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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, March 22, 1871, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1871-03-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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Cocoanul IMrtnuiiIon.
8" f lit &sieetaiid uresi wajjg to
gn-Mb M Jni l Schjfe, in oar opinion, is
Vy wHdftftiwooooMiattree. Tktstree,
,!. f -rUdk are Mattered tore awl
mmg onr eoasta, at present, serves
I parpottMB to adorn onr
i to enrtifv the ove with
: and tft of graceful fbh
J h hoc ceahirwejrl or cared for,
i it ftmdmett hmj- 1e made to serve
, and are both valaaWe and
It pwpagation is so lightly qs
id tgkcted, that it is unusa
ml mmt MfrwMre vamtg trees growing,
f0e Mar places arc -thin
; ami dkappeariag tbrotyh the de-
w mto y age, acodents or
the tMMnrr seed mC owners for a sub-
AVe believe the trees
. are decreasing in number
Vat few feel interested
Atm to alaat anew, and no
mem ipact btteioees ven-
The Mamas groves that
i mmr thoiat, ami the seaUered trees
thmh. growth in our
r tmr mm tin noaataia side, de-
MaMaat atator one -who may be desir
w to Mike a eoooamt plantation, can
iarr go hrm a to locality.
large a ad very thrifty
1 r on com ot jiawan, in
amb, sweat a persoa riding
kirieto cm hardlv fail to
( the aaiilniaBir of the soiL climate
; rfce growth of the tree. The
ef the not into the
it protection for a time
k wriirimt care, in that
" J, to mmmu the growth of the true
tj. Aatore, aU atone that ooast,
MraoMMa let the wall nil n-mirw of tit
bat little care at the
of trees ooald be
the gromd, and millions
bat tank toil, mav be
i the o3 by the patient and
"We have o&en
1 why the cultivation of this tree,
.Jaw Mt attracted the attes-
C mum f naall meaos,
tear bread awi vt are
mt ruoawag wealth; of those
WW- mMmg fer eupkyent, some
thsnay do WMdiLag within the scope
"f laeir mmmmk, or pobly within toe
reaA mt thmii bare band.
To taafe a rlaar, anable to eope with
the mmmmmmt erymii' of a sugar pUiiU
SKia, r ahaat oat from farming ja a small
Mjkf aaama of dm amil demand for,
r aaaaaaaaMoaeps of toeh erops as they
ravmg of a product
oi, which, like sugar, is
fama demaad st profitable
agar, k not subject to
rBiaoof actuations of price,
with a ready sale at all times ;
as a nromkiwg Sold for their
aal wimpiift. The time, from
aanl retsrss begin to
loag, bat the success
in araam, aaa taw aroaee6 of ample
gaam, far wiliaWV, war be compared to
that of (fee limar of the saa to-morrow
mocajag. Vkt ooooaaot k not a short
Lvd tna; it as hardy, has bat few en-
arioso j -mM jiulil ite Irak every six or
eight aaoatac tor a haoired years. Start
4. thorn, bates -work, k will neither fail
nor oaamsaaat its cahavator in its annual
yieat, bat tor years anon Tears it will
"oottoac thesoaroe of steady and reliable
iiKin to a owaor.
la ladk, tar if ptoatatiooi are common,
aod eoamaared, when the trees are
iaU gmnra 6 the moet valuable invest
moate to amaoafcare that can be made.
Oae aaaattatioa, war Singapore, owned
by Dr. lArUk, make a specialty of the
atoi.lmi of rope from the busk of
the aas. Hardly may part of the tree or
tboagh of coarse the
1 vabte, and that most
from the oil, of
. m proiiae. A toarkt lateiy
i fams, the eoooa-pctm is always
dollar." The nnt is
to feat to bogs, with great
f, to th savor of the pork.
Woaw cerLaci from oar own retlec-
i abjot, and the opinions of
have had experieare in the
and sale of coeoannt oil, that
draws fiam
in bays
:": i atl
f-arahj mm
bat ia ralmtoir,
dagte it aaoaey ia the tree, and that it can
' neoaiB&toi mrrrwfnTTy on these Islands,
to dm groat profit of the grower.
Wft spo&iag of the culture of the
cooaaaat tree, ami the manafacture of the
oi ftajjljfcoaat, which might in time be
come a ifmyartniit brsaoh of industry in
lias Kiagdom, we woald not lose sight of
toe WMBoroetothoT industries which might
be amde proStablc, and which we have
from time to time pointed out- With the
variety of uBiiuve winch the Islands en
joy, hate M hardly a production of the
trafiec or, the temperate zones, but what
ngsfcl 1 jKodaeed in some other lo
ciSty. To-d aot say that all might be
aauie profitable, or indeed but a small
jKiamcnoa of them; still a sufficient num-br-of
payiag productions, adapted to the
&iferE9t localities, might be made avail
al3c to tive&ale aad rCTanerative cm-'
jAaraeafctb change the "comparative
JeSsSeB of Sonic districts into plenty
i oeafert. Along the plains on the
seaf&ore, the coooanat and cotton can be
,-nkh-ited to adrantage; in the Tallcp,
:r, ptcsl prodoctioBS, that require a more
vigorons soil, can bo made to reader a
rich return for comparatively little labor,
while on the high slopes of the mountains,
an carl v all the cereals and fruits of the
temperate zones may be produced. It
only requires pationce, energy, and a de
termination to cultivate, to make the pro
ductions of tliis Kingdom many fold more
numerous and remunerative than at
"VYj: were considerably amused at the
leader of the Advertiser of last week,
wherein the Editor put on an air of " in
jured innocence" -which -was quite pitiful
to behold. "We are quite grieved to think
that we should have injured his feelings
to the extent wc seem to have done by
the mere intimation that his ridiculous
article on' wood " seemed" to bo written by
some one connected with the lumber
trade, and though we could not think it
was really the case, at least thote engaged
in that trade should remunerate him for
his efforts in their behalf. "We never
pointed out whom we supposed to be the
author of the article in question. Indeed,
if we had, we should certainly have
pointed to the Editor himself, although,
if pressed for a further opinion on the
subject, wc should most certainly have
said that our opinion of the Editor's good
sense would not permit us to believe that
be had any very deep conviction or feel
ing for the side of the discussion which
he had taken up; but had rather takeu
the course which he had for the sake oi:
the argument, or for opposition a course
for which that paper has been so long
celebrated, that it appears the present
managemont have been thus far unable
to get out of the track. It is to be hoed
that in time the- will be able to leave
the old groove, in order that the gen
erality of people may have more confi
dence that what thev advocate is really
what they feel to be for the public good.
Another thing : "We do not pretend to be
critics. AVe can not begin to tell who
writes every article which appears in the
papers, neither have ve the presumj)
tion to pretend that we can. This, no
doubt, saves us from becoming the laugh
ing stock of those who do know all about
it, aud also saves us a great deal of
trouble in the way of attending to other
people's business.
Supreme Court.
The fall Bench lias rendered a final judgment
the Corn well road case. A sketch of the
proceedings, which extended over a period of
several years, and in which several important
points of law were raised, may not be unin-
Is 1S56-7 a public road was laid out by the
aithoriues of Maui, from Wailcapu Church to
the Waihiku road, passing over lauds owned by
several persons, all of whom gave their consent
to this me of tbeir property, with the exception
of oee Noivh'ee. This man lived at a distance.
bat had an agent, Humphreys, who lived in the
Tieiaity. At that time the hods were waste and
aoiodosed. They alterwards passed into the
hoods of those who introduced the sugar culture.
and inclosed them with stone or wire fences.
The deeds of conveyance made no mention of
this road, and its public cse became somewhat
irregular for want of repairs. Finally, in 1863,
the road was closed by Mr. Cornwall, who erected
a wire fence across the end where it entered the
Wailuka road. The Minister of the Interior
thereupon ordered the Deputy-Sheriff of Maui to
remove this obstruction, but the counsel of Mr.
CorcweH obtained from the Chancellor a tempo
rary injunction forbidding the Deputy-Sheriff to
interfere. The next step wo3 a complaint for
pebKc nuisance brought against Mr. Cornwell
before the District Magistrate, who found him
guilty of the charge. On appeal to the Circuit
Oocrt at Labaiaa, this judgment was affirmed.
Several exceptions were taken to the Snpreme
Court, in which the foHcxing were the main
points : The jury panel bad not been drawn in
Honolulu at the time the law directs, and on
challenge to the array bad been quashed, tales
men beioc called to try the cause. A new trial
was ordered on the ground that the talesmen
were irr?g3larly called, the panel being deemed a
legal one. The next trial, at the December term
of 1S69, brought the same result, of a verdict
against the defendant, and judgment of $25 and
costs wa3 pronounced. Exceptions to the Su
preme Court were again taken, this time on the
grounds that the panel was not drawn in Hono
lulu from the list furnished by the Governor and
Circuit Judge of Maui in September, as the law
directs, but from a subsequent list, and that there
was not legal and sufficient evidence that Now
line dedicated bis land for the highway. The
counsel for the defendant claiming a hearing by
the fall Court, the argument was deferred until
the lost January term, when the case was argued
and submitted. The Court bos over-ruled the
exceptions and affirmed the previous judgment.
Since thi3 judgment was rendered, the injunction
referred to has been dissolved. Messrs. Stanley
and Jones were the defendant's counsel.
Flcndiuli Cruelly to AniiunI.
There is nothing which should so much lower
a man in the estimation of his fellows, as delib
erate cruelty to animals. We see frequently,
persons who either from false motives of economy,
or from other motives, if anything, more worthy
of condemnation, using animals whose meagre ap
pearance and evidently half starved condition
should bring shame to the cheek of their owners.
"When a merciful man sees another driving a horse
or ox whose condition i3 thus miserable, he can
hardly refrain from the reflection that such per
son is unworthy the ownership of the poor brute
which be is willing to use to the full extent of its
little strength, but i3 too mean to feed it sufficient
to make it3 existence anything but miserable. So
the wretch who to make money oat of the pro
dace or labor of the parent animal, will deprive
the young of the sustenance which nature pro
vides for it, deserves public condemnation and all
the punishment which the violated law can inflict
upon nun. X none opinion 19 ngnuy uuirageu
against such creatures, and we have never known
one who has so offended to have even the individ
ual sympathy of any one. Most men abhor and
condemn snch treatment of the brute creation,
only less than they.do similar treatment of .JLheir
fellows. . .
Notwithstanding this, there are many, instiga
ted by rapidity, natural brutality, or from insensi
bility to the welfare of their domestic animals.
who treat then in a manner which 19 scamelul, in
masT instances consigning tuera to miserable
death from famine and thirst, and ire bare no
doubt sach people may beTound in this conntrj
Bat, we never jsaspectod until reading a commu
nication in the Advertiser of lost Saturday, that
snch inhnm&n bmtality.was confined here, to one
nationality. We had'before thought that there
were among the natives of all countries, merciful
men who take core of the health and comfort of
their domestic animals, as well 03 those of all na
tionalties who from neglect or avarice will let
them suffer and starve. We therefore wondered
that any man could be found who would deliber
ately accuse the people of one nationality as a
whole of practicing deliberate cruelty to animals,
and still more that any nengpaper could be found
to give publicity to such a general charge. -If a
Portuguese in Jlanoa Valley has been guilty of
the criminal cruelty to animals, charged by the
correspondent of the Advertiser, hold him op to
public execration, and punish him if you can, but
d"S not attempt to bring disgrace upon bis coun
trymen for the misdeeds of one man. For our
part, we know very many Tery respectablo people
of that nation, both engaged in stock raising
and in other pursuits, whose horses and cattle for
apparent good condition show a humanity and
careful treatmeut equal to that of any other people.
Feox the New York Times, we take the fol
lowing statement of a novel mode of subsidizing
American steam lines, which was submitted to
the Committee on Commerce of the House of
Representatives in January last. As no notice
has been taken of the proposition in Congress,
it is probable that it did not meet the approval of
the Committee. The plan does not look like a
bad one however, as tho increased immigration
would, in the way of increasing labor and capital,
remunerate the country fur the grants to the steam
A novel plan for the establishment and en
courugement of American steam lines from onr
principal Atlantic seaports to Europe, was sub-
miueu to me House Committee on Commerce a
few days ago. It proposes to subsidize such lines
by granting a bounty on immigrants brought into
the country by their steam-ships. The number
of steamers is limited to eighty, of which at least
nity snail oe steamers built in tlie United States;
the remainimr thirtv mav be built or bought
abroad. To encourage the building of the steam
ers at home, and to provide a fiir compensation
for the extra costof building first-clas3iron steam
ships in the United States,.it is proposed to pay
the American built ships a bounty of S20 upon
every immigrant, and the foreign-built steamers,
registered as American, and owned, manaeed and
commanded by American citizens, 10 per ininii-
It is argued that, under this arrangement,
American ship-owners will bo able to enter at
once iuto successful competition with the power
ful British companies which nor monopolize the
trade between the United Slates and Ureal Brit
ain, and that American lines will be promptly or
ganized, building half their steamers in England
to save time aud the other half in the United
States, to secure the additional bounty. The
plan looks to the protection of both ship-owners
and ship-builders, and is proposed as a compromise
measure, which, it is thought, will be equitable to
both those interests, and end the antagonism
which now exists between them, to the serious
injury of the navigation interests of the country.
It is also intended to supersede the personal and
special subsidy bills which are now before Con
gress, and which seek to build up one or two
steam lines at the cost of the Government, and
for the exclusive benefit of the few favored indi
viduals who are soliciting the grant.
a strong argument in lavor of the proposed
system i3, that it favors no individual, clique, city
or section, but is open to nil American citizens
who may be prepared to take advantase of its
provisions. It will afford lie new Philadelphia
vjompany ine niu mat iney must nave in some
shape to save their enterprise from melancholy
failure. Under its influence Boston may start a
Liverpool steam line with more than areasonable
prospect of success ; and New York can estab
lish half a dozen profitable lines, provided her
ship-owners act promptly and in advance of the
ship-owners of other ports.
To the objection that a bounty upon steerage
passengers would tie a violation of our navigation
treaties with England, it i3 replied that England
has set us the example in subsidizing her steam
lines, and that in principal there 13 little differ
ence whether the subsidy is nominally paid for
mail service or for the encouragement of immi
gration, under which last heading it is proposed
10 grant me county.
I he steamers it is proposed shall carry the
United States mails for the sea postage, shall be
at the disposal of the Government in time of war
and shall not be sold out of the country without
mo consent 01 the cecretary of tho I reasury.
Makawao, Madi, March 15, 1871.
Editor of Haxcaiian Gazette,
Deab Sib : In your paper of January IStb of
the present year, I read your article on "Horse-
feed," and noticed your allusion to Makawao a3 a
locality where "every body knows that excellent
wheat and oats have been raised and you add,
"nothing but the apathy and want of enterprise
of the people prevent our getting a full supply of
cheap and good food for animals from that locali
ty, and that too to the profit of the agricnlural
i3L" While I sympathise with you all at. Hon
olulu in your trials arising from the difficulty of
obtaining Bailable feed for your horses, and while
I mourn on account cf the apathy and want of
enterprise of too many of our people, which not
only deprire you oi oats, but deprive themselves
of what you would gladly give them in exchange
for cereals of all kinds, to wit, a fair compensa
tion in money ; I have something ti say in be
half of the people both natives and foreigners
who reside at Makawao, and who have been en
gaged many years in cultivating the soil. For
several years wheat growing occupied tho atten
tion of all classes, the hope being cherished that
an excellent article of Sour might be furnished
for common use, and wheat meal, fresh and sav
ory, for the comfort of invalids. Did I know
who introduced wheat into the Islands, I would
publicly thank him for his good will to the in
habitants of the group. I suppose a single hand
ful from the pocket of some visitor at Labaina
waj given to Mr. Richards, with the suggestion
that something might como of it- He gave it to
a native belonging to Kula, bidding him plant it
as he would an handful of cornjand in due time it
would produce its like. I do not think that Mr.
Richards or any one else beard of the Kula
wheat for several years. In the mean time I re
moved to If ilo where I labored about a year and
a half, when I came to Maui, where I have since
resided. While at Wailuku, a native from Kula
brought me a small Hingham box nearly full of
beautiful wheat, offering it for sale. I made
many inquiries of him concerning the grain,
whether he raised it, where he obtained the seed,
whether he bad more like it, and what use he
made of it. So long a time ha3 intervened since
this happened that I cannot recall his replies to
my questions. I told him the use we made of
wheat, and assured him that he woold do well to
return to Kula and plant more cf his seed. To
encourage him to do so, I purchased what he had
brought. This I believe is the origin of wheat
growing in Kula, One and another went into
the business on a very small scale, certainly, but
I soon obtained enough for family nse. On tak
ing up my residence at Makawao as a lelf-sup-
furnish me with' wheat. At thUjtinio there
was no means of harvesting the grain, nor
threshing, nor cleaning It, not eveuva sickle
nor a fan. At first they used a case knife for rf-
ting, a rough lava stone on which they rubbed out I
thegrain oizthreshing machine, and tbebreath 01
their mouth," for lieii fatrJnff mitfln this way
tho people of Kula furnished me Jth some ten
bushels of wheat annually during sveral years. I
had procured for their use sever sickles, and I
sent for, and obtained from the fnited States, a
small threshiag-machine and a Mning-mili, VTe
then felt strong. All who ha purchased lands
filled them with wheat. Fongners went into
the business ; hired lands of Givernment ; and all
engaged in the one great wot-of plowing, and
sowing the precious seed. 3lb. men and women
took hold of the work with ( will, the men per
forming the plswing and smtag. the women cut
ting and binding the grau vAen ripe. A striking
change was soon visible fron one end of on? field
toJlhe other. When ur Etlds were ripening for
the harvest, one was imply repaid for the fatigue
of climbing Fiiholo, hill sane six hundred feet
in height just ta the borderbf Makawao, whence
ho could see the greater pet of Kula, its fields
clad in golden wheat wavhg to the winds, and
promising a generous harrst ns tho reward of
industry. And when year jfter year the harvest
was gathered in, and the frut of toil sent down
to Kabului to be' shipped iC the metropolis, st
one time 20,003 bushels ; it mother, 30,000 ; and
at another still, I belie'e a3 many as -10,000
bushels for the year, to ly converted into flour,
need 1 say that uy"thoi;bts went back to the
Hingham bucket it) its few quarts of Kula
wheat which I pctnased of a native, thus en
couraging him andotbers to hold on to the work
of raising the precius grain, and filling the land
with the fruits o industry. I thought of the
" handful of corn ii the earth upon tho top of the
mountains," whise, fruit, it was predicted,
"shall shake like Lebmon." By anticipation, the
time seemed not very far distant when the ne
cessity of importinf flour into the Islands would
be superseded by to homo manufacture ef a bet
ter article than coild be obtained from abroad,
But wo have all sijnally failed, I am sorry to say.
of realizing the fuEllment of our hopes and an
ticipations. A fiw bushels were raised in 18C9
The yield was vey fair, and the grain of nn ex
cellent quality ; lut this, so far far as I can see,
closed the wheat-growing enterprise at Makawao
and vicinity. T.if causes of failure I will give
you, if spared, in mother paper.
Yours resiectfully, J. S. G.
nvEXAS of tie Battle Field. Capt. Furst-
enburg. of the Teith Hussars, had been wounded
in the battle of Ciavelotte, and passed the night
of the 25tb to tie 29th on the battle-field. Re
covering conscimsness, after a fainting fit, at
dawn, he observed some fijnres busyinsr them
selves about. One of them approaching him, he
noticed quite phinly the sign of the Knights of
St. John on bis armlet. Ho was about calling
oat to the man fir aid, when his voice failed him
at the view presmted to his eye. Tho man with
the St. John's circs called the three other figures
to a group of wcunded and dead.
' Quite close to me," the deponent states,
plainly reconniztd a man in the garb of a field-
priest, and two Knights of the Order of St. John
When these men arrived at the group they com
menced cutting open the nniform of each at the
breast with knives and scissors ; whoever moved
was choked at once by their hands ; if nothing
was found about their breasts, they examined
pockets and hands, each ring on the hands being
cut ott with the nnger. I hese hyenas then ap-
proacneii tne place wr.ere 1 lay; with ditnculty 1
attempted to rise and call oat for help, when one
of them noticed me and bounded toward me. I
called out as loudly as I wo3 able, when two of
mem ran forward to stand guard, rortunalely, 1
felt my six-shooter at my side ; I fired, and the
priest fell down wounded ; the others escappd
but were overtaken by the field-watch which
happened to approach at that moment."
Examples of Hie Workings of
The Mutual Life Insurance Company
Of Uo-w Yorlt,
Ia Cash.
Adtled to
lUH 44 CT;H3 01
2 21
S3.S16 3
42 SZ12; SC4 21 54
41 cq
35.631 11
103 4:
35.082' 3
'3 28 237 84
42 e
94 Oil
101 CSC94 S
St 81
17 3f
2t a
28 l;
70 SI
34 11
M 34 JOjlOT 20
lOeOj 41 14123 4.1
41 cq
llij 10 SOjliO g
SO 411
Ezptanalion.Vdicj 35,523 wailMQedon child, aged 5
yearc. payt" st the g of 21, fur 11,000, annual payment,
49 67. Three annual pujmeDtl have been made, amounting
to XI4U ut. ine liiTtaentu declared nare Deeo 21 incaio,
helnz IT per crnt. Optra the- total payments made, which
not being drawn, 117 OS vat added to the Policy, being 32
per rent- upon the total payments made, making tLe
amount of Policy il.017 03.
Tolides can be taken ont by a Parent, Gnardlan, orlriend.
Xo Medical Examination reqnired.
Policies can date irom the birth of a child.
A raielnl inTestigatkn of the abore examples is respect
fully invited.
.Applicatlfm f-T Insurance, and farther InHrmation on the
subject, can be had by applying to
J. II. IIEI.EX, Speelal Agent
For the IlawaiUa Islands.
Or, E. P. ADAMS, Local Agent.
Itefcr "by Permission to
His Ex. II A. Pinrx. I Slessrs. BBirir t Co., Bankers.
A. J. CaTTUSlIT, sq. I J. S. Waixu, s. 8 6t
G. Extra, Family Flonr,
G. G. Extra Wheat Meal,
Oat ileal. Bye Meal, ,
CAUFOKMA orviorvs.
Hitch's Cream Cheese,
California Hams and Bacon,
ZitU Eastern Tongues and Sounds,
Cutting's Pickles in fire-gallon Itegi.
Ilf bblj Colombia Birer Salmon,
Hfbblj best Family Pork, . . -
California Golden Syrup,
Cutting's Tahle Fruits, assorted,
Xerr Pacific Codaib,
Almonds and TValnntJ, , ,
Smoked Beef, Smoked Salmon,
All kinds of Crackers and Cakes,
Beets and Turnips,
' 1 f j
Half and whole boxes Saloon Bread, etc., etc,
For sale a lowest rates at the Family Grocery and
Feed Store.
6-lm No. 42 Fort Street.
Fresh California Xime
Jt AC W k -3
Best English.
Portland Cement,
15 Cases, each 24 dz.,
Perry Davis' Pain Killer,
FOB, SALE BY " " ' " "
i-U h. W. PEIBCE i CO.
sioner and Contal-General, publishes, byorder
of Earl Granville, for the Information of British
subjects resident in this Kingdom, the following
clauses of the Xaturalliation Aet of the 13th May,
1870. (33 Vict., Chap. 14.)
"4. Any person who by reason of his haTing been
born within the dominions of Iter Majesty Is a natural
born subject, but who also at the time of his birth
became under the law of any foreign State a subject
of such State, and is still sneh subject, may, if ol full
age and not nnJer any disability, make a declaration
of alienage in manner aforesaid, and from and after
the makieg of such declaration of alienage such per
son shall cease to be a British subject.
" Any person who is born out of Her Majesty's do
minions of a father being a British Subject may. If of
full age and not nnder any disability, make a declara
tion of alienage in manner aforesaid, and from and
after the making of sach declaration shall cease to be
a British subject."
"8. Any British subject who has at any time be
fore, or may at any time after the passing of this Act,
when In any foreign State, and not nnder any dis
ability, Toluntarily become naturalised In such State,
;hall,from and after the time of his so having become
naturalized in such foreign State, be deemed to bare
ceased to be a British subject, and be regarded as an
alien; Provided,
"(1.) That where any British Subject has before
the passing of this Act Toluntarily become natnralixed
in a foreign State, and yet is desirous of remaining a
British Subject. ho may, at any time within two years
after the passing of this Act, make a declaration that
he is desirous of remaining a British subject, and
upon snch declaration hereinafter referred to as a
declaration of British nationality being made, and
upon bis taking the oath of allegiance, the declarant
shall be deemed ta be, and to hare been continually a
British subject ; with this qualification, that he shall
not, when within the limits of the foreign State in
which be has been naturalized, be deemed to be a
British subject, unless he has ceased to be a subject
of that State In pursuance of the laws thereof, or In
pursuance of a treaty to that effect.
" (2.) A declaration of British nationality may be
made, and the oath of allegiance be taken as follows,
that is to say : if the declarant be in the United
Kingdom, in the presence of a justice of the peace ; if
elsewhere In Her Majesty's dominions, in the presence
of any judge of any court of civil or criminal juris
diction, of any justice of the peace, or of any other
omcer for 'he time being authorized by law in tne
idace in which the declarant is. to administer an oath
fur any judicial ar other legal purpose. If out of Her
Majesty's dominions, in the presence ol any officer in
the Uiplomatio or uonsclar service oi iter .uajesty.
It. B. M.'s Commissioner and Consul-General.
a. B.M.'s Consulate-General, March 21.1871- 10-2t
A LI Jcf " Jb-4L U Jb 1 !
JSf Programme sind bci Herren F. A. SCHAEFER
und H. I. NOLTE, su habeu.
10-2t HAS COM1TE.
rpiIE rilllLIC are warned against nc
I gotiating a Certificate of Deposit of Messrs.
Bishop & Co., numbered 150, for $205, as payment
ot same has been stopped.
Any person finding same will confer a great faror
on the undersigned by leaving it at tho office of this
paper. L9-"M B. U. MORGAN.
Consisting in Part of
Finest White all Wool 4-4 Flannel.
Fiaost White all Wool & Angola White Flannels,
Good Grey and White all Wool
Flannels. 10x4 Bleached Sheeting,
Thompson's Glove-Fitting Corsets,
Amoskeag Denimi, Jeans. Drills and
Bleached and Unbleached Cottons.
A Sup'r" Ass't of Stationery,
Water Lined Note Paper,
White Rule J Xoto Paper.
White Ruled Laid Leaf, Letter and Bill Paper,
White. Caff and Amber and Letter and Note
Pajson's Indelible, and Carter's Copying Ink,
Artists' A Book-keepers1 Flexible Itnlers,
Smith i Wesson's Pistols t Cartridges,
Hair Girths, Stirrups a Leathers,
Spanish Trees, Cronpers and Bridles,
Oak Belting, Street Brooms,
Wood Faucets, Lamp Black,
Italian Faclcing1 T,ncc Icallicr,
Paints, Oils, &c.
"White Zinc & Lead, in 1,2 L 2i lb container
Paris and Chrome Green,
Chrome Yellow, Umber, Sienner,
Patent Brycr, Vermillion,
Whiting Prussian, Blue, Bladders of Putty,
Carriage and Coach Varnish,
Bright, Copal and Furniture Varnish,
Boiled Linseed Oil, Turpentine,
Mason's Blacking, Coffee Mills,
Axe. Pick, Sle Jge, Adz, Hoe, Oo,
Hammer & Chisel Handles,
Wool Cards, Saddles, Enameled Trunks,
Coopers' Tools,
Crozers, Howell, and Champering Knives,
Carpenters Planes,
Fore, Smooth, Jack & Jointers,
Cut Nails, 3, 4, 6, 8, 10, 12, 20, 30,40, 50 and
60d, Boat Nails, 1, U, 1J a 2 inch,
Pressed Nails, 2 21 inch.
Cooper's Rivets, 4, 7 a S lbs.
Copper Bivets a Burs, J, i,
i k 1 inch. Gimp Tacks,
IrcD a Copper Tacks of all sizes.
Best Rubber Hose, , J, 1, IJ a 2 Inch,
Centrifugal, Varnish, Paint. White-Wash
and Scrub Brushes, Cov'd Tin Pails,
i, 1, 2, 3, 4, . 8, 10 a 12 quarts.
Covered Slop Palls, Dippers,
Dish and Milk Pans,
Jenning'sbits, soldering Irons, T hinges, steels.
Hammers, Gauges, Squares, Chisels,
Augers, Sieves, Lime Squeezers,
Yard Sticks, Bung Starters, Axes,
Shovels, Spades, Oos. Lanterns,
Eagle Horse, A and O Plows and
Points, Paris Plows, extra heary and t trong.
Protoxide of Iron, Pain Killer,
Poland's White Pine Compoond,
Pails, Tots, Bwoms, Etc., Etc.
From the Boston House.
And Many Other Articles
3S- AI.Ij xo ke mold low. 3m
A Superior lot of Anchors,
FROX 1-3 TO 1 3-S 1XCII.
Tested ly flic Atliiiiriillty I,It.
" For Sale by
i-it A. W. PIERCE A CO.
Hubbuck's Faints
and Oils
Best Sydney Coal!
XT' OR IIO CSE USE, can be bad from the
J? UaderiigVed,-
At $15 pet tea of '2.240 to ..- ,
By the load, dellrered ia Hosolnla. Apply ia '
a la n. i. out ...-.
3 $
Increased in Net Assets the past year over $7,000,000.
Insurance Company In tho World ! ....
Furnishes Insurance in any approved form, combining the
advantages of all other Companies, 4 -fj y ;-:
Application for Insurance can be made to
Special Agontfortho Hawaiian Islands, or to
E. P. ADAMS, Local Agent.
'I'll e rorl.Ii Xaclllo Transportation
The Companj's Splendid Steamship
R. S. FLOTD, ... Commander,
1V1U Lciitc San jVraitrJsico
On or about. -. ..March 18th
Will JL,f:avc Honolulu
On or about March 2Sth
Freight for San Francisco will be received at the
Steamer s n arcnonse, anu reeeipis tor me sumo
riven bv the undcrsicned. No cbarso for sloragi
or cartage. Fire Risks In Warehouse, not taken by
the Companr.
Liberal Advance 3Ia1c ois all Slilp1
nieiitN tier Steamer.
Insurance guaranteed at Lower Kates than br Sail
ing Vessels. Particular care taken of Shipments of
All orders for Goods to be purchased in San Fran
cisco will be received, and filled by return of Steamer.
CrShipments from Europe and the United states
intended for these Islands, will be received by thi
Company in San Francisco, If consigned to them, and
be forwarded by their Steamers to Honolulu, Free
or CnAROK, except actual outlay.
jEDrassengcrs are requested to take their tickets
before 12 o'clock on tho day of sailing, and to pro
cure tbeir Passports.
l-3m II. 1IACKFELD A CO., Agents.
Tlie California, New Zeal mid
t and Austrnllan Mall lilne
Steam Packets-
Tbo Splendid Steamships
1450 loin
.Stewart) Com'r,
1300 tons T. Grainger, Com'r,
Will run regularly between Honolulu and tho above
ports, conneeting at Honolulu with the North Pacifio
.transportation Co s bteamers.
Hoxolclu. W. L. QREEN.
Auckland II. 31. JEltVIS
SrD.xer H. II. HALL, V. S. Consul.
14 3m
For Victoria, B. C.
Will hare immediate dispatch for the above port.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
9 Agents.
For San Francisco.
The lino Clipper Barkentino
Horace Roberts,
ICN'ACKE, Master,
Is now ready to receive cargo, and will have dispatch
lor tne anore port.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
6 Agents.
180 Tons Hegister,
In good order and ready for sea. Apply to
8-3t. It. UACKFELD A CO., Agents.
For Sjy d ney.
C AMI-HEM., ------- Master.
Ti nOW lfi llin r fnr t risk T.n nnrt an,l lit V. -J-
Per bark 'Nabob' Direct
From Boston,
Hide Poison,
Rosin, Rubber Hose,
Sail Tnjne,
Spruce Planks,
3 Hoop Paneled Pails,
Pure Cider Vinegar,
Pine and Cypress Barrel Shooks
i- 1 Ol 2 lb Hplcnl, 1 A 8 lb Fresh. ia
Licenses Expiring in February, 1871.
Retail nONnT.TTT.TT T. fI-.M a C-V-.m..
11th, Singer s 12lh, O. II. Enabling! 1st, Bollee A
Co. WAIAI.UA. Oaba, 18th, Ab Bee.- WAIHEE,
Maul, It, Geo. dray. PUNALUU, Oaho, 20th? Ah
uku uwuaiinA, ii air an, zjtn, Uouor Hood, t
Wholeinle irnVOT.nr.Tr. nu t tf.ti..
- - .wj VSU Ml UiSIUI a
Co. ; 6th, Dillingham A Co.
Wholesale spirit HONOLULU, O. Rhodes.
Victaaline UONOT.nr.n tit. At, t,... vr.
telBtrret. s.-
IIorc HONOLULU, 31, Koah!okilaa, No.
juteKr smaai,iil, Kauai, -lib. Ah Lnaa 4
a ru.
List of Foreign Jurors!,
RAIVJf for the APRJ1. TKI15I, A. D. 1971,
C E Williams,
0 W Norton,
II Uvman,
I Dallon.
John Ttbbets,
J Perrj,
Ira Richardson,
Joseph Mcktonl,
George Enilnca,
1 B Peterson.
0 t VI lager,
Honolulu, Starch 13th. 1671
Geo C SMera,
J II Rogers,
E P A llama,
D roster,
James Renton,
O L II, aitlca,
Joan llltaotv
Henry Walerbouaa,
William Bennett.
J HUler,
J I Duwsctt,
S U Damon.
L. McCOLLT, Clerk.
: Mt
Hawaiian Islands, In Probata. In to matter tfthm
Estate or WILLIAM HU.MI. late or Honolulu, deceased,
At Chambers In tne Court Room at Honolulu, be for in
HunoraliU A. S. HartweU, First Associate. Justin tt tb Su
preme Court, In Probata.
under tbo Will nf William Wood. Uecraaed, havli. this day
rendered and presented Tor settlement, and flfca in" thsa
Court, tbeir second annual account, and Bled therewith;,
report ot their administration of saM Estate to (late, and
praying that a decree of distribution of th- balance of feab
in their nauJs be mad to those entitled nnder the Will ef
the deceased :
It 1 twreby ordered that FRIDAY, the 31st day of March,
A. D. I!l7 1, at 10 o'clock a. is. or that day, at th Court Rsun
In the Court House in Honolulu, be appointed for the settle
ment or the said account, and that notico thereof be rlntiT
publication In the IUwtnax Gunit and the An Dim
Newspapers, printed and published in Honolulu, for the
period of three weeks, to alt persons Interested in saM Es
tate, to bo and appear before aaid Court of Probate at IK
time and place aforesaid, then and there to anew cause. If
any they have, why the prayer or said petition r the Exrco
tors should not. be granted, and a decree of distribution ef
said Estate, aa prayed for, should not be made.
Honolulu, March 8,
Attest : Justice or the Snpreme Court.
WaLiia II SslL. Deputy Clerk. tt-Ct
Hawaiian Islands, In Probate. In the matter or tbo
Estate r WUNG IIOANO YEEP, latecT lleuns: Sail, in tbo
Empire or China, deceased. At Chamber in the Osort
House at Honolulu. Before the Honorable Alfred S. Hart
well, First Associate Justice of the Supreme Court, siltinz ta
On reading and filing the Petiton of Wotur Sins; Akaaa.
praying that a document now in poucaakm or thUCourt and
filed herein, this Tenth day of March. 1871, purportlns: to bo
the last Will or said deceased, made at Heung Saa, Smpfro
or China, th 7th or May, 186, bo admitted to Probate, and
that the Petitioner bo appointed Administrator, with tbo WEI
annexed :
It Is hereby ordered that FRIDAY, the 31st day or Marsh,
A. T). 1171. at 10 oVIck l. st. of that day, at the Goart Room
lo the Court House at Honolulu, be appelated for pTerlns;
said Will, and for hearing the said application of H'oog SIos;
Akana to be appointed each Administrator, with tbo W1U
And it is further ordered that notice of this application bo
published In the llawiuax GluTTE, a newspaper printed and
published In Honolulu, for the period of three weeks.
Uooolulu, March 10, 1871.
Attrat : Justice of tho Sopreme Court,
L, McCcut, Clerk. ,
Islands In Probate. IsIandorOahu. Hawaiian Islands
SS. Order appointing time for Probate ef Will and direettsc
Publication or Notico i f tbo aame. In tbo Matter or the Es
tate It William a Heckler, or Honolulu, deceased.
A document, purporting to bo tbo last Will and Testament
of WUIUra C. Beckley, deceased, having on the lith darr
March, A. D. 1871, been presented to said Probate Court, aad
a petition for the probata there and for the Issuance ef Let
tera Testamentary to Frederick Beckley, having been filed by
Frederick Becklerf: '
It is hereby ordered, that WEDNESDAY, tb.llth daraf
April. A. D. 1871. at lOoVl.wk A it r .1.. .. ..-
Coort Room of said Court, ar Honolulu, In the Island! Oaho.
U!,Vli'"?l!a''1"' hereby appointed the time rorprovtoz
said Will and hearing said application when and where any
person interested may appear and contest the sail WHL aad
the grantlog ol Letters Testamentary.
It b further ordered, that notice thereof be given by pnMt.
cation, for three successive weeks. In lb Havana Uaxsrra
and Ac Oloa, newspapers printed and published In Ileoetwto.
And it U further orderod, that citation, be leaned t. too
subscribing witnesses to said Wilt, and to tbo heirs of the
testator ttf appear and contest the probate of said WEI, ai th
time appointed.
uateu uooolulu, II. I., 13th March, 1S71.
Deputy Clerk of th Snpreme Court.
C II'REMK COURT or the IUw.ll.., I.l.ntU.
p in Probate. In the matter or the Estate of GEORGE
E, ELLIOTT, lata of fUn Franrtv, r'. 1 .1....-.t . . it
I'urimnt to an order of the Houorabl Elisha IX. AUe,
Chief Justice of said Court, in Probate, mad on tbo 27 th day
of Febroary. A. D. 1871, notice Is hereby given that WED
N ESDAY, the th day of March A. D. 1471, at II o'clock a.
M. of said dr, at the Court Room of said Court, at HetMlsfn
in the Island of Oahn ha been appointed as tho time aad
plato for proving th Will of said George K. Elliott, daceawal.
and for brartnff the aonllratlmi ri.nt.r Omtrt. aA rv n
Williamson tut the issuance of Letters Testamentary to lh
as executors named therein, when and wber any person la-
icraiieu may appear ana contest tlie same.
Dated Honolulu. Teh. 27tl, 1S71
Wt. L, McCTJLLIf. Clark.
Furnished Rooms
TO LET, nt Mrs. T. Thrnm's,
No. 29 King Btrset. 19-lyo
SAYfc TIME and trouble and be secured
against loss. Samples can lo seen and orders
left at H. 31. Whitney's and Thos. O. Thrnm's.
' Price. Pifty Cents.
Ex "A. J. POPE,"
From the celebrated manufacturer, A. BOND, Paris.
Shall Wo Say More? Yes!
W will say thy were, ordered ly A. II. 1TAYELX.
who was well qualified to judge of their superior
qualities.be being a flrstlass musician, and having
dealt a these Pianos for several yeari in Australia.
TKha PU.a, I. k..ntir.l Ti.ii.. , .
, -- " . .-u waiuni cases,
and are is splendid condition, having been packed la
swo gurauuox. haxm.
Tn TaJlsWflfl !?. f mm thm exr1i la...-., f. . .a
I1ALLETT A CPMPS0JI. Boston. Also, direct from
London per "A. J. Pope," a fine assortment of
sreu a
Harmoniums, Violins, Organ Concertinas,
rtt.ttnv. Tr?.-.. - 7 n..;t. C. '
IKnno Strings and JFeU, Musical
Jioxa, asseorkd : Organ
Accordeonn vnth stands,
Regulation Drums and Toy Drums
Also sa larsse asaortment at '
Now Opeainr.
AU of which willbe. sold CHEAP TOK CASH at. mr
Wara'ltooms on Tart Rtrt fit ti t. - , ' -
tiscmeotnext week.
" 3me C. E. -WILtlAMS.

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