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TRUSTEE'S SALE OF
Mailer f ihe Estate f Ihr L.at
C'npl. Jokai Mrrk. drrmtril,
To be Sold sit Auction
' At the Falmntn rt C. Bartow, in H-oolala on
SAT USD AY, the 28th DAY of AUOUST.
AT 12 O'CLOCK, NO..
A LI THAT TRACT OP I.AM), SIT CATK
IN THE DISTRICT OF f.ffA, O.iba, and krun us ihe
containing; an ar-a vf I ,300 ACR KM. r.y a rfivnt urrv
by C.J. LYON, and lying within about srvrn mlla of the
City of Honolulu, and rtir- ' tly on th road frmn Ilooolala to
Waialaa. Tho land i aj-ct to a kaM for a trno of
thr year unexpired. Title by Knyal Patnt.
or farter particulars apply to J. II. CONEY. Trut and
Ex-ator of the taid eirjite; or to J. MONTGOMKRS'.BnUritor,
No. S Kaahamana &trt, ilnnatula.
C. 3. BARTOW. Aarfr.
Wheat Meal, Craham Flour,
Corn Meal, Cracked Corn,
Ground Rico. Cracked Barley.
GRorND TO ORDER, by
O. Hal! ft Son trill
Order, left with Dill. nullum Co., or E
be atteoded to.
ITIII.fi ! ItIIL,K ! MILK !
WELL KNOWN JHJUNUI DAIRY I
f 7-c TIIK UXOKRSIGXED HAVING
Stjilf parehr.-i the well known herd of M1LCI I
1 C'OWH from Mr. J. Richardson, and aim
haricg ieaaeI the Land, known a the
miUZSnJI MILK RANCHi
n ia prepared to famimh to easterners
PfBE FRFSII MILK, I QUANTITIES TO SUTl
CentH per QTJA.HT,
I , FCLL MEASURE GUARANTEED,
lid Delivered la the Morning and Afternoon !
tET To Urr- customers, such a. Hotel ami Rcataurant keep
era, Ship, of War, c, he will oiake Special Contracts, at
LOW FllICES. -
Order given njaha, who ha charge of the Uilk Van, or
Wt at the International lintel, will he promptly attended to.
DIRECT from PORTLAND,
Columbia River Spring Salmon!
D1CKED fcy WARREN St CO., 1876. and
JL warranted a 8UPERIOB. quality.
For sale by
MCRRAT, IN PER-
mm, FECT OlDEK.
For Bale at greatly reduced prices, by
BOIXES & CO.
CALIFORNIA OAT-HAY !
DECEIVED PER D. C. MURRAY
M.M. a Superior Q'tality. For Bale by
BOLLES A CO.
iiain CaBles iSrlrgn Stock Anchors.
4IZES FROM ISO I.BS. TO t.OOO L.BS.
i CABLES from -8 inch to I 6-8 inch.
For Sale by BOLLES CO.
CJAV JVAS K1LX-JCST RECEIVED r
and in perfect order.
For sale by
BOLLES & CO.
5f QUANTITIES TO SUIT. FROM 1 Gal
lon to a barreL For 8ala by
977 CUA8. LONQ.
TATOS. 1, 2 AIMD 3,
BEST AND CHEAPEST
A. S. CLECHORN & Co.
Improve your Opportunity
M. OFF AN INVOICE OF
CONTRACT MATTING !
A . REMARX ABLY LOW PRICE.
It wa are nl In wsihi of the Article JTST
XOWi IT will par T" I Ear fl, and
herp ll until yon ds was! It.
We art! SkUlnj this Matilvj at from 12 1-2 to
20 per cent, kits than the same article has been
990 2m DILLINGHAM & Co.
IVEW SALMOX, 1875!
Just Arrived per Mattie Macleay.
Extra Superfine flour.
Lime, Pork, Hami,
etarr kaed Salmoa and
&c, &c, &c.
oJjp b FOR SALE BY
"u a. no.
II. II .4CKFEL
wsr t r t wt sr
A GENERAL ASS0B'!
imp f hj vniPRF m
UU VtlillllJIililll u w ,.
"r Sale by
n; rir coot'
j jst E0ST0IT MAF . "
They , j.2 .. & -VJp FORT
and do.M E-NEV0Seo,; CO.
hymn i4e b Bortoa W- A- ' pt
BY E. P. ADAMS.
REGULAR SALE! !
ON WEDNESDAY, - - -
At U:r-a.t 9 A. M , at flr;rrica, will he Soil
NEW GOODS, CLOTHING
FANCY GOODS. &C. I
fine Prirsta, Muslim. Linen Drill.
Brown Cottons, White Cnttnn, Mrrir.o,
Victoria Lan, ..!k flaniikerrtiief, ,
H-nm-t I.lr-n namlkerchii-f",
FANCY FLANNEL 0VER8HIRTS !
tlarra'd hirts. Wool Shawl.
Turkish Towels for BMhlnfr,
Blanket, White rhirt., Amo-ikcat: Denimi,
O.tton Drill. Brilliant,
Fine Twee.i So,ts,
Bed it'iill. Merino arnt Cotron t'ruW-hirt,
PELT AND STRAW HATS!
Ladieit Iic, Men'a 9 ck.
Bridies and Bit, Traveling Bap, Etc., Etc.
Best Brand Kerosene. Card Mulches.
Vrat Powd-r, Sardines, Soda Crackers,
Clothe Piaa. Hams, Bacon, Candle.
Pickles, Tobacco, Cigars, Fine Tea, Oyter3,
Kegs, and Bags Brown Sugar.
One Sot Double Harness !
rilrer PUted Mnuniinff, in pood order.
K. P. ADAMS. Auctioneer.
IUEW GOODS !
IVTcw Goodie; !
New Goods !
FROM CHINA DIRECT,
Per Brig HAZARD,
OPENING AND FOR
JEWELRY IN SETS, of flncat ttity, gold
and pearl, coral tiger claw?, Ac, Ac
SILK DRESSES of diflfereBt patterns, and .
TINA Striped (J auze,
LADIES' SLIPPERS of fancy Btjlesj
Crape Shawls, Grass Cloth, Silk Neck Ties,
Tortoiseshell, Feather and Silk Fan-?,
Sandal Wood, Ivory. Tortoiseshell, and Lac-
quered Ware of all descriptions,
Flowered Vaues of all izea and device?,
Silver Ware. Very fine.
White Matting of very finest quality,
White Contract Matting Noa. 1 and 2,
Assorted Colored Matting Nos. 1 and 2,
Camphor Wood Trunks in Nests best quality,
Camphor Wood Trunks in Nests No. 1,
damphor Wood Trunks in Nests No. 2,
Manila Rope bst quality and of all sizes.
BASKETS OF VERY FINK BREAKFAST TEA !
Preserved Ginger and Chow Chow, .
SUGAR MATS, SINGLE AND DOUBLE.
TEAS aI1 of the new season!
Souchong in Chests, Jib. packages.
Hyson, in 21b. boxes.
Oolong of very superior quality.
PRESERVED GINGER AND CHOW CHOW,
Cigars ! Cigars ! Cigars !
Genuine Manilas and Imitations.
FIEF. CRACKERS & FIREWORKS, all descriptions.
FULL LINES OF STAPLE GOODS TOO NUMER
OCS TO MENTION.
AFONC & ACHUCK,
18 Miuii Street.
KITS SALMON BELLIES.
1875. SPRING. JUST RE
MT ceived per Falkinburg.
IT. For sals by
OREGON SUGAR CURED HAMS !
niCKCD Br JOHNSON Si. SPALDING,
and warranted superior
Jan receired per Falkinburg,
and for sale bj
BOLLES & CO.
PRIME C. R. SALMON
IN BBLS,, HALF
Bbls. and Kits.
PILOT BREAD. FLOUR,
HAMS oad OREGON LIME.
For Sale at H. H ACKFELD ft CO.'S
DICKSON, 61 FORT ST.,
AS THE LARGEST AND BEST ASSORT
Kou Calabashes, Kapas, Mats,
Native Dresses, Shell Kecklces. Ac, to be foucd in Uo
oolala, and for sale at LO V PRICES I
PICTURE FRAMES !
In Great Number and Variety.
PIIOTOG It APIIhf-A Large Stock or Hawai
ian lews and Portraits
Always en Hand, 3f .fated oa Cards or rnmoantfd,
992 - tOX MAILING. qr
FOIt SAX FRANCISCO
THE A 1 CLIPPER fCil'XN ER
Will Have Quick Dispatch for Above Port
For I'rrijrht or Fwije, atp! to
Vi. tf J. T. MTATERnoCSE.
For SA FIKAXCISCO !
THE CLIf'PER BRIO
EDWARD LEWI, Commander .
Will hate Immediate Ilpatb for the abate Psrf !
Ft Freight rP'J '
WM. O. IRWIN A CO , Asent.
For Portlmid, Orejron.
TfiE Fl AWAII AN BAT.K
T. n. 'WALTKB, Master.
Will have Quick Dispatch for Above Port.
For Freipf.t or Paai;e, rply tt
95 lm ll. II AC'KFELD tr CO.. Agent.
FOR SAX FRAXCISCO.
The A. S. N. Co.'s Splendid Steamship
JUL X K. jA.
WILL SAIL FOR 'SAN FRANCISCO,
On or About July 24th.
All Freight InUndetl for Shipment per Steamera either to
Sua Francisco or the Colonies will be received in the Steamer
Warehouse Free of Storage.
The Agents wi I give a YVarenoase-Receipt for all Mervhan
dise bat wiil not be responsible for loss bj fire.
Tr For Freight and Passage, or any further i.ifornjation,
9S9 Apply to C. BREWER ft CO., Agents.
FOfi SYIii: 3. S. W.
The A. S. N. Co.'s Fine Steamship
WILL SAIL FOR SYDNEY, N. S. W.,
On or about July 28th.
All Freight intended for Shipment per S:eomers either to
San Francisco or the Colonies will be received in the Steamer
Warehouse Free of Storage.
The Agents will give a Warehouse-Receipt for all Merchan
dise, but will not be responsible for loss by fire.
XT For Freight ind Passage, to Sydney, New Zealand and
Melbourne, apply to
900 C. BREWER ft CO., Agents.
TIME-TABLE OF THE ,
STEAMER " KILAUEA
MARC II A NT, I
July 12 Monday.,
" 19 Monday..
.6 p m... . -Kona.
5p m.... .Hilo ft Kaunakakai both ways
..5 p m Nawiliwilt.
..5p m Circuit of Hawaii.
..5 p m Kona.
Aug. 2 Monday.
16 Monday ....5 p m Hilo ft Kaunakakaiboth ways
25 Wednesday. 6 p m Circuit or Kauai.
30 Monday. ...6 p m Circuit of Hawaii.
Sept. 6 Monday.... 6 p m Kona.
13 Monday;. ..a p m lino iv.aunaKaaai oom ways
" 23 Thursday... 6 p m Nawiliwill.
" 27 Mondax....6 p m Circuit of Hawaii.
n- When there are no cattle to land at Mtalaca Bay, au
effort will be mad to reach Uoholala Saturday P. I.
CT On down Trips the Steamer will not leave Kaaluam until
9 A. M. or laterj Makena until 6 A. M. or later; and Maalaea
Bay until 8 A. M. or later, without flue nonce oi any cuange
Rates of Passage will be
To or from Kaunakakai, Molokai
, 10 00
, 10 00
. 10 00
Kawaibae, ' ....
Kailua, " ....
Kaawaloa, " ....
Kau Coast " ....
Circuit of Hawaii, Round Trip....
To or from any Port on Kauai
Circuit of Kauai, Round Trip
Deck Passage tor natives only
No Credit for Passage Money !
TICKETS AT THE OFFICE ONLY.
No berth will be considered as taken until paid for. Not
responsible for baggage unmarked or any Freight or Parcels
unless rcceintea for.
FREIGHT MONET DUE ON DEMAND
rr An effort will be made to have the Steamer reach Hono
lulu on the evening of the same day she leaves Maui.
SAMUEL O. WILDER, Agent.
Office with Wilder & Co., corner of Fort and Queen Streets.
COMPASIA A VAPOR flEL COLORADO
L.A COMPANIA TIENDRA COM
nnicacion con loo Puertos de Mejico y Arizona.
Paba MaiaUan, La Faz. Guaymas, Magdalena Bay, Cabo de
Ban Lucas, y
EL RIO COLORADO
Tocando a La Paz de Ida y Tuelta. Linea Regular Para Los
Puertoa de Mejico, Saldran cada 20 dias llevando carga a
Masatlan Mexico: rort xuma Arizona
La paz Mexico: Enrenoerg Arizona
Guaymas Mexico aionave Arizona
El pasage se ha reducid mucho, y hay la mayor comodidad
abordo para pasageres.
Para inrormarse, locanuo, ne y pusagc, uiuimoc m
977 6m 610 Calle de Front, San Francisco.
BOSTON & HONOLULU PACKET LINE !
C. BREWER Si CO., AGENTS.
Favorable arrangements can always be made for
Storage and Shipment of Oil, Bone, Wool, Hides
and other Merchandise to New Bedford, Boston, New York and
other Eastern Ports. CP Cash Advances made.
951 ly U. liSKHitt at tu.
DISPATCH LINE FOR SAN FRANCISCO. ,J
AgiV C. BREWER &; CO., AGENTS.
iv&PW Merchandise received STORAGE FREE am
liberal cash advances made on shipments by this
C. BREWER & CO.
REGULAR PACKET FOR LA II A IX A.
THE SCHR. NETTIE MERRILL,
E. D. CRANE, Master.
WlllRnn Regularly between This Fort md Laualna,
Honolulu Saturdays and Lahaina every. Wednesdays.
953 3m U. HACKFELD & Co.. Agents.
IS! XT -A- X JO A C? X3C JE3 T !
FOR KOLOA AND WAIMEA.
Will have Regular Dispatch for the above named Ports, cn
and after the 5th of November next, until further notice.
Freight and Passengers taken at the Lowest Rates.
902 BOLLES 4 CO., Agents.
INVOICE OF AMERICAN CLOCKS !
OR SALE at SAN FRANCISCO PRICES.
11. HACKFELD & CO.
INVOICE OF SILK FOULARDS
I 991 2m
H. HACKFELD A
GOLDEN GATE EX. FAMILY FLOUR !
DAhER'S EXTRA FAMIL.T FLOUR,
Received per Murrar, and for sale by
BOLLES fc CO.
ROM THE BOSTON FACTORY, ALL
For Sale by BOLLES s CO.
EAT, COMPACT AND SERVICEABLE.
lw Price only tt; enquire at J.
Street, below King, or of
Commercial pbcrtisc r.
rmm or rii Moon tot tbi Musra or Jitv
UTS tloaoLt ti Mm Ttaii-
Jl 2 Jsew Mood 61.7 rh
9 l"irt Uaaricr 2 It ri
1 Fall Mocn 1 M aw
2 Last ttuarter 10 I S al
ti si a o- .1 a a ii o ap CTTiie .
Ju!r l--tun rUe i IS 4 ; ?io et 6 41 5 rw
S Sua rue. S 27-T mu 6 41 " rw
IS SunriKi S 30. flaws laiiMUM....i4(ttr
3i )uo rie S 34 w;3nt r
an rise S 34 aMjeint fl 3 r
31 Sun rie J ST Son ta. ...... S4 est
Cirt. IstaL Smith.
Official Notification. -
The following persons have been cornmiiaicnMl s
Tax Assessors for the MTeril taxation districts of the
E oola u pok o ...... .
Mac i Lahaina
V ailuku. ........ ..
MOLOEAI At LaN&I
...Chi H. Judd.
...S. M. Naokaca.
...P. F. Kaakaso.
...J W. Keaumak&iii.
...i. H. H. Martin
...J. O. Hoapili.
...S II. Matiuka.
...G. W. D. naU-matu
...T. N. Bwch.
.. .J. W. I'komea.
. . . D. Kihaalrlro.
...I. W. Kiiuf.
. ..S. K. Knapuu.
. ..A. W. Kaaponi.
Jo. S. WaLKER,
Dcp't of Finance, June 29, 1975 Minister of Finsnce.
NOTES OF THE WEEK.
Fob the East. The brig Legal Tender, which
Bails at 10 o'clock this forenoon for San Francisco, will
take a mail
Tux New Line. The report is that the steamship
Grenada of the P. M. CompaDj, will leave San
Francisco for the Colonies via Honolulu, July 12.
Good-bte, Tlscaeoha. The U. S. S. Tutcarora
is homeward bound for San Francisco, sailing on
Monday next. For Captaiu Erben and his gentle
manly officers, we wish a pleasant royage.
Base-ball.- We learn that the Phoenix club beat
the Atlantics, 23 to 20 runs, at a match game last
Thursday on the plains. Last Monday the Atlantics
won by cne run.
Goisq Up. On Thursday p. at. our thermometer
registered 90 degrees in the shade. . Somebody else
says theirs went up to 92. They are welcome to the
extra two degrees.
Hospital at Wailcku. The scheme for a hospitaTT
for the people at Wailuku, Maui, to which we alluded
in our issue of May 8th, has, we are glad to be in
formed, been approved by the Board of Health.
f Prison Work. We bear that there are com-
!!. . 1 . " . . A ;
-piitiuis amuwg me uuutch ou account oi prisoners
being employed to discharge ships. They say,
with certainly some show of reuson, that it is not
right for the government to bring convict labor in
such competition with that of free persons.
Hawaiians in Trouble. At Auckland, N. Z., re
cently, two natives of Honolulu, named respectively
"Tom " and "Tommy," were arraigned for stealing
the sum of 12.10. There was no evidence against
Tom, but Tommy pleaded guilty, aid was sentenced
to nine months imprisonment at hard labor.
Thomas Square. It was reported some time ago
that this reservation for the benefit of the public on
the road to Waikiki was to be improved, planted with
trees, etc. It was enclosed, plowed, and a crop of
corn taken off, and now it has grewn up with a fine
crop of weeds, but no trees. So much for that boasted
Music this Afternoon. The baud will commence
playing at Emma Square fit 5 o'clock. Following
is the programme :
" Mexican March " .Diaa
Over cure Opera, "The Bronze Horse,". ............. Auber
"A Taleof Happy Times" Waltz t Faust
Fantasia Opera, "Tarquato Tasso," Donizetti
Grand Seclection Opera, " Madame Angot's Chile' ."..Lecocq
"Always Joyful" Vocal Galop, (new)...... Uecker
"Tun Cum Sin. The Chinaman who was indicted
for burglary of the store of Messrs. Dillingham & Co.
in May last, and also for the subsequent larceny of
watobes, etc. from a fellow-countryman, pleaded
guilty to both indictments in the Supreme Court on
Thursday last, and was sentenced to three years im
prisonment at bard labor and to pay a fine of $50.
Filling Up. The inlet, almost a bay, at the
foot of Kalihi valley, has been gradually filling op
with the deposit of the stream and the wash of Mo
analua hills, and the rich extensive flats will some
day erelong furnish the site for a plantation. A canoe
cannot now float where a few years ago there was
twenty feet of water.
Sentenced to be Hanged. Kahalelepo, who waa
convicted on Tuesday last of the murder of his brother
!'J T 1 & A M rPl 1 . 1 . V .
rk.uua iuai .iprii, was ou xuurauay ocuicuccu vu m
executed on Friday, the 27th day of August next.
On being asked if he had anything to say previous to
Sentence being pro lounced, he said that he desired to
be executed without unnecessary delay, and as pri
vately as possible.
Wasting Water. The pipe that leads into the
cistern at the corner of Merchant and Kaahumanu
street, appears to bo broken, and delivers a con
stant stream. But the cistern never gets full,
showing that the water leaks out at the bottom as
fast as it runs in. This is a pure waste of water,
and it should be either stopped off altogether or
measures taken for repairing the cistern.
Fire at Eawaihae. A native correspondent at
Kawaihae says that mauka cf that place, lots of
okolehao, and tr.akai lots of soar potato drink are
made and consumed. Old and young are engaged
in the business, and the police are as deep in it as
any body. This is what the writer terms a "fire
on the mountain and fire at the beach," and he
enquires, is that the way to hoov.lj. lahui ?
FntEiiEN's Election. At .. regular monthly
meeting" of " Honolulu " Engine Company No.
held on Wednesday evening, July 7th, the follov
ing officers were re-elected for the ensuing year : ?
fireman J. T. Chayter. 1
Assistant Foreman Tbos. K. Lucas.
Captain of Hose George Robinson.
Secretary Richard M. Brash.
Treasurer and Itcle-jale Charles T. Gulick.
A Visit to the Lepem. The Minister of the
Interior and members of the Board of Health will
make an official visit to the Leper Asylum at Moloksi
next week. The Board will leave here cn the Kila
uea on Monday, and taking the Minister on board
at Hawaii to which island he has been making a
visit reach Kalauao on Friday, at noon, and spend
ing the remainder of the uay there, arrive at Hono
lula at or before midnight
Koc Trees. The beautiful Acu, which furnished
a remarkably rich-grained furnitare wood, and which
old residents remember as growing abundantly as a
shade tree on the seacoasta all over the islands, has
quite disappeared within the past ten or fifteen years,
having been destroyed by a new insect eneiay. A
few days since, a gentleman whose occupation called
him to the extreme low point of land seaward from
Moanalua, discovered a thrifty young kou tree grow
ing in front of a native dwelling, on which were a
number of the bright yellow blossoms. It is to be
hoped that the kou will be aga'n cultivated. What
would be finer than rows of these beautiful trees on
the Esplanade? They flourish best near the sea, and
do not succeed far inland. The same gentleman in
forms us that during his ramble he found a specimen
f the ohai, native locust, a flowering shrub which
is now considered rare on this island. Ibis epecies
bears a J right red Sower, while that of the island of
Hawaii fa ft dark red.
" Tax steamer AfikaJo Is bdrertised ia the Gaulle
tt laet Wednesday as net being Jus here until Au-
gut I'd. This is aa error, as she will be dut here oa
or abcat McnJay the 2Iih instant.
Fourth or JriT. Last Monday the celebration cf
(American Independence passed tff very quietly
Falutes were fir-J at noon from the Ftntacol and
the battery oa Punchbowl, and His Exclncy the
Minister n.iJet.t t f the United States receied th
calls of goternn ent t fScia'.s, foreign Consuls, Ad
iiiral Alasy and ( ffk-ers cf Americans war ship in
Yrt, and others. There were a goo? many picnics
so J excurioes oat of town, and ia the evening
1 calico ball at (he Hawaiian Hotel.
CoMstntix On Tuesday last, the Cth instant,
Kapuni, convicted and sentenced to be hang with
Kaaal&t last winter for the murder of an old man
and woman in Ilarnakua, and subsequently respited
until the present month, received from Ills Majesty
the King a commatation cf his sentence to imprison
meat for life. We believe, with Colwer, oa general
principles, that " the very worst use you can pat a
man to is to hang Lim;" bat Kaapuni is mentally
almost an imbecile, and it has been thought was made
a tool cf by others in the commission of the crime.
Tue Scnke-v Sair. The ship Emerald, which was
burned an I sunk at the wharf June 21, was suocess-
fuL'y raised on Tuesday last, by steam pumping, and
she now lies at the end of the Esplanade, apparently
a good ship yet. The work of raising her was per
formed by the contractor. Captain David Smith, and
Mr. Young of the Iron Works. A survey will be held
to-day, to ascertain the extent of the repairs required
to make the Emerald again seaworthy, and It is
probable that the anderwriters in fiew York will be
communicated with before. anything definite will be
ktfiwn as to future proceedings.
Rainfall at Koolac. We are indebted to the
courtesy ot a correspondent for the following tables
of the rainfall at Kaalaea I lantation,on the wind
ward side of this Island, from January to June,
1874 and 1575. It will be seen that nearly ten
inches mure of rain fell in 1S74 at that point than
the present year, the reverse of what was observed
on the leeward side of the Inland t
January 17 38
Death of Capt. Thomas Lo.va. This eentlenien.
Jlwho for several years past held the position of Sup
erintendent of the Honolula Water Works, expire
fit his residence in Pauoa Valley last Thursday, afte
n illness of about a year. Capt. Long was a nativd
Xit TTriner Canada. Tn h! e.irlw lifp- hit sraa a. PiTil
TI J -
EnSitjeer in the British service at the cape of Oooj
xtope. cuosequenuy ne engaged in tue wnanng
business, his first voyages being under Capt. James
Smith, and he speedily rose to be master of a ship!
For ten consecutive years he commanded the India;
of New London, and almost invariably made good"
voyages. In command of the Merrimac, from th!
port, be penetrated to Wrangel's Land in the Arctifc
ocean, and published a description of it in this
journal on his return. His last voyage at sea was
in the brig Zee, from this port Capt. Long, was
well-read, a skillful navigator and an intelligent ob
server of natural phenomena. His funeral was at
TT C , . 1 , . . .. I
tended yesterday afternoon, the remains being de
posited in Nuuana Valley Cemetary, with Masonic
ceremonies, he having been a member of the Fra
Vice-President Wilson has recently returned from
a tour of observation through the Soufi and West.bni i M-. conducted bv Miss II. E. Carpenter, the
i ne report ne gives is, on me wnoie, nopeiui. iitj
. . . . .. ... ...-IB
talked, he says wnu all cl asses and conditions ot
men, white people and colored people, army offi
cers and government officials, in Kentucky, Ten
nesse, Arkansas, and through the South, and the
testimony of all was to the effect that affairs were
improving and wearing a better aspect that at any
time since Ue war. lie also says that the North
ern men whom be met. whether as travelers r res
idents, ia the South, unite in the same testimony.
The prejudice against allowing the colored man
the franchise! is cbiely confined to the ignorant
class. There are a few men in Missiasippi," be
Bays, " who still adhere to the horrible doctrine of
caste. I believe this involves one of the most
perilous questions in this country. It is a doctrine
which it is utterly impossible to maintain in this
age, having no ground or foundation in the real
principles of humanity. The man who will make
this distinction between the two races and en
deavor to sustain it, I consider a real enemy to his
race and to the country."
Entertaining the President. Says a Boston
letter writer : We are having some of the reminders
of the visit of tile Presidential party in Boston on
the occasion of the Concord Centennial, in the" shape
of " bills." The Presidential party stopped at the
Revere House, and there is considerable difference
between boarding a President and a Cabinet officer.
It cost the city $120 for four days' bovrd of the
President, and then he was cold, as everybody else
was on the nineteenth, ne wanted fire, and got it,
and $19 were charged for " fires in suits." Secre
tary Delano's four days' board amounted to 972,
and $5 additional for fires, while Secretary Belknap's
bill was only $45. Delano is an extravagant fellow.
Secretary Fish staid but three days; his bill was 830.
The wines, cigars, etc., for the crowd cost the State
436 25. There were eleven in the party, and it
doei seem as though $40 a piece should have sufficed
for these hard times. The banquet to the President
cost $1,000. There was a plenty of " vittles," and
only a few to eat. At any rate, $1,000 seems a
pretty big price for a forty-plate dinner. The sum
$100 was also charged for "damage to parlor."
The whole bill foots up $2,269 49. We are willing
to pay our share of the taxes to cover this expense,
because it is not often we have a real live President
, ,i The Tomb of Lunahlo.
! In the church-yard of Kawaiahao has recently been
erected by the order of nis Highness the father of
the late King, a beautiful mausoleum of concrete,
which when completed will be a fitting monument to
the lamented Lunalilo, and a handsome ornament to
that part of the city. The architect is Mr. Robert
Lishman, and the design and execution do credit
to his taste and tkilLj The building is in the form of
sSjreekcros3," with wur aisles, each 10 feet by 4 feet
9 inches ; 24 feet 4 inches extreme length outside of
buttress; 20 by 20 feet inside, with 4 recesses and
cement floor. The porch in front is 9 feet 2 inches in
width; the height of the structure from the founda
tion to the fiuial top is 81 feet. There are four gable
ends, surmounted with crosses; in three of the gables
are two windows each, with small ventilators. The
mausoleum is situated in front and to the westward
of the church building. It is to be enclosed, on the
mauka side by an iron fence nearly 100 feet in length,
(ordered from England) of the same pattern with the
fence around the Royal Mausoleum in Nuuana Valley';
on the Waikiki and makai side by a handsome stone
wall, 274 feet in length, which is to be continued at
the cost of His Highness on the sides of the church
yard facing Punchbowl and King streets, where will
be erected two spacious gates for carriages, with con
crete pillars cf an elaborate pattern. On each side
of the gates will be entrances for foot-passengers.
The venerable Kanain evidently feels a laudable
pride and spares no expense in thus providing a fit
ting tomb for his Royal eon, who was the last of a
family of chiefs of higu rank. There also, ere many
years have passed, he himself expects to be laid to
rest by the side of Kekauluohi, long since gone before.
The license bond of Thomas Jefferson for fifty
pounds, to be enforced " in case of the existence
of lawful cause to obstruct a marriage between
the eaid Thomas Jefferson and Martha SkeUon,
widow," has just been deposited in the State Li
brary at Richmond.
Letter trcm a Planter.
To the Kt'JtoroftKe Ffilc .f.e-ri-sJ ..! rr.'.srr :
Sia: I beg leave tj c fTer a few trrtiarks anr nt
your late article cn the exten:-n tf ttie Iian l trale,
and the advantag-s of a lite rf ships cf t ur o,
Before we get a line cf ship we waat carpv to put
into tbesa. To ri the car.n-a we rnat ha more
labor than is bow to be baJ. Htr is the great com
mercial question cf tbedsyon thre Is'arJs. No
treaty, no ship, can bring up the trade cf the Isl
ands from its present drprr-sae-l condition till the
labor difficulty is pot over.
Sugar is cur great product. Bat fcewever great
the svlvactsgea of the treaty, however ehesp and ex
tensive the transport, we can send no more sugar to
market than at present, for the s'.mae reason that
we cannot extend the plantiticc. I have now land
that I would gladly tring at one on ler cultivation
the soil U suitable, water Is hindy. Bat it most
lie idle. The men I have are only nnmercu enough
for their preaent work, and I cn get no rarr. F ut
ouroes cf additional labor may be discussed :
1. The natives working la largrr numbers on the
Dlaatatlons. This pla Is iorractleablo. The race
is lessening in numbers, and the present workers do
not like the work, and will ranly c,r.g themselves
unless they are pinched for money and need the ad
f 2. The importation of laborers from Lutvpe. This
uerestion is. I Lelieve. onlv made bv those who do
not know the conditions under which European labcr.
ers emigrate. When the English or German laborer
leaves his home it is to better his condition. He Is
weary of being a laborer and wants to hnve Lis own
land, and be, on however bumble a scale, bis own
master. America and the English colonies lie open
to him. He will not come here to bo a field laborer.
In the agricultural parts of these Islands a small
farmer class is scarcely possible. On the sugar
plantations there can only be the white manager and
superintendents, and the laborers. With one excep
tionwhite men might grow rice, and do the work
thenuelves. And this is done ; bat the white men
are said to sutler in health, and the possible rice
lands are limited. Could a remedy or preventive for
the coffee blight be found, there would be a further
field for the small planter. But even then the chief
industry, sugar-making, remains unrelieved.
3. It is an interesting question whether a treaty
could be made with England, under which the excess
of population in India could be relioved, and cheap
and abundant labor obtained thence. Such a plan
would I think be excellent. I know tot if it be pos
sible. The island of Mauritius, about the size of
Maui, has over 200 ougar plantations, and 800,000
inhabitants, mostly imported from India.
4. The greatly extended importation of Chinese
and Japanese laborers. This plan is probably the
most practicable. It is only the extension of a system
already begun, but thitherto carried out in a very
imperfect and desaltory way. The Messrs. Chulan
have lately imported a lot of men ; but they pay $12
month with board- Now such wages are for us
prohibitive. If our government is good for anything,
let us ask of them a thorough and statesmanlike
measure for a systematic immigration of Chinese and
Japanese, with, nota bena, their wives.
When we only get labor, we shall have no difficul-
in getting rid of our producjj To provide chips
d warehouses before raising tae cargoes, is putting
e cart before the horse. Scoab Plaxte. .
The Makawao Female Seminary.
M-iwAO, East Maui, June 25th, 1873.
Mb. Dear Sir : As requested, I will
try to furnish a short account of yesterday's exam
ination at the Makawao Female Seminarv.
. The exercises betran at 9:80 a. if. and continued
i Principal, with occasionally an elementary clais ex-
hibited by assistant pupils.
... A large audience was present, filling the spacious
school-room. A full representation of the foreign
residents of the region were there, besides many
from ctber pnr'ii.
We rsre prepared b;- report ot former lamina
tions, to expect a dy of rare interest; but those cf
us who had not before enjoyed the privilege ot wit
nessing them, bad bo proper anticipation either cf
the perfect thoroughness of the work shown, or of
the delightful entertainment it was made to the
The latter element was largely due to the songs
and short oral recitations abundantly interspersed.
The singing was sweet, from well-trained voices,
generally accompanied by the fine parlor organ under
the hands of scholars, and occasionally those cf Bliss
Lottie Alexander. Among the pieces that seemed to
the writer peculiarly well chosen and rendered, were
some that seemed to answer to names like Goldso
Hair," " Suwanco River," (to other words) Buy
my Flowers," " Children let ns walk with Jesus;'
anthem, " Let us Make a Joyful Noise."
i The pieces for recitation were generally delivered
with a peculiar clearness of enunciation, which was
very remarkable in Hawaiian girls, few cf whom
had known ary Eoglish three or four yers ago.
Still more remarkable in several was the correct, full
emphasis and the imprespiveness of delivery which
showed a thorough comprehension cf the sense and
entering into the spirit cf thiir pieces, such as
teachers seldom succeed in leading their scholars it to.
These pieces seemed to have been selected with
rare adaptation; short, often with humorousness,
always decorous, elevated and pleasantly instructive.
I have noted some supposed titles; "Patience and
Joshua," "Mabel's Dream," "Each and Eery
Day," " Not Strange that Maids will wed," " Reaper,
whose name was Death," " Treacherous Seas,"
" Some Lessons I Have to Learn;" " Barbara Freit
chie," was read. The manner cf the girls was ex
cellent, suggesting a growing dignity cf character
and subjection to a winning moral discipline.
The studies exhibited were more nearly perfect (I
don't mean to write extravagantly) than at ony
other examination I have ever attended, with very
few exceptions, if any. Of courte there were classes
of beginners who showed how hard they found it to
climb the hill of science. But all the higher classes
showed a precision, thoroughness and extent cf
attainment that made us older people envy the youth
of these days. What they did not know cf geography
could very well be dispensed with. Ia grammar
they wound through the mazes of transposing and
analysing sentences, defining terms and relations,
constructing and passing sentences, that was aston
ishing to learners of Murray and IngersolL
Bot in arithmetic, especially Mental, was the four
de force. How those girls ever learned to thread
their way through such labyrinths cf perfect logical
demonstration of the most intricate combinations of
fractions, coming out to successful and complete con
clusions, where our memories failed to carry us
through; how they attained such ready skill in com
plex processes of interest and reduction as were
shown on the Llack-borJ, ail that was a mystery
One of the most satisfactory exercises as demon
strating genuinely high attain aunt in knowledge of
the English language wat one in reading. The
article read was entitled "Visiting in China."
The method of examination proved a peculiarly
thorough knowledge cf the shades cf meaning cf
words and sentences, such as was simply wonderful
One of the last exercises v. as " spelling down " Ly
the whole school. The tender 2' words to
beginners; but as more and mere gradually fell out
of the ranks, the bard word- catue fatter, until
when only eight or eo cf the veterans reuiaincd, the
hardest words were propounded .k itb a merciless
rapidity. The laet ta fall were Miss SnifJeo and one
Miss Halsted, the elder M'..s Ilalsted rf Wailuku,
claiming the palm. We all felt that we should have
stood little chance with these accomplished Web
sterians. A Bible exercise was the list, ia the form cf
answers by the school to catechetical questions, with
texts cf scripture in explanation and support. The
answers were prompt and clear, and the texts always
ths right ores. Bat what to imccects sasuct tf
doctrinal serif tart Ibooo girls Lad f by beari, and
got It 11 assorted and lUi4 Uo. And I be riur
has reason to know that (Ley arv faatiUar with ths
ens of the words which tby ptoaoanif so d -liberal!
At th cl.ss cf tbs eiercia the nant tailors
wer sarplieJ with a substantial snesj la lbs Uwtv
dent, vail Ihe forvlnars vers lratvj to
superb bread and butter sol coffee, such as Slias
Mary Parker so eU cor bow to create.
To this Udy, special cbliftttote art f"t j Iks
Trustees of the Somiuary, for the real and devotioa
with which the has f.rIx tuonils peel fiost her
rarw abilities to the dlrtlcrj of the deaetuU depart,
meat, end sustained Miss Carpenter aider the dlfL
c allies ccBseqaeot it the cbttf in tts scbeol, Ij
t'- rtnovat cf Rev. C. B. AtJrsws asd rift bo
rtndetrd such In volatile service far (Lftc a&it a featf
years. These terrpcrarj diCeultirs are rcw aalaJj
surmounted, and the, j-rctpetts ,n5 Lcpr'uJ,
while we bate Miss Carpenter " to the fore."
Great tbm.ks are also due to Gvo. E. BcLAlk
E.j , for frequent practical aid la outdoor affairs
which be Las afforded gratuitously and with much
labcr and some expense.
After three weeks vaoatioo, lbs Seminary will re
open on the 19th cf July. Tllrty-fotir scholars were,
present at ihe elose of the terra, and It Is LnpeJ that
the number will be In crease J.
I eannct elose this very Inadequate account cf a
truly remarkable exhibition, without not leg ths
morally cultivating and stimulating effect cf sack aa
entertainment open all who attend Wt frit that
we were feasting on the s'.gbt of tie rrv and noble
work cf a gifted mind and able character anlttlcally
laid forth for cur lorpectloa. The manifest process
cf culture aod growth in tb youthful Intellects and
hearts before as was most qawkealni- and Inspiring '
of hope. Surely we have no more valuable element
in our Island x-eiety than Id that band cf aigblj
educated ladles who on lbs different Islands art gtv.
ing their matured experience and still with such
devotion to the toilsome and aleodtrly paid work of
educating the daughters of lbs people. Jo toov will
a deeper debt of gratitude be due emong all tboes
who have put coneeerated lles Into the mingled raass
cf society hers to help to heal aad purify It.
S E. B.
Ths Pope. according to one of Lis medical ad
risers, is In perlct health ; has'no leii tallies, and
may live lor many years. He now submit UtIf
willingly to prescriptions, which be did not do
The Duke of Edlnburg is the only ens of Queen
Victoria's sons who Is not a member of Ibe Ma
nonic order, and his father-In law, the Emperor of
Russia, i one ol lh few sorereljns of Eurcpt
who oppose Masonry.
If President Grant should go and bang himself
those auprrnaturally acute Democratic organs
would call it a mere blind a case of suspended
animation, a It were, and Insist that be would
turn op again as a live candidate In 1077.
An Intelligent letter wtltrr In Ifuty point to the
fact that public opinion la that country la tending
more and more etronsly toward tbe e culartxaUun
of tbe schools andtbo complrte exclusion of eccle
aiasticlsm from popular education. Four jvars
ago no schools existed lo Rome whkb wer not
under the control f the clergy j to-day there are
In that city more than 12. 000 cllldieo In tbe pub
lic schools, which are conducted by ths civil
authorities without the assistance of the Church.
A Washington letter sayl: The President, to
conversation to-day about General bt man's me
moirs, remarked that fie bad nearly completed a
clone reading ot it, and found It la many respects
a very fsltbful and Interesting narrative of ths
General's military career and campalitbt. H
thinks It a very good book and open to lees eiltl
clstn than be bad expected, judging frnro what be
bad beard about ll. Some of the fetatrniints, bs
tuuiight. mlKtit appear to d'-mand authentication
from tbe official records, but tlat General Shermea
was generally careful in his assertion, lie thought
many persons would combat some of ths atats
int-nls in matters of detail, shaped pt-ibaps by per
son il pride or pique.
Transfusion of blood U becoming popular, slnoa
the success attending tho experiments upon Grn
rral Blair. Mr. Edmund Plnero, of IVeue and
Pine ro. one ot tbe leading law Crms of ct. Louis,
was completely belpleM with rbeuoatlc trout a
fortnight ago. Transfusion-was lrld with blmoos
day lust week, bis partner, a stout, braltby gentle
man, supplying ths tile current to ths extent of
two ounces, lie improved rapidly after ths trans
funioii, and is now able to sit tip. Ue will receive
aaoilir-r contribution from bis obliging partner Soon.
The BoHton flower mission comtm-ncrd Its work
for the season. Although this mission baa been in
existence lor seven years, comparstlfrly lew per
sons are familiar with lis work. It Las no Preal
dnt or managers, but Is composed of cultured,
Christian ladles, young aod old. who bet-la their
work with the advent of the Sowers In sprint:, and
continue tt until tbe frosts ol fall put aa end lo
their pbllantbroplcal task. Twloe a wet k the
meet at their headquarters ia liollis ttreet Church
chapel, arrange their bouquets, and then stall ths
hospitals and homes of Invalids, the private rooms
of the benevolent Institutions and workshops la tbe
city, placing by the tide of each eot. oa each table
or bench a bouquet of fragrant Cowers, making
glad the hearts of the suffering Invalid Cr ths
By the arrival of the steamer Alatka, from Ilona
Kong and Shanghai, at San Francisco, It It learned
that a Chincae f rlgata will start on a cruise round
tbe world In September next. Th-B the tnost
powerful subject ia tbe empire, the Viceroy of the.
Chlbll provinces, petitions tbn throne to Introduce
foreign studies In the schools ci Chins, sad to re
qlure candidates for office to be examined Is lbs
sciences as taught abroad, and tbe r eking govern
ment, It It atau-d , will not venture to resist the ap
peal. In tbe matter ef political Intrigue, too. the
Chinaman Is quit equal to soms of the Europeana
of a century or so ago. It bat already been aiaiH
that tbe death of the lata Emprest wat Ibe result of
a conspiracy. Tbe newt brought by tblt steamer
conflrmt the suspicion, ana tt is openly avowed
that the circumstances of ber death bars awakened
the Idea that fear of complications lo case ber ex
Eected child should be a son led to the sacrifice ef
A new scheme ban been devised for perpetuating
tbe union between church and elate lu Great Bri
tain. It cone istt In proposal to abolish tbe ttafSo
la livings, and to vest ia tbe parlshloaera tbe Ina
lirnable right of presentation when a vacancy oc
curs. Among tbe promoters of the acbmt are mra
cf profound afrcity and prominent position.
Even public characters so diverts la their eccle
siastical leaning at Lord Shaftesbury and Lerd
S-lbourne. and tbe Archbishop ol York ai d the
Duke of MarlbotO'igb, are said to view It with p
prnvtl. It may. therefore, be assumed to bavs
some strong reason la He favor or some lair proba
bility of success. So lar as ths proposal goes It
may answer well enough. It touches two of tbe
weakest spote in the English Church Establish'
tnnt The eale of beneficea by private contract
or public auction, with all tbe accompanying cir
cumstances and scenr-t of ad vertltemr at, negotia
tion, intrigue, competition, it a crying evil. To
deny to members of any pariah ths power of elect
ing their own minister, and to compel tbrm to ro-.
ceive the mintatratlomi of any clsrg vman whom a
E,atron a hundred miles away, snd without any
knowledge of tho slate of tbe pariah, may cbooae
to appoint, i.i to perpetuate sn aoomaly which can
not be otherwlie tbsn Injurious to the church bj
wLlcb'lu sanctioned. f
The Pope avd the Freemason The Bishop of
Orleans has received tin? folio in- letter from tbe
Pope, congrutulatiog Ilea on bis pampLUt sgalstt
Freemaaonry : 1 , ,
Venerable brother: Salutation ted tiiottolic ben
ediction. In this war waged on all sides sgalntt
tbe Catholic Cburcb by tbe Masonic sect, your
fiubllcatlon was mott useful and opportune, rtpec
ally because lb It sect, long ecret, bat now un
marked ltelf. It avowa lit deslgna. and In a cer
tain country, not under tbe pretext of public
rl?bu. but in it own name, does guilty battle with
tbe Church. It it useful tncauts tbe Hilarious '
character of the sect being kiiown, there is oo hon
est man who mut not turn from It wlib horror,
and p-rbapa many membert wbo do Dot know ths
secret mytteTlet will now withdraw. IVbat la par
ticularly UKtful It tbe perepicaclty with which you .
d'-rooohtrate to all attentive minds tbs real tend
ency cf the taking words. Fraternity aod Equal
ity " wblcb bavs deceived and iM-duced so many,
and tbe trns orljln and object of the mucb boasted
liberties" of eoneclene?, of public worship, tod of
the pret. After reading your work coboiy cao
doubt that all this time from Frerraancnary to
overturn civil and religious order, snd conse
quently tbe Church has wltelv condemned those
who practice and defend stub liberties. It Is soao
ifest tlat all partisans of these liberie s. albeit en
known to themselves, favor tbe Masoilo sect, snd
the more honest tbey are lbs more disastrous is
their support to sucb principles. We therefore wlrh
you ra.iry lotelllgeat readers, for It Is no small ad- '
vantage to perceive ths tears, and aa a pledge of
Divine favor and our special tooi will. tlve
vou, venerable brothr, from the bottom of our
heart to you acd your Hooves, our epoatotle ten
ia toe ttFeotj-nlfltn jssr or emr Pcntia-
f T ftts XX, fopt.
o.ir ..owUt-t-s i lilt
-! eic"., etc.
. , w a .