I860, at which time a new term
J3jr order of the Board of Education :
W. Jas. Smith,
Education Office, 1 Secretary.
May 25th, 1869. J
Why take notice of the misrepresenta
tions so persistently sent abroad, is
question frequently asked by considerate
nnd good people. No one, (say they) be
lieves these things, and one excellent
eitizpn, a few days since, referred to a let
ter from a friend, to whom he had written,
cautioning him against believing them.
The friend had replied that he need not be
disturbed ; that nobody read or if they
did, no one believed them. This was be
cau3e the writer of the letter referred to
was kept well posted, by friends here h
limself having a particular and peculiar
interest in the country. But it is not
"with those who are seeking information of
us, in the same manner, as wo are seeking
information of whatever may be going on,
in any foreign country, with which we
have no personal connection, or with thosi
' whose minds may be, from any bias, in
clined to give credit to particular persons.
We have already quoted from the New
York Tribune, of March 12th, the state
ment to the effect that
The Coolie Trade, in the Sandwich Is'
lands, has for come time past, taken a devtl
opement, which leaves but little difference,
between it and the slave trade. It is
especially, the natives of the email Polyne'
eian Islands, who are imported, often en
tirely agaixst their will and compelled to
This paragraph we have seen quoted
word for word, into the New London
Democrat. Thus, though there has been
but o.se arrival of immigrants numbering
23 men and women from the other Poly
nesian Islands, and that three and a half
years since and they remain, though as
free to go as anyone, a falsehood started
here, .without any bas'13 whatsoever and
for no motive, that any reasonable person
ean perceive has swollen to what we see,
and been spread as truth before the hun
dreds of thousands of readers of the
Iribune, and' copied from that paper, to
be again circulated, in the smaller locali
ties. Say, if you please, that it does no
harm. If no injury is done, it is not the
tault of its authors ; and it is clearly our
duty, at all times, to do " our little best,'
to set all who choose to read, right, on any
subject which may be misrepresented.
It will not be denied that the American
Board of Commissioners for Foreign Mis
sions is a body with which we, as a com
munity, may reasonably wish to stand
well. Certainly, their organization is most
extensive, and in view of the fact that
they are wielding the very large resources
of many thousands of contributors, in the
United States, and in further view of the
fact that every effort is made to circulate
their publications, far and wide, among the
religious community of that country their
published, and as it may be said, official
communications to their subscribers, may
certainly be taken as instances of how
good men may be and are misled. Bead,
then, the following extract :
The Christianity of the Islands has had
ret severer trials from the attitude of the
government and the opposition of corrupt
ana corrupting oniciais. unaer me pretext
of .impartiality toward ail syetems of faith,
persistent efforts seem to have been made to
break down the influence of the missiona
ries; laws against intemperance and immoral
Itr have been set at naacht and openly viola
ted by those whose duty it was to enforce
them; religious Instruction in the schools
taught by evangelical Protestant teachers has
oeen strictly proniMtea, wniie me rapal
Manual" and "Catechism" are to a consid
erable extent regularly taught In the govern
ment schools, which ore under Romanist
teachers. Under the government Inspector,
the school system, which, in former days, had
been no effective in raising the character of
the people, has sadly declined, the attend
ance has fallen off, and Christian parents
have been led to establish private schools for
the proper instruction of their children.
Nineteen of these schools, which now num
ber 26, and embrace 951 scholars, are taught
in the English language, and seven In the
Hawaiian. Some recent changes in the
school law, by which the parents are to have
.a voice in the conduct of the schools, and the
would Indicate the beginning of a healthier
sentiment In the public counsels. It is a
matter of profound regret that, after all the
sacrifices and labors of more than one hun
dred and fifty devoted Christian men and
"women, and the expenditure of hundreds of
thousands of dollars from this country, and
after all the beneficent results achieved in
the social and moral elevation of the people,
the counsels of those whose only motives
have been of the most Dure and unselfish
character, and whose only aim still Is the
best internal; of -the government and of the
people, shouldle, to .so great and extent,
Ignored, disregarded, or opposed.
The gospel is on trial at these Islands; the j
missionaries, the native pastors, and the
faithful followers of Christ In the native
churches and among the foreign population,
are deserving of a large place in the sympa
thies and prayers of Christian men the world
over, as against such odds an unfriendly
government, the intrigues of the Papacy and
of the Reformed Catholics, the opposition of
ungodly men who would perpetuate vice and
immorality for their own wicked ends, and
thetendency of the natives rot yet fully con
firmed inhabits of virtu . t yield to the
pressure of evil within a..rt without they
still press on with the banner of the cross.
See Annual Report of the A. B. C. F.
M., at their meeting in Norwich, Conn.,
for the year 1868.
Now, bear in mind that these excellent
gentlemen derived their information, or
what they supposed to be their informa
tion, from a well-known source here, and
then say, if yon can, that it is not our
duty anywhere, and everywhere, to publish
the truth in contradiction to statements
which lead good, just, and philanthropic
men to form and publish the conclusions
above set forth.
Is it not our duty to bring these state
ments before the people, and keep them
before the people, that they may judge be
tween the public servants thus accused,
and those who accuse them? Is it not
our duty to keep Each statements before
the grave and experienced men who came
out here, thirty or forty years ago, and
ask them, to read, mark, learn, and inwardly
digest, every line of this extract, and see
if they are ready to allow such representa
tions to be sent forward, nnder their
sanction, and withont their protest? There
is, and mnst be, a great distinction drawn
between the real Missionary him who
came out here to an uncivilized people
and those who, either of native or foreign
birth, have, here, entered upon preaching,
as a profession, in like manner as other
people do, in other countries ; and may
we not well ask these veterans, if there
is one instance in which their counsels
have been offered to the chief Officers of
Government, and have been ignored, or
disregarded, or opposed ? any instance in
which they have not been listened to with
respect ? Are yon willing to say, on your
personal responsibility, that the attitnde
of this Government has been such as to
give to Christianity severe trials ; or that
the officials have been corrupt, and cor
rupting ; or are yon ready to descend from
generalizations to specifications, and in the
presence of those accused, on the platform
and in the presence of the people, define
who has been corrupting or corrupted, and
the time, place and manner, in which this
opposition of the Government to Christi
anity has been exemplified, and maintain
your propositions ? Who, intrusted with
the dnty of enforcing the laws, have set at
natigM and openly violated the laws against
intemperance and immorality, and their
dereliction from duty not been followed
by deposition from office ? What order of
the Board of Education has been any dif
ferent to Romanists than to Protestants ?
lias the attendance at the schools fallen
of! any more than it has at the churches ?
nay, has it fallen off so much ? And ia not
the falling off due to the actual decrease in
the number of children ? (See last cen
sus tables.) Ask yourselves if this sen
tence Under the government Insnector. the
school system which in former daj s had been
so effective in raising the character of the
people, has sadly declined, the attendance
has fallen off and Christian parentshave been
led to establish private schools for the proper
instruction of their children. Nineteen of
these schools, which now number 2C, and
embrace 954 scholars, are taught In the En
glish language, and seven in the Ilawaiian.
conveys the truth, tho whole truth, and
nothing but the troth ? Have 2C Echools,
carrying 95C scholars, been established by
parents Christian or otherwise because
the common schools have fallen below the
former standard ; or has it been because
there is more of a desire to learn English
than there was an advance, in fact, in the
demand for better education and have
not the Government aided those schools
by liberal grants for building and eupport ?
In fact, does not the Rev. L. n. Gnlick,
M. D., moke nse of this language in hin
letter to the Secretary of the A. B. C. F.
M. : " The common school system is foil
ing to pieces, while the idea of partial
education is being pressed." Missionary
Herald, February, 18C9.
AVe do not admit the first part of the
proposition " that the common school
system is falling to pieces." On the con
trary we assert that it is pressed with more
vigor than ever before but is it not
evident to whom Dr. Gnlick refers, as
pressing" the idea of " partial education,"
when taken in connection with the rest of
his sentence. Let any read the above ex
tract, and Dr. Gulick's animadversions in
the Missionary Herald, and then say
whether the ideas conveyed by the above
extract, regarding the twenty-six schools
are coincident, or diametrically opposite.
Read over the last paragraph quoted
from the extract, and then see whether
yoa are willing to say that you crave the
prayers of Christian men, because your
Government is "unfriendly" to the cause
of tho gospel, of which von are the
preachers I Do you not think that your
own prayers and your own representations,
of your views of the necessities of the
people, with your Government, will be
quite effectual for any reasonable result?
Do yon desire that it should go out to the
world and jnore especially to that portion
of the Christian world, of which yon are a
. . ,
pan,. iuat n is your opinion mat your
Government is not only unfriendly to yon,
ut is desirous of " perpetuating vice and
immorality for their own wicked ends f
and finally, are yon willing that it should
be said, on your authority, either expressed
or implied, that the old man who was
accompanied, by so large a crowd to the
ship, which was to carry him on the first
tage of his journey toward the Council at
Rome, and his clergy are desirous of "per
petuating vice .and immorality for their
own wicked ends or that the fourclergy-
men of the Episcopal Church (Iteformed
Catholics at ilonolnln, Lahaina and Wat
lukn. and those ladies who help them in
teaching and other good works, are to be
associated " with the ungodly men, who
would perpetuate vice and immorality, for
for their own wicked ends." Remember
that all these representations come from
here ; men here among os, and they alone
are answerable for it. They not only have
misrepresented the state of affairs here,
but they have betrayed their brethren at
homo, into error, and then let us ask
whether this is a good way to secure and
retain influence over the men, thus tra-
dnced or have the Proverbs of Solomon
ceased to be a book, which is to be pre-
sented before the congregation, for it
says " A soft answer turneth away wrath,
but grievous words stir np anger."
Of the twenty-six schools which were
reported to the Board of Education, and
which it is presumed must be the schools,
which have been reported to the A. is. u
F. M., by their agent here and are re-
ferred to in the extract quoted, as having
been established by Christian parents for
the proper instruction of their children,
because of the falling off of the public
schools. Six have since suspended for
want of patronage; seven are aided large-
Iy by the Government ; three have been j
assumed by the Government, and are
conducted entirely nnder the direction
of the Board of Education ; one belonged
to the Sisters of the Sacred Hearts. (R. C.)
Of the remaining nine, it is believed,
though this writer is not sure of it. that
two are aided from the district school fund,
and one has suspended.
The Roman Catholics, here, celebrated
Corpus Christi, on Thursday last, with
great pomp ; and the next day, the Right
Reverend Bishop Maigret, embarked on
board the steamer Idaho, to take part in
the Nineteenth General Council of his
Church, which is to assemble at Rome,
on the 8th day of December next.
The following address was presented to
him by the members of his Church
To the Bigld Reverend Louis Maigret, D. D.
lra JMiop qj Ararnte, ana t icar jipos-
lolicjor Vie sanaicicn usianat :
Mr Loud on vour departure, in obedi
ence to the summons or tne most Holy
Father, to take part m counsels ana aeiiDc
rations, affecting; the welfare and future hap
piness of the entire world, moved, we trnst
by the crace of God, by unceasing affection
for yourself, and by a high admiration of
the self denial, perseverance, and Christian
piety, which, during a long course of years,
amonzst innumerable difficulties, vour Lord
ship has displayed, in securing for these
lsianas me mcsumauic uiessings oi lue one
true faith and church, we. the Catholics of
your Lordship's flock of Honolulu, venture
to offer to you, this, our humble tribute of
love, and testimony to your worm.
We hope for you. a safe and happy jour
ney to the scene of your labors, and we beg
of you, to express to the Holy Father, our
veneration lor mm, onr grautuae ior ins
care and thought, In providing for the spirit
ual wants oi Ms cmlaren in tnese Islands.
and our sympathy with him in the afflictions
with which Divine Providence permits that
ne snonia De tried, like gold in a lurnace.
We bes or you to rememtier ns. when yon
nave joined tuat irrcatand illustrious Assem
bly. which will be as a shlnini: lizht to com
ing generations, and whose beneficent acts
we humbly nrav mav be the means of brin:
lug to Christ's flock those men who now
wander far from the trne fold.
We pray that in God's own time vou mav
be restored to as in perfect health and
strenstli to finish the work vour Divine Mas
ter has given you to do ; and In now biddins
your episcopal"'blesslus. '
On behalf of the Catholics of Honolulu.
uonoin.n, .nay am, iso.
On the reading of the addres3, the good
Bishop, who was visibly affected, asked
the Rev. Mr. Walsh to reply for him, who
did so in such moving terms that there
were not many eyes left dry. amongst the
listeners. The crowd who surrounded
him then knelt to receive the Bishop's
blessing, and accompanied him to the ves
sel to see him off.
The Rt. Reverend Louis Maigret, wa3
born on the 11th of September, 1604, and
is consequently now in his sixty-fifth year.
He arrived in this country, for the first
time, November 2d, 1837, on board ship
Europa ; but not being allowed to land, he,
in company with Mr. Bachelot. ourchased
a schooner, and sailed hence nn the 23d of
the same month. M. Maigret returned
again in company with the Bishop Dr. erate apperient, with decent care of them
StephenRouchouze, whose title was Bishop selves, would, in most cases, be sufficient for
of Nicopolis, in May 1840. The Bishop last
named having proceeded to France, to ob-
tain reinforcements, and having been lost
at sea, with all his company, on his return
voyage M. Maigret received the nomina
tion and sailed on board the French
vessel of war La Sarcelle for Chili, to be
consecrated, and having been consecrated
Bishou at SL Iafro. bv the title of Bishon
r .j.- .i ii . rn . u ,,.
returned immediately on board the same
The Bishop was accompanied to the
Idaho by a large crowd, and the parting
with him was most affectiog. A purse
was put into his hand before departure,
containing four hundred and twelve dol
lars. The following address was present
ed with the purse i
Hosomjlu, May 26th, 1869.
We. the citizens of Honolulu, do hereby
agree to pay the sum opposite our names
as a small token of our respectful regards
for his Lordship Bishop Maigret, whose un
tiring zeal for those committed to his fatherly
care, has endeared him to ns all. and also to
I assist him on his way to Rome, where he is
to unite his voice in council with the whole
f?risUM; Church, to be there assembled by
the mandate of onr common father, under
uinst, rope t'lns ia.
This address was signed, and the con
tributions made by members of his church,
and many others, who have not been nn
der the Bishop's spiritual guidance, and
do sot acknowledge the authority of the
Pontiff but were desirous of testifying
their individual esteem, for a truly good
man. The sntn contributed would nave
been much larger, if the paper had been
more generally circnlatod, nnd more time
had been taken. Mr. Adderiy, who took
tho matter in charge, authorizes ns to say,
that co one, who wa3. applied to, refused.
Bis Majesty. likewise, sent to the Bis
hop, a handsome sum to assist in defray
ing his expenses; as did likewise Queen
Dowager Kalama. Jnst before the steam-
er cast off. the choir of the Roman Cath-
olic Church, sang an original hymn to the
air of " God save the King," the sentiment
expressed (in Ilawaiian,) being a wish for
I the welfare and safe return of the Bishop,
who had so long and faithfully filled the
pastoral office over them. How different
the coming and going of this man. The
scene was well calculated to suggest the
idea, of how much unnecessary misery has
been, nnd is created by religious rancor,
How fortunate are they, who can look
npon all those, who are laboring in the
good cause, with equal regard. Such men
are of the true Catholic faith.
It may not be necessary to say to the
aeDera reader that it is the custom of the
Toman Church to give to Bishcp3 sent
by it to labor " in partibus infidelium," (in
heathen countries, the title of some Bish--
opric which ha3 become extinct; hence
tjie t;ties 0r Bishop of Nicopolis, and of
We have called this the 19th General
Council. By some accounts, it is the 21st;
but the 17th. held A. D. 1431. is not cen-
erau reckoned, and that held A. D. 1512,
which is held to be an (Ecumenical
Council, by all others is rejected as such
by the French. The last was the Council
of Trent, which was begun in 1545, in the
Pontificate of Panl III. and was dissolved
in lobi, in tne rontincate oi fins l v.
This was the Council held for the purpose
of defending the Roman Church against
what they deem " the errors" of the Re
formers. To it were invited what they
denominate the Schismatics i. e., the
Greek, Armenian, and Eastern Christians,
generally ; but those denominated Her
etics such as Lutheran and Anglican
Bishops, and otner professors of Christian
ity, emanating from the Reformation, were
not invited. Such is the course pursued
by the Pontiff, in summoning the Council
which is to meet in December next. The
Eastern Churches hare declined the in
vitation, as they did on the previous
Last week, some rumors prevailed, of a
serious sickness among the people of Maui,
and likewise, that the Minister of Interior
had met with a severe accident. By the
following letter, the Public will be ap
praised of the nature and extent of the
sickness, and will likewise learn that Dr.
ir, !.:-. .. n j
Hutchison is very well, and as active as
ever, in his endeavors to be of use to the
V AiLlTKtr, May 2G, 1869.
Dear Sir.l was engaged, until late last
night, in investigating the numerous cases of
illness which have recently made their ap
pearance in Hamakua, on this Island. I find
that it has extended, more or less, over the
district, for the whole of the present year.
As near as I could learn, the number of deaths
have been about fifty, but of these, the ma
jority have occurred within thelastsixweeks.
All the deaths s eem to have occurred amongst
what we may call the Independent natives.
huddled together in their miserable huts,
careless of themselves and of each other,
with insufficient and improper food during
thelr iIlDe6- Somc h0QS lve lost four
persons; sojie two, aud so on. In one
11)im tb,rtecn pcr60D6; fonr had died
and four others had been taken away, after
clr sickness commenced; of the thirteen,
two were Jnst attacked with the disease.
three were in more advanced stages, and the
rest, more or less convalescent.
The Plantations have had a few cases of
the fever, Dut as yet, at least, so far as I learn
ed, have lad no deaths. Wallaku U free
from the complaint, and Mr. Fornander in
forms me, he did not hear of the trouble,
either in Kooian or nana.
1 do not think the fever is in any way con
nected with acarletina, although there have
been three or four cases among the foreign
children, which resemble tho epidemic which
made its appearance in Honolulu, three or
fonr montbs since; but It appears to me, to
ues,lmP"!' """nued fever, with determln-
atlon of blood to the head. This latter
symptom, If not checked, seems to Increase.
and is generally the cause of death A mnA.
recovery, combined, in the severer cases, with
connler munu to the feet, etc., etc. I have
!nstracted Mr- -bam what to do, and
have made arrangements with him to supply
drugs to all who ask for them. I have seen Rev
Mr. Green, and requested him to address his
own people, and communicate with the na
tive pastors, on the subject. This morning,
1 have written him a lonj; letter, with direc-
,UUD ,l w me' tnat notDlDe
be done than this. At first, I thought it
might be better to return to Honolulu, aud
consnitwith the Board; such is not my pres
ent idea. As I have to go to Uiupalakua this
afternoon, and be in Lahaina tomorrow, it is.
not In my power to write as fully as I could
wish. Mr. Fenard will get a note from me.
Instructing him to forward a supply of medi
cines to Jlakawao.
The whole land is so burnt np, so dry, so
hot and so dusty, that I can assure yon it is no
juke to be all day In the sun, and ride from
thirty to forty miles, more or less; there is
only one satisfaction In it, that it makes yon
feel better after all is over.
Believe me, yonrs truly,
F. W. Hctchisox.
Ik Distress Yesterday morning the
American bark J". W. Seaver, Capt. Reaney
arrived from sea, in distress. She left San
Francisco, March 23d, bound for Kamscbat-
ka, but when in Latitude 42' 3T W. Longi
tude 17a 30 W. she experienced a severe
gale. A sea boarded the vessel, springing
stanchions of the bulwarks, whereby the
plankshear was spilt, and the vessel made to
leak badly. One of the seamen was washed
overboard during the gale, and was never recovered-
Anotherseaman died suddenly on
deck, It is supposed of some Internal disease-.
Under the circumstances, the Captain pru
dently determined to put away for these is
lands, the proper place of refuge for all who
are distressed, or fall Into mUhips in the Pa
Supreme Court In Probate.
In the matter of the proof the Will of Geo.
U. ilowe, deceased.
PROPER application having been
made to the Honorable Alfred S. Hart
well, Jnsticc of the Supreme Court, by Sam'l
C. Allen, for probate of the Will of Geo. Q.
Howe, late of Honolulu, deceased, notice is
hereby riven to all persona whom it may con
cern, that SATURDAT, the 19th day of June
next, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, is n day
and hour appointed for hearing proof of said
Will, and all objections that may be offered
thereto, at the Court House, In the (own of
Clerk of Supreme Court.
Honolulu, Slay 31, 1869. 20-3t
In the matter of the Estate of ANE KEOHO-
KALOLE KAPAAKEA, late of Hono
"VTOTICE is hereby given by the
JL undersigned, Administrator of the above
named Estate, to all persons having claims
against said deceased, to exhibit the same.
with the necessary vouchers, duly authenti
cated, whether secured by mortgage or other
wise, to the undersigned, at his office in the
Government Building, Honolulu, within six
months from the date of publication of this
notice, and if not so presented they will be
JNO. 0. DOMINIS,
Honolulu, June 1st, 1S69. 20-3t
Supreme CourtIn Probate.
Ia the matter of the Estate of Paul Jarrett,
PROPER application having been
made to the Honorable Elisha U. Allen,
Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, by Wil
liam Jarrett, Guardian of the aforesaid Paul
-Jarrett, fot license to sell certain estate of the
said ward, viz : the lease of the land Lnalua
lei, in Waimea, Island of Oahu, and the cat
tle and other stock running on the said land.
Notice is hereby given, that this application,
and all objections thereto, will be heard by
the' said Chief Justice at his Chambers, on
THURSDAY, the 10th day of June, A. D.
Clerk of Supreme Court.
Honolulu, May 27, 1869. 20-2t
ALL PERSONS bavins any claims
against the Estate of JOHN KELLITT,
-of Hanalei. Island of Kauai, deceased, are
hereby notified to present the same, for liqui
dation, to tne undersigned, and all tnose In
debted to said Estate are requested to make
Wahiawa, May 24. 1869. 19-lm
Licences Expiring in June, 1869.
I) ETAIL Honolulu, 1st Mrs Black, 4th J
i H Thompson, 9th W Johnson, Sth J
Piekford, Kalihi, 2d Castle and Cooke, 11th J
lloare, 13th U J Emmes, 13th J L Lewis, 10th
J Burdick, 22d An Zanz, 13th Foster and Co,
29th Mrs Keegan, 23d C F Pfluger A Co, 11th
R Love. Sth H M Whitney. Maui, 1st T II
Paris, Waihee. Hawaii. 20th Ah Siaa k Ah
Ju. Kona, 30th Allen and Conway, hawaihae.
11th U W Akao, Hilo, 1st Kilo Nabakuelua,
WHOLESALE Honolulu, 2nd Castle and
Cooke, 16th Marks and Bernard, 12th Grin-
baum and Co, 19th Hoflschlaeger Co, 20th
J Perry, 10th Mossman and Son, 25th Lewers
and Dickson, 3d Chung Hoon,3d, F A Schae-
fer and Co.
WHOLESALE SPIRITS Honolulu, 19th
t IIofTschlaeger and Co.
OPIUM Honolulu, 20th Afong t Ah Chuck.
VICTUALING Honolulu, 12th Nolte and
Hruger, 1st b Loller.
AUCTION Hamakua, Hawaii, Kaunama-
PLANTATION Niihau. 2d Plantation.
HORSE Honolulu, 13th No. 74, Kekuai-
BOLLES & GO,
Have Lately Received
Large Additions to their Stock!
WHICH WILL BE SOLD
.t Low Prices !
Best Russia Standing Rigging all sizes.
Best Russia Bolt-Rope ass'd sizes,
Best Russia Cordage, 3-strand assorted
Seizing, Marlin, Uouslin,
3-yarn Spun Tarn, 2-yarn do.,
15, 18, and 21-th'd Ratlin,
For sale by 18 BOLLES 4 CO.
BLOCKS Plain and Patent bushed,
for sale by 18 BOLLES A CO.
MANILA COItDAGE Four-strand,
made expressly to order assorted sizes
For sale by 18 BOLLES & CO.
T)OSTON & N. BEDFORD made
Xj Manila ass'd sizes, from i in. to 41 inch.
For sale, in or out of bond, by
18 BOLLES A CO.
HEMP CANVAS Best Scotch Flax
Canvas ass'd numbers, from 0 to No 8.
For Sale low by 18 BOLLES 4 CO.
COTTON DUCK of the Lawrence Man
ufacture, and also of the Woodbury 'Man
ufacture ass'd numbers, from No. 1 to 10.
Warranted, of superior quality, and for sale
in oona or duty paid, oy
18 BOLLES A CO.
rpAIt, PITCH, COAL TAR, Bright
jl. am is ii, a.c, AC.
Jtorsaleby 18 BOLLES i CO.
POLAR & SPERX OIL In quanti
ties to suit, and for sale by
i ilULLES & CO.
VARS Assorted sizes Best Ash Oari.
KJ For Sale by
BOLLES & CO.
i UNNY BAGS By the bale or at retail.
JT For sale by 18 BOLLES k CO.
MANILA CIGARS Only a few left, of
those Choice Cigars, which we bare been
selling of late 18 BOLLES k CO.
BEST GOLDEN GATE FLOOR
Extra Family, in qr. sacks. Baker's Ex
tra, in qr. and bf. sacks. Superfine Flour, in
qr. and hf. sacks, for sale, in bond or duty
paid, by 18 BOLLES i CO.
BOSTON FAMILY PORK In Half
and qr. bbls. put up expressly for Family
use, and for sale by
18 BOLLES t CO.
OYSTERS 200 Cases of L. MeMurray's
Celebrated Oysters, received direct from
the packers, and warranted, the best in the
market.. For sale. by - ....
18 B0LLE3 k CO.
LEWIS' PRESERVED MEATS
An assortment. For sale by
18 . BOLLES k CO.
H INGHAM 1IUCKETS-20 Cases, for
tale by 18 BOLLES k CO.
The Members or tire
Entrine Co. no. 1.
-&ra herfbr notified, that a Meetinc of the
Company is called for THIS WEDNESDAY
UVEXISG, at half-past seven o clocit.
Prompt attendance is particularly requested,
Per order of
A. C. IHIFFIEH, 3.
POST PHTSICIAK, AND SUB0E0H.
OHc and Itwldmce No. SS Fort Street, Honolulu,
first hnriM mt! of thft frtbOllC Church.
XI home day and night, when not proreMtoually
Just Received per Str. Idaho,"
TTVEXTER fc CO'S Fresh Cnndies
I I J and for sale
AT THE TURNPIKE STORE,
Corner of Panoa A. Nuuanu Valier Roads.
20-lm w M. R1AK.
$5 REWARD !
ft. LOST OR STOLES I Tile un.
dersigned will pay the above reward
lor the recovery of his white horse, oranueu a.
20-2t Nuuanu Valley.
The Fine American Clipper Schooner
M. A. SNOW,
IOO tona burthen, ... 3 yr old
Well found, and in Superior Order in every
II. HACKFELD A CO.
Jf THE HOUSE A PREMISES jM
JSLsituated on Alakea Street, No. 23. tx
Terms liberal, enquire on the premises, of
ia-Im Yii. U.liM.'hLUl.
J. T. WATERHOUSE'S
Haliatmorl Pnmiaatorl Pnnfino
UUIIUIIILOU UUIIUQUIUU IIUUIIIIJj)
A Cheap and Desirable Covering for
Dwelling: House and Stores,
Spouting, and Ridge Capping,
Plain Galvanized Iron, gauges various
Fencing Wire, galv'd and plain.
r , , Perforated Zine,
nun oiiiiiuuiu3 iui line rcuiiusi
At 30 Cents Each.
For Sale at J. T. Waterhouse's,
To keep out Rabbits, Cats, or Crows with
their wings cut.
For Sale atJ. T. Waterhouse's,
Hurdle Continuation Fencing
Same as Sample erected on the corner of
Kukul and Nuuanu Streets,
At 45 Cents per running Foot,
of i bars, including Standards every 5 feet.
Iron I'lllni-M anil Posts,
for straining Wire Fencing. .
J. T. WATERHOUSE'S,
Various of superior quality, made to order
Of Various Descriptions,
AukwItmo- nnrt Pl TH- l..l
v-a . v., ucuiai, i
Locksr of various descriptions,
American Nails, Hoop Iron,
Galvanised Foot Bath Tubt,
Galvanized Pailt, Woodenware,
Spades, Shovelt, Oat,
Card JIatehet, Fnteet,
Whiting, Chalk and
With Every Deicription of Article
Suitable tor the Xatire Trade.
Many Goods not to be obtained Else
where la Ilonolnln.
John Thos. Waterhmut.
FOR PORTLAND !
The American Brig
Will hare Immediate Dispatch for the
above Port, having the principal part of her
For Freight or Passage, apply to
H. HACKFELD k CO.,
North Pacific Transportation
San Francisco and Honolahi Line.
The Company's Splendid A 1 Steamship
WILL RUN REGULARLY BETWEEN
Honolulu and San Francisco.
us raxx co
ll' rid. 31r 2S To a. June 10
SSat'y July SItU. July 1
Thr. Jane 17
Thr. July 23
Thnr. AoggSTuw. Sept. T'Mon. Sep. IS
Liberal Advances 3fade on all
Shipments per Steamer.
Cargo for San Francisco will be received
at the Steamer's Warehouse, and receipts for
the same giren by the undersigned. No
charge for storage or cartage. Fire risks in
Warehouse not taken by thr Company.
Insurance guaranteed at lower rates than by
sailing vessels. Particular care taken of ship
ments of Fruit.
All orders for Goods to be purchased in San
Francisco, will be received and filled by return
Shipments from Europe and the United
States, intended for these Islands, will be re
ceived by the Company in San Francisco, if
consigned to them, and be forwarded by their
Steamers to Ilonolnln, free or charge, ex
cept actual outlay.
SUPassengers are requested to take their
tickets before 12 o'clock on the day of sailing
and to procure their Passports.
Ail bills against the Steamers must be pre
sented before two o'clock on the day of sail
ing, or they will have to lay over till the re
turn of the Steamer for settlement.
II. HACKFELD k CO.,
HAWAIIAN PACKET LINE.
For San Francisco.
The following First-Class Ves-
rels will run regnlarly in the
C. 3IIJIl.lt AY,
CLARA. K. NITTIL.
For Freight er Passage, having Superior
Accommodations for Cabin and Steerage Pas
sengers, apply to
WALKER k ALLEN,
Seeds and Plants for Sale!
THE TJNDEItSIGXED, Cn
rator of the K. II. Agricultural So
ciety's Garden, informs the Public
that he is ready to supply Seeds of
the following Plants, at the most reasonable
prices. He will increase the list as fast as the
Garden may produce more Seed:
Mammoth Squash, Early Summer do..
Pear do.. Crooked Keck do..
Vegetable Marrow, Ochra, (Gumbo)
Tankee Field Pumpkin, Pop Corn,
New Double Dwarf Sunflower,
Chinese and Japanese Sorghum.
Monkey Pod, Early Chinese Bean,
Japanese do., i kinds. Butter a Lima do.,
New Alton (ribbed) Nutmeg Melon,
White Egg Plant, Japanese P.adlsh,
Japanese Grass, 2 kinds,
New Large Flowering Migqionette,
Mignionette, common. Phlox all kinds.
Balsams, every variety, Eternal Flower,
Globe Amaranth, white and yellow,
Zenia Pink, Zenia, double and single.
Pride of Barbadoes, red and yellow.
Scarlet Flowering Bean, Blue do., do..
Poke Weed, Sponge Plant, from Washing
ton, D. C, a new and elegant climber,
Kamie Plants, $3.00 for 100,
Manila, or Hemp Banana, for aannfae
turlng rope, 35.00 each.
Bamie is the fibrous plant, now attracting
so much attention in the Southern United
States. From its fibre, the beautiful goods
known as Pina, it manufactured.
Manila Hemp is produced from the Banana
here above advertised for sale. This Plant
has been introduced by the Society, from Ma
nila, and will reward, generously, the exer
tions or tne cultivator.
19-lm J. M. CROWELL.
THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE KO
II ALA Sugar Company, for the election
of Officers and the transaction of ether busi
ness, will be held at the OFFICE OF S. X.
CASTLE, the Treasurer. on Thuriilnv. thr
3d day of June, at 4 O'clock, P. M.
13-3t Secretary K. S. Co.
THE LOT OF I.ANI), 510 oere,
more or less, with a frame houa thereon.
situated in Makaka, Kau, lately owned by
Haleiaau. Also, the premises In 1'aooa, own
ed and lately occupied by S. Spencer.
IMm H. A. WIDEMANN.
TJIIINE M INE and CLARET,
i For Sale by
II. HACKFELD i CO.
HEMP CAXVAS and DUCK,
For Sale by
H. HACKFELD k CO.
For Sale by
H. HACKFELD t CO.
ilACKFELD k CO.
yurElilUK OAK BOATS,
for Coattera' nse. Also, a LONG BOAT
1 oil !. -
HACKFELD k CO.
BURLAPS Heavy and Light,
For Sale in quantities to ault by
H. HACKFELD 4, CO.
500 DFK.bVUPEK,0R r
H. HACKFELD k CO.
For Sale by
H. HACKFELD i. CO.
and Superior PILOT BREAD.
For Bale by II. HACKFELD k CO.
3000 "fS. tt CASKS-
H.HACKFBLD A CO.
SARDINES, ia qr. aad kf. bakes.
AMERICAN HAMS, ia cask., '
- . SwU' CiM'. Prunes, Olive 00.
For Sale by H. HACKFELD k CO.
HACKFELD 4 CO.
CKEKEKSAa Assortment, for sals by
20LLE8 k CO.