' M. HAPLEE.
BIRECldR OF THE GOVERNMENT PRESS'
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 18, 1871.
DrriBTXEirr or Foanosi Jtmui.
OScUt Notice bu Wo Teeeired at this Depart
'taent from Hi Italian Majesty's Government to tbe
following effect : That tbe Rom in Provinces (tbe
Pontifical States.) by Jloyal Decree of October laat.
sanctioning tbe Plebieite wbicb bad bees taken in
tbote Provinces, had become an integral part f tbe
.Kingdom of Italy. Cms. C. Uakkis.
Minister of Foreign Affairs.
Honolulu. Dee. 31, 1670.
DcrARTET or Fobiiox Armas.
e it known to all whom it maj concern : That
Ciltii S. Mirroos, Eiq., of Ohio, tbroogb the me
diom it His Excellency Ueikt A. Pzirce, Minister
Resident of tbe Cnited Etatei at tb'u Court, harlns;
presented to tbii Deparment bii Cornmiiiion fromllii
Excellency tbe President of tbe United States of
America, wbicb if found to be in doe form ; be, tbe
taid Calyix S. MarrooR, is hereby acknowledged by
orderjgif His Majestt tbs Kmc, as Consul of tbe
,iCnited'Utes at Honolulu ; and all his official acts ai
.such, are ordered to receire full faith and credit by
tbe Antborities of His Majesty's Government.
Given nnder mj band and tbe Seal of the Foreign
VEct at Honolulu this 2tth day of Dec'r A.D. 1870.
L.S. C. C. Harris,
i Hlnlster of Foreign Allalrs.
lai accordance with Seetion 14 of "An act to repeal
Chapter!) of the Ciril Code, and to regulate the Bu
reau of Public Instruction," approred January 10tb,
A. Dlf65, Rer. Vt. P. Alexander baa been appoint
ed School Agent for tbe 2nd school district (Wailuku)
of the Isllod-of Maui.
Bj order of the Board of Education,
. W. Jn. Siiitb, See'y,
Honolulu, Jan. 10th', 181.
"With the present number commences
the Seventh Volume of the Llwauak
Gazette. In greeting our readers on
the occasion, to us, of a new year, we.flat
ter ourselves that we can say that we
present to them, without any very osten
tatious pretentions to perfection in jour
nalism, the promise of a usefulness and
reliability not to be found' in any other
pjjoarnal published in this Kingdom. It
has been, and will continue to be, our am
bition to make this paper the most reliable
of any published here; not only as regards
the impartial publication of what may be
transpiring in other parts of th world,
bat a truthful record of occurrences here,
a -which" may be referred to in future as cor
rect records of the past.
Journalism, in a community like this, is
no casytMsk ; and it is not rendered the
more enviable from the fact that on nearly
cvery.ljuestipn of importance which arises,
nearly every man differs from his neighbor
and the neighbor differs from every one
else ; and of course they all unitft in differ
ing with the views as expressed by the
journalist, who would have the right to be
inconsolable if it were not for the fact that
,he is no more ajontyin his views than any
This community being a remarkably
quiet one, it is a most difficult matter to
fill tliccolumiis of a paper with such sen
-national items oi local news as are in a
.peasuro demanded by every newspaper
reading people. It is undoubtedly most
uniortunate tor the prosperity of the pa
pers that In their weekly issues they are
unable to give a reliable and detailed ac
- count of some horrible tragedy which may
have occurred during the week. It is
a cause of great congratulation to the com
, inanity that the scarcity of tragedies here
is such that the papers have no space
-penally set apart for their record, and
that the..occurrence of anything which is
heinously .wicked and criminal, is so
..very ..rare that the columns of the public
rewjonrnals are seldom darkened by tales of
T.horror. The public is very properly
lulled and assured by a feeling of se-
curity which is felt in almost no other spot
on this earth. For this reason, if for no
, pother, the reader of the local paper should
TWoneratulate himself whenever he takes it
up, that h$ lives in a country where life
and property are so secure as they are here,
and that there is little danger that he will
be startled at any time by tales, any more
than by scenes, of horror. - We even be
lieve, that here, the journalist himself does
not envy the lot of those in what some call
more advanced countries, who have from
day to day and week to week to record
tjieir ever-occurring shooting affrays, stab
bing attrays, daring robberies, horrible
murders and frightful accidents, although
'they are fully aware that many people
iwe nope not a majontyj, Delieve that the
iBe w-paper f.ils in ita principal object un
less it can furnisll more or less of such
matter in evenf issne. If thiR 5 nf.;tnro
in, journalism, atfw.e can say is, Happy
Hawaii, that your journalists are obliged
to fail in ibis respect ! "
But tojeontinue; although it is not well
b? iake too many promises, afed although
.'.fry are carrkd ut excepts the honest
promise to do ose's best, fajAnslly ad-'
tiered to, yet we vsntwe to assttre our
readers tjmk toe Iiazeitk will continue to
be the most reliable per pablisfced in
the country; that its aim will Tae to give
tKe truest and newest political, commercial,
'aWial aad general newsy that it will ad
Teeate its views in plain and unmistakable
laagaage, asd in a courteous manner, en
deavoftiig never to give offense to those
'wko titter hosestly with the opinions ex
pratVHl m ita columns; that its only aim
ia the fiitoire, as in the past, will he to use
every effort to promote the best interests
of this JQngdom, to advaace its develop
ment and encourage incremeed industry
and thrift among tbe people.
During tfie past week, tbe.project of a
Hotel Building has been taken up earnest
ly, and from the tone of .the discussion at
the meeting held at the Finance Office, of
a few of our business men, there is good
reason for believing that the project may
be carried out. As we understood the
discussion, there is a Drevailinsr belief
among our citizens that the times call for
tbe erection of a suitable building, and
that it will return a good interest upon
the cost, while it will greatly contribute
to the advancement of our business pros
Several plans were suggested as to the
manner by which the end sought for
might be secured, all of them agreeing.
however, in this, that the Government
should combine with the citizens in the
raising of the funds about $50,000
which will be needed.
A loan to this amount, it was thought,
would be readily taken up if the Govern
ment would issue its bonds, payable in
five or ten years without interest, except
what might be derived from the net ifr
come of the property or bonds, payable
in five or ten years, at a fixed rate of in
terest of six per cent.
A third plan was suggested, that a stock
company should be formed, having the
sole management of the erection and let
ting of the building ; a fixed rate of in
terest on the stock for a term of years, to
be guaranteed by the Government.
Upon a canvass of those present, upon
the first plan, twenty thousand dollars was
pledged, and the opinion was expressed
that the balance needed would be readily
taken by our citizens.
As the meeting was called merely to
discuss some practical method whereby
the project could be placed before the
public, so that if favorably disposed, all
might have a share in its realization. We
are assured tht the details will soon be
arranged, and the public will be solicited
to subscribe to the loan.
Those who keep horses here and very
few of our people, foreign and native, do
not keep them have just cause of com
plaint at the expense incurred for grain
and hay to keep their animals in a condi
tion to be useful. A person keeping a
carriage or 'saddle horse is obliged, in or
der to keep his animal in a condition that
he would be willing to present to the pub
lic, to purchase not only grain imported
here, but hay; both of which we ought to
produc here to an extent even beyond our
real wauts. Hay and oats are frequently
very scarce here, owing to the non-arrival
of vessels from San Francisco with the
regular supply, or the late arrival of the
packets which bring it. Now we believe
that all the necessary feed for the animals
kept in the country may be grown in it,
and that too at a much cheaper rate and of
a much superior quality than that imported
from abroad. For instance, oats from
San Francisco or Oregon costs here two
and one half cents per pound, or, one dol
lar per bushel of forty pounds and it
must be recollected that these oats are
full of impurities, such as burrs, other
seeds and sand, and are not always a safe
food for horses while what is called
hay, but which is really straw, such as
the farmers even in Californin would
scorn to feed to their best horses,
costs no less than from thirty-six dollars
to thirty-eight dollars per ton. Those
who keep horses here, either for their own
use or hire, are forced from the want of
proper feed produced in the country to pay
the exhorbitaut prices above stated for the
sustenance of their animals. They are ob
liged to do so from the fact that there is
no dependence whatever to be placed on
home supply of food for animals. Cer
tainly, there is a limited supply of grass
to be had in Honolulu, which, by the way,
although better than that imported and
cheaper too, is still dear in proportion to
what they ought to purchase it at.
About Honolulu, not only at Waikiki
but in Nuuanu valley and at Falama and
Kalibi abundance of excellent hay ought
to be produced for all the animals kept in
town, besides abundant pasturage for all
those kept in the vicinity including the
dairies which supply the town with milk.
As it is, those who keep horses in town
pay lor native hay (when they can get it)
one cent per pound, while those who are
unable to purchase are obliged to pay for
the Cahtornia straw from one -cent and
three quarters to two cents per pound for
it. One costs twenty dollars per ton of
two thousand pounds, while the other
costs from thirty-five to forty dollars for
the same amount. The former is suffici
ent food for any horse which is not too
much used, while the latter in almost
every instance, where it is used, is cut up
and mixed with grain and is fed for very
much the same purpose that chickens eat
gravel, namely, to help digest the food
that jeally sustainsswd if they get
enougkof it) fattens them.
When we reflect'" npon the fact that
these Isksds have, in times pastfnotonly
'produced abundance of oats, bet wheat
Enough $diipply the local-demand with
a considerable surplus for export, it'seems
strange thafwe should now be dependent
upon a foreign and very expensive market
'for supplies. We have seep, a very fair
crop of oats grown on the plains of. Kula-
okahua,' between Honolulu and Waikiki,
and every body -knows that excellent
wheat and oats have been raised at Maka-
wao, Maui Ob the former place, it is"to
be acknowledged that to depend upon the
proauction of good crops, b sot certain
and perhaps may be considered as hope
less, but in the latter locality nothW but
the apathy and want of enterprise of the
people prevents our getting our full sup-
ply of cheap and good food for animals
from that locality, and that too to the
profit of the agriculturist. It seems that
one year of unusual drought, -which is
usually accompanied with incursions of
worms and insects, which add no little
lo the difficulty of raising cerials in this
country, is sufficient to discourage the na-
live and foreign farmer alike, most effect- of the oth. During that day and the fol
nnllp ?n tbrir PtTorts. One failure seems lowing, with the assistance of the San-
to be of more weight with them than a half
a dozen years of success, preferring, as
they do, after one failure to let their lands
go fallow, and sitting down themselves,
despondent; to manfully trying it again
with a fair chance of success. Let us hope
that those interested will bestir themselves
and secure the community not only against
the necessity of importing straw, but that
of importing anything whatever from any
foreign country, to feed the animals which
we can feed better and cheaper ourselves.
Wt. Tmhlish. bv reouest. the Act 0f
1865 amending Section 240 of the Civil
Code which relates to the iraponndinir 0f
animals found crazine in the streets of
Honolulu. Many people appear to be ig
norant of the law, and its publication is
reqnested in order that every one may
have the opportunity of becoming ac
quainted with its requirements, and be
warned not to permit their animals to run
at large in the streets of the city, at the
peril of having them impounded. Just
think of it! What man or woman
with proper self respect would ride a
horse which had been redeemed from the
pound ! or what fond mother would feed
her offspring from the milk of the animal
which had been on 6hort commons at Pau
oa for a week, more or less Bah ! none
"Sectiox 1. That Section 240 of tbe Civil
Code be, nud the same is hereby amended, by
adding to it the follwing paragraph :
The Governor of Oabn is hereby empowered
to cause nil cattle, horses, males, hogs, and asses,
allowed to graze on tbe public roads of the City
of Honolulu, and tbe environs mauka as far as
the place known as Kanoniakapueo, to be im-
pounded ; and the owner of sach animal or ani-
mals shall forfeit and pay for tne recoveiy ol tbe
same the fee of fifty cents, required by Section Bazaine, whose army was to leave Metz, with the
233 of the Civil Code, for each animal bo im- consent of Prussia, and go into camp in a nen
ponnded ; and if the owner or owners do not tralized province, where would be convoked and
claim such eslrays and pay the pound lees, it
shall be lawful for the Pound Master to sell such
estroj-8 at public auction, after complying with
the regulations of Section 237 of the Civil Code.
Approved this 10th day of Jan'y, A. D. 1865.'
The Trip of the Kllauea,
Mr. Editor :
At your request, 1 take pleasure m giv-
mg a brief account of the trip of the Ki-
lauea to Ocean Island, for the relief of the
crew of the U. S. S. Saeinaw. wrecked on
that Island. By direction of the Minister
of the Interior, I assumed charge of the
expedition on Monday the 26th of Decem-
her, and as you are aware, sailed on the
afternoon of that day. During the first
four days we experienced very licht
winds, so light in fact that the speed of
the vessel was considerably retarded for
the want of a nroner draft in the fnrnnpps.
Onthe night of 31 st December, we took
8lronrr trades which rnRli..nn.1WS,,,1!,v
T , . - , - T , J ,
January 1st into a severe N. E. gale, with
,..', , . , .
thick leather and rain. On the night of
January 2d the vessel was hove to for
twelve hours with the view of sighting
Midway Island. I had been unable on ac-
count of the thick weather to obtain meri
dian observations for the two days pre-
ious,'and therefore, although aware by
my reckoning that we could not be a great
distance from the Island, was nnable to
aenne us exact position. Jn the morn
ing of the 3d, the weather being 1'avora-
ble, I found by observation that I was to
the leeward of Midway Island, and beinu
anxious to reach Ocean Island that day.
J J I
tlie vessel was immediate v headed for the
latter Island. We were, on this day, so
unfortunate as to be unable to obtain a
meridian altitude, and at two o'clock p.
by double altitudes, fouud ourselves
twelve miles to the Northward of the Is-
land. The course was at once changed
for the Island, at 3.45 p. jr. sighted the
breakers on the reef which surrounds the
Island. The next object sighted was tbe
flag-staff which had been erected by the
crew of the baginaw, the Island being so
low that it was not visible from the mast-
1 J .I! 1 f. .1 r Trt .ml
neau uniu long alter tne sun ana nag-stan
ere seen. At half past four we had
reached sufficiently near the Island, and
the anchorage was some five miles
along the reef from where the vessel aji-
proached, I thought it prudent to layoff
v - .1.
until morning having in the meantime
. , , ,
communicated with those on the Island by
dipping the flag and firing rockets to as-
sure them that we had come to their relief,,
On the morning of the next day, (4th of
January) we anchored atttlie mouth .of I
the lagoon, (a boat from the'Island having
rirevionslv comn off tn tK .sWpM AfW
Konndinrr fnr.SnmB M.,j ,kJ
- , ? . ' I
vessel, from a boat, to assure myself of the I
B.eLv oi tne ancnorage, went? on nb(rf poiem to establish a Bency in
shore, finding everyone there fortunately ;orne part of Franci. For this purpose he went
well, and rejoiced is, hariily thexpres- ur Wilhefuba7btit was unsuccessful in hisat
sion for the state of their feelings for the tempts to gata. aa audience with the Emperor,
tjmely relief .1 found them on rations of fr018 "f8 "tamed lo M. Tachard, to in
one ounce of flour or beans. and-seaL- torm that geatleman of bw teeosd faitere, declar-
meat, or Eesvfewl albatross besides the
few fish tiey were able to eateh In
, , , . , , , . ' .
-tsutsug .ue stu .s..u u c
"n"b- " '"b I
their baggage, stores, &, on board. The
articles saved from the wreck of the ves-1
sel were not considered by Capt. Sicard I tetJ thanked the, worthy citizen for hi pref
er myself as of sufficient value to war- se service-, and before he left was mmie ae-
rant the detention whick would be neces-1
sary in shipping them. I
On thp 5th as the last Wts were coca- I
un tne am, as me taet exis were cam- ,
ing off from the Island, the schooner I
Kona Packet arrived. None of the stores
were transferred from her, as there was
amply sufficient on board of the steamer. I
J Capt. Sicard directedlthe Captain to re-
turn to Honolulu. '
On the evening of the 5th wegiK under
iray &om Ocean Island, and being unccr-
tain of the quantity of coal necessary for
" reiurn inp, mougnt n expedient to
take a quantity on board at Midway
Island, where we arrived on the morning
naw' ere enabled to get forty
tons of coal on board. Fortunately we
vere able t0 Iea the evening of the
'tni as.1 assured by those who had
Uvcd on the Island that the strong west-
,jr,J wluu WUI we experienced ine nexi
morning, would have kept us there for at
least a week- 0ur passage from Midway
Island was extremely pleasant, having
had favorable winds and good weather.
We sighted Kauai at 11 a. it., on the
13th, and reached Honolulu at 4:30 p. m.,
on the 14th, having made the passage
from 3Iidway Island in seven days, and
the who.le V0-vaSe in nineteen, passing
over a alstaDce 01 2J5 miles, and being
detained at Ocean and Midway Islands
four days. The average speed on the
voyage was six and half knots. The best
day's run was 230 miles.
Yours, truly, Tiios. Loxo.
Mr. Editor: After tbe abort analysis I bare
made of he lnMn conlainet, in the Impe
rial vindication of the capitnlation of Sedan. I
now relate the no less interesting explanations
given to Mons. Tat-hard, an envoy of the French
Republic at Hrusselj, by tbe mysterious individ
ual who, under tbe name of Refrmer, went for
General Bonrbaki. who wa at Metz, with the
view of taking him to the Empress Eugenia, in
England, for certain political purposes. Regoier
called in the early part of November on Mons.
Tachard, in order to exonerate himself, as be
said, of tbe charge that' he had played tbe part
of a Prussian agent in that intrigue. He is an-
old man, of a gentlemanly and prepossessing ap
pearance, of a cultivated mind, rather inclined to
invdticism. According to his version of tbe af
fair, it was a spontaneous and patriotic idea
which he had conceived for putting an end to the
war by re-establishing the Empire, for the sake
0f the Prince Imperial, nnder the regency of
either the Empress, his mother, or of Marshal
assembled the old legislative bodies, or a "Con
stituante." to agree upon and sicn terms of peace.
This plan being in his mind, mid starting from
the conviction that Prussia, at that time, was
almost as desirous as France herself of a speed;
termination of hostilities, equally ruinous to both
parties, Regnier asfcsd nn audience from Count
von Bismarck, who unhesitatingly entered into
bis views, and gave him the necessary passports
for Metz and England. Having solicited and ob-
tained an interview with the Empress. Regnier
laid his flans before her for consideration, hut
8ha cv""d a decidedly marked disapproval of the
whole matter. Bailed in that ouarter, iho enter
prising politician addressed himself to Marshal
Bazaine, who did not show the same reluctance,
but encouraged bim in his idga, and sent, at his
request, the renowned General Bonrbaki, one of
tbe former favorites of the Taileries, to try to.
convince Her Majesty of tbe feasibility and op-
portnnity for making peace. Bnt in the mean-
"bile reflection hud only increased the aversion
of the nob'e "Ho to the scheme, and the conse-
1aenco WM lhat Genera' "ourbaki, who was
u"""un", "'Pu towaras uegnier, met
with a complete failure in the mission confided
, ... . .. , . . . ,
t0 "J hl3 Commander-in-Chief, and which he
had unwillingly accepted. In no way daunted by
this unfavorable torn of circumstances, Regnier
left General Bourbaki, and repaired to Count
Ton Bismarck, and finally managed to establish
direct communication between the Prussian Min
ister and .Marshal Bazaine. The object to be
gained was to re-constitute the Empire and a
Regency, without the assistance of the Kmpress.
I he scheme was not without many great diffi
culties, and it took a long time before it was
fuirly started. The greatest obstacle was that.
although Bazaine wis willing to agree to condi-
tiona of surrender for hi3 own army, he persist-
entl declined to enter into any arrangement that
mcIaJed the pwaon of Metz, which would have
1." 1 . .1 r I . 1. r . i .,
r - uu'",uru cny.
tn defend the city. On the other
hand, General von Moltke and Princo Frederick
Charles, (Commander of the German troops be
fore Metz.) insisted that the city should capitn
late before allowing the army of ISaziine to
leave. In the midst of these complications, Mr.
von Bismarck, who, it appears, was really anxious
to terminate the sad struggle, persuaded the
King of Prussia to accept Marshal Bazaine'd
proposals. But at the moment when everything
seemed to be satisfactorily fettled, the plan was
frustrated by a telegraphic error Mr. von Bis
marck had telegraphed to Bazaine: "See Prince
Frederick Charles, and he will let yon pass with
the army which is under Metz." But the tele-
gram delivered to Bazaine read, ' with the army
tn Metz." "NuT Bazaine exclaimed, ' I will
not surrender a place still having .provisions and
ammunition enouch to defend itself," and he dis-
mUiei Prince Frle"ck Charles' messencer. who
eem p.Ieased at ,hi3 turn in the affair, which
I Reenter to suppose that the Pnnce mieht
. . : ,. ,, ,, ... ,
have intentionally altered the sense of Mr. von
Bismarck's telegram, in order to gain the honor
oforcing Bazaine to capitulate. This honor he
tecssired soon aftet for Bazaine was obliged lo
surrender, forced thereto partly by necessity and
partly with be-We of preserviog- tbe lives of
b" wIdiVrs,tatthy might, at the end of tbe
war. be -restored to thefr country
Sr. h arat denire of restoring
peace, at whatever aeet, formed tbe project of
froraPn&tbe return of J tnJfficent
TV " "Tr",!IT T 3
tnik- ,b" ftr
,r$ora'coself to the Repsbfiean feeNqga which he
..a., tL.e tf A.UIJ LI
elwiefeed lor maBWa, bat which, lnW
Vbe lest few vears. he had not ante m tht Im-
perial term of government seemed to realize the:
best form of government for Frase Morn.'
1H'"ed "ft U sejeral raesdesUof tlrertrtBge
tor,, the troth of wMck. stoiMd by
racrttI1 ,.- a vr. . .
liafced x aul j, t)KM .u,
vaB , ,tr. f tlx. ,Wri
These interesting pankalars expbie, to a er-
Uia degree, Hars&al Btitiae'i ooadaet, sasj le
why be did not ieke anyksriws tMamft, too
after the capitulation of Sedttfte break: HtroBgh
the iron belt by which be was mrtDsnded. He
wa3, probably, aware of tbe overture 'for peace
made by King Williasrte Napoleon, the rterms
of which were the dismantling of the Eastern
fortresses and a war indemnity or two milliards
of francs, an offer which, urJtappily, Napoleon
did not feel himself sufficiently justified io ac
cepting. Bazaine. inferred from it that pence
was sure to be concladed, on this basis, with the
Empress or with himself, and he did not wish to
sacrifice an army with which he might play the
part of an umpire a part which be desired to
ptay. prompted by ambition as well as by patriot
ism, for the indications of anarchy noticeable fn
Lyons, Marseilles, and other Southern cities, may
have induced bim to fear the total disorganization
ol tha whole country. It was a blamable calca
lation in a military point of view, as a Com-
mander-io-Chief should think of the honor of his
flag before anv thing else. The sense of military
duty is easily obliterated wnen in contact witn
politics, and there may yet be found soma exten
union for the accusations brought against the
Marshal. Before condemning his conduct, it is
only fair to wait for the explanations which he
has promised to publish in answer to the violent
attack made against him by M.de Valcourt, one
of his staff officers daring the campaign. What
ever construction may be pat apon his plans, it
is bnt justice to say that he gave evident proofs
of creat personal bravery, and even of daring
boldness., daring the siege of Metz, nod that it
was impossible for him to escape his fate in the
latter part of the campaign, after he bad failed
to seize upon tbe opportunity of breaking through
tbe iron circle before it was immovably riveted
on bis fine army, thus doomed to an unprofitable
and inglorious surrender. Yours. .
SUl'ItEJIE COUB.T OF THE HAWAIIAN
Islands, la Ult nutter of the KlUte of Mannel Silra
ut Honolulu, deceueJ. llcfcra Ut. Juilic IVMeuiaon, ia
On rradlnc nj alloc the Million of Mel Ana, fwldow of
decuued). prajing tbat Frank oilra maj he appointed admin
istrator of the ettate of her late hmbaud, Manuel f Ilia, of
uuooiaiu, ueceueu z
It Is ordered br the Court, that Thursday, the fith dar of
February, A. D. 1S71, at 10 o'clock In the forenoon, be and
the same herebj Is appointed fur betrinc; the said petition be
fore tbe said Justice, nt bis Chambers, in Honolulu, at which
time and place all persons interested maj appear and show
cause. If am they hare, wbjtbeeame should not be granted,
and that notice thereof be siren bj publication of this order
In the Oszzttl and Ad Ocoa newspapers, for three successive
weeas previous to sain neanng.
II. A. IVIDElIArCli
Attest: Jnsticeof the Sun. Court.
WitriE K. Slit, Dep'y Clerk. J-at
SUPHE.MK COURT OP THE HAWAIIAN
1 JLASDS-ln Probate. In the matter of tha Estate of
dward R. Coffin, of Honolulu, deceased.
A document, porportlnir to be tbe last Will and Taetament
cf Edward R. Offln. decease.!, baring on the 17th day of
January, A. D. 1571. been presented to said Frobete Court,
and a petition for the probate thereof, and fur tbe (nuance of
Letters Testamentary to James W. Austin, basing been Med
by James W. Austin.
It is hereby Ordered. That FKIDAY, the 10th day of reb
rusry, A. I). 1S71. at 10 o'clock A. 11. of said dar. at the
Court Itoooi or said Court, at Honolulu, In the Island orOahu,
be, and tbe same Is, hereby appointed the time for prosing
aaid 111 and hearing aaii applicatlonVhen and where any
lvtavu imncaiou luajr appear aou CO. Ml tne saia til, ana
the granting of Utters Testamentary. lt is further ordered,
that notice thereof be glsen by the publication hereof; for
three successive weeks, fn the llswAitas Hume, a nw
paper prloted and published in Honolulu.
ALHIEU a. IIAKTlVELL,
Attest: Justice of tha rinnrema fVinrt.
Win tail Bnt, Depnty Clerk.
noniHuiu, January ji,ibji. 1 3tc
SUPREME COURT OP THE HAWAIIAN
ISLANDS. Inrrobata. In the malt, fth l-at.ta r
Jutm Ii, deceased. Before Justice llartwelL la Chambers.
On reaillng and filing the petition of Sandford B. Dole.
Administrator pro teni., with the will annexed, of the estate
of the late John II. deceased, of Honolulu, that his loll ac
count as sach Admlalslrste? mar be allowed, and that be
maj be discharged from the eaid trust) also, that Letters
Testamentary maj be issued to J. KomoikehDehn and A. F.
JuJ.l, Executors appointed bj the eid will, and prajlog for
approral bj tbe Coart of the claims which bare beeti pre
sented against the said estate.
It is ordered bj the Court that FRIDAY, tbe third (3d) daj
of Februarj, A. V. 1S71, at 10 o'clock In the forenoon, be,
od the same berebj Is, appointed for hearing the said peti
tion, btfore tbe said Justice, at his Chambers, In Honolulu,
at which time and place all persons interested maj appear
and show cause, if anr the hare, whj tbe same should not
be granted. It ia further ordered that this order be pnb
Ii'hedln the English and Hawaiian languages. In the II -Willi
Uncm and Ac Oloa newspapers respectirelj, for
three enccassite weeks presious to the time therein named
for said hearing, and that a certified copj thereof be served
npon the widow of said deceased.
ALFRED S. IIAKTWELL,
Attest; Jostle or tbe Supreme Court.
Wilti It, ?ltl,Depuij Clerk of the supreme Court.
Honolulu, Jan. 10, 1871. 1 3tc
The north Pacilic Transportation
SAN FRANCISCO & HONOLULU LINE.
The Company'. Splendid Steamship
It. S. FLOYD, . . . Commander,
'Will I.cnTc Snn Francisco
On or about January 15th
Will Leave Honolulu
On or about January 28th
Freight for San Francisco will be received at tbe
Steamer's AVarehonse, and receipts for tbe same,
given by the undersigned. No charge for storage
or cartage. Fire Risks in Warehouse, not taken bj
I.iberul Advances .Unde on all Ship
incnts pjr Ntcnmcr,
Insurance guaranteed at Lower Rates tban by Ball
Ing Vessels. Particular care taken of Shipments of
All orders for Goods to be purchased in San Fran
cisco will he received, and filled by return of Steamer.
jGJ-SbipmentJ from Europe and the United States,
intended for these Islands, will be received by tbe
Company in San Francisco, il consigned to them, and
be forwarded by their Steamers to Honolulu, Free
or Crunoi, except actual outlay.
fPassenzers are requested to take their tickets
before 12 o'clock on the day of sailing, and to pro
cure their Passports.
JE-AII Bills against the Steamer must be pre
sented before two o'clock on the day of sailing, or
mej win sire to lay oyer till tne return or tne
bteamer for settlement.
t-3m II. HACKFELD A CO., Agents.
STEAM TO AUSTRALIA & NEW ZEALAND
The California, Sttr Zealand
and Australian Mall Line of
Tbe Splendid "Steamships
1430 tons Stewart. Com'r.
CITY of MELBOURNE.
1800 tons T. Gralneer. Com'r.
Will run regularly between Honolula and tbe above
portf, connection at Honoluln with the North Paeifio
Transportation Co's Steamers.
KootrLc ..vr. L. GREEN.
Auckland ..CRUICKSUA.VK. SMART A CO.
8rDjtr. H. H. HALL, U. S. Consul.
For Kona and Kau.
93 Tons Regteter, Benrr Bngllsb, .Master,
Wii rtn as a rag" ear pact et W Kau h4 Kaa.
51-Sas' . -jK)WSETT A CO., At.
For" Kertla,, Hawaii;
.Sci-Tr.- Active, 3L.
P. MKLLISH, . Mtx',
Will run as a reniar aaakejltsi tWe sbssi aoeu;
For freizkt or hnsh ajt4y la
l-3m WALK ALUtf,
Regular Pacicct fir Mtitbi.
i Schr. Pauahi,
HAL.I.1STBR, . . Staatcr,
WiH nsa a ee. isaasai mssM beewesa Hsailela
aad Jfobcai, toaeaista; at Xssasabaaal aasl Paaae.
ror rretat or Mseasn a4r to Its fna a
beard or "
Tatat t i T f n sur ri
I-3sa E. JsW, Ageat.
MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COIFAJfT
OIF" NEW YORK,
GASH ASSETS, OVER FORTY-ONE MUIM NUA&r
Company Transacts Busine entirely
Aid its $41,000,000 iiclideii PreMiim ftritfFacj Stefc
or etker intagjiary ir qiicstia.yc Serarkj.
E. P. ADAMS
.aFtoXox-sa , Toy
His Ex. Hexbt A. Fhkcc. ,
Resident Minister of U.S. or America.
52 J. S. Walker,
THE raDEESIQNED, BACHELOR OF SCIENCES AND
Arts, mectfully begs iuform the pnUlc of Ilvouiuta
that he is prepared to rive lessons tn tlx rreixh, gpeaish and
Latin languages. ZM. IEX&HV, B. S. A.
AdJresa rust umce uox 41. ai-um
Dissolution of Partnership.
TVOTICE IS IIEREBT QITES THAT TUB PARTNER
i.ll ship liatlnc heretofore between Messra. Samuel Allen
Wood and Daniel ilunra. as Ariel Keepers, iunse. Laod aad
General Areata, ia this day, list December, lS'O. dbsolsed
bj mutual consent, Mr, Samnel Allen CTiod tocarry on tbe
busiorss and pay alt debts contracted by tbe alureaaid Arm,
and col! ret all aepss due to tne una to ma auore oate.
o. a. uui.
. tVltnesa l DANIEL MU.NRO.
Honoluln. December. 1ST9 .-3tc
mE CO-PARTNERSHIP heretoforo ex
I istine betireea the undersigned, under tbe firm
name of ADAMS A WtLUt.lt. baa tola day been uis-
solved by mutual consent.
Jlr. K. F. Adams will continue tbe business ana
settle all outstanding accounts.
. r. ADAMS,
SAJt'L Q. WILDER
Honolulu, Dee. 31. 1S70. Sl-lt
rpiIE INTEREST of Mr. I. II. PETERSON Ii
JL our House, ceases this day by mutual consent.
u. uutwt.lt X LU.
Honolula, Dec. 31, 1870.-51-
1fU. I. C. JONES, Jr., is a partner in
J.U. onr House from tbis date,
C. BREWER A CO.
Honolulu. Jan. 1. 1871.-
Dissolution of Partnership.
rTMIE PARTNERSHIP heretofore exist
JL in; under tbe name and style of C. L. Hid!'
AKDS A CO, ia this day dissolved by limitation.
Mr. P. C. Jones, Jr., will liquidate the aXairs of
tbe late firm.
C. L. RICHARDS.
(Bj bis Attorney in fact, P. C. Jones, Jr.
P. C. JONES. Jr.,
ABRAHAM W. PEIRCE.
Honolulu, Deo. 31, 1870 51-lt
THE UNDERSIGNED, having purchased
the Business, Stock and Good-W ill of the late
firm of C. L. Richards A Co., have entered into a co
partnership for tbe purpose of carrying on a Ship
Chandler; and ueneral Commission Business, nnder
tbe name and style of A, W . rElItCE A CO.
AUltAtlAM W. i'ElKCE
I. B. PETERSON.
Honolulu, Jan. 1, 1871. 51-lt
Received jwr Latest Arrivals
Or L: very Description,
Suitable for Families, Ships &the Trade
TABLE FRUITS, ASSORTED,
Pie Frnits, 'assorted.
Fresh Salmon, in 1 and 2 lb tins.
New Salt Salmon.
Japan and Comet Tea,
Assorted Teas, best quality,
Kerosene Oil, California Sjrup,
ucsijjoatia iism, augar vurea iiams,
Fresh Baltimore Oysters,
Fresh Family Flour, in small bags,
Corn Meal, in small bags.
No. 1 Brotvn Surer,
Citron, Orange and Lemon Feel,
Spices, all kinds.
Extract, all kinds.
Sew Table Saifias, Almonds asd Walatitt,
i resli Molokai . Butter I
W. K. Lewis' Tomato Ketchup I
COFFEE. ROASTED AND OROUND.
No. 1 Rice.-Coolie Rice,
caioon Bread, in boxes and qr. boiei.
Sardines, half and qr. boxes.
Yeast Powder. Bird Seed.
Pia. LoafSotar, etc., etc
even Arrival vie
jbrtth Stock of
ASSORTED CALIFORNIA PR0WCEI
Which we will sell either at Wholesale or'aWtail a
u lfcl7.. oaewiswon usarsHrieeel.
Cslre Vs a Call,
JUDD Sc LAYTON,
ili V' 9 Fort Mreet.
HOKOLULU ISO WOilS CO.
HEAVY FI-AT BAR IKON
irn ewm tn rovmp.
Lijfht A. Medium Bar Iron.
MTS-AXB-A-HALF DHn m IB.
TO LET, at Mm. r. ...
Xo. J9 Eiaj Seme 4r-rn
J. R. HELEN?;
Agent for the S&dwicli Islands.
3?erin1ailort, tor y
Messrs. C. R. BisiAr i CaBaalsn, Haaolsla.
I A. J. Caarwiuonr, Esq., BosIaIaL
Ksq., Honolulu. Jdm
STEAM IN THE PACIFIC
PERIODICAL 1K1 NUTS iiUftT
FOR THE NORTH PACIFIC.
HAV1XB BKK.t FOR TWMTI TXARJ
eetaoUhcd Is thla cl:j aa areal &r tb ' "its; aavsrr
can aad CBrOaa
Enjoying the best Facilities for Supplying Su&
tcribert at the Zoieest Possible Cast.
The anderalreed solicits tn coat.'aoaaca ef tha aasaenc ef
ble friends ami patto, aba sitll W eervws wtta ,r iTn i m
and entire satiafactlua, fc.ea In (b saiaUeirt saatura.
Aa tee steam tlaa la now eetsblieaed, cMaesttac ITaewlaia
llh fn rrandscu and tbe tXlont-e, miUt .TJT VT TVJtX.
losdoxaxd j cstiulijlx rcsucuiwys nta
furoUhl to suribers
AVItrilivjo to SO dajra Iron Vbm data aTpralsO
' ) ealWssv
Aad at prises taat barely coyer taa rat of sabacrrMasa aad
Papers DeUycred Free of Foataft cr otitr Chart
ia any part of tka Group.
Back somber of tbe leadiec Meotbtlee aa4 TTsaiW al
ways on band. Ilea made no at short swtite tar wkalesMa
Sobwrtlptlona Payabla Alnayx tm Actvasscc.
New York Weekly Herald ao9
Wm1j Trlban T.Xl. "."
Tb. Sew Tork Weekly, (a story pa).;. "
The New Yk Iriab AawricaaT
Tha llvai Journal
Scientific AmerKaa .. .
Boston Weetlj Juonsal " '
Rustoa t eeklj Ads ertiser . . " '
5,erT t?'""', Olalraied.sooUklyira)
EoetMi Weekly Tnw fUf.
Tha New York Nation '' -Tit,
ntiwii ...I i.! T.ki. '
NiVSmr,'d' etJs(rraeaj;'.."" too
.... ... v jimtnnsU, UISHKM1 .. fra)
Uarper'sma.lrated Weekly... aw
" Baiar aaa
Ladla-a Wertly. "' S
- ij.tTn! g-.) eo
Chimney Career J oa
" " Brd(tefrma on
Apptston'srilrutrated Joaraal (monthly sartsl.." tan
B-lon Eyery8atard.y (montkly p.rt.1.. ......... f CO
lleajth aad llom (for tb. tastily aad isVm) . CO
Losdua UloatrateJ Xews ti
tr vr "l no
Weekly Poach 00
News of the World. 13 BomL-r. if...... w u
Steamer Bulletin. . " I"
p. American ArrlciiltarUt (moo lily) 3 M
tjalWa BaJretU raaMUilyl...: '" jai
Tbebcieotlnc American. .. JW
. .wi.tt (weeaiyi in
Army and fiaey Jooraal .. ..7.V " " n
Oor Yoonr Tolas (mtlilri tn'
pe Yoath'e Comoaaioa (weekly!. 1 L'7.'.' 5E
Bemf, Tctnit Amerta.(nvtlll,) ... . '
Tbe Chleara LitUt Corporal (wMky) IJO
The Doetoa Nanery inwis.r.i ' V ITT
v.-.,. , UWlOU, ..... ..... ..... JU
Baa rraaclaco Weekly Balbtia (
' " Air. ZTZ
Sacramento Weekly Cnkm..'J.."J...V..'..V.'J.'."."'"' M
auac-svomssefCUl fcrald Ta na
OrerUnd Monthly " IS
Dally AluCalijj,,!,, '
Dally Unll.tln .; - - -
N'ew York Iodeoemtas ft o.i...,u I aM
Christian Laloa (II. W. Becberr. p-.). . . JT' " JS
.New York Ubserfet(IWytariaaX. .... " m
Tablet (Catbdlet IS
Boston Pilot (Catholic) ana
r , . . . .
Pall Mali Oaaatu
trenlnr Mail (tri-weekiy Tlaiaa)T
Patarday Earlew ...
Nature. V '
L)Bdoa Art Joaraal. , .
lety tauio. i
CorabUI Uinila. i
BelaratUllarmalaa . 1 if?
Temple car Mamiae. " i
..K''-. ? :. ..v.". - -j-r
ail the V Bood. (DkksaV u.r.iU.1.
Black wurJe itctSi. fc -
Cbamlrs Jouraal. . . "
OwdWorda ....... .
Loodoa QoArt.rlr. -.
Weatmiaster Qcarurly --
EdinbarshQaarteHy .. '
Sth British Qaariesty... . ""-
Utttira Uylaa- An rkl.t - -
Bostoa Waeerly iUaiiiae...
Eclectic Xaraxine "
Hoare letcaaat'e M-f.--.""
Harpa's alaraatae 77777.T. -
Denxreet'a Moatkly... . ..,.--. sss
PetsTsoo'e Mseuns J5
Arthur's Lsjy-e llaaaalaa
Oar Tea,, rilv. - ?
Saifcath at Home fiCtxfiiiy'' '
The Anstralaalaa (sroaklyt
Tk.T. ..' ... ....
Mclbraraa Ilraetratraa xw . .
Tba Weakly Sydaey Herald. ..
BVtHa laaksawia.'sr aa !
m.a l . - u " . .
nwaom jsoaniy ...... i ce-
W-Aay FerVaKceas, mat ta Saks rtec.'-SR Is aisassasi
aay tlmaadKippJle4MrMaaaeaMS. ,
AiLMiBtsair t mt'i
sa;ir ussaaa nSWsa sfa'satttfaa fteaaaWs
.ea-ka ssi.e amaw kasma
IsaVSaaaaattessaaa. akakaaa af n
qaeetad b saakel
HeeMrashl. aW. II, l7tX
W. C ikaJs-
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