Newspaper Page Text
J. MOTT SMITH,
Director of the Government Press.
VEDXRSDAT, JTXE 9 1SS9.
Pnuc School Sonet. The Regular An
tttil Examination of the Gorernment Schools
of this district, (Eraohilu) -will take place
-during the earning month, 11 fellows :
Oa Monday, Jane l4,aitke MiHaai SehooL
On TuesiaT. Jan IS. at the Royal School.
Oa Tridsy." Je IS, at the Fort St. School.
Tin of the Common. School, -will be ex
amined it the KameiiiiE Church, cn Monday,
Foot the Common School, will be- ex
amistJ mt the Etnhhu Church, on Tuesdiy,
Fer of the Common Schools, will be ex.
amtsed at the Kawaiahao Chnrch, cn Wed
nesday, Jane 23d.
Fire of the Ccmxaon Schools, will be ex
amined at the Kawaiahao Church, on Thurs
day, Jane J ,th.
Commencing at nice o'clock A. 31. on each
of the ahore dajf.
The public are iaTited to attend.
The Summer xacatien of the aboxe Schools,
will extend froa the above date; to Monday,
August -J. 1S69, at which time a new term
By order of the Board of Education :
W. Jxs. Surra.
Education 0ce, Secretary.
Ml W. I Dan: ha this daj been appoint
ed Road Superriior for the district of Wailaku,
Island of Maul.
Fexb. W. Hcrcaisow,
alialsttr cf the Interior.
Bme OOet, XUjr ISta, ISO.
Our neighbor gives nearly or quite three
columns of editorial and communicated
matter to our leader of last week, and
we may well commend all of his articles
to the careful perusal of those, who are
interested in the assertions to which we
drew attention, in our last week's issue.
Those who think it advisable, to eadeaTor
to establish as a fact. -1 that Christianity
has had severe trials, from the opposition
of corrupt and corrupting officials ;" that
the counsels of those whose only mo
tives have been of the most pure and nn
GelSsh character, and whose only aim still
is the best interest of the Government
and of the people, have been to a great ex- i the Chief Officers of Government, " have
tent, " ignored, disregarded, or opposed." I been ignored, disregarded, or opposed"
That the prayers of Christian men are I and this is an instance in which they have
especially necessary for the " faithful fol-1 not " been listened to with respect." Re
lowers of Christ," in this country, because j garding the lady mentioned by the " Ac
they are struggling " against an unfriendly ! quaintance," the passage, which he alludes
Government," L e. against a Government j to, occurred in a letter from Kauai, pro
unfriendly to Christianity and the " Gos- j fessing to give an account of matters of
pel is on trial- on these islands, more J pablic notoriety, there, the author of
especially, than anywhere else as well as i which was, immediately, given and was
those who think that it is equally impos-j indeed well known at Waimea. In the
sible, as it is undesirable to establish any I p-per 0f the 3rd 0f je, a most fall
such proposition. and those who are sim-1
ply looking on desirous of knowing the I
truth, may read the articles with advan- j
tage. The question was asked "if there J
is one instance in which their counsels I
(the old Missionaries), have been offered
to the chief officers of this Government,
and have been ignored or disregarded, or j
opposed? Any instance in which they
have not been listened to with respect !
And the answer is made : " I reply, there
are many instances in which they have
been treated with the grossest abase, in-
suit, and disrespect, during the past few
years by the corrupt and corrupting offi'
cial papers." And the writer proceeds to
quote from a communicated article, sent
to this paper, on the 6th of September,
1SC6; regarding the pastoral conduct of
Rer. Mr. Paris, touching a funeral Now,
if the paper, had been in the same hands,
as at present the article, though commu
nicated, would not have had admission, as
written for it is cot a fact, that Mr.
Paris has waxed particularly "fat." any
more than the editorial fraternity in this
country nor has he waxed " rich," on the
hard earnings of the deceased, Kanihoma
aole, and his countrymen or any other
men. Yet, it is most certainly true, that
the name of the writer of that article, has
been, and still is at the disposal of Mr.
Paris, if he desires to know it. ;
Bot it may reasonably be remarked, that
the case cited, does not tend to show that !
Mr. Paris, ever offered any advice to the I
Chief Officers of the Government much f
less that his counsels " were ignored, dis
regarded, or opposed" and it is farther
certain, that coae of the said officers ever
saw the article, until it was published.
Bat according to the writer, ("An Acquain
tance of the American Missionaries") the
fact, that some one comments unfavora
bly, on the fact that Mr. Paris did not
attend to the funeral of a deceased parish
oner, is evidence that Christianity itself
has "had severe trials (here), through the
opposition of corrupt and corrupting oS-
Rer. Mr. Emerson is dead, and his " Ac
quaintance, thinks it necessary to bring
trp for the th time, the important fact.
that Mr. Emerson wished the use of
the school hosse for his Sunday School.
The echooi-agent, Mr. Anderson, did not
see why he could cot hare his Sunday-
school In the meeting-house, which was
only a stone's-tlsrov off, and told him so ;
the reverecd gentlemen was excited by
the refeaL Sose people thought to make
capital of it, asd kept Bp a "nagging" on
it, until the school-agent, or a friend for
him, takes his statement, in reply. Let
it be bone is mind, this wis not a case
where the sckcoMsosse was remote from
the chsch, sad therefore, mora convenient
for a part of the Sunday -school scholars;
in wMe&oase, t&e ase of.it would have
been Best gladly gives. Bot ike school
ageat couM see bo reason in the request ;
bot va any ofead, except, that the peo
ple of the d&rict had contnbsted, sose
or the cost, to raise the buMier for a
school-house, as they W contributed the
. . .J . , .... ,
money to raise, the vther bmldtng for a
rawtinc-house. Is tola a good exaraple to
cite, for the purpose of showing that Mr.
Emerson ever offered any counsels, and if he
did. that tkev were ?nored, dtsrecarded.
or opposed."7 Or.ii it naded to be sen-
ocsly maintained, that in a case tike this,
public statements are to be made, regard-
ins; any man, in public prints, and those
statements, when passed by in silence, to
be reiterated again and again, and he is not
to make any answer, because one of the par
ties to the controversy is a clergyman?
Mr. Dimood must certainly be much as
tonished to learn that the Gorernment, or
any member of it, is unfriendly to him.
Bat let cs reduce this instance, to its bear-
ings, and it amounts to this : A great
many natives, who have mortgaged their
lands, receive back the papers, on paj'no
the money, without getting the mortga
ges released. Mr. Dimond has many in
that way. The presence of these mort
gages on the record, clouds their titles, at
least, and it is the custom for the person,
in whose favor the mortgage is made, to
pay the expenses of the release. Now,
Mr. Kapena, (the editor,) wishing to warn
his countrymen against leaving their mort
gages uncancelled on the Registrar'3 books,
writes the story, exactly as it has occurred,
without making any other reflection on
Mr. D- than is implied by the statement.
that he would not pay the lawful fees, to i
have these mortgages cancelled. The
statement, at the close, that he gave $900 j
to the girls school, is certainly unnecessa-1
ry, to the completeness of the statement, ,
bat it is a fact creditable to Mr. D., and ;
suggests, that though he would not do.
what the writer considers, an act of jus- j
tice, yet, he would do a very liberal thing. :
But, gentlemen, the gist of this example I
is, that because a gentleman bound some j
books for the Mission, twenty years
ago, more or less, though he has been j
in the mercantile business ever since, if i
any one, (an editor, for instance,) should
comment on a business transaction of
his. and that, too, in respectful language,
it is abase, and shows that the Gov
ernment is opposed to the Christian
Religion! and its officials are "corrupt
and corrupting and the counsels of the
American Missionaries, whzn offered to
and explicit letter was published, con-!
tradicting the statement made in that of
May I3th. But the same susgestions
might be made regarding this instance, as
resardinsr the instances, before cited. The
1 W V
worst that would appear, in that case, is,
that a wrong statement of a correspon-
dent was admitted, unwittingly, into a
paper and that the editor hastened to
print another communication to rectify
it an example which may well be com
mended to others, that we know of. This
surely, does not show any malignity on
the part of the editor, even, and much
less, a hostility to the Christian Religion,
or the American Missionaries, on the part
of the Chief Officers of this Government,
who never heard of the circumstance, or
knew that such a thing had been publish
ed, until attention was called to it, as
IVe may then, well commend to alL the
reading of the articles published last Sat
urday, as has been before said, and it will
be conceded, that if such instances are the
foundation of the charges made, or con
stitute the evidence by which they are to
be supported, then indeed, this is a happy
In closing, may we not be permitted to
suggest, that there are two or three indi-
viduals (perhaps, as a matter of fact, no
more,) who are desirous, for their own
eods, of creating or maintaining a spirit of
Hi-will we may not say, for their "own
ticked ends," since we are not their judges
in this respect, not being of the number
of those who feel themselves authorized to
"Deal Umnatiffli rouud th laud,
Oa each I jo4z? thy
May we not well ask, if grave, serious,
and well-intentioned men, will allow them
selves to be embarked, either actually, or
by implication, even, in a course of mean
ingless and causeless opposition and tra
duction? Surely not. On ocr part, we
propose to do our utmost to cherish good
will, and promote prosperity.
" In our remarks on free immigration, pub
lished a month since, we stated that the freed
men of the South were ready and anxious to
migrate to these islands and settle as labor
ers. " The Gazette of June 2, publishes a letter
signed "G.," and supposed to be from this
Government's special and confidential Immi
gration Commissioner, now in America.
Alter traveling through the Southern States,
and gaining much information from the
people, he says:
Hanr Southenwrs waattotrycctton-fbmtlagat
the Bland. It woald t very eaT to rsra tae cor
ndcf eraigratioafromBnziluBawaiL jwfmrnwio
colooy oT ruzacd Jt tuerfttia plactcrs. mad of la.
taricas freedsaen. vtsLl curt fcr ta piciac with
very slight eneouragnaeat. Haay wis go without
that encouragement, and the opeaiac of th gnmt
fBciSeBaiZroBdwinBesdunajadreoturers to jour
thorn, to assist ia-derdopiua; the noources, of the
"Kot only Is our statement sustained, but
the GazriTE correspondent asserts even
more 'on noraar OOUWT
of laborioutfradaeA uostU ilartfortlelbei&c
withreryUUtiuomragiaeiU." This is the
language of the Hawaiian Commissioner,
who can doastlesa Drove cveryword be says.
And his assertions onght to be ample assurance
that aH Uu lobarm icAicA wtrzlaaUri tcsutfor
He not Jbt sesrs. can be omcured from
among the freedmen, with Terr slight en
couragement on the put of this Covern-
ise their passage hither jest what is cone
with laborers from any foreign country, and
Jos "bat the moner appropriated by the. last
i V",.!!. fhTr et t
1 ow. If aDvUoiT thinks that they can get
frtwJmeo from lhe stlt State of Am -
j erica, to ernizrate from thence to this coco -
I try, and thinks it desirable to do so, why,
in the name of common sense, don't be
make the attempt? It bas already been said, , Qf ghe
by authority. In this paper, and Is now re- j enqnIred ..wltilivtIJ interest" about Ucr
peated, that any one, who wishes to try It, , MjJe$ty QBcea Emnu. And hem I will re
can hare all permission, necessary, from the, . ... ,nnWl mIW rr,r Vl(r.
Board of Immigration, and all the facilities
! that can be granted. It has been before said,
iu reply, that no one would go about this
business, on the statement of an anonymous
writer. In the first place, this Is not the
statement of an anonymous writer, but Is an
anthorlxed statement, that if an j body thinks
any plan in this direction possible, and wishes
to try it. by taking the trouble of going up
to the Gorernment House, he can hive all
j the authority and permission that be requires.
surely this is not rating mucn, toe waiK
np Fort Street.
Again: There Is no Commissioner of Im
migration, from this Government, either
special or general, confidential or otherwise,
iu America or anywhere else, nor has there
been any abroad since the return of Dr. Ml
lebrand. What is meant by "free Immigration," and
the slisht encouragement of "paying their
passages here!" Is it meant that some one
should go abroad, and Invite a parcel of peo
ple to come here, and pay their passage, and
when they get here, they should not be re
quired to work, or to pay the money back,
but they may beg or steal, as they may elect,
or take the first passage for California, ship
aboard of a whaleshlp, or other ise !
On what authority, anyone says, that the
Lets latere intended any such thing, by the
appropriation, and in what country this is
u just what is done with laborers from any
foreign country," no One can say When did
the public money of any country pay the
passages of laborers to their own shores,
without having that outlay repaid either In
labor done for the public, or iu cash, or its
Speaking of the immense knowledge
which our friend says is possessed by the
former slaves, in the United States, touching
this country, it may be worth while to quote
from a letter dated April 1st ISO, from the
same gentleman who wrote the letter pub
lished by us on the 2nd Inst. He says: "The
gross ignorance, respecting the Hawaiian
Islands, in the Cnlted States, is painful. We
are no better known than the Fijis, to the
mis3 of the people. The good service that
Mr. Wyllie did, in making us known to
governments, should be supplemented, by
writing us Into the good graces of this
B. It will be observed, that In the opin
ion, of Mr. G., if the freedmen are as well
posted about this country as our neighbor
savs he thicks they are, they are much better
informed than their countrymen of the other
race. And, it will tirther be observed that
Mr. G. does not say anything about the good
services that one may render to this People,
by a persistent effort to write them into the
lad graces of that people.
WasmsGTOjc, January 5, 1SC3
Editor tjf tht Itaxaiiin Gazette Star Sir:
I have returned from the South to spend
the holidays in the Capital. Christmas, and
Christmas trees, and Christmas festivities are
well sustained iu Washington. I think that
every Christian chnrch denomination in this
city indulged in decoration to do honor to
the great Christian festival; for I observed
that Unitarians and Methodists vied with
Soman Catholics and Episcopalians in ever
green adornment of their places of worship.
The Unitarian church on D. Street was pre
eminent for chaste and beautUnl design.
But the Methodist Foundry Church on G.
Street aided by Its stained glass windows,
Gothic fret worked ceilings and fine rich
toned organ made a show to compete with
the rich, elaborate decorations of Trinity,
Epiphany, and St.. John's of the Episcopali
ans. Methodism here is on the high road to
ritualism, and even Presbyterianism Is mov
ing that way. Art is invoked. The Esthetic
nature Is appealed to. Ton listen in rapt de
light, in evangelical churches, to the sweet
sopranos, and tenors of the opera ; and the
stained glass windows impart a soft tinted,
high ecclesiastic halo, to the exuberant wor
ship of the disciples of Wesley. Soon the
old mother will be outshone in finery, and
more than rivalled in song by the sweet
chaunts and tender intonings of her protest
ing, dissenting, and heroic offspring, who are
looking back to the art in worship period of
the mediaeval centuries.
In company with our Charge, I made a
round of calls on New Tear's day. We call
ed upon all the high officials, and a word of
gossip about individuals much talked of and
heard about may not be uninteresting to Is
land readers. After the White Hons parade,
we first called at the mansion of Mr. Seward.
I was astonished at the vigor and alertness
of the Secretary. I remembered him twelve
years ago as a rather feeble bodied and inva
lid Senator; but like FopeSixtus, who threw
away his crutches on coming into power, eo
the man of Auburn awakened to renewed
Titality at the tinkle of the omnipotent little
belL The sear and lump on the jaw, made
by that obtrusive -visitor Payne, do not dis
figure the face so much as has been represen
ted. Seward is evidently bright and sound
for another administration, If he is wanted ;
but I take it for granted that he wont be
wanted. In his present courtesies, he was
aided by an agreeable and very attractive
young lady, his niece Miss Carpenter.
Here I must digress with a word or two
about ladies in general, as observed in soci
ety in this city, and also In New York. I
wish to speak of the prevalence of beauty,
as observed in the promenades, and In the sa
loons. Certainly, I observe wonderful im
provement alter an absence of eight years.
Is it because my appreciation of these "it
have been heightened by long years of isola
tion in the valley island; or is ita fact, the
improvement in personal attractiveness as
witnessed and noted by careful and unlra pas
sioned observers. The latter is true; women
Is America have grown more lovely. Til
not be rhapsodic on the subject, although I
ought to be. Bnt one thing I wfll say, that
the throng of beauties on a grand promenade
or in a crowded saloon is perfectly bewil
dering. The present style of drees, say
what you win, asd crack your poor jokes
about Grecian bend, as much as yos please,
are most tasteful and artistic Erery wo
man, under fifty, and some over that, look
pretty in the present style of promenade
dress. And the simple elegance, In doors, is
all that could be desired by the &stMiona
; critic of feraalo'loTellDeis. The laud Is richer
! aio Ultt ,nd h1'
. nci u voar un ,Qnl ud cotlc,
; ud m0 iaaakt devejoptr , itmiSl
Bat let us return to our yoan lady, who
also His Majesty, and his Interesting insular
dominions, gavo us an advantage among
throngs of callers, so that we got something
more than the usual commonplace dose of
chat about weather, et cetera, as was the case
with our fair hostess Miss Carpenter.
We went from Secretary Seward's to the
rest of the cabinet. Gen. Sehofield Is a
handsome, rotund, gentleman, who was as
sisted by a most agreeable and gracious part
ner In dispensing hospitalities. The portly
and rather clerical looking Secretary o! the
Treasury, the frail elegant looking Attorney
General; the venerable Nestor of the navy;
and the afiable Minister of the Interior, as
sisted by their kind and lady-like partners,
and many lovely attachees, sisters, cousins,
and nieces, extended as cordial a hospitality,
and as kindly a welcome, ss thoogh they
were the In coming, and not the outgoing
dispensers of patronsge and official courte
sies. At the house of Speaker Colfax, the Vice
President elect, and also quite recently the
bridegroom elect of a very handsome and
Intelligent lady, we found the crush and
and throng of an ovation. The wise men
from the Eat, and the West were throng,
leg to worship the new star in white molr
antlque,aLd parure of pearls.
General Grant was not in town on New
Year's day. He declined the olive branch of
reconciliation tendered by President John
son, which was accepted by the bitter im
peaching Butler. I think the most of the
friends of General Grant, regret his absence
from the capital on the great day of calls and
reconciliations. I saw him the Sunday pre
vious, at the Presbyterian Church, which
Is under the charge of Rev. Byron
Snudcrand. I attended this church and
listened to his preaching in 1S50, twelve
years gone by; and it was curious and
interesting to sit In the old pew, and ob
serve tie same little man rise up in the pul
pit. Little change to note, except a little
more grizzle or the beard. The same Ideas,
the same manner, and the same voice. But
my attention and that of others, no doubt,
was divided by another personage. I had
barely seated myself, when a lady whispered
to me: "it may not be uninteresting to you
to know that General Grant and family will
occupy the eeat In front of you." When the
pews were gradually filled, and the preacher
about to commence, a small plain man, ac
companied by a lady, two boys, and a girl
entered the vacant pew. The General was
readily recognizable from the photographs
previously observed. The first impression
he produced, was that of a plain, farmer
looking man, who was a little unwell, fa
tigued and drowsy. It was the sleepy, in
active and unroused lion. All observers
comment upon the drowsy expression of his
countenance, when first seen, but there is a
latent fire noted after farther observation, of
wonderful power. His well formed head
is cropped closely and plainly. He did not
give a close attention to the preacher, and
when we stood up to listen to the choir, (an
uncomfortable attitude by the way for listen
ing to good music,) the General turned round
and took a deliberate survey of persons in
his immediate vicinity. Those drowsy blue
eyes sought each face with an enquiring
look, and then I discerned and felt the pen
ctrating fire of bis gaze, and discerned some
thing of the latent power of a strong soul,
and I doubted not but that he had been
well chosen the most influential man of all
Ctbccit Co cut, Third Circuit, Hawaii,
MatTerit, 1 SCO. The Court met for busi
ness at Hilo, on the 11th ofMay, Mr. Justice
Hartwell presiding, and Circuit Judges Nala
paakal and F. S. Lyman on the bench. The
following cases were disposed of:
Rex vs. Kale Adultery. Appeal from
District Justice of Kan. Verdict, not guilty.
F. H. Harris for the Crown.
A. F. Judd for the prisoner.
Rex vs. Kamahi Perjury. Attorney-General
entered no, pro.
Rex. vs. Kamaka Perjury. Attorney
General entered no?, pro.
Rex vs. Kauwahl Perjury. Attorney
General entered fid. pro.
Rex vs. Kuluaokahaku and Lnkla Adulte
ry. Appeal from the Police Court ol Hllo.
Attorney-General entered aeL prot.
Rex vs. Kamakauhl Furnishing Intoxicat
ing liquor to natives. Appeal from the Po
lice Court of Hilo. Appeal withdrawn.
Rex vs. Puakela Assault to commit Rape.
Continued until next term.
Bex vs. 3. W. Case Assault with a dan
gerous weapon. Prisoner pleaded guilty.
Sentenced to pay a fine of tSOO, and to be
imprisoned 24 hours.
Rex. vs. Charles West Assault and Battery.
Appeal from the Police Court of Hilo. Ap
Rex vs. Ksloahlnni, KIoI and Kaluuhouu
Perjury. Prisoners plead gniltyL and were
sentenced to five months Imprisonment at
Rex vs. Kalawalanui Perjury. Attorney
General entered not. prot.
Rex vs. Kalohihula Fornication. Appeal
from the Police Court of Hilo. Appeal with
drawn. Rex Ti. Wahinepupuka Selling liquors
without license. Appeal from the Police
Court of Hilo. Continued until next term.
Rex vs. Keliilike Larceny. Appeal from
Circuit Jcdge. Continued until next term.
Rer vs. Kahihoku Murder. Prisoner was
charged with the murder of Richard B. Ne
ville, at Kona, oo the 19th of October, 1S63.
Verdict guilty of manslaughter in the first
degree. Sentenced to Imprisonment at hard
labor for the term of sixteen years.
Attorney-General for the Crown.
Messrs. A F. Judd, E. G. Hitchcock, and
D. Kalakaua for the prisoner.
Rex vs. Alika, Kaona, Kamika and Ka
lama Murder. Prisoner were charged with
the murder of irm at Kona, on the 19th
of October, 1868. Verdict guilty of man
slaughter in the second degree. Alika and
Kaona sentenced to imprisonment at hard
labor for the term of ten years; and Kamaka
md Kslsma for the term of five years.
Attorney-General for the Crown.
Messrs. A 7. Judd, E. G. Hitchcock and
D. Ksiakana for the prisoners Alika, Kamaka
Kaona for himself taking exceptions to
the Supreme Court.
Rex vs. Kumekahl, Kalua, Kama, Luruaa
we, Kakina, Hopeolr, Kulnnku, Kaelemanu,
Knplhee, Kcawe, Kaolulo, Kuulsau, and Ka
lulo (w.) Riot. Attorney-General entered
Melchers & Co. vs. WalkJ Appeal from
Police Court of Hllo. Appeal withdrawn.
Boon Sing vs. Joena Deserting Contract
Service. Appeal from the Police Court of
Hllo. Appeal withdrawn.
Owners of the Mctcalf Plantation vs. Kalua
Deserting Contract Service. Appeal from
Police Court of Hllo. Appeal withdrawn.
J. D. Wlcke vs. Kekuewa Deserting Con
tract Service. 'Appeal from Circuit Judge.
Plaintiff non-suited, and bill of exceptions
A F. Judd, Esq., for plalntlfr;
E. G. Hitchcock, Esq., for defendant.
The Court thanked Mr. Jcdd for the able
manner In which he had conducted the de
fense of the five prisoners charged with mur
der, and ordered the same to be placed upon
Tin: Annual Examination of Oahu College
will take place on the Sth and Oth of this
rronth, according to the printed programme,
commencing each day at 1 o'clock, r.Ji., and
dosing about half-past 4. The Rhetorical
Exercises will take place on Thursday even
ing, in the school-room, commencing at half
past". The Exercises will be as follows:
2. Singing "Peaceful now the Waves
Reposing," Chorus Jartii.
S. Declamation Hannibal at the Altar
4. Declamation Regulus to the Romans
J. M. Monsarrat.
5. Singing "The Chough and Crow,"
Chorus H. R. UAop.
6. Oration A Hundred Years to come J.
7. Dialogue The Heirs at Fault J. Ber
rill. a Bond. A. Cooke, F. Macfarlane and
A. H. Smith.
S Declamation Helen the Leper Akon
9. Singing "Only a little Flower,"
Quartette; Music, Mazurka, Des Tralncaux,
10. Oration ModernDelusIons W.Foster.
11. Declamation Washington and Napo
leon compared A F. Cooke.
12. Declamation The Dream of the Infi
nite J. Lidcatc.
13. Singing" Autumn Winds" Solo and
H Dialogue Discretion is the better part
of Valor J. Brown, H. Mclntyre, L. Mc
Grcw, and S. Parker.
15. Oration The Influence of foreign Civ
ilization on the Hawaiian Nation Ch.
1C. Declamation Abraham Lincoln J.
17. Mnslc "The Mocking Bird," Duet
JT. Hoffmann: Sinclng ' The Boatman,"
Chorus, J". 11. KaUitroda.
IS. Oration The Present L. A. Smith.
19. Oration Labor Ipse Voluptas Wm.
20. Singing "Let's for other Game be
THEO. H. DAVIES
OFFERS FOR SALE
THE CARGO !
BRIG "FEED. THOMSON,"
THE ASSORTMENT OF GOODS
IS UNUSUALLY FINE,
Selected with Great Care!
PRINTS NOW OPEN
Include the Xewest Styles of
Greens, Oranges and Mottles,
And Other Combinations of
CHOICEST DESIGNS AXD COLORS.
Printed Lawns, and
In addition to the Usual Staples,
The Invoices include :
Wlite Linen Sack and Drill,
Sagmar Shirtings, Waterproof Tweeds,
Bine Pilot Jackets, Silk Umbrellas,
Plain and Embroidered Shawls,
HAWAIIAN ASD AMERICAS ENSIGNS.
Heary and Light Blankets, assorted
colors and sires.
Black Velrets Carpets and Bogs,
Sew patterns Oil Cloth, i jards tMt
Patent Roofing and Sheathing Felt,
Leather Belting, 3 in. to 8 in. wide.
McOnie's Steam Clarifiers!
Gosnell t Co.'s and Bimmel's
SOAPS, POMADES ASD PERFUMES.
Oilmen's Stores l
Ind, Coope t Co.'s Ale, pts. and qti,
Bass' Ale, Dottled hj Blood, Wolfo 4 Co,
Gnisnes Etcnt, pints and quarts.
Daniille's Whijkejr, in casks and eases.
ZINC, BOILED OIL.
Ssppies, Glassware, Earthenware,' Bar Iron,
Coal, Lirerpool Salt, etc., etc
21 THEO. IT. DAVIES.
FOR SALETO LET!
THAT VALUAllLi: Su
Stif Plantation, at Walo
hinu. Hawaii, formerly owned
br Nicholas lleorre. Thilpro-
about M serfs of ri Cane
Land, upon which Is now growlnc -11 acres of
Cane, capaoie or jiejainr;, wiin 500a ,chit
tlon, 1J0 toniofSur.tr, within the next twehe
There Is a Good Sapor Mill, with how
power, a boilins-honse and natures, store
houses and dwelling-hours on the place, whloh
is enclosed with a substantial stone wall.
Parties purchaslnf or renting this place,
asd wishing to extend the plantation, wul Snd
nlentT of rood land contiguous to It, to be
had at a cheap rate. There Is a rood harbor
near the place, which can. be reached DJ rood
Title rood, and terras easr. For further
particulars enquire of
lWm ROBERT BROWS
Licences Expiring in June, I860.
TsETAIL Honolulu, lit Mrs Black. 4th J
XVj H Thompson. Sth W Johnsoti. Sth J
rickford, Kalihi. 2d Castle and Cooke, 11th J
Hoare. 13th Q J Emuie, 13th J h Lewis, 10th
J Burdick. 22i An Zani, ISth Foster and Co,
:9th Mrs Keeran. 23d C F Pflirer A Co. 11th
R Lore. Sth H M Whitney. Maul. 1st T H
Paris. Waihee. Hawaii, :0th Ah Pisa A Ah
Ju. Kona. 30th Allen and Con sr. Kawaihae,
11th U W Akao, UUo, 1st Klso Sahakuelua,
WHOLESALE Honolulu. 5nd Castle and
Cooke, 16th Marks and Bernard, 13th Grin-
baum and Co. 19th Uofischlaecer & Co. 20th
3 Perry. 16th Mossman and Son. 25th Lewers
and Dickson, 3d Uhnng linon.sa. t A ecu
fer and Co.
WHOLESALE SPIRITS Honolulu, ISth
E HoflVchlarrer and Co.
OPIUM Honolulu. 20th Afonr a Ah Chuck
VICTUALING Honolulu, 12th Nolle and
Kraecr. lit b Lollcr.
AUCTION Hamakua, Hawaii, Kaunama-
PLANTATION Nilhau. 2d Plantation.
HORSE Honolulu, 13th No. 74, Kekuai
J. T. WATERHOUSE'S
Galvanized Corrugated Roofing,
A Cheap and Desirable CoTering for
Dwelllus: HoukCM and Stores,
Spouting, and Ridge Capping,
Plain Ualranlsed Iron, gauges rarious
Fencing Wire, galv'd and plain,
j . - Perforated Zino,
, Iron Ladders,
Iron Standards Tor Wire Fencing.
At 30 Cents Each.
For Sale at J. T. Waterhouse's,
To keep ont Rabbits, Cats, or Crows with
their wings cut.
For Sale at J. T. Waterhouse's,
Hurdle Continuation Fencing
Same as Sample erected on the corner of
Kukui and Nuuano Streets,
At 45 Cents per running Foot,
of 5 bars, including Standards every i feet.
Iron, Pillars) and Posts,
for straining Wire Fencing.
J. T. WATEEHOUSE'S,
Various of superior quality, made to order
Of Various Descriptions,
Aseskeag and Pearl Kiver Deals,
Loeki, of Tarious descriptions,
American Nails, Hoop Irra,
Galranhed Foot Bath Tubs,
GalTaaiied Pails, Woodeaware,
Spades, Shorels, O01,
' ' Card Matches, pu,ees.
Whiting, Chalk and
"With Zyerr Dsssriptltra et Armeies
ft al table for the XVatlre Trade.
Xmmj Goads not to be obt'attseel Else
TTbere la Honolulu.
John Tiwi. WaterkwM.
PfertK )?a clHe Trait ft ertfltlaii
San Francisco awl NeMdiu Urn.
The Company's Splendid A 1 8ternih!p
WILL RUN REOTJLARLT BETWEEN
Honolulu and San Trancisce.
ItM. May Si
xt, j la
Tar. Jon l:
Kob" Jane Kt JtijS
jston. Aue. asafy Aug. I
Thr. Jalx S3
gnu. Sept. 8
Liberal Adrancta Made en all
ShiptHCMtn per Steaisier.
Cargo for San Francisco will be rteeiTcd
at the Steamer's Warehouse, and receipts for
the same siren by the undartle.ned. No
charge for storage or cartage. Fire risks in
Warehouse not taken by th Company.
Insurance guaranteed at lower rates than by
sailing tends. Particular care taken of ship
ments of Fruit.
All orders for Goods to be purchased In San
Francisco, will be recciTcd and filled by return
jpghipmenta from Europe and the United
Statcl, Intended for these Iilands, will be re
ceiTed by the Company in San Francisco, tf
consigned to them, and be forwarded by their
Steamers to Honolulu, mi or cbAkob, ex
cept actual outlay.
SSuFassengert are requested to take their
tickets before IS o'clock on the day of tailing
and to procure their Faiiports.
AH bills against the Steamers mult be pre
sented before twes o'clock on the day of sail
ing, or they will hare to lay OTer till the re
turn of (he Steamer for settlement-
II. 1IACKFELD A CO..
HAWAIIAN PACKET LINE.
For San Francisco.
The following First-Clan Ves
sels will run regularly in the
. C. MURRAY.
CliAKA K. HUXlIi.
For Freight or Passsge, baring Superior
Accommodations for Cabin and Steerage Pas
sengers, applv to
WALKER i ALLEN.
Regular Packet for Lahaina.
UALL.ISTKU, .... Captata,
WlllTun as a regular packet betweeu Hono
lulu, Lahaina andMolokal, touching at Ki
unakakal and Pukoo. For freigh tor passage
apply to the Captain on board or
l-3m II. PRENDERQAST, Agent
For Hilo and Kaupakuea, Hawaii.
Will run as a regular packet to the aborv
ports, touching at LAHAINA. For freigh tor
passage apply to
WALKER 4 ALLEN,
1-3 m Agents.
For Hilo andjnomea, Hawaii.
Will run as a regular packet to the aboT
ports. For freight or passage apply to
l-3m WALKER A ALLEN, Agents.
Seeds and Plants for Sale!
THE TJXDKRSIGXED, Cu
rator of the R. II. Agricultural Ro
ddy's Garden, Informs the PubUa
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 mora Seed :
Mammoth Squash, Early Summer do..
Pear do.. Crooked Xeek do.,
Vegetable Marrow, Oehra, (Gumbo)
Yankee Field Pumpkin, Pop Com,
New Double Dwarf Sunflower,
Chinese and Japanese Sorghum,
Monkey Pod, Early Chinese Bean,
Japanese do., 4 kinds. Butter k Lima do..
New Alton (ribbed) Nutmeg Melon,
White Egg Plant, Japanese Radish,
Japanese Grass, 2 kinds.
New Large Flowering MIgnionette,
Mlgnionette, common, Phlox all kinds.
Balsams, erery rariety, Eternat Flower,
Olobe Amaranth, white aud yellow,
Zenia Pink, Zenla, double and single.
Pride of Barbadoes, red and yellow,
Scarlet Flowering BeSn, Blue do., do..
Poke Weed, Sponge Plant, from Washing
ton, D. C, a new and elegant climber.
Ramie Plants. $5.00 for 100,
Manila, or Hemp Banana, for manufac
turing rope, tS.OO each.
Ramie Is the fibrous plant, now attracting
so much attention in the Southern United
States. From its fibre, the beautiful goods
known as Pins, is manufactured.
Manila Hemp is produced from the Banana
here abore adrertlied for sale. Thls'Plant
has been Introduced by the Society, from Ma
nila, and will reward, generously, the exer
tions of the eultirator.
J. M. CROWELL.
RHIXE WINE and CLAKET,
For Sale by
H. HACKFELD t CO.
HEMP CANVAS and DUCK,
For Sale by
H. HACKFELD & CO.
Tor Sale br
H. HACKFELD & CO.
H. HACKFELD A CO.
QUPEHIOK OAK BOATS,
O For Coasters' use. Also, a LONG BOAT,
all Oak. For Sale
HACKFELD A CO.
TUIlLAPS-HeaTr and light,
j-r xor aaiein quantities to suit Dy
500 BF.?yUPERIGK FI,0tJK;
II. HACKFELD A CO.
TTUMBOLDT POTATOES, . '
H. For 'Sale by - -
H. HACKFELD t CO.
and finncrior PIT.riT serin
For'Bale by JI. HACKFELD A CO.
3000 ou- CA8S-
H. HACKFELD A 00.
SARDINES, 1b v. and kr. txes,
AMERICAN HAMS, in carts,
For Sale by H. HACKFSLB CO-
SUP'R ENGLISH AI.K as Pemer,
sad SEKMAX ALE. i iwn
For Bale In quftatiti to salt by
IB-as M. MAOKFlLf) t CO.
HINGHAX JJUCKETS-M Ca, for
s? ey 18 BOLLKfi A CO.