Newspaper Page Text
202 The P ojl'y y e. s i.a jt" . A p r i l 28, 1 855.
i .... ..I. ... ........ i-rr . . r I Thil it aniiasr In then lit vet-V friths USB to lAVestirate Ul I
SATURDAY, APRIL 2g, 1S5S.
The Wheat crop on Manl.
Bj a note from a gentleman on Hani we learn
that it is safe to reckon the present wheat crop at
1,000 acree, after deducting all probable losses bv
ofiterpillurr&c- Some of it is very forward, being
now in blossom, and this will be ready for harvest
bj the middle of Mar. To all appearances the crop
will be good, and if good weather occurs during
harvest, it will make Hour much superior to any
hitherto manufactured at these islands.
We have also received a few heads of the wheat
itself, from the field of Mr. Cuoimings of Makawao,
which look unusually promising; and from which
he anticipates 40 bushels to the acre. We hope
, Lis expectations will be realized, us well as those
of all the wheat growers on the islands. Wc sure
ly need agricultural produce to keep our Leads a
Look oat far Counterfeit?.
Two-dollars-anJ-a-half-piecesof the basest kind
of counterfeit coin have recently been passed in
Sacramento, California. Two men by the names
of Samuel Swan and Samuel Derriman were arrest
ed, and over three hundred dollars of this spurious
eoLn found cn their persons.
ITon. J. Kefcaulahao Las been appointed circuit
Judi of the first Judicial district, the island of
Oahu, in the place of lion. J. Kalili, deceased.
J" We express our obligations to tho new Pa
cific Express Company, to Wells Fargo & Co., to
J. W. Sullivan, and to C. B. Pest & Co., for late
papers from California and the Atlantic States.
Tage, Bacon &. Co.
As anticipated, the above house re-opened ou the 23th
of March, on which occasion they issued the following
na Vovic or Paci, Hicos Jr Co , j
Sao Francisco, March SUiit, lJ5i J
We are happy to announce tliat c-nr arrau? Bier.ti lor the re
upeaing of ur house belli" coii.f. It-ted, wc liave Uiudav res Jul
es' toe regular business of our office.
lu makiug lliiit aiioouuceiucut, e s4toulu' li injustice to our
deep Sense of obligation, cfj.l neii , euibitcc liie opportunity
It asfurd of beating public tc-tumiiiv t. itic kind ccii.i Jeratiuii
and generuus uvuipa ii- to iiailorra'y cxrorij.ij 10 Us incr our
suspension cn tlie -Jlst oi Ijst inuultj We are sot iucusil.le
UisitberllieUct oris Mmficauce, tiiat, during tl.e entire term
of our suspension, ne have been aiinojcil l.y au iii.iini.-iiiii hi
of unear -oiicitti-Je. or disaffection ou the part of our friends,
but bve iue ruber been ci;c e re J am eucuur.tped bv Hint
many proofs of unabated conlilctice. U'e have nu disp-ii.ii ion,
at the present time, to recur td the i-nmeiliaie can -ei 1 our mis
JJrtune. Tbe principal facta have already been laid before t:ie
public iu in.-Journal of Sew Vorkandoau Frauci-co. and we
are couteoi that lha tame public w ithout further -tatemeiit or
eminent OD our part, should prouounce upon ttieir character.
" ' PAUC, BACO.N & CO.
-'. - - .
' " Naval.
;! II. B. M.'a Frigate P10.UE arrived on the 22d,
16 days from S. F., all well.
The following is a list of hor officers:
- Sir. F. W. E. Nicholson. Bart., Captain.
Alleyne Bland, George II. Mansell, Edward S.
Grove, George Robinson, Lieutenants; George L.
Carr, Master; Ed. G. MtCallum, 1st Lieut. Ma
rines; Wm. II. Clements, Lieut. Marines; Thomas
Davis, Chaplain; Thomas Nelson, M. D., Surgeon;
JamesB. Hay, Paymaster; Louis Chichester, Mate;
W. II. Cruicc, Asst. Surgeon; Jas. B. McAvoy,
Clerk; Wm. II. Staunton, G. G. 11. Rattray, Chas.
R. Forrest, J. G. I. Hanmer, Midshipmen; Jno. R.
Warren, Master's Assistant.
Later dates from New York.
By the clipper ship Don Quixote, wc have received,
through J. C. Bullions, Esq., New York and Boston pa
pers to the 12th of March, bat no later European intel
ligence than we had by the last mail. The steamer Pa
cifia was aoveral Java behind her time, which accounts
for the lack of European news.
There is very little news of importance by this arri
val from the United States. Local matters fill the pa
per?, with few exceptions. The following affair caused
some excitement, of course, as such a transaction could
net fail to do.
The U.S. Mail Steamer llrej Into n by Spanish
TTe learn from the New Orleans Delta fhut the Uni
ted States Mail steamer El Dorado, Captain Gray, from
AspinwaU bound to II ivana, was fired at off t ai;e San
Antonio on the night of the Cth. After the first shot,
which fell about twenty yards short of the steamer's
port bow, Capt. Gray slackened his speed and ran down
to speak her. When within about three hundred yards,
a second shot came, which p issed close over the port pad
dle box aft. The steamer was immediately stopped,
and in answer to the frigate's hail, informed them
that it was the El Dorado, from As.nnwall. Tho reply
was "We will send a boat aboard." The boat came
alongside, and the Lieutenant, after carefully examining
the papers, told Capt. Gray he might proceed on his
vtyr.jre. Capt Gray, of the El Dorado, in a letter to M.
O. Roberts, President of the California Steimship Com
- "When the officer came rn board, be asked to see the
ship's papers. I showed him the elearence of the U. S.
Consul at Aspinwall; and also the bill of healih. After
reading them, he told me 1 could proceed when his boat
got clear of the steamer. We were detained about for
ty-five minutes. I would remark that during the night,
and when she wa3 boarded, our signal lanterns were
burning bright, and I was pursuing my usual course at
a distance of from eight to ten miles from any land.
Tour , &c, CAPT. UKAY.
M. O. Robeets, New York.
short time, by the English.. ou might as well
attempt to supersede poi by introducing corn meal,
a much better article but not so agreeable to the
Ships, Shipping, &c.
The Schooner Vaqcero, of the popular Despatch
Line, sailed on the 23rd intt- fur S. F. with the U.
The Schooner Restless, of the same line arri
Ted from S. F. on the evening of the 23d, in 10 days.
She brought California dates ti the 7th, but noth
ing later from th Atlantic States or from Europe.
- On the 2Gth inct. the clipper Ship Don Qcix
ote, Stt, arrived from S. F. in 14 days. Sailed
same day for U.ng Kong. When this ship left S.
F. the Frances Palmer had been out 23 days from
this port, but bad tst yet arrived there.
-- The Cue new clippr bark YaxatE. is the nex1
regular packet for San Fraviseo. She will sail on
Saturday, May 5th, and aff jt& very superior ac
commodations for passengers.
The Restless is up for Melbourne, if sufficient
The U. S. Steam Frigate Sc?jcEUiXA, Caj.t.
Buchanan, arrived at Philadelphia ou the 10th of
March, from the Pacific. She had beenbsont
about three years and ten months, during which pe
riod she hascircumnavig.ited the globe, and touched
at all the important jiuts in the Indian and Pa
Serious fears are still entertained iu the Uni
'ted States for the safety of the Sloop-of-war Dear
tur, Capt. Sterett. which has been for several weeks
safely at anchor in our harbor.
The clipper ship Spit-Fire, with passengers
from San Franeiaco, is now due at this port. Al
so, the bark Elvira Harbeck, which has on board
for this port, a part of the carg of tho Science,
The Daniel Webster aIo fired into.
We cull the following, in relation to another piece of
Spanish audacity, from the letter of our Nicaragua cor
respondent. S. F. Herald.
Great excitement exists here regarding the recent out
rage committed by a Spanish ves-el-of-war off Cuba by
firing into two of our steamers. The first case was that
of the Kl Dorado, the pan iculars of which you will
g'can f. om the New Orleans papers of t!i e latest date.
Two shots were fired into her wheel-house, and the
steamer was stopped, boarded and searched. The other
relates to the steamship Daniel Webster, all the passen
gers by which are now here and bound to your State to
morrow in the Sierra Nevada. The particulars, as I
have gathered them from several gentlemen who were on
board, are these: 1 he Daniel coster sailed fi-om ew
Orleans on her usual day for San Juan do Nicaragua,
and when off the western point of Cuba, in her accus-
customed route, a largo Spanish war brig came in sight
ahead, and bearing down upon the cbster, fared a shot
across her bows and made fcignals to heave to. Capt.
Lucas the late commander, was not on board this trip,
the steamer bein under the command of Captain Brag
don. The capt not willing to risk the lives of his passen
gers, obeyed the order, when the brig lowered a boat with
eight men, and pulling along-side the steamer, the officer
of the boat came on board and demanded M see the
ship's papers. These were produce 1 by Capt. Bragdon,
who asked by what authority the search was made, to
which the ofheer replied, 'By the command of the Queen
of Spain." Capt. Bragdon displayed his papers under
protest, and some few words passed between the ofacers.
These who were near describe the scene as a most inter
esting one. The officer being evidently aware of the
nature of the outrage he was forced to commit, and his
hands trembled with nervousness as lie read the docu
ments. '1 he brig was managed in a lubberly manner, I
ana neariy ran atom 01 tue eDster wane backing ana
filling around her.
John Ii regarded schools as the foundation of
every thing. Upon Uiem depended the prosperity
of a-Ticulture, commerce, manufactures, and every
branch of civilization. All good objects will go
ahead if we have good schools; we shall come to
nothing without them. He closed with an eloquent
tribute to the missionaries who had done 60 much
for the education of the pcoplo.
The large assembly of youth was most agreeably
surprised and delighted, in the midst of the exer
cises, with a song from Mr. and Mrs. Uainin, and
their little son, professional singers frotn the U.
States, who being present, volunteered to sing once
for the gratification of the assembly of children ;
and if appearances indicate any thing, they were
These exercises over, the several schools passed
in double file before His Majesty, presenting their
rvspects, and then marched to the old Royal School
where kind parents had prepared a pic nic for
them. It was pleasing to see His Majesty and
chiefs among this crowd of youth, enjoying their
innocent pleasures, and partaking of their refresh
ments. May he so reign as to be "King of hearts,"
as well as people and territories, and come to a
good old age, after a long life of usefulness to his
people, like a full shock of corn gathered in its
season. Certainly he has a fair opportunity to do
After witnessing what we have clone to-day, Mr.
Editor, we have come to the conclusion, that pop
ular education is held in about the same high esti
mation here, as in the good land whence we came.
From a eentlcnutn who attended the examinations
during the week, we were informed that in the el
ementary I ranches of reading, writing und arith
metic, in the free schools, he has seldom seen cini-
dren appear better. The higher schools, and Eng
lish schools for natives tire prospering. A nation
of 70,000 that can present an array ot schools em- !
bracing some 12,000 children and youth, with the
Kini himself, in fact, at their head, and enjovio
the countenance and support of tli2 nobles and best
people of the land, is not far from the right road
to prosperity and happiness. No wonder the march
of the Hawaiian people in the line of civilization
has been rapid, and refirms have been effected
within thirty years, without n drop of bloodshed,
that have been brought about in other countries by
long and severe political struggles and bloody wars.
The reason is the mental and moral cu.ture of the
fcoplc has gone on in advunce; reforms have fol
owed. We congratulate His Majesty and the na
tion on the bright prospects of education before
them, and would only suggesr, that for the great
iworfc to be done, the means provided are too small,
taking the estimates in the Minister's report as
correct. Fifty dollars a year is ton little for each
public school. With such a sum it is not possible
to keep a house in decent order, and pay a suitable
teacher 25 cts. per day, fr 200 days in the year;
and less than this for the schools to be in session,
is too little.
Wc cheerfully adopt the motto inscribed on the
banner of our young friends to-day, "Kaiuehauiehu
IV. and the schools." A VlalfOIl.
HoxoLiLf, April 13, 1355.
log books kept concurrently by the different mates of
both vessels, from the tune cf tueir encounter, until
they moored in Papeete Harbor. There are properly
speaking no authorities at Nukahiva; and the attempt
to make out a case, of bribery said corruption against
the handful of gens d'armes stationed there, is unjust
in the extreme ; as the French Government never con
templated it as a port of resort'for foreign commerce,
and has established no machinery there. The efforts
made however by those few stationed soldiers, to avert
the necessity of force in their own acknowledged feeble
ness, by taking no more action in the matter than could
be helped, is meanly and falsely imputed to connivance
and collusion by the dishonest imagination of your cor
respondent. But as full reports from Nukahiva have
been officially communicated to our Consul here, there
is no danger that they will be withheld from those whose
interests they involve.
By publishing this statement, with these vhws and
sentiments, yon will render an act of sheer justice to
Sir, your obedient servant,
. SPENCER PRATT,
Master Bark " D. M. nail" of Fall River, (Mass.)
A new chart of Honolulu Harbor
We have received from Mr. Paul Emmert, a copy
of a new chart of Honolulu Harbor, just litho
graphed and published by Mr. E. It purports to
have been "enlarged by T. S. rhelps, U. S. N.,"
and is doubtless correct. It is a very creditable
piece of workmanship to Mr. Emmert, and we trust
bs will meet a pecuniary reward fir his skill, cox
mensurate with tho labor bestowed upon a chart
which all sea-faring people should possess.
Shipment of Treasnre.
By the John L. Stephens April 1st. $l,013,5l0.
Discontwtaxcs or the Weeo,t CairrosLvia
Steamer. It is stated that the Nicaragua steamer
would leave New York on the 20th of March, ir
rad of waiting till the 23th. It is said likewise
tat from that time forward the Nicaragua steamers
m uuiu wu on me same aay wun the l'anama ste.
ers the 6th and 20th of every month. N. Y. Tri
bune, JIaroh 12th. " . "
The Giu.i.x Ports or tbs World. The Chica"
Daily Press, of the 14th inst., says that a thorou-b
investigation establishes the supremacy of Chicago
as a grain port over all other ports of the world
Awarding to the calculation of tha Daily Press
the grain exports of Chicag" exceed those of W
York by 4,230,333 bushels, thosaof St. LmU hv
more than 250 per cent, those of Milwaukie nearly
Kol. Turn,1 DS to the 8P t granaries of
turope, Chicago nearly doubles St. Petersburg the
f T4 GaiuXz and Ibriila combined
(For t.'ie rjhne.-iati. J
Mr Editor: The subject of our schools has be
come of much interest and discussion of late. Well
it may, for it is second to none in importance.
Tho report of the Minister of Public Instruction
has laid out a mass of facts and reasoning worthy
of great consideration; but what has awakened !i
deeper interest in the breast of one at least, is the
school celebration which we had the unexpected
pleasure of attending to-day. There is nothing
like seeing for one's self, and getting at facts ia
regard to any matters of great public interest.
The mere opinions of editors or mwspapcr scrib
biers, in regard to our schools, founded it may bo
on mere rumor, nMown g 'ssip, or distorted bv
prejudice or sectarian animositv, are worth but
little. It matters not to us who is at the head of
tho schools, or at the tail, or whether they have
head or t.il, or not, if they only prosper; answer
their end; and fill the land with intelligent and vir
tuous men and women. Are our scho.ds accom
plishing this end ? This is the question. With a
desire to find a solution of this question, we attend
ed the school anniversary to-day. and prop-.se to
give a simple sketch of what we saw nnd heard.
At the hour of twelve we entered the spacious
church of the Rev. L. Smith, and found it full as
it could pick with people, mostly children. There
were twenty-six schools present, and wc were told
not far from a thousand scholars. Among the
mrst important were the Royal School," the stu
dents of the incipient college at Pun.ihou. tho town
school, and tho two English schools for natives. Wc
observed, and with pleasure, the pure white, the
pure native, and the half caste, all occupying the
same seat, belonging to the same class, and ming
ling in the same animating sang, without distinc
tion or prejudice; and the spectacle was beautiful
to look upon, particularly as all were in high spir
its, neatly dressed, and well arranged, with ban
ners flying over them, Iteming significant and well
chosen mottoes', such as " Kautehameha IV und the
"K-hools," " Cold water army," &c.
Uis Majesty, attended by his suite, II. R. II.
Princes Victoria Kamarualu, the Kuhina nui,
Prince K-mehaineha and other chiefs, entered a
little after twelve. The whole ass3inbly arose and
stood until the King was seated; a short prayer
by Rev. L. Smith followed, then an anthem sun"
in good time and with great spirit by President
lieckwith and his scholar!. Several native b tvs
II .,. 1 .... . -.1 .. . .. . J
ncu un.:vcu, wimj miv. uru, WltllOUt tllO least em-
itaMe manner. .Ml but one si oke in Tno-U-l, .i
proved most conclusively the success, so Was they
are concerned, of the laudable efforts now being
made to teach English to the natiteo.- Their enun
ciation wan loud, clear, and pretty distinct, and
they were most heartily cheered by the audience.
His Maj-sty then ar..se to address the assembly
but there was sj much anxiety to hear him, that
some confusion took place for a moment, which
was soon quieted. He declared himself quite un
prepared to make a speech, as he was not expect
ing to do bj, but expressed his high "ratification at
seeing so many children, and youth, with their
teachers and parents, uniting iu this celebration,
all pursuing the same great object, mental and mor
al culture. His Majesty ussured them that no
u.ycct i.ty neai-r in Heart, than the education of
u piu.me, anu to every proper measure for its pro
motion he pledged his entire support. The address
seemed to bo entirely extempore, but was much to
the point, delivered with .great animation and
agroeableness of manner, and was received with
hearty cheers by his youthful and delighted audi
ence. His Majesty has evidently had theright sort
of training on the 9uhjcct of educat.on, ha, got
ho.d of the right lever, and if blessed wi th wise
counselors ho cannot fail to bring up bis people
" " :-o---o'w Ui intelligence and civilization.
Prince Kumehameha followed his Royal Brother
ia a tew brief remarks of the same character, ex
pressing L13 great gratification at seeing sj many
schools assembled lor such an object, and seconded
all that had just fallen from the lips of His Majes
ty. Short, but animated and eloquent addresses
were also made by Governor Kekuanaoa, father of
tho King and Prince; and by J. li, and Messrs. Aus
tin and Davis of the House of Representatives, all
of which were well received, none more so than
the patriotic and humorous remarks of the vener
able old Governor. He was in favor of schools ;
they are the life and everything; but not of aban
doning the native language Mr your barbarous
English. He loved his mother tonguo, and ex
horted his young hearers to cling to it. Eirglish
is a jargan he could not .understand. His remarks
flowed Lroni the feelings ol his heart, were most
natural, wjd show how impossible it would be, to
supersede the satire language at once, or in a very
tn wiuu mivuiu, WllllOUl tllO leUPt em-
harrassment, and declaimed in the presence of the
King, chiefs and the large assembly, ;n a very crcd-
Fur the Polynesian. J
Par-EETE, Tahiti, Society Islands,
15th February, 1855.
To tho Lditor of the rolynesian :
Sir : Captain Bryant s version of the "John Land
case, given to the world in your No. 83 of the 27th ult.,
is a very specious attempt to poison the public mind and
prejudice the claims of my owners, myself and crew,
for abandoning our business upon the whaling ground,
in the best scawn, to rescue four and twenty lires from
destruction and save from total loss about three hun
dred thousand dollars worth of other people's property.
Do you not think it would be much more commendable,
when communications like his come from unknown
sources, to hold the parties' commentaries in abey inee,
until his facts arc properly verified ? Tlte liberal proffer
of jour columns for a reply, scents to me a scanty in
demnification, tor the prejudice you have helped to en
gender; and you will scarcely disagree with me in say
ing, that a newepaper controversy, in matters ot pri
vate right, would only tend to gratify the idle curiosity
of your readers, who have little to lose or gain, and
whose subscription money is sufficiently earned by Ciots.
I do not dispute tho utility of facts. They arc all that
a candid Journalist has to do with ; but I reprobate in
this instance, the fiction and false coloiing by which
they have been enveloped, by an interested, mercenary
and, I am happy to add, d'r appointed j.eculat.r, like
Captain Bryant of the whale ship 14 Cidion Ilowland."
It would l ave been quite enough for y ur readers, to
have been informed, that ou the 6th of Dccembcf 154,
at 5 o'clock I. M., the ship ' John Land" of Boston,
Captain Nathaniel lY-reiva!, had entered Nukahiva. Lu
den with a valuable cargo and iu a fr ghtfully leaky
condition and that ou the lTt'i ol November lt51, she
had len rescued fix m total loss in about latitude 0G c
30' South, and longitude 101 3 1 1 West, by the whaling
bark D M. Hall" of Fall River, Captain Sjcneer
Such a notice, without note or comment, would have
conveyed the truth and done honor to your "Mirine
Jout nal." Every thinking reader woul 1 have gathered
from it, that my baik must have been at the time, not
on a wrcrkmg expedition seeking whom we could suc
cour for profit, but u; on much fictp cnted Kpcrm whaling
ground, at the most profitable sca-or, doing our bst to
til. up or. ca-ks; and would have jastly inferred that
no deviation from the legitimate pursuits intcnde! by
my owners, cvuld either be required of or m ide by me,
without great sacrifice to 'themselves, tp me and a crew
enlistcl upon lays. 1 he log books of the two vessels.
and the testimony of the two crews, would have done
the rest, bvf re. not the tribunal of public opinion, but
of the United Sta'cs at San Francisco; to which, I am
referred lor indemnification by our Consul here.
To convince yt u how much credit is due Captain Dry
ant, I will simply say, that there was no investigition
of the ' John Land's" condition at Nukahiva as he pre
tends; and that since she has been hove out here, com
petent surveyors hav e reported 1 cr leak to be, not "un
der her foretoot, but " in the g irboard streak cn the
port side" immediately under the main-mast. Respect
ing the volume ot leakage, surveyors from the U. S,
SIoop-of-W.ar Portsmouth," reported " four thousand
eight hundred strokes per hour and that her leak is
miny-nine incues per nour, insicau oi tue se en or
eight thousand strokes per hour of your correspondent,
Moreover, as twenty-three of the officers and crews of
both vessels have been elaborately examined, upon sixty.
two interrogatories, there can hardly be a doubt, that
at the proper time and place, with the aid of learned
counsel, properly feed by claimants and respondents,
the public appetite will be appeiseJ, without the fore
gwie conclusions and reprehensions of your pen. You
are surely, a very useful class of people, you centlemen
Kditors, personating and consolida ing public rumor
"SSrcgaiarjo the elements ot public clamor, strife, dis
cord an maliguity, and of private fil thood. into your
1 anuora s ooxes the newspapera to be let loose urton
society. Your columns are then open to the unhappy
parties whom vou nave jitet misrepresented, that they
may retaliate und keep up the commotion, truthfully or
iaisery all the same to you so the readers are amused,
1 have no filseboods to offset ngiinst Capta;u Bry
ant's. But, if truths can serve your readers any pur
pose, 1 would avail myself of your lioerty to statj for
their edification, that Captain Bryant was disappointed
at Nu.sahiva in being prevented by the " jouu Land s
mutinous crew, from loading his vessel with a cargo to
be convevtd to Sin rrancisco at a lieigat or ten thous
and dollars; that I opposed no obstacle to this project.
and could it have been ctfeeted, would cheerfully have
lightened the vessel of a similar load to the same desti
nation. Bu I knew the stubborn and disorderly char
acters w'rh whom I had to contend in her crew, and
would not take the risk of insisting npon such a measure.
I concur with you .Mr. Lditor, in consigning to uni
versal indignation any Captain or crew who could re
fuse to aid at soa, a vessel in such imminent peril as
that of the "John Land," even though it were at the
cost of abandoning their whole season's prospects in the
best whaling locality with schools or spouters in sight.
But, having made such a sacrifice, what should univer
sal scorn and contempt do for the. ingrate, who could
afterwards, seek to shufae out of making just amends?
I had no sooner got Capin PrciTal Sately into Nuka
hiva, than he began to devise wy d means to yankee
me out of the salvage allowed by Uw- ipn
Bryant arriving at that juncture, made himaeif ex.
tremely thick with Fercival, in the hone of getting fc
good freight for the Gideon Howland'1 ; which fail
ing, Captain Percival presented him with a new double-,
barrelled fowling piece, in compensation for writing yon
the falsely colored article which embellishes your " Ma
rine Journal" .
Never travel out of the C icts Mr. Editor, never travel
out of the facts. They are stubborn things and in thi
case, will vindicate themselves by the oaths of numcr
cub witneswe, and ta full and lengthy fagM of two
II AW A 1 1 A A' L, KG I L AT UKE .
House of Noble.
Friday, April 20.
Notice was received from the other house that Messrs.
D. Kaauwai, Rooke, Kalama and Kalaaukane were ap
pointed on the joint committee to consider the obser
vance of the late King's birth-day.
The house went into committee of the whole on the
act to provide for the publication of a list of awards
made by the land commissioners, which was laid on the
table till the budget be presented.
Priucc hamehameha introduced an act to alter the
law in relation to the bureau of public works, which was
read a first and setond time, and referred to a committee
consisting of Prince Kamehameha, Mr. Allen and Ke
The act regulating the interest of money was read a
third time and passed.
A resolution was passed, in relation to the original
laws deposited in the office of the Minister of the Inte
rior, requesting said minister to report on the subject to
this house. Adjourned.
Monday, April 23.
The Secretary was ordered to draw on the Minister of
Finance, for $130 to meet the expenses of the house.
A message was received from the other house trans
mitting an act to provide for the employment of prison
ers cn the island of Uahu. Also, a joint resolution, for
paying the necessary expenses of the Fort of Honolulu.
The joint resolution was passed through its three sever
The act to provide for the employment of prisoners,
&c. was read a first and second time and referred to a
committee of three, Messrs. Kekuanaoa, Paki and Arm
strong. Prince Kamehameha asked permission to postpone
the second reading of his bill to alter the law relating to
the bureau of public works till to-morrow. Granted.
Pii nee Kamehameha read for the first time an act
supplementary to Art. 5, Chip 4, Part 1, of an act to
orgnnite the executive Departments of the IIawiiii.au L
lauds. The rules were suspended and the act was real
a second time and referred to a committee of three,
Messrs. Wyllle, Allen and Kekuanaoa.
Mr. Armstrong read the first time an act relating to
the census. The rules were suspended and the act was
read a second time and referred to a committee, Messrs.
Piikoi aud Nahaolclua. Adjourned.
Tuesday, April 21.
The committee on the not to provide for the employ
ment of prisoners on the island of Oahu; the committee
on the itctition of Ila.ak-lea and Kanaiua, attorneys fir
tnc queen dowager: the committee on alterations 111 the
bureau of public works; the committee on the Late
King's birthday, severally made their reports, which
The house went into committee of the whole on the I
military act, the first three sections of which were pas
sed. Pending the discussion of the fourth section, the
committee rose and the house adjourned.
Wedi esday, April 25.
The houc went into committee of the whole on the
military act, the discussion being on the 4th section
when the committee last sat. The several sections cf
the bill were discussed, and all finally passed, when the
committee rose, and th act passed the house ou its
second reading. The rules were suspended and the act
passed its third reading.
The bill to alter the law relating to the bureau of pub
lic works, was taken up on its second reading in com
mittee of the whole. Af er come discussion, the commit
tee r,. se and reported, and the house adjourned.
Thursday. April 2f.
A coniiriuuii-atinn received frnm lite House ol !
pre.entn!ive, tnvimit:iii(j an an fjr tiie yuppres'i 'i of
uioNtituiioii. and an act 10 repeal the ii tax; also an act
10 remodel lite uVpartmeat ol Put.liv Instruction, pasd
by thai limine.
The liou.-c went into Committee of the Wh ile on tlie
liureuii of Put li- Improvements, which wjs, alter discic
Muii, pjed. Tiie cmnmitiee ro5e, ai-.d ihe aci asv;d its
ecitd and third readings
The act relalin 10 ihe Census was taken up nnd tiis
cns.ed. nnd finally passed its wiukI and third reading.
Haulclta intr.Hluierf an ail a:uriii? the laws in r.eard
10 the wutii lots of Waikdhalulu, which was re;id a ln-t
That it aDitear to them ot verr With use to Uvesticat Che
question referred to tlitm, aa tn House ba by its action i tlia
cue of the member from Waialua. declared that member il
legally eiected can retain bis teat, in another case, that tfaey
have no au'borttjr 10 decide constitutional questions ilat(n( to
the Houve or its member and as both tlte resolution af tnquiry
in regard to tbe Hon. K. O. Davis and tbe petition front the
Committee of Honolulu in regard to Hon. John li, your Com
mittee respectfully suggest, as tbs shortest way to dispose of
them, to lay the same on ths table, and should any furthrr
questions arise as to tbe legality of oar election, or tbe pro
priety or right of any of tbe members ef this House holding
seats, that the same also be laid on ths table without any dis
cussion. Your committe however, have to regret the action of the
House in the questions alluded to, as they believe that in tbe
purity of our elections, and the constitutional rigbts of onr
makaainana, rests the foundauon of our free government, and
that if illegal or unconstitutional proceeding are sanctioned
hy ihe highest tribunal in our land, ibe.tiiue is not distant when
t ninny and injustice will creep into every department of our
(Signed) H M. WHITNEY.
D. K. KAAVWAf.
S. M. KAMAKAL'.
By Mr. Davis that the new tariff bill be read a sec
ond time to-day. Adopted.
By Mr. D. Kaauwai that the report of the committee
on elections on the 23d article of the constitution be
The Committee on Election to wboin was referred the Reso
lution making an inquiry iulothe legality of the election of
Judges of the Supreme Court as representatives ot the people,
beg to report:
That so far as Ihey have examined, there is nothing contain
ed in tbe laws of this kingdom, excepting rnly the &kl article
of Ihe new constitution, which in any degree qualifies the elig
ibility of judge of the supreme court holding seats ia the
House of Representatives. That Section reads as follows:
"The siiDreme power of the kingdom, in its exercUe is divi
ded into the executive, legislative and judicial, thttt are to bt
frucrvtd dittfet; tbe two gist powers cannot Be united in aay
one individual or body."
Some doubt h is keen expresed as to the meaning of tbe latter
clause of this article. The Hawaiian Contitution was framed
alter the state constitutions of some of the United States, so far
as they could be made available. The principle liiat no member
pf t ie judicial branch of the government can participate in the
legislative branch, is acknowledged as a fundamental princi
ple in the U. States Governme t. and also in that of the sever
al state governments of that Republic, and perhaps in other
The Cth e cl 1011 of the tfrt article of the constitution of the
United States declares th.it "no person holding any office un
der ihe United Mates shall be acueruber of either House during
his coitliuuanee in office.''
And the 3d article ot the constitution of the State of Califor
nia derl.ire that "no person chirged with the exercise of pow
ers properly belnnjin; to one of these departin. nts (the Legis
lative Executive and Judicial) shall exercise any functions ap
pertaining to either of the other, except in tbe cases herein af
ter eisrcs-ly directed or permitted.
There can be no ilouht that it was intended by the framersof
the Hawaiim constitution to incorporate this principle intoour
system of zovcrniocut. Tbe fact that tbe principle involved has
never here bee:i maintained or car led out in practice cannot al
ter the I. c 1 that it is a prt ol ourcun-titution. If it is deemed
unconstitutional in the I nited State, for a member of the ju
dicial branch of the government to participate in the framing
of the laws which he is called upon to execute as a judge, ihe
same unconstitutmualiry exists ln-re, and jud-esof thesnpreme
court cannot legally sit in the legislature. Their eligibility for
elections a Representative is not questioned, and by reaign
ing their jmlicial office they can sit constitutionally in the
House, but so long as the constitution remain as it now is.
they cannot legally fill both otfiees at the same tin.
The question is one ol out-i'lerabie importance, and your
committee regret the absence from tbe km-doiu, of Chief Jus
tire I.ee, whose opinion ou the subject would have had great
(Si-nedj H. .M. WHITNEY.
K. M K M A K A (,'.
D. K. K Al'WAI.
The ahovc report, after havin; been discussed on two
days, was finally laid on the table, and Messrs. Robert
son and Ii, allowed to ret tin thair seilsin the lljas.
The Nobles informed that they had concurred in the
bill to provide for the expenses of the Fort.
The bill to permit natives to visit foreign lands with
out special permission, and the hog and goat bill, were
ordered to a second reading to-morrow.
Resolution by Dr Rooke that a committee of 5 be sp
pointed to revise the constitution and report thereon.
The following bills were ordered for to-morrow: to take
jurisdiction in native cases from police magistrates; to
make Kalcpolcpo and Kahului ports of entry; to make
Koloa,a port of entry ; and the bill respecting stallions.
Order or Tut day.
read a '2d time and ordered to be
nance, transmitting lus supplemental report
Hecnlntinn br Me. A rutin thai B-. non 1
for liuildtug a market house at Labaiua. KefirS1""1!
Ou motion 01 Mr. 1 harston, the committee on
diciary were instructed to bring in a bill u etuLI " -
taken Iroin Ihe decuioos ol Land Commit
1 ne new a arm d was is a en up in Woiumuu.
whole, debated at length, and the first 6 JectioaT f
By Brig Grecian, for 8. F H. F. Poor, Mr. Hia..
By Scu. Ketlea, from 3 F. Messrs. ili;U, Ciusi.,
By 8ch. Tatroero, for S. P. Mr. Green.W.F.Dn. .
.Akong, J. Treat, . McDonald. 5'5.'i
By Ship lou Quixote, from 9. Fr-S. C. Bullion, 1,.
servant. - ' lM
PORT OF HONOLULU.
April 33 Am. wb. h. Bart, Gosnold, Fisher, 5 Uj m ...
Bk. Bell, Uandy, 28 mos. 400 sp, 600
JJ. B. Al.'a Frigate rique, caoljoa. SyV.J1'
days from S. F.
94 Am sen. Ket!es, Sawyer, 15 days ftvni g. y
80 Am. ship Don Quixote, .Nott, 16 day 1 IruaVf
April 11 Brig Grecian. Kisssm, S. F.
Am. bk. Black Eagle, Edwards, Endue.
23 Bart. liosi.oU, Fisber, cm is..
Am. sen. Vaqnero, Harris, 3. F.
;J.T k s Kilu. -'. ruti; l?ou.l
2i Fr. sh. Asia, Mono, cruise.
Aiu bk. Alice, feunv. crue.
" Brig .t;jron, hryand, Hongkong.
Don Quixote, .Nott, Hongkong.
Ocean Pearl, Sears, do.
Tlie art 10 repval the b; lax was read fur the first time. : ordered for i'ri lay.
The tariff bill was
The bill to suppress prostitution passed a til and was
ordered to a Cd reading to-morrow.
The committee report declaring the seat of the mem
ber from Kau to be vacated was discussed at length in
committee of the whole and laid on the table, 14 to
On motion of Mr. Robertson the committee ou elec
tions was ordered to address a circular letter to inspec
tors of elections throughout the islands instructing them
in their duty. Adjourned.
Tuesday, April 21
A number of ctitons received And referred.
The bill remov ing restrictions on the Kile aud use of
awa was ordered for committee of the whole to-morrow.
Tile committee on Internal Improvements reported in
favor of appropriating ip'o.iitKJ tor Laluiiua water works
The subject of tlte Queen Dowager's claim was ma le
I an order lor Thursday.
i The joint committee of conference on the subject o I
the celebration of His late Majesty's birth lay, reitorted
! adversely to legislating thereon, but recommended the
1 erection of a monument by private subscription.
j Mr. Kaumaea's bill respecting District Courts was
PORT OF LAHALVA.
April 18-Fh. Henry, Bunker, .Nantucket, 18 mos, 85 tp. a.
20 Herald, Allen, Fairbaven, troiu i.onolulu.
S3 fcuropa, Pae, EdgacUm a, 13 nut, ISO ip, (ft.
April 11 Marcia, Wing, cruise.
13 four. Preble, l remiss, cruise.
17 Joseph Jtlels, Collin, Ucb,.tsk.
Fr. su. Ail, Labaate, cruue.
13 Caliluriiia, dauceter, Ocbotsk.
' IV L. C. Richmond, Cochran, d .
Ban. Uuav4, Fi.lir, liustohila and Otaotik,
tiazelle, ..stern. Coast ot California.
Henrt, Buuker, cruise.
SO Bk. Arab, Copeland, blodiak,
21 bk. ltjly. W eid. crui.
e-h lleraid, Allen, Uchotsk.
PORT OF HILO.
April - Am. bark St. Mary's. Jiartia, 90 days frmsfc,fn.
, cio., bound to Sydney, put in tot water, i
19 Am. h. ship South Boston, Randolph, f juw
5 l-'J mos.. 14' bbKsperua oil.
Tbe S. B. was the only ship in port, April '20th.
The CIr per ship Spitfire at fJ. F. reports having ipoieo
tlie --."sin ol January, near Cape llwru, the scbuuaet butUuies
of Hartlurii, 51 days from .New Vvrk. bound to the dim.,
Islands, the is Low 14U days out, and Is lull) this, if im 1
rel is buuud here.
IV1111 ttr a tYuiLca. Tbe whaliug bark YY. T. TThnn.
Capu 1 1 111 lock, i.f .N w L01 d..n, wa. Bricked ia Siu i,,,
harbor oa Fnda. last. Mie bad gone in to get prurL-n.w. m
w is tell at the merry of Ihe ground swell aud Uad currriia
the falling ol Ibe wind, t-be went npou the breaker., iu .
suppo e.i to t a lutal loss. r?be tai no t-iL .o live
iuet. ill. Cti.
N'UTICE. Will be ottered at public Amtion, a
'Wednesday, the SUth of May next, at 10oM;
A. M , at the residence 01 the undersigned, on IL.
street in Honolulu, the interest ot the' t loirs of lVe
Anderson, late of Honolulu, deceased, in the rt;.i
of a certain leasehold, situated on Hotel street ?
IIonolu!u,t present held by Dr. R. AV. Wood,
which a more particular description will be jyvea t
the time and place of sale. Upset price ;$1.U00.
Honolulu, April 2S, ISoJ. ol-5t
"V OTICl. The persomtl effects of Mr. Houstat
recently deceased, on board the French wb
ship "Asia," will be sold at Auction at 10 o'elot.::
Monday, April 30th, l.y order of Mr. E. Terrin, Cr
sul de France, at the SSale Uooin of Ilice & Co.
JOHN F. COLIiUiX, Auctioneer
Honolulu, Anril 10th. 18-"5. o0-2t
The ruics were kusjirudcd, and 011 its ft-coml reaiitu, the
house went ialo cot imitiee of lite whole, when ihe a. 1
was discussed at length, emlitig which the commit tee
rose and the House adjourned.
Houe f RrprrMf ntativrs.
Friday. April 20.
A number, on important subjects, were received and
Repoet? of Committee.
Mr. Fuller from committee on Internal Improvements,
reported in favor of the following public works ; road
from Kau to Kona; do. from Kailua to Kawaihae ; do.
from Wuimea to Hilo; nnd fr a w harf or landing place
in Ilam.iku.i, all on Hawaii. Adopted.
By Mr. Thurston that the M nistcr of Finance be re
quested to furnish the House with information as to the
source from which he obtained the sum of S-0,003 f0r
expenses of His late Majesty's funeral. Adopted.
By Mr. Fuller, that a j int committee of conference
be appointed to confer with a similar committee of the
Nobles on the meaning of the 23d article of the Consti
tution, and that further debate on said article be post
poned, until such committee snail report. Lost.
By Mr. Kaumaea, that the discussion of the 23d art.
of the constitution be postponed until the GOth day of
, After some debate, the resolution was withdrawn.
Committee op the Whole.
The bill providing for expenses of the Fort passed a
The House resumed the consideration in com. of the
whole of the 23d article of the constitution. Debated
until 4 i o'clock when the subject was indefinitely post
poned, (neither Judge Ii nor Judge Robertson voting,)
19 to 5. Adjourned.
Saturday, 'April 21.
A communication was received from the Collector
General of Customs, stating the number of registered
vessels under the Hawaiian Flag. Their united ton
nage amounted to )ZQ0 tons.
Order or the dat.
The bill respecting the employment of prisoners on
Oahu was ordered to a 3d reading to-day.
The bill to amend the law of elections was ordered to
a 2d reading on Monday.
The bill to remodel the Dept of Pub. Instruction had
a 2d reading and was ordered for discussion on Tues
Ihe subject of the loss of 1811 53 by the Dent of
ruo. instruction was taiten up ana aeoated at lentrth in
committee of the whole, Messrs. Austin, Robertson, Ii
and Fuller, advocating the release of the Minister from
responsibility, and Messrs. Kalama, Robinson and Da
vis arguing on the opposite side.
Mr. fhurston moved a resolution to the effect, that.
while the House relieves the Minister from responsibility
in this matte, it declares its intention in future to hold
all government offirers strictly accountable f r govern
ment funds in their charge, unless in cases bevond their
Adopted, 21 to 3, when the committee rose and the
IIouso adjourned. ,'
... Monday, April 23.
A large number on various subjects were received and
Reports or Committees.
By Mr. Ii from committee on Judiciary against amen
ding the laws respecting jurors, and against returning
Joes charged by the clerk of the market. Adopted.
"y Mr. Whitney from the committee on elections re
P01! favor of laying on the table the petitions
against ilea aD(j n Both cases involving con
stitutional qacau, whicjl tha lloU36 had deoiart(j it
self incapable of dcudi. Adopted, and ordered to be
The committee on elections to whom nt-A .,
lutlon to inquire into tlte legality of Hon. IT T avtasitrine 7
litis House, and also tbe petition againxt the mJ jh 11
would rerniy 'oBD
The bills to prohibit the sale of beer; f r the relief of
landless people; and for the cleaning of the streets,
were are alt ordered to a second reading to-morrow.
The bill to amend the brankrupt act was ordered for
On motion of Mr. Miik ii the ?ubject of the improve
ment of the hurbor ' f Puttloa w:is referred to the com
mittee on Internal Improvements.
Resolution by Mr. Robinson that a committee he ap
pointed to inipiirc as to private unlicensed boarding
The bill to regulate the pay of tax evllectors (y a
per ccntage) w.is ordered for Saturday.
Orper or tiie D.it.
The act to suppress prostitution passed a final read
ing, as did the act to repeal the dog tax.
The new rule of the Honse, "the previous question,
was discussed at h-ngth in committee of the whole, and
p.assol with a slight amendment.
The wine bill c imc up in committee of the whole was
debated and referred to a select committee. Adjourned.
Wednesday, April 2-3.
A number of petitions presented and referred, among
which was one praying government to purchase thestcam
er Sea Bird.
Reports or Committees.
Mr. Fuller from Committee on the memorial of Page,
Bacon, & Co. for a banking charter, reported favorably
to the same, with amendments. Bill ordered for Mon
The committee on internal improvements reported the
inexpediency in their opinion of expending any money at
present on the harbor of Kalaeloa, Molokai. Adopted
Mr. Robinson from committee to inquire as to the fact
of thcexistence in Honolulu of unlicensed boarding hous
es, repotted in favor of the law being enforced. Adopted.
On motion of Mr Davis the new tariff bill was made.
special order for to-morrow.
Order of the Dat.
The bill to amend the law of descent was read a sec
ond time and referred to a committee.
The bill to reguLite the rate of interest was read s
first time, and ordere I for to-morrow.
Tlie bill to amend the law of elections bad a second
reading and was ordered for Monday.
The new land claims bill was read a second time, and
ordered for luesday.
The bill to remodel the Department of Public Instruc
tion came up in committee of the whole on its second
reading. . .
After a lengthy debate, the bill p issed, section by sec
tion, when the committee rose, and the bill was read a
third time. Adjourned.
T.mrslay, April 26.
Petitions. . ,'
From Honolulu, for approp. iations fur roads aad street,
Reports or Committees.
Mr. Widemmn, from eiect committee to inquire as to
the exemptions from duty of goods of njisK)imrie$, re
ported Ss i'ol'ows :
Ynr Committee, directed to inquire into Ihe circumstances
relating to the bill proposed by the member for Kolaitpoko, re
pealing certain las exempting eeitain societies from the pay.
meot f da'ies, have ascertained tht the goods entered duty
free fr the missionaries, are, a far as the American and
French missions are concerned, bonJtde rifts by the Board in
tit rtsftcttt eeaatnes, for tkt support of the utissionaries re
siding here aad stAcr hcnrtoUnt purposes.
Your cn rami tee are of opinion, that to impose duties oa
these gooits, won id be equivalent to asking for siers wher
mud is already give-'; as, in the end, tbe Board" would have
to py the dut ei as well a fie goods ; and therefore rrcnnv
mend to lay the said bill oa the lahle.
" Ymtr committee wroald ndd, thai ihev are awar4a4. u.in
stances this privilege is abused, in as far as some of tbe goods
thus imported duty tree), are used by some of the missionaries
for purposes of trade, and that they think thin an actef in ma.
tics tnwar.la al merchants. , . - ,
8'gned, , tl. A TVWEM XX,
" ' : r ' J. W. B MA1KAI,
Z. P. KAUMAE,
Mr. Davis, from select committee on the memorial of
Dr. G. A. Lathrop, reported in favor of pajiog that gen
tleman the sum of $1,437 50, which was' the mean of the
different sums named by the metn!ers of the committe.
Ordered for to-morrow ' ! '
, A communication w. received fromthe Mniir of Wi-
VALt'ABLK BUILDING LOTS FOR S.LTr
AT AL CTIOX.
V ORDER of Fatvutors, there will be! it
Public Auction, on the 30th day of April an:,
111 suitable building lots, alt that valuable tr t k
land called l'eleula, LeW.ning to the estate of li
The land is situated between the Nuimiu tx,
ami the continuation of Fort street. immedute
iiiauka of tieome Itisley'it nnd J. l'iiki' property,
is partly planted with thiiviug Kukuitrec anil fee
:t fer'iutr, great depth l oil, and sheltered pv
tion, is well adapted for producing fruit tree, sci
for market gardening gei.ernlly , and from its clv-
proximity to the town, ia a most Ji'.-ualile itc
A Flan of the property, as divided int I.t!-r
sale, can be seen at the Pot 0:Scc, or at tl.e 0 t
of the undtiMjtieiL WM. WEBSTER,
47-5t " Aent for the Ivveeuton.
1ST OF FOREIGN JUKORS for the MavTcrs.
A. 1. 1S55. of the Circuit Court, for tie.-
ond Judicial litrit. Island of Marsi :
J. J. Halstcad. John Smith, Joseph Morse 11.
Daniels, Wm. Fredenburg, II. J. (. Croswell, H.O.
Bucklin, E. Siffrey. Charles Copp. John Lvnch.f.ut".
Thompson. Daniel Witherbc, Sam'L Dwight,l'h?r
Burns. J. J. llavtrkost, John Saw, James "VVilTfcir..
John Bnardman, Charles Ilacll. James Cmpv
Edward Hill, George Brayton, John Baker. & II
mever, T. Cook. N. F. Savre. O. B. Merrill, Joui
Wardwell, M. J. Nowlien. W. E. Wri-ht, KenaS
Sniffin. Charles Cocktt. Thomas Thiliips. Tbm.l
Lynch, J. M. Painter, A. H. Spencer.
Drawn in our presence, this 20th dav of Apr!
1853. Signel.1 G. M. ROBERTSON,
Acting Chief Justice of the Supreme Court.
HENRY S. SWINToN.
Deputy Marshal, H. L
1ST OF NATIVE JURORS for the May Tens.
JLi A. D. 18-5-5, of the Circuit Court for the Sec
ond Judicial District :
Kiemanu. Napohiwi, P. Keawehawaii. J. T). K
hookano. Kahula. Mu. J. Kaiheekai. A. Moku.6-
C. Kaiawa. Nalehu, Kamannwai. Paupau, Hanea".
Hoaai, Poholopu, Ihihi, Kahulanui, A. Kauma. I
Na4eipulehu, Haia, K. Kaiwioni. J. Munaku. H.
Npai. Kalua. J. Kawuihalau, Maikai. Kane, Kii
opiopio. J. Keahi, Ninia. M. Kenui, E- Maui, Fe?'
Kaanaana, Kanaka, B. Mikona.
X.UBIBEH FOR SALS-
THE UNDEll'IGNED having received, per
arrivals', a fresh stock of Lumber, onens
same for ale, low for cash, viz :
1 in planed, tonguedand grooved and beve.ea al
pine Boards, lor Cottages uniform lenyh,
1 in. planed Pine Boards, different qualities.
1 in. d 1 do clear,
1 1-4, 1 1-2, 1 3-4. 2 in 2 1-4 and 2 1-2 in. 6
Pine Dimensions; Plank
5-8 in. plane I Boards for Sheathing.
1. 1 1-4. and I 3-8 hard pine Boards for ITeadinf.
11-4 in. planed, tongved and grooved haid Fu
Floor B ards, -- ' - -
1 in. Baltic Boards,
2 and 3 in. Oresrmt Plank.
2xS, 3x3, '5x1, 3x5. 3x5, 4x1, 4x5, 4x6, 6x6 Jof-
2x3 Joist in Ions: lenjha, suitable for fence K
Am. Cedar shared Shingles,
California redi wood , do.
3, 4 1-2 and 4x6 in. hard pine Plank, for Ships'
terways and Klus.
Also " ''''''
PICKETS Spruce end deaer pie Pickets.
WINDOW SASH 8x10. 8x12, 9x13. 10x12,
BLINDS 9x13; 10x14, with fastenings.
DOORS 6 ft 6x2 ft 6, 1 1-8 in; 6x3 2x8, 1
thick. 7 ft xS ft, I 3-4 in ; 2 ft 10 by 6 K
in. do. .
GLASS Crystal Glass, 11x17, 10x18, 10x1.
N. B. The aljove lumber will be sold at "
market rates, and in lots to suit purchasers.
CHAS. BREWfcit .
Honolulu, April 24, lSo. ol-tf
T EW AND- FASHIONABLE PERFUMER
Corrsistiiie of great rariety of Cosmc
Boucets, Colofrne, ExtracM of Musk, Mdletw
&c.rWiidor Honey and other Soaps, with
other articles for the" toilet, too numerous to
tion, just received from London direct, and ofw
for sale to the Ladies and Gentlemen of Honoi
at Dr. Judd's Drue Store, corner of Fort ana
chant street, by
ttl- ' " ' ' :
i CILUU.E3 A.