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t rio jr. nr i&. i-'i
Tut ri arria! ;ice lt re; h 10 b,
A. A. Hi'.tii Mtka.,ffa !"; .' 11 J''f "
AmeiicaniV-niiO J. A. F.i.t.t.urg, tr .f- A.l. r.a. i"i
mr hn w n Ci A 1tM. li-.wi.an br U
Alien, frvm T.'... w.:h Cre.o-.d to A. W. IV.r.-e .V. C ; !"
Ihm hr or U rn I race ,it. t,.. r. .:.: I-
F. A rVbarf-r Co; litU, AmT.ran tr J M rn.i ; fit,
frua U.i'! i: the La-tlte.
The Sparta, fa been t?i, t"-Uwr, f r '
I His .k!).f.rfa rrtnr.wo; 12th. M
Portland ; I 1th. Ei.'et Ttiftot, Bkr' I.UoJ.
thir a.lr.r. fiouk th ff lwv i.J Aif kUnJ r-tiAr.l
1 "1th. la l!:e ( nnr market If ,rv,?j'(j tt:.n 'ir w ,
f,.rr-d" i M i. to ti&lT ! At A0 UvJ tl-re
no IItduIuIu u(n in ih mrk-t Cil-
H 0 1. ! p-r pound
j J'.l-I at 1.
PORT Or HONOLULU, H. I.
li.;!,r Fi.f Quin, Kaa.iia. frn Hacairi. Kani.
likr,( itmr M.v!o. V il f.f. 1J Ja?4 a:.t 1 t. -ur4
li Am tktn Jaur A Fa! Vli.liaiJ, J A tiun, 1 !)
itf-H. tr Varii k, Ka.'awia. fto Kiliujai a, V-l.kai.
11 11 1 bri W m U AlVo, II H. t.w;'i-r, .la 4 U Aa
12 Hrhr Jnoy, IHU.tr. fni Wa m- A K'.'.oi. K JUti.
il . hr Maoooiai. KaUu.v, fin Naii;i i, Kaua..
I ;r.-br -l!i Mrrrtil. C ran, forii Itlia.ns. Mm;.
Jrtr(,r Mary Lin. Jiw, (rorrt K hill, IUa.i.
1 i-tir Rot Rt.y. J.m, !r-m Kw.lau.
jt;-r fcf:j l:ru, UruttD. .JJ fm taO I 'ratirnr-.
; 1 p. hr fauahi. lir.j.u. fr.m lliiu, IIau.
ji Am brij Meminj( tr, lla:tt. Jay fr'-m Eut-
f j: t.-r llil FUow, Niiia, from Ililo, Hawaii.
1J8. &r Antii, KiJf.lir.a, ffni llil". Ilawiii.
Live V Clark, ficra llaun, Maui.
it:i. it i ( uts.
May 9 H.;lir Prince. Cck, f-ir K'.na and Kao, Hawaii.
Am tk LX-taware, llial, f r irK.ria, H C.
tvhr Ka M'l, Poti, f-r Kahotui, Maui.
g H. hr jle'if, I'uaahiwa. f.r k-hiU, II iki.
II Brit Umi Mikiiio, I' )l.r, f r fan franrmo.
11 Srhr Mil Morria, I. in a, f-r Mxlxkai.
Ur, hr K.ni Ai. Kftuktno, I t Klau.
11 ir.tir Wamirk. Kalawaia. Pr Kal.itiui i, Molokai.
j . hr Jaanita. C Umlmu dr W aialua.
tl Hi-hr I.uka, Kaai, f-r Mol , Kauai.
li Haw rk Matii M Iay. F-rb, .r Portland, O.
1 hr Fairy VUi-n, K.vnika, t.r llanaifi, Kauai.
12 rVhr WaioU. Ahuiliiil. f-r Mal.ko, Maui.
12 Hrhr I .lama, Ixri, f..r K'.ra and Kau. Hawaii.
13 Am !k Ernrii Tallot, Talffit. f r I!ak-r' Ulaitd.
IV-frlir Maaiv.kawai, Ka!aaa, fr .aw:iii:i, Kauai.
H f'-hr .Netite M. rrill, Crai.. I ( l.ahatr.a, Maui.
14 H t.r Jnny, HaliniK-r, f.r Kolna A Waiim-a, Kauai.
Ii K-hr Bob Koy, Jun, for Kon'.aa.
U A 8 BtiU, Cai-taiii Win K llokim.
Am bk Edwin. C'oiby, l'.li.i;.
Am rtr 'ieo Franria Train, f-r al- lo-fay.
Am tikla Jarie A Faiknitur. J A ltrown. Wjadmi;.
'A Kit JVm.!! A.lrn, II rrtiif u!-r. ili l.aign..
.nni A'4l-u-i-, ki Bruho, di liarKitiK-
Am brif M'rnlri( tlar, llalk tt, rti4 h ujii .
PT or RtarLL, lT or Mmrw, N. '.. Arrired,
March llih- l.atf'xia, lw.a, from whaling groainia, Willi 1J0
barrvU aprrrrt an.1 lv) barrel whale .iL M.-irrh llth:
John IXowlaiul. C-oh, from halinf rrounda, tilh 150 l.arr. I
apcria tl. and 4xi barrla vhalcoil. March 'Jiilir Martha,
riani'in, lrin whaling gronruN, with 3JO barr'la rin il,
and iio barrl whale oil. March 2tth: Coral. Marvin, Irom
whaling ground, with I.10O barrria rrm oil, and ymt barr-l
what ml; Abraham Barker. PMtrr, from whaling ;r .iiii.l,
wnh UO horril mprtBt ml ami lJio- barrel whal-ii; it'iig-fc-adef.
firrjr, from whalir.g ground. March ;iu: .Nir,
.rant. Ir..m whaling groom!, wuh l,4j) barn 1 - rin oil and
2, lip) burrel whale oil
Th whitling fnp J l.o llow'.an.l. Captain arrived here
March Irtth, w.th fri barrtla f erin, and 400 barrels bump
The wh.4h1.jt bark Martha arrived na tJi 2tli wah 170 bar
rel oil. 4iure kaving in L-'t-uitwr laat.
Th Runneymeiie-, f Ifohart Town, ha been -ik-n. clean.
Th Auckland whaling hark Albion waa ku in Itbruary
l.n-l. Kb w.i iri.'n from the t'l.allurn Nl.ui.l'. with .n
mall whale which JieUJcd tt bar re la r.l (eriu oil mre kavmg
The whaling bark Mcrl.n Laa bees ar-cki-n with liO barrel
RcrnaT or .Hriivivir Miaw, F. )tor, t'owwaaiica.
Ij-I't II idolulu April loth, and arrived at KamUvu on Dm
..miiil the fyphrmea and the Mongol awaiting u, N.th full cf
Imiakwl ag he Pirmer Irta fy Im y ami the latter from .New
euland port. Th i:yphrur mi intended a the thruuli
boal on Chi trip; but her pasenger accommodation Iving I -,
till inaIeiii;4tiT, inatructiun. were kiiI from Vydnry, thai lb
' Sl.kado trantii evrrjtlung freni Ih two h and return t.t
H.n ranrlM-a. Thia necewarily entailed a g.. eat d.-nl of work,
and time, aa tin' Mikado had aome live hundred l.xis t rarg
I diM-lmrg aad other car,", t take in, aa well at to tr:kt.-lu
mala and (nrea from the ( yiihrrne. . enable L.r t i. r
cute her return Toyajre. fly great ex. rii .n on the purl ol I
every one, tne Mongol wa m.aicnej i.-.r fyuney on iii tii
and the Cyphrene ami Mikado on the -Till. I be f.riiir f r
,e Zealand mrt and the titler (with her larjf liiimlxT .
r'ltayjij y f'f thi port. W'ilh the vxceptinri f ! d i he
""ta et.iHrnced unfavorable wimla; and tbi. a well a the
liilbc trim toe ia in and h r (ml boiloiii. will aciount for ber
.an; here, vi ll .1 iv m.d 12 L jir. Iler .. miii...'-
rtcalea aiui k il.l Arntril b lloaulwni at 4 a W on fuil-
a day. May loth. Mr. I'starc, rnr r.
Kiroir or lliiittrnc Jane A. FaLaiaiau, J. A.
own, MaoTCa. "ailed from Astoria April 21t; nrl .art
of pttHaage had light N and IS W win. la. I roia lat 40 - -J' N,
bwigl.1I W. 1 . 1 it 21 20'X.lorg 117 W, bad alrong rt
ami etw wiada. Took the F. tra.Ua in lat 21 9 .. Vm 1 Vt
V, with moderal breeze. Made eaat end I Molokai Sunday
morning. May loth, and arrived ia liunoluiu aii: biy, m:i!
ing lift paa W day.
KcroaT or 1"-" i. Ai.tB.i, II.ilcHMEiDCB.MaMTeK.
l-eft Uuahln April 21t. with a luad of firewood, etc. On
th 2kh paaai'd two Dlile f E of Flint l1and, in tat 11 20' f,
long Ul o 4V V; Que weather up to tat T ' lo' X, 14 UJ
IV VV, where we bk lha NE tra.1.-. anI held ta-'m ti..ng up
l. May 7th, at 6 a M, when ;l.t.d Uie ulin.l of liawa.i.
Calm to ort.
Raroaf or Raio llci rit, F. Fat tlx, Mmri-Left ildo
on the I2lh of Marclt with li;ut XE wind; g t westerly
wind io 31 X' lat; arrived in Han Fram isra March Clt,
1 ) daya pa4aK-. Left Han Francisco April 2il; w ;n.l SV to
rW, very litfht, with calma. Sot the tm J. ia -1 - X Ut
and 12! W long, also liht; liwa then ha-l N J.ijiMV
wind arrived at Ilonoluia May 14, 22 daya fit-a:
Report mf Ilrljt Maralax Slur.
Pailel from I! motulu June C-th, 1S7T, for Mirroceaia. June
2Tih arrived at Arurae at 6 a M; landed fwr of our f;iltrl
1111.1 pajHM'iijeM, lajing there ofT and on until 6 r m, when
we fillrd away .r Byron't Iland; arrived there at 9 a 44 next
day, laying ofT and on until ir, then tilled away fur Peru.
June 2Kb USia ctme t ) anchor ofT the X U .it.l of Peru,
la letn fathom of water. At 11 r w wished anchor an.l
k.-t aitil tr Iruaamond UUnd, arriving there next day.
l aid there nntil 4th of July; at 4 a set a H for N niouli,
"( Vrnth Rev W Kap and Cimily, Mr II B Xaiimu and family tor
. Apaiaxg. Arrived at Xonouli fame day; aailvd from there
(or Apaniuma on the 5th. with Rev C Lcko and family, Mr T
Kaebaaea arid family for Apaiar.g; arrived at Apaniuma name
day. Ilt llicre for Maicrna, on the 10th, and anchored oil
Maiem at 10 r 4 nun day. bailed k r Matiki on the 14th.
with Mr W Loo and family lor Apaiarg; arrived at Manki on
, the loth. r!am! day tailed f..r A paiar., wilU Mr I Kauobo
1 ' awl wile, and Mr uneon and taruily; arrived there r.et day.
, '.amlei. all our paaen;eta and on the 2.5th a.tilcd f. r Uutari-
,ru arriving there next day. failed again f. r Apaiauj on l!4
i I wll.liyi'li f'w ' 'V Kae--and family. Rev R Maka and lam
ily aa pl.i-' I. jAOT h arrivol at Apaiang. where the
l.enera. lierting a aa Deki. i.eii Apaiang vu tne -in Anr,
with ail the t.olx-Tl lU:)J Mi44 .n on iKMrd, excel ling th.aKT
utaiioiHd at A i-ai.-ir g, to be- returned to thir r-ciive inl
and. Arrived at liulariiari Aug l'Jih; Un.le.1 Kev K M.ika
anal tannly. An; 22d art aait lur lruinmon,t' I, arrie.ng
epl atlt; landed Rev V Kapa arul tan.ly. Mr II U Xalimu
and Cimily. with aupplie (VpC Sth aaiicd fvr Xououti. arriv-
" ing on the 12th; Un.l -d Kcv t Leleo and family. Ir tt I- r
Apaniuma eVpt lath at 3 a . and arrived next day; li nb-.l a
native of Uutaiitari aa leai lu r. Lacil Ujt Maieiba S, pl ll:h,
arriving next day; Un.lt .1 Lono and taru.iy. ij-.t lit h t
. .ul lor Apaiar.g. at 10 r M aaoie day cacie to anchor otT T.
raw a. the current beii ao ttroi g were afra. l 1 liriiun orT
. At haif-paat 4 w the 2uih tailed tor Apaian.;, but a the wind
waa ajoite Ireah we concluded to keep on t.r Manki. tu.g
Marikt at 10 a w. w ben the win. I tailed and drilled u. wt lar
to th weatw irl that we were obliged to g aotne t ur U reea
farther t th-f northward, in order to get in th easterly rur-
. ri4 ge Ivatk a i.a. tv pt -Jttth arrived at Manki; land-l
Rev It h,anoh and il. tM:t lat aaiied for Aatai.g. arriving
next dav ; tarvled Kev II H;ngharn and wib-, Kev J V K i;.. .
( and tamoy. . I it a..-.J I. r Tarawa, arriving name ilay;
tunrtetl M t Cr- llaina ami ttreily. I Vl t a:I.-. f .r II. it. ir. lar:.
I arriving next ilay. fnl.il time ilir rr the Marti ;i crn.
, Oct 12th arrive.1 at M.lli. Pa.i-1 ..r li!.n O. t Ijili. wch Mr
I Kahelemauna and luiu'y. Oct 2uth arrived at l.bvii, wliere
tiie Marh UI lland M-aaio held their tienrnl Me-tir; I ert
liha tVl lt to return the nui.nanea to ilii-ir rt j ctiv
tNUr.da. Xov K arrived at Xamrir; l.in.l-d a native , Lin n
and his wife: a teach-ra; took Mr H I' Kaaia and family on
board to be itunni on a larger iUnd. Xov 4th nailed f-r
t Jaluit. arriving oo thettb; Lin.i- d Rev l Kapali and f.i.i i'v.
Ia.ft Nov 11th I' r M.lli, arriving on the ljih; Undcd Mr Kal.e-
leniaun.t anti Lonity. Aai.no .xov itu, arm ing on
(tte'2iith; Un.l - l.Mr p Kaau and family and a native ..f
F.bon, with h a w:te aa t -ach- r. Lett fur Meiijro Xov 2th,
arriving v.ime .lay ; Uuwte l Mr W K'f and wit-, and a
it native vl blm u UafU r. r'a.i.d t r tilioa ! lat. arriving
on the 7th; layed otf aud on there until Hie lllh, wh-n we
MleU away for iron'a If wuh Kev II i fnow ar Wile. R,v
J F W hin y and wife aa p uwerrjf r- I--c I5th arrive.! at
11 irurg' I; I.vn.tc. oar p:verirT- I'cc 17th naiied I r Ping
lap. Re 11 i; Snuw ai.il accoinian j ir.g u; arrived there in
IV- i V'th. ra.'.it ..ni iv y-t Wellington arriving tieit
pa . .'. ?a.lrd iKrc Atih fir I'onap. arid arrived oextdvv. Jan
., I;, aet aid (or iUnU to the wcxtwax l with K- v A A
-lurg. . Rev 1. T Loaa. who z wilh it to place I- acber oo
ja, iUtuU that may want thetu. At haif-paM 6 r a aame iay
oghted Pakin. Jan .Id arrived at Xgaiiai, and aaned t ime
Tllay fur the Mottock group of iianj4. Jan 6ih arrived at T.
ari; landed two I'ooai-T U-ai her here w.ih their wivr.
ailei lor Nam ilock Jaa !th tlHtv, an.1 at 4 r w arrived oil
'OSamaluck. bulled al 6 r w f.r Loa. arriving next day; had
ommunicatioa with the people, then tided awy f-r Hie Ho
ik group, iltro aitiiit; day we wve within live unit i f
hat group; it being tou late to communicate with the name.
e Hi ed away f r Lakunur. Jan 12ih raxne tj anchor in the
triig.Kin of Laiunor; landed a Ponape teacher and it -.
a.l Hth al 1 a t avt aail for tfatoari, la r we arrived al II
a- w tarn day; lay off ail on there unt.l 4 r w. wl.ni w.; i
a.Jj Ue4 away fir Monteverdi, arriving there Jan 1-ilh. failed (
UD day tt Ponp-T, axrivmg on the 26lh. Ft b loth aail.-d I
lai r Wellington I, w.ih Mr Thoniaa Conuer a pa uirer f -r
iooolulu; Feb ljih arrived at Wellmston. f.uleil raine .lay
ww.r Pioglap, arriving on th liih. Siiiled ame day for rtirong'a
3Ji, arriving aa the l Jth. Feb 21th aaiied fr Jalud, with Uev
tl Snow and wife. Rev J F Whitney aud wifc fur F.boii,
V0B isa A Parker. Mr Jamea Johnann, and four Hawaiian i-.-t llo
j olulu. rizghte-l Xaurik March th. atvl Killi on the 'J k.
farch lOin arrived at Jaluit. fcaikd f.r Lbou March l'Jih.
eco.d arrived next ilav: landed naaseogra and freight, tvul- d
.ft arch 20th for A paiang. and arrived on the Slt Paih-d f- r
'itariuri April 4ih. arriving neat day. April 9th .nled lor
iioKnolulu, arriving Friday morning. May 10th. I
... t Aug 10th, 117.1, the achr Eugenie, of Tahiti, Cart David
lark, wa wrecked on Irumrnotid I. Th e llown g i the
lief mate' account of the roy eg: "The schr Eug-rnie a.led i
r tii . ' rrt tr uj. rt i:r'... W!'h
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4;..l t t-i.r.- t-.ar.J' l ii r a:;J l'x,k charj',
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nr. tr. ;
I.e bt A"-!."-, f. i.T.' 1. arr.v-I at I'Gt.a;, cii; ll.c
::t!.. U Ji-.i'i A.;- ::. K-..y, arr.ved it Por-aj-. rkia; Jn
:s-l. 1-74 U Ant..-. ULtrry, ar.'.f-l t Pcr.ape, ciear. ; F'b
l.:b. t.k Ac r i;an.-, AiVa, arr.vd at p-r.ap. w.th 120
l-y 0 M B IiLLtTT, MaXler.
Faow KixLttt-l'T M.kaiio. Mav 1-jtIi 2u c ;-neva, 1
iir ci v Li.', 1 j r i naf:i;rie. i:i T.ir;jc araj-rv.
luO r...: R j e. 1": pk;
:4 Iry t. .U. to A H t l.vh.m & to.:
ct T-Id.e, to I
lJi.i..i.; i cm I.ir n. to 1 Owen.
Faun AtokI4 !' r Jae a F
:.bur;. Mav 11th il
pkg SiUi,n,i n far.ne.l Is.-f. t'J r P. lit 11 r-.l. JJ k
H .ur.ill4 l:r in. ill Oat. c Ham. 7 J0 b-ei of
Lumber, S"J c .t Ii .-t i-.e Tiii.ln.r, n Cat A Cooke; lo l.bl
?..iu u, t II Iitfir.il A Co.-. 7 pk China Mde, 40
V ur, to V .r.l Wo 'bur .g; Jtink H. ur 1 1 fi McLean; 'H
( lireiol. 1 ii-t i li ur n, I; l!r'-.-r A Co.; 1 rT t ijar to
W hUer A Aiiri: l'J Ar.j .ra tioat to C W Ruel.
1 From Hi-ahixe P-r Wm. II Alt'-n, May 12th 40 c.r !
F.r- w-l. "'' C'..ar,uli. 1 i'J ili Arrown-.t. 40 Hid-, 1'jJ
Orat.2", . X-it.ve Tobacci, 4 k C'cltou Puiu, ! pkg
r!cie, 1.' ;. M ! to A W Ivirrc A C' j.
Frcim r4 Fh i x l-i o P r II-1-tie. May 14-.h 27 pkg
bik'-y to (J It ti '-I-.--; 0 d-j d . to W I. iri.-n; 00 c Coal O.I
to Aawan; 10i c-ii Manila lii', l,'.xi 1 lour. 2'W do Oala
to F A Hi bi- I. r A" Co; 1 1ST Pajer Hai.ing to W ii l r A Co;
2 b i:a. 3 do Pait.1 to Lewer A li.ckaoti: c W oclen
Ware to I X FMner; '.I fiun Powder to II llatkfcid A
Co; l.oOU ft IJ'ir-I to F. P lirudn.
I'BoM Ml-Roxf:ia Per M .rning S'tar, May ISth: 10
tiipty Ilarrel and fk, 1 I- mijobu Oil, 4 k rugar, 40 hn
tiunoi-.tie. 9 pkg Mat. 2Lbl O.I, 2 pke rtundri- a to K O
Hail A rt.,n-. 3 bx C'urr.a:liea t i 11 M W liitney; 5 pkg C'uri
ii.tj J F P-sue; l.'rrkn Oil to J I nw.tt; S7 bv r--d
Coral, 3 .k Shark Fi.-., 15 ck Oil, 79 pkg Twine to IIcfT
wh'.a' g- r A Co.; C'-:oariii! to J T aterhouw; 10 bg
lli cblein- r, 2 i pkif t.'uri'ilie. 3ia0 lb Twine, 20 rk Oil,
lii II. Torloi..- Sh' II. J.0 lar Pbeli, 20J pee Coral, 1 kg
fliark ii:: to W It lialietl.
Fob Si luim ixu Per Mikado. May 11th:
Itaiuina. bt:b 471 Rice, bag 230
It. l-l Leave, bxa t Rum, l.bl... 1
Calf i-iiii. - rt. al ?kim. tc.. 21
C'iar. ca H Specie, bag 1
pur, e .-l.e. p .-kiM, l.i.iJl. . . . . 6
i;.-t rkiu, bndi 12 Sun.lrie. b. 4
lli.i-,) (ii- .-iu:ir, pkj 4.. C,Sli
M.l-, c 4 U alru Teeth, j.kg.... 6
otter rtkins. b 1 . W hale lione, bud U. . ... 61
Pulu. I.il.a. "J.
Fob PoBTi ixn, O..
CottoTi, b.dea...... ...
. 1','ji. 13; Foreign. .. f 13,075 85.
-Per Matlie Macleay, May 12th:
ii.-uiir, pkg. .......... 3,SG2
Fiion Kisdivi- Per Mikado, May 10th Mr Von Tern pa
ly. Mi Von Tomp-iky, Owen, A J II..ke, and 101 in tran
situ f.r Kan Frani .o.
Fhom A mtiir I A Per Jane
Rui- il, I. C MiiUrd.
A. Falkinburg, May lOUi C W
From Hi ahim: Pi r VVi'liam
II. Allen, May 12th Mr
Ion ?a Fkaxcimco Per Mikado, May 11th J C Pfluger,
Mr A J C'artwrighl and rervant, J rt ChriMi , Jr. V Ktiu i-wn
an I wife. Ceo f;.i. Cha tiar, J II ll!ark,MrA Brown, Mrs
X A I ull- r, I Fo-t.-r an I daughter. Rev lr Wythe, Mr I.
France an I ! children. O It Norton, Jo R Li-limaiin, J I
Clery, Ii Rudder, Cba Ve-t, W II Murphy, Joa Lvlon, Mr
It int.. or and wif-. Th'. Lakin. T II lb nan, F Kent, 11 Ki.lg
ley, 7 Chinamen, and 1 il in transitu from Australia.
"""Faon Mir oxri Per Morning Htar, May lith Mis A
Parker, Jamea Johnon, 1 ho Conner, and 4 native. ' '
SATURDAY. MAY 10.
Their Majemies the King and (tueen and Suite
ft the city on Monday lnornina; for Waianae on
he et ain-tiii; '''-. Ihe lioyal I'arty returned
y the r-ame conveyance on Wednesday p. m., hav-
in enjoyed the trip very much. As the Pete en
tered the harbor with the Royal Standard flying,
a palate was fired from Punchbowl, responded to
by tho V. S. .S. Ii ni in, which manned yards.
Iv ir ivtK of February 7th, after the com
ju nf 4k nwlj lotl Assembly had bc
coine asccr tainedwe uncd thew; words : Strong
men, and men of nj littiir taut, no rtiiruix.il a
e needed to guide nnd control the coming Session
of the liCgi.-dative A.setmbly." Pead the report
of the proceeding?, day by day, and eay if wc
were not correct.
It is very PRi'PER, and jcrlmps necessary, that
there should be an Auditor of Public Accounts,
as provided f r in the bill which jpscd the As
sembly the other diy; but we arc not fo clear
that the duties thould be imposed on the oCicer
known a3 the Pvcgistrar of Public Accounts. One
might t-uptor?e that he would have his time pretty
well occupied in the duties pertaining to his own
office, without finding leisure to look into the ac
counts of all the other officers of the Coverntucnt
and report thereon in detail to the Lcgir-lature, as
contemplated in the act in question. Uesidi-s,
who is to audit the accounts of the Kegistrar him
self? iVe may be in error, but our conception
of an auditor has always been that he should be
a person quite separate and disinterested from the
persons and things concerning which he. waa to
Saturday, Monday and Tuesday, the attention
of lion, members was mainly occupied with a
bill introduced by the mt-mher for Lahaina (Mr.
Ahol) to fix the number of hours which shal
constitute a day's work, when not otherwise
specified by the terms of contract. The unwise pol
icy of attempting thusto interfere between master
and servant, was persisted in by the majority of
the Representatives in spite of the clear reason
in" of s.n;c of the minority, and the reiterated
hint that the law con! 1 be made inorcrativc at
tc option of employers j ar.d after amending the
bill S' as to read ten hours, with one hour for
dinner, it was jassed to be engrossed. The
clause, " when not otherwise s-cit;ed by the j
terms cf the contract, perhays ili-arms the law ;
of mischievous effect, for of couo all cm lovers j
will take notice and guard themselves accordingly. I
So that the three days rjent in di.-cussing the j
law in reality aecomIishes nothing. Yesterday j
a ot it ion was ret-ented, numerously signed by
those interested in the subject, asking that a
delegation of their number may be heard before a
Committee of the Ilou.-e, before final action is
taken on the bill. The tition narrowly escaped
being indefinitely p-.r-tpjp.ed.
The r-ubjeet of mistakes of newspaper reporters
was also under discussion, ar.d one lion, gentle
man was so excrci.-ed i-n the matter that l e moved
the expulsion from the floor of the House of the j
whole tribe! Can we fur a moment imagine a
bcr of. the American Congress or the Pritieh
Parliament posse.--e ! of the temerity to make
such a moti n? The newspapers would be ap t to
make him uncomfortably notorious, forever after.
Numerous bills were given notice of by different
members roj-osmg amendments of existing laws
wi-e and otherwise. One by the member for
North Kona, (Hon. Simon Kaai,) proposes to
repeal trte law which forbi. Is the Kile, gilt, pur
chasing or jroctuirg for, or in behalf of, any
native of this kingdom, or for his use, any spirit
uous liquor, or other intoxicating drir.k or sub
ftanee. This means, of course, to ' unchain the
tiger," to give the Hawaiian race over without
let or hindrance, t the demon of strong drink.
It remains to K s-.-en how the "sober second,
thought " of the Assembly will regard this at
tempt to reverse the policy of the Hawaiian iov
ernmcnt for the past forty years and more. The
bill of which the member f-r Waialua gave
notice, " To increase the native race," ought
. , 11" a ! .t .
perhaps to be considered in Connection with that
to make liquor free. :
ScTf-ral amer. linrrits of Cti?t .ui rfm:i
tior.s an- trpoM-.l hy t!.e Att rncj C'-ncml.
Section -r'74 of ti.e? L'li Ck is t b-? aincridcJ
by the aJJitbn of a r r ,Tiri, n fjr a i-fuhh ciititi
catc to ail fj.-f i-n b.unl Tfb.-1.-., f. r which one
d j'.Lir t ) he char-c-J- Section CIO of the Chil
(" Jo t.. bo amcitac l by the adiitin of a j rovi-f-i-.n
to the o5l-ct that in ordtr to the recording of
any tmrfirs, etc., of a Hawaiian ve?-vl, t!i-y
must be acknowiec-l before the Collector 'ien-j
envl or lii Dtputy, ti:e fee for which will be one
dollar. .Section GIG, respecting jas.-j crt?, to bo
amended by an additional jrovision, that all
j-roteeta against the granting of a pa6-port fhall
1.' LQale on a Btarnrei form to be furnished by
the Collector funeral of Curium? ; lor which a
charce of five dollar? i. to be made. An amend-
ment (which will gain the hearty approval of the
mercantile community) is jTOpot-ed to the law
respecting Consular certificates, as follows : " Sec
tion 2a. The Collector of Cuitoma shall be j
authorized to grant a further time of six months j
to parties not having a Consular certified invoice, j
up.on their filing a bind with go.l security, to
produce the same within that time ; the charge
for which bond shall be two dollars." In regard j
to these proposed amendments, excepting the last, j
we observe first, that all Ame-ric-.tn vessels are j
required to take a certificate from the Consul !
here, (for which they pay 2.oO) to the effect
that " no cholera, p-lague, or other contagious or
dangerous disease exists at this port or its imme
diate neighborhood," and this requirement by
our d'overiiiaent of an additional certificate from
the Custom House will be likely to be viewed
as a petty imposition ; second, that the charge
for acknowledging of transfers, etc., of vessels,
is apparently only a diminutive mode of adding
to the receipts of the customs; and third, that
charging five dollars for the exercise of "the privi
lege of stopping a man's passport, may possibly
work well so far as preventing petty claims from
uselessly stopping p-oor debtors from leaving the
country. And here we beg to suggest an amend
ment to this passport law, which it pecurs to us
would be just and proper. We would amend
Section Col of the Civil Code by inserting in the
second line the words " knowingly and intention
ally," before the word " convey," so that the
knowledge and intention of any master of a vessel
to convey any person out of the kingdom without
a passport, would have to be proved by claimants
before the heavy penalty of the law could be
Petitions are numerous, and upon every possi
ble and impo?sibIe subject, but in every half a
dozen presented there is sure to be one praying
for a general reduction of salaries of (iovernment
officials. And judging from the temper of the
House so far, economy in the public expenditures
will be a leading idea throughout.,' This was
evinced on i cdneeday, in the disenssion of a
proposition to print for information the more im
portant bills presented. Members would liko to
have bills before them, and indeed they cannot
really vote intelligently without, but the consid
eration of the expense caused the defeat of the
proposition. This sort c f economy is very ques
tionable. A rather striking illu stration of the peculiar
tone and temper of the present Legislative As
sembly, (so far at least ail the Representatives are
concerned) was afforded m the nearly successful
attempt on Wednesday to rush through a bill,
the object of which was t: prevent the proposed
salo of the old Court House property, as adver
tised by the Minister of H e Interior. Section -12
of the Chil Code provides that tho Minister, with
the approval of the King ;i;id Cabinet, may sell,
lease or otherwise disposo of all public lands and
other property. It was proposed to amend this
by excepting all piecea of 'iovernment land in
the district of Honolulu, which may only be
disposed of with the coment 01 tne legislature.
This jealous feeling as to the disposition of Gov
ernment property comes rather oddly from men
who voluntarily gave tip a People's House of
Representatives last week, nad with it the control
of the public jmrsc. Ti e policy of selling valu
able property of the Government just at this
juncture of affairs may perhaps be questioned ; but
it is also a question whether the advocates of the
proposed amendment wore influenced by consid
erations of that sort or by those of a less public
nature. At all events, the movement looked
very much like an attempt to censure the Min
istry, and judging by the air of solicitude with
w hich it was contested by the Ministerial side, it
was so construed. By a small majority of fivo
only, the bill escaped being passed for engross
ment, and was given to a select Committee, with
a strong friend of the Ministry as its Chairman.
The bif.'mal report of the Minister of Finance
was laid before the Assembly in printed form on
Wednesday last. It makes a pamphlet of thirty
four pftges, with the accompanying tables, and
within that space will be found a very thorough
and correct statement of the Hawaiian situation.
Whether or not the near future shall show us as
having been to-day on the brink of a national
collapse the document before us will be of histo
Our space will permit us to present only the
more salient points.
In the Treruury March 31. 1S72..S 53.752 41
The receipt to March 31, 1S74... 1,130,523 95
Lpended up Ii March 31, 1874. $1,192,511 79
Ualanrj in Treasury on thai.
dale itil ii.
The total amount of the public debt is stated
at $ooo,0.,0 70, of which $2o,400 falls due dur
ing the resent fiscal period, besides accruing in
terest amounting to GO,000.
The estimated rereinU b the next two years i
. put down at $S0,..350 CO
And the estimated exjienditure for the wine
period are $1,045,901 17
A difference ol $ 230,611 17
Which excess of estimated expenditures over re
ceipts is thus accounted for in the Report: ,
"The sura of S50.OK) is cjtimated for a Kojal
Palace; SoO.000 for the encouragement of agricul
ture and immigration; $-20,000 for new government
warehouses on the 11-pIanaJe; ?:;o,000 for water
supply for the city of Honolulu; ?3,00 for the im
portation of breeding stock, and 80,000 or a new
These sums I recommend that you authorize His
Majesty's Government to raise by loan, should you
approve of the expenditures. They are either for
permanent improvements cr for immigration, which
j Although these sums seem large and liberal, it is
. net proposed to spend the money, or any part of it.
unless for good value, an! that circumstances concur
j to reader the outlay advisable and clearly alvantage
The following paragraphs will e read with in
terest, however much or little we may be able to
coincide in the remark that " there seems nothing
to prevent an early return to progress and pros
perity." " To change the decrease of the native population
to an increase mast be a serious and a long work,
an! even though rapidly effected, it must be years
before such increase can give us men. In the mean
time it will be in Tain to expect much improvement
in the quantity or value of those products of the
soil which require men's labor, and without it our
condition must be one cf stagnation and poverty, ia
which the many discontented, both native and for
eign, will be apt to hanker after political changes
and schemes which will either be illusory, or threat
ening to the independence of this Kingdom. In this
condition tf affairs, then, I would urge upon this
Assembly the necessity of recognizing the importance
of bringing to this country people from other lands
n 1 101 .1 lr. . 1 1 riAw e 4 -x, w I ! 1 . Z I. I ! -
V4xi viwnuvj, liai, trniuun IUK Willi 1 U U H U 1 1 . Ll I
wWe habit3 of ,abr anJ thrift m force our uq;
tilled but fertile soil to yield its riches to us alh
"The utjrt of jTJiraijrati'-.n his alwar. much oc- i
cupie-1 tUe i tt'rra of the governcient cf this ccua- i
try, nni it w ..-1 with tr.any JifLculties. The j
events of Jbe l.iat xo yeirs have provecte-1 aEytLin? I
te'.r.-r c-ffoctel ia tLLs direction luric that porkd, (
a& 1 to iti steppo u;ay le largely attribute J thesut-
tsary c. r.J.
to specify the
ivu cf tue CcUii:.crce an! revenues of
It wiil be Jitlcul: for this AsotLly
particular n;othJ which sh...uIJ to
adept!, or the place frcm whence people fchcu'.d te
brought, as su rnucii depends cpoa the circurustasces
i of the hotfr. 1 vrcui J receuiraen 1, therefore, that
I all thts details be left to the King ia Council sl!
j the laoard of ItamigratioD, an! that this Assembly do
authorize the goTercraent to effect aloanof SoO.000,
I to be expended as opportunities occur ia bringing
I suitable immigrants to this country from such places
an! in such manner a3 they may deera advisable an!
j find practicable.
" In connection with this jubject, it has always
been considered that the want cf land which couli be
I offered for sale at reasonable rates, in lots as required,
! to these who might feel inclined to make a home in
these Islands, has ben one impediment ia the way cf
attracting a permanent and va'uahle class cf settlers,
who would, by cultivating the soil, er by introduc
ing and raising floks and herds, ad! ranch to the
general wealth and prosperity. Any measures which
would facilitate the purchase of such lands by these
whe-se object must be to improve them, cannot be
otherwise than beneficial to every interest in the
" Amongst the public improvements for which
money may be advantageously borrowed, none seems
more necessary thas another inter-island steamer, so
that a regular comaunication between the different
islan Is of the group may be kept up.
" Although I hate referred in this report to the
stationary condition of our commerce and revenues,
there seems notLinj to prevent an early return to
the condition cf progress and prosperity which was
exhibited by the statistics during the ten years before
This must bt effected, however, by the people
through the Legislature and the government, uniting
ia devising an! carrying out measures which will
encourage the development of the great natural re
sources of the group."
What theySay of Us.
Th following singular tissue of misrepresentation
under the head of "Hawaiian News," appears in
the Sydney Morning Herald of April 10. It is part
of a letter by one J. L. Odgiers, who appears to have
been a passenger on the City of .Melbourne, on her
last trip down Soutk. We would like very well to
know who " posted "Mr. (Algiers on Hawaiian affairs.
" The Government is decidedly behind the age.
Conservatism there ia of the most non-progressive de
scription, and the mitsionary influence is so great that
the pastors of churches virtually control everything
as they wish, irrespective of considerations of policy,
whether political, commercial, social, or otherwise.
Without doubt, the greatest drawback to the pros
perity of the Hawaiian Inlands is the connection which
is sought to be maintained between religion and pol
itics. All the missionaries are politicians. Everv
pastor of a church seeks to legislate for the temporal
wenare ot nis Hock, and as a consequence there is
much antagonism between secular and spiritual in-j
tercsts, so that much uncertainty and confusion exist'
in all the departments of government. It will be.j
readily unders ood therefore, that stagnation in bus
mess appears to he chronic, and that the merchants
and shopkeepers, restricted in their ideas of business
morality, exact the highest prices possible for their
goods from strangers. Of course, solid commercial
prosperity under such circumstances, cannot be ex
pected; and as there are no mercantile or trade asso
ciations in the place, there is very little prospect of
an improved state of things for a long time to come."
The French Communists.
Considerable interest was excited on Sunday last,
when it was known that Henri Tiochefort, the notori
ous ex-editor of La Lanterne, and ex-member of the
Government of the National Defence in Paris under
the Commune, together with two others, escaped
prisoners from New Caledonia, had arrived per Mi
kado, en route for America. Iiochefort was of course
the observed of all observers during his short stay
here, which he improved by seeing everything that
was to be seen, apparently making good use of his
remarkable looking pair of eyes. His countenance
is certainly a peculiar one, and would be recognized
in a crowd, as showing character, of a very decided
kind. All sorts of rumors are current as to how the
prisoners escaped from the surveillance of the Prcnch
authorities of New Caledonia, but it is not at all prob
able that the real facts will bo known. Says the
Sydney Morning Herald of April 11th:
On tho 28th ultimo, three of them arrived in
Sydney Messieurs Rochefort. JouV'Ir n.t
L-j i, r"- fiin.icufj.isoi their escape, not
wishing to implicate any parties. When the escapees
knew from the heaving of tho ship that she was ont
of the reefs, they ma le their nppearance on deck.
When they presented themselves suddenly, the cap
tain had some misgivings that their design was to
seize the vessel; but his fears were dispelled by a
statement from Kochefort, who told the captain that
they were simply exiles trying to make their escape
from New Caledonia, llach gave a name, although
those they gave were assumed. Kochefort, who is of
a noble family, has several surnames, one of which
he gave to the captain, while he apportioned others
of his surnames among his follow exiles, who, acting
on his suggestions, gave them as their own. No sus
picion seems to have been entertained as to the im
portance or rank of the exiles till after they had been
at sea for some days. The disoovery took place in a
very remarkable way. In reading Bow Hells the
captain came across the portraits of M. Gambetta and
M. Rochefort members of the Government of the
National Defence. He was at once struck by the like
ness of one of his passengers to Rochefort. He in
terrogated the passenger who resembled the portrait
(Iiochefort of course in propria persona) as he now
believed him to be M. Rochefort. On being confronted
with his own portrait, the passenger remarked that
it was not at all strange that he should have noticed
the very close resemblance between that portrait and
himself, seeing that it was a correct copy of his own
features in other words that he was none other than
the Rochefort whom it represented. M. Rochefort,
on the ice being thus broken, gave the real namea of
his companions, and mentioned what part3 they had
severally played during the Communist troubles in
Paris. Of the six escapees, four are said to have come
from the Peninsula of Ducos; and two from Noumea,
the capital of New Caledonia. The two who made
their escape from the capital are believed to have
planned the release of their comrades, or, at all events,
from their positions to have greatly facilitated it.
They intend to leave for Europe immediately. The
J'ewcastle Chronicle of Saturday says: How the
prisoners escaped and got on board we are not in
formed. Captain Law does not appear to know how
they got on board; but, once there, and he at sea, he
had ody to pursue his voyage and an excellent one
he had, having made the passage from Noumea in
six days.' Wc understand that three of the escapees
proceed to Europe by the Cyphrencs.'''
From the Society Islands.
Ry the arrival on Tuesday of the brig JVilliam
II. Allen, from Huahine, we have a letter from our
correspondent, under date of -pril , as follows : N
44 1 send you a few itcm3 of Tahiti life. Everybody ,
here appears to be contented. Cotton is being grown :
on the co-operative plan; the natives fin! the land i
free on a share of the produce, cane or cotton. The
taxes are very mild to foreigners under the Protective !
rale, administered by French gentlemen who are not -
over anxious for the dollar. For the first three
months of a poor man's struggles to obtain a living,
they aid and assist him in every way possible. There
is no South, no North no " foreign element" here
native and foreigner are all equal here under
"Kidnappirg is played out here and at Queens
land, since the killing of Kishop Patteson. The Co
lonial men-of-war schooners of the fastest and finest
build from Sydney are after the man-stealers, with
orders to spare none from the yard-arm, when caught
ia the act.
" Pome of yotir small schooners having nothing to
do in Oahu hal better come here; you can load pearl
shell on the beach and get S2o per ton for it in Ta
Jiiti three days' sail only to obtain the article.
".Anyone bringing a lot cf breeding Ewes down
here, or milch cows, can obtain all the land they want
from the Queen at a small rent, on purpose to stock
the country. We have several merchants from
TrUco sturtin'T in business, besides small farmers
from Oahu, who appreciate the change from tl,ere j
greatly. "We want working oxen, or good draught j
mules; they will bring a fair price. Also, good fat
cattle would be worth double the money the poor, '
half perished animals brought on the cattle droghers J
but as it is, they pay. We expect two more men- j
of-war here soon, an l a vessel bringing cattle and ,
sheep would realize handsomely on the operation. j
"This place, from its position between Valpariso ;
and the Colonies of Australia and Xew Zealand, is
bound to come in for its share of commerce. AwJe j
from agriculture, the pearl-shell trade itself is an mi- '
rortant consideration. r" T. E."
Tl:e Cession of Fiji.
t the news which we l.al teen
led to exrect the C.-.cu to Groat Uritiiu cf the
Sovereignty cf the Fiji Iiir.,'. Kinz Cakc?..vu held
cat to the lis: az vinst the ti tt. lis':
alike cf the etttiers, until Maafd,
itnents an i threats
the rival in ix wcr
and p-esitica tf the Kinz himself, st. c1 Lis term
ination to aJLcre to the cp:ni a he Lai 'expressed in (
favcr of aaxaxv.kn. So the caJ Lai c:::.e, an 1 Ca- :
kebau who, twelve diy? Ufvrc L.-.1 repudiated all
previous offers cf .eLn, felt that his strength Lad
departed, an! the sooner he place! hicself under the :
protection cf a stronger p-c-wer the better. It would !
hare been almost impossible to ccsquer Maafu al. ae, .
but to attempt it with the setters also against Lira ;
would have been mere folly. Hence ea the l?th cf
March, he ence mere offered to cede the islands to i
Her Majesty, an! this time the offer was promptly ;
though conditionally accepted. Ia a fortnight after j
the cause ha! seemed hopelessly hit, the victory cf :
the settlers was gained. Of course annexation can- i
not legally be accomplished until the consent of the
Imperial Government is obtained The question can
not te long in doubt, for the telegraph is at work.
A Generous Contribution.
When the volunteer company known as the 44 Ho
nolulu Rifles" was disbanded a short time siuce,
there was a considerable amount of funds iu the
hands of their Treasurer. The question arose, what
should be done with the money? The following cor
respondence shows Low the members decided the
lloxouLf, .-lay VI, IsTl. jj
TT,.. -... . TO T rr J
no.x. i uas. i. iiiMior, treasurer ijuccn t Hos-i
j'ital. Dear. Sir : Herewith enclosed please find
Four Hundred an I Fifty-three 31-100 dollars, balance
of funds ia the Treasury of the late 44 Honolulu Rifle )'
Corps," which by a resolution of the members at as
meeting held this evening was ordered to be donate!!
to the Queen's Hospital. (
The Honolulu Ru le Coars.
Honolulu, May 13, 1874.
To the Maulers of the late Honolal-i JiV'le- Cori-s .
I have great pleasure in acknowledging the receipt
of your note of yesterday's date, with 4o3.31, do
nated by you to the Queen's Hospital.
For this generous and timely contribution to the
funds of the Hospital, please accept the thanks cf the
Trustees, and of
Your obedient servant,
Charles It. Bishop,
Treasurer of the Queen's Hospital.
. Mr. Epitou : Some pains having been taken to
circulate very generally about town a statement that
I intended to issue shortly a paper devoted to the ad
vocacy of Annexation, I desire to state through the
medium of your large circulation, that the whole
story is an invention, out and out, of some of the ly
ing newsmongers about town. It is a sheer fabrica
tion without a particle of foundation.
Walter Murray Gibson.
Honolulu, May 15, 1S71.
From the Auckland Herald of April 11th, we clip
the following :
It is satisfactory to have to chronicle the fact that
great interest is being exhibited in matters educational
at the present time, and that steps are being taken
towards the formation of a girls' high school in Auck
land. Whilst on the subject of 44 woman's rights"
we may mention incidentally that female telegraphists
are beginning to be distributed throughout the colony,
Dunedin and Nelson at present boasting of young
lady 44 lightning flashers." AVe may also refer to the
great interest exhibited in Auckland by females in
the cause of Good Templary, the sisterhood of this
order being a very extensive one.
Labor continues scarce iu the provinoe, especially
80 that of females. Though the rates of wages have
materially increased during the past six months it is
almost impossible to obtain a decent female servant of
any class, and several hundred would soon be ab
sorbed. There is a constant demand for all classes of
mechanics, and especially for good farm servants. As
shewing what the rate of wages expected by day la
borers is we may refer to a meeting of men who work
upon the wharf, held one evening this week, and at
wl ich about 7ft p.or, .. -. ucicrmiued
..i"ine scale of wages should be fixed for general
cargo at 10s per day of eight hours; if less than one
day, to be at per hour Is Cd; overtime, 2s per hour;
nothing ta be accepted under this rate for one hour.
For coal, hours from 8 a. m. to 5 p. i , is Gd per hour;
overtime, 2s per hour.
In the present Ministry of New Zealand there is
one Jew, one Englishman, two Irishmen, two Scotch
men, and two Maories. Before Mr. Bathgate's re
tirement the Scotchmen were in the ascendancy.
Onlm I.oiljfc-, No. 1, K, oF I. Kr fil
ial Convention, WEDNESDAY EVENING, May
20th. at 7 o'clock. A full attendance denlml.
IiuMinefs of importance. Per Order.
II. L. SHELDON, K. of It. & S.
XOTICE.-T. W. GtLICK WILL (l. V.)
Preach "The Gospel" in thj Lyceum TO-MORROW EVEN
ING, Sunday, the 17th inst. at 7J o clock. Seats Free. 'It)
AMERICAN MESS BEEF!
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For freight apply to
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for roiMLA.M). oi:i:o.
THE FAST SAILING BARKENTINE
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IN THE UNITED STATES.
SAML G. WILDER,
A i; en I for I lie- 1 1 ft rt i :i ii ilntiN.
A F ff A' 12 V S3 A A 4; E2
FOR IN EMI.Mi . .l . I.I. -l frfy.
of niney, or of s-euritiif
OXK OF THK MOST KLlCIULr. HWKI.I.IXt. LOTS
It. the Citv of II lulu, ii now off-red bythefn l-T-iin-d. lie
i desirous to ltsto! of that fine ar.-.l li..ilthily :tuiL--l i-re
of Land adj.iitiing the Uoverr.mei.t Harden, and tr n.t.tig f-oh.H.l
and Kurt Streets at the l.ea i ,f the latter.
Anyone wishing to purchase ediouM ui,!y son, 3 the i.t
Will be sold at a low figure. ( ai-l J. ?. LEMuN.
,'irn a vikw to Arnmn kvkhv
lid..: to t r-... K-4ir- f t-r.ft'.:v ar.d e-ute!r :
tsc-.:rf tv a .-! cf toney, ! ! ! -f the Hawaiian t-iv :
r.-. .: ii.' f- ifrrrji ta 'jea ! tOt. , 5M, I
a: -1 xkl.IMM. tcr:t- if;-., r': at t!.e rat f if '3 tt or:.;, per j
ar n-im. piv i'-'e wrr.ii 'iaa'!.v, -I t iae at par t-x a: j
p-r- r ;;-.r;!i f.r !2.r.i a: t k,e Trcary, T r Urm tf t.U :
L- I.' iti i. ii." tucrc ti.a i 0 veara t
P. All AOl.ELVA. ;
M.iiiswr vf f inance.
Itpa.'ucewt cf Finar.x-c. A ri) 2 !, 1ST4. ap4 So '
CIT1I7.KNS AM KKI1KTS ll.0- !
l-t'I.C, V ta i-.jt frieal at, 4 s;rancn je:.era". arc
c rt .Hr mt-.trd t- a-.en-l PaM c W.m'i.p at I0KT ST.
CUl KCn, wb ee senr-.ce are heid errry Sat bath a. 11 t'tki, ;
A. M.. and 7 1-2 P. M. Sa: ar t roviied fr ail who By te i
i Jeise-t t, attend. Tt.er s a Wedn-dy rtrc : Prmxer j
Meet.::; at 7 1-2 o'c'.oci. in the Lecture r.-o, t wbieh all are .
weicaie. f 4 ly ,
KKC EIPTS FOR WATF.lt RATES.
Ac. w.il tare lo he s.gned I v the uer ,4-r. '
I1ENRV PKliN I'KKU AST.
Oide HctwtuU Water VVcrk. (
!lom-4a!a. May :h. 174. St
1.1. PERSONS INDEBTED TO Til K
,,..r..-t .i .... . , , t. n,lk immiiliil,. MlRrnt.
i atnl a:i eron havinc any aceonnt asrxir.t me are rrqaeatetl j
t. send in the iinif l y tr.e lH:h mst . 1 li.temt leavmfc tin
Kir.fc-a ra on ll.e steamer of l!.e 2Sth int.
11. L. CUAsK.
Itvzitulu, May 8.h. 1S74. no 2t
OIIN M EMS EX AND V. F. t'ONWAa
Juiiii Easiness in 1IILO, HAWAII, under the name
tv!e and f.rrn i f Sirtnten A Conway, taring thii Jy can-
r'ceSieJ an ia-nuent ly ttietn rutJe on the 30ih day of March,
A. IV, 1x74. anl executed a new airnmet)t l the under
signed, ot their property, fi.r the benefit cf tVir Creditor?
a',1 tt-rsons having claim against taid firm of Siemaeo A Con
way, or John Sirmsen and VV. F. Coiiway are reiueuM ta
present their account. at the oilier of 1. 11. II 11 1'IKMCK
and K. O. HITCHCOCK ia Hdo. Hawaii, or at l!i office of
A. !. CLKOHOKN In Honolulu t and all peranas indebted to
aaid firm of i-iemsen A- Coniray or Jot.n Metuwn and W K.
Conway are requested to make iaymeut bo either of the under-;i.-ned
asi.ttiees at their repectire place of lui iii-ss at
atoresaid. 1- II. HITCHCOCK,
K. O. HITCHCOCK,
A. S. CLEOHOKX.
Assignee of Suuiien A Couway.
Honolulu, 2nd April, A. D., 174. ut
THOS. G. THRUM,
XfiUAVEK ON GOLD, SI L.VKII. BRASS,
1VOKV, Ac, Ac.
TTER IX I'LASTATIOX,
llUMties and Name Plates.
AMERICAN MESS BEEF
.VOR SALE IX UOM BV
BOLLES if CO.
T. LOUS STAR II A MS. FOR SAI.R HY
Uiy9 liuLl.r.S A CO.
COTTON DUCK !
1 AWRKXCK MA XT FACTORY. AX AS-
M-d ortrnc(il of numbers, for sale low by
BOLLES & CO.
SFERM OIL, the Pure Article,
TARRAXTKO PKGE FROM FOOTS.
uiyu For Sale by ItOLI.KS A CO.
BREAD, BREAD !
OR Ft; OX I I LOT AM) CALIFORNIA
Medium, per l.i"t arrival. In llond or l'nty raid.
my9 For Sale hy 1S0LI.ES, A CO.
DOWNER'S KEROSENE !
Jrsm RECEIVED PER EIJWIX, FROM
ALSO. DEVOE'S KEROSENE,
in t alent cant, per EJwIn, for ale by
mytt 11QLLK9 A CO.
MANILA CIGARS !
VXEW IN VOICE OF THOSE SUPERIOR
Genuine Cigars, just received aud lor aal ley
niyi) I10LLKS 4- CO.
TO LET !
fVHE OFFICE AND PREMISES ON FORT
fi Street, at present occupied by Dr. O. S. Cuniruingn, jk-
eion given March 12th, 1Si4.
fc7 tf Apply to
C. E. WILLIAMS.
'Ml E rXDERSIKXED V I LL CO XT I X ITE
fi the PAINTING BUSINESS at the old stand of Kealoha
and Vance, wherp he hopes to receive the continued iititronage
extended to the late firm.,
apl3 3m No. f 3 Hotel Street.
A COTTAGE COXTAIXING THREE
rooms, with Outbuildings, adjoining the premises occu
pied bv Mr. F. A. SCHAKFKR in Nutinnii A
(aplS4t) Apply to V. A. KCHAKFKK.
TO LET !
THE PREMISES 3 RICHARD ST.,
now occupied by Mrs. Oreen, furnished or unfurnished.
For further uarticulars tnouyeif CoxEV or
C. H, BARTOW.
A LL PERSON'S ARE II ER ED V FORItll).
J den to drive Uoats or Cattle on the MOUNTAIN UK
II LT A LA LAI, until the settlement of the Houmlarie of Knu
pii li li ii, ns from evidence obtained it would appear that the
said Huahilai is included in tho land of Kaupulehu.
ll.nvnli, March 20th, 1874. ap4 :iiu
U A VINO PURCHASED THE Busi
ness and good will of the
Hair ('uttitir nnd Sliin; Establishment
or Mr, W. O. F.I.AKE, on Merchant Street, opposite Ihe
Sailor's Home, will be happy to wait on his friends and the
public generally, and will do bis bt to give satisfaction.
BUFFUM'S HALL FOR SALE.
tff14 8. B. I0OLK.
Mil BRED STALLIOA 'JCPITEH!
riMIIS SPLENDID VOUXO STALLIOX IS
fi. ollered for sale. He is five years old, li hands high,
weighs lO-'JO lb.., deep blood -bay, black point, (no while).
Was fired by Bismarck,'' he by imported " Young Hector,'
dam Lady Godivia," she by imported "Oregon" out of Jra-
porte-l Laiiy Helena. '
His Colts and Fillies now coming one and two year old are
very blood like and large, being In every respect eo,ual to any
produced with which they are compared. v
For further particulars apply to
s. J. L. RICHARDSON,
oijf Ot X- KaUuWu Ranch, Oahu.
Strangers Visiting Honolulu
WILL FIND AT
DICKSON'S ART GALLERY!
VO. GI FORT STREET. A SPLENDID
1 COLLECTION OF
Photographic Views of Hawaiian Scenery,
Portrait of Preiuinrut Iluirrtiiana.
&., A,r., A.o.
HIUAIIAN AMI 3II(i:or:SIA (1 RIOSITII1S !
CORAL. SHELLS, VOLCANIC SPECIMENS, Ac.
ja 10 jr
CARRIAGE MATERIAL !
! fcJPOKES, 1 TO .1 1-2 INCHES, HICKORY
KIMS A.-h and Hickory, 1 to 2 inchesj
III' 115 A'.l sires,
FELLOES F;ir Ox Car'a, assorted sig.-s, Oak and A.h;
SHAFT? Wagon and Carriage, CnUhed and rough;
lkLE5 Wagon aud Carriage, finished and rough;
Waon and Uans) Hows !
Alt iiy Krip on llnml nml iiinrte to Orilrr,
Us I 'art H7f7.v nil C'tris,
H '.;.. a.-u j.r-i.iii.l tr, SELL CHEAP.
V I. -s
A Large Lot of Ash Lumber !
Having pur. ha'-d th- i-n:ir- ?toek of carriaee mat, rial from Iil
litiu'him A i.'o.. I am rej.arcd to fid City and Country Order
r.jini4!y and at R.-aonaHe IVicus.
LI ITER ENT ETVLK3 OF
of my own manufacture, constantly on hand, and
nihil "m 71 and 70 Kin;? Street, Honolulu.
OUTER FOR SALE
AMERICAN BK. EDWIN
F R O M HOST O X
Just Arrived. !
CM'K AXTOX STEAM CO A I
IN LOT? TO
J ai4 irc&arra. luc fumiy nw.
NEW ItKDPORD FAMILY SOAP.
.- ooo FT. SELECTED IIOAT HOARDS.
2 CENTRE HOARD EXTRA I IMHKR-
ED WHALE IIOATS.
25 DHLS. AMERICAN TAR.
25 11 II LS. SOCTHERX I'lTlil,
50 1IHI.S. N. 1 ROSIN,
CASES SPIRITS TURPENTINE,
A FINE ASSORTMENT OF OARS,
EACLE A PLOWS.
S. HI ITS X. 1 MACKEREL
13 CASES CORN STARCH.
IU UR. URLS. FAMILY PORK,
3 II It I.V. O E X I' I X E CIDER VINEGAR,
FOUR FIRE EXTINGUISHERS.
RALES OAK I'M.
EASTERN' PINE li EO AND 11 A it R EI
ALSO, O KM HAND
EX RECENT ARRIVALS !
Which will be offered LOW
TO CLOSE CONSIGNMENTS.
ANCHORS anil CHAINS, ASSTD. SIZES.
FARMER'S 1IOILERS, 20, 25, il O A M
PAINTED 11CCKETS AND PAILS.
EASTERX HARD RRICKS,
PINE MOLASSES 1IARRELS. SET CP.
HORSE. MI LE AND HAND CARTS,
G V X X Y II A C H I X C A S ES O F 2 50 Plrrea
OX YOKES, Xo. I, 3 A X D O.
OYSTERS, FRESH AND SPICED.
YELLOW METALS AND NAILS.
C. BREWER & CO.
Cm; lax a, co., xu u a xir street, havk
for Pale. RICK lilt AN, a good article fur Uure Eeed ur
fur Fowl and Hoc", nt 7 j cent "-r hug of t0 ln.
BROKEN RICE FOR CHICKEN FEED.
in li 28 ut One and a llslf Cent per iound. ,1m
YIRfillNlA RYE. IX CASESf
Knit inh t) Fnvuriti', in Ciisch;
Diinrill? Hliisl.r,, in f5.r.v;
Sl-ntlh WllishltJ, in cunt
II ml 4'ilsk.H.
fur Hull- y CI1AH. MJNfJ.
X CASKS AND CASES. Al.
tur Kale hy
Ix casks axd casks.
Fur ule hy
( HAS. LONO.
Y1AIIKIKA. ENGLISH AND (MI.il'OR.
I'M. NIA roRTri, Califurrua IIih k,
Rhino Wines, different brands I
For by CM A rf. LONO.
JX GREEN CASKS, 12 HOTTLES EACH.
In Red Canes, 15 bottlei en. h.
In lia.ketf, 12 Juk$ each.
In llamUr Duly Pnl.l.
For Pale by CIIAS. WSO.
AUSTRALIAN WINES !
RED, WHITE, M I'SC AT, I'ROXTIGXA X,
&c., Ac. f r alu by
VSSORTED. IX CASES, CUT GLASS DE
BLOOD, WOLFE PORTER, in pints.
Fi r Pale by CIIAS. LONG.
ALSO. TO ARRIVE !
1 A S ES C II A M P A ; X E, R C I X A RT P E R E
CASKS II R A X D Y, EXTRA.
CASKS SHERRY, Dl'FF GORDON',
For rlle by CHAH. LONO.
BEANS, BEANS !
if HUM HEANS AND CALA. I1EANS,
white and red, w&mu.t
I 4u, ri,,r to any in ihe market.
For Pale by CIIAh. LONU.
PHOTOGRAPHS, PORTRAITS, VIEWS
AN! COPVlN'a DONK IN THK liE-ST hTVLF.,
At the Cosmopolitan Photograph Gallery !
Cl and 00 Fortft. (jillly) II. L. CHAPK
to v)oi. ;i:ovi:i:s.
TIIE I'N IIERSIGXED '4INTIXIJE
to buy Wool nt ;ool (irict. Wool corning to
mark' t thi3 5 ,rinir artirularly deir.d to tuake
C. IIRKWER A CO.
'1MIE l'LRLIC ARE HERERY NOTI-
1 tied that JOsLl'II M CIIAIKV hai no authority to
-11 any leather or material made at the KALAl'AO TAN
NERY, nor to incor any expenditure on account of the aaro
excrrit through the undemifcned.
J. I. DOWSKTT.
Honolulu, March 17, IS73. tab'ii