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Tf IOJIAS SPEIVCEU,
SIIIP CHANDLER AND IMPORTER,
KKEPS CONSTANTLY ON 1IANI IIAUD
AVAHK, Cf.K-kery Whale Lino, Casks, Preserved Meats,
and every article of Ship Chandlery required ly Whale ships
;ln,l other vessels.
Ship Chandlery. Craft. &c.
Anchors, Chain Cahles, Hawsers, Anchor Shackles
Chain and Topsail Sheet Shackles, Windlass Nippers and
I'.rakes, Ships Cainlooses and Coppers.
Extra Stove linings and Grates, Russia Iron Rake Pans.
Small Cabin Stoves, Rout Boards Masts and Timbers.
Oars, IVat Hooks and Anchors, Boat Cutting and Head
Spailes, Harpoons, Gig Irons, Lances, Lance poles.
Spale Pules, Grains, Ga'ffs, Pikes, Kowlocks.
Composition Gudgeons, Boat Corks, Can and Sister Hooka.
Hooks aud Thimbles, Open and Welded Thimbles.
Itead Eyes, Bulls Eyes, Leading Tracks, Ships Scrapers,
leaning, Boarding, Boat ami Blubber Knives.
Mincing Knives, for Mincing Machines.
Pitch and Try Pts, Crow Bars, (steel pointed)
Boat Buffs and Clinches, Fog Horns, Deck Lights.
Ilnrriwm-e & Tool.
Side Liirhts, Caulking Irons, Marlinspikes, Hand-spikes.
Handcuffs, liiiriring Screws, Bigging and Pump Leather.
Boat Hatchets, Saw Sets, Patent Saw Sets,
Plane Irons, Long and Short Jointers.
IK.ubleand Single Fore Planes, Match, Bead & Plow I'lancs
Cut box Fillister Planes, Sash and Coping Planes.
Grecian Ovelos, Handsaws, C. Ss. Hacksaws.
Compass Saws, Wood Saws, do do framed.
Hunt's C. S. Handled Axes, Broad and Narrow Axes.
Axe Hatchets, Kroad Hatchets, Nail Hammers C. S. strapM
Nail Hammers Adze eye, Tack Hammers C. L.
Coppering Hammers, Bright Saddlers do Drawing Knives
Bl.icks, Pat. Bushed, Double, Single, Davit & Cat do.
Iron Strapied Blocks, Iron Hoops, Mast do.
Bushed Sheaves Iron, do Lignumvitaj.
.lib, Fly Jib and Stay-Sail Hanks, Hand Pumps.
Cupper Oil Pumps, Upper and Lower Pump Boxes.
Chain Punches, Top Mauls, Bright & Black Screw Wrenches.
Bench & Hand Vices, Firmer, Mortice, aud Socket Chisels.
Firmer & Mortice Gouges, Large & Small Pincers.
Drawing Knivc-, Compasses, Screw Drivers.
Braces Bits, Auger & Center Bits, Eng. Augers.
Spike, Nail, & Butting Gimblets, Wood & Iron Spokeshavea.
Steel A: Try Squares, Plumbs &; Levels, Slicing Bevels.
Mortice (iiiages, Box Wood Bules, (four folds).
Board Measure, Box Wood Bules, Box Wood Calliper Ilules,
Fine Iviry Rules, Grindstones, Sand Paper.
Grindstone Cranks, (with rollers complete).
Oil Stones, Whetstones, Riflestones, Sandstones.
Sanded-Wood Ritles, Axe, Auger & Chisel Handles.
Brass Butt, Stop, & Key'd Cocks, Pat. Molasses Gates.
Eng. Steelyards, Improved Spring Balances.
Pelf Shutting Gate Hinges, Horse Fleams, Halter Chains.
Brad, Belt, Pegging & Sewing Awls, Col & Fish Hooks.
Gun Flints, Drop & Buck Shot, Bullet Moulds.
Cannon & Cannistf r Powder," Powder Flasks.
Percussion Cajs', Shot Pouches.
Ebony & Boxwood Pricker Parts, Sail Hooks & Prickers.
l?ed Keys, Bedstead Screws, Charcoal Furnaces.
Pat. Smoothing Irons, (self heating), Sad Irons & Stands.
Pat. "save air' candlesticks, Brass Binnacle Lamps.
Solar side Lamps, Glass Lamps.
Britannia Swing & Stand Lamps, Brass Swing & Biu'cle do
Large Signal Lanterns, Copper Guard.
Glotxj do . do do .
Cone do do do
Tin Lnmp Feeders, Cotton Wicking, Solar Wicks.
Cha!k Lines, Clralk Line Reels, Cotton Clothes Lines.
Clothes Line Hooks, Brass Lamp Hooks, do Cabin do.
15r:iss Knobs, do Buttons, do Rack Pullies & roller ends com
do Sash Fasteners,, do Socket Bolts, do Barrel do.
Iron Barrel Brass Neck bolts, do straight do do
Brass Flat do Brass Padlocks, do Chest Locks, Iron do do
Iron Padlocks, Box Locks, Rim Dead Locks.
Chain Spring lxlts, Iron & Copper tacks.
Finishing and Floor Nails, Finishing Brads.
Ceilinir, Boat, Clinch, Timber, Lap and Wood end Nails.
Foot Nails, Cut do assorted, Wrought do do.
Wrought Spikes, Eng. Scupper Nails, Am. do do.
Composition Sheathing Nails, do do Coppering do.
Brass Gimlet Screws, Iron do do, do Wire, Brass do & Butts
Iron Butts, Iron (Sate Hinges, Composition Strap Hinges.
Blind Fasts and Hinges, Backd Hand Table Hinges.
Hand B.-lls (all sizes), Sheet Lead, Brick Trowels.
C. S. Shovels and Garden Hoes, do Rakes and Spades.
Buffs ami Clinches (for hose), Brass Curtain Rings.
Flat and half round Bastard Files, Cabinet Rasps.
Four square, Rat tail, Pit Saw, and Taper Saw Files.
' " Half round Wood and Iron Rasps, Log Slates.
SJate Pencils, Log and Account Books.
Memorandum, Pass, and Cargo Books.
Fine Buck and Cocoa Carvers. Table and Butcher Steels
Butcher Knives. Table Knives and Fvks,Kazors.
Sheath. Jack, and Shoe Knives, do Nipiiers.
Razor Hones and Straps, Lather and Hair Brushes.
Dressing Combs, Fine Ivory Tooth do, Fine Scissors & Shears.
Glaziers Diamonds, Sign Gold Leaf. Suwarrow Spurs.
German harps, Steel Pens, Penholders, Letter & Bill Paper.
Account Sales Paier, Black Ink in bottles, do in bbls.
Camel's Hair Pencils, Sash Tools. .
Marking, Paint, Whitewash, Dust, Scrub, Floor, Tar, Shoe,
and Horse Brushes, Horse Mane Combs, Currs Combs.
Birch and Corn Brooms, Cocoa Broom Stuff.
Inint. oils Si, Xnvnl Stores.
lro iioii9 Sc dnltin Stores.
Carpenter Cooper's loots.
Nautical Instruments. &c.
Slops & Genteel Clothing. Jy 1-tf
1. 1. JUDD, AT THE CORNER OP FORT
W and Merchant Streets, reminds the public that he continues
to devote himself to the treatment of Diseases of all kinds, hav
ing for Kile a great variety of Drugs and Medicines of the best
quality. He sells also
Arsenic, strichnine, veratrine, corrosive sublimate,
4i Oxalic acid, St. Ignasius beans, nux vomica, opium,
'" I'russ'iC acid, alcohol.
Musk, extract musk, cologne, lavender water,
Windsor, honey and other soap3. i
Sago, pearl barley, oat meal, gum shellac,
Writing aud marking ink. Sands sarsaparilla,
Soda water, and other articles too numerous to mention.
XT Easily found when wanted. 6-tf.
CASTLE &, COOKE
RE RECEIVING GOODS BY NEARLY
every vessel from Boston, and otter for sale, cheap for cash,
a. great variety of articles for family use, as well as Agricultural
Implements, LumiH-r, Jarienters loots, :e., occ., &c.
MR. COOKE will e found at the Lower Store opposite the
Seamen's Chapel, and MR. NICHOLSON in attendance in the
outfitting department at the same place. MR. CASTLE will
Ik; in attendance at the Upier Store, near the Stone Church.
With the advantage of a large assortment, and the determination
to spare no reasonable effort to suit those who may favor them
with their custom, they would respectfully solicit a share of pub
p. s. C. A: C. have a fine variety of Cloths carefully selected
in Boston, with direct reference to custom work in their outfit
ting department, superintended by MR. NICHOLSON.
Sept. IS, lSoti. 12-tf
' iTuJIlSEK FOR SALE.
HUE UNDERSIGNED II AS KKUBnKU
and keeps constantly on hand a large and dtsirabhi stock of
LumVr, which he offers low for cash, viz :
"Itii planed pine lxards different qualities,
1 do do do do clear,
li, 1, 1?, 2 in clear pine dimension plank,
in planed lwards for sheathing,
1 13 hard pine plank Lr heading,
' 1 in Oregon boards,
2 and 3 in Oregon plank
2 in spruce plank,
Pine and spruce elaplwards,
Am eelar shaved shingles,
California do do
3, 41, 4x6 in hard pine plank for ships' water-ways and rails,
A large assortment of joists of all sizes
Pickets, spruce and pine clear pickets,
Window sash 8x10, xl2, Jxl3, 10x12, 10x14,
Doors assorted sizes,
The alove Lumber will be sold at the lowest market rates,
and in lots to suit purchasers. C. BREWER, 2d,
tow 5 tf. Fort Street
AND FOR SALE, BY C. II. LEVERS,EX
" GLEA'COC," from the Tekalet Mills, a splendid assort
ment of Oregon boards, timber and sc .ntling,
37,000 feet rough boards 1 inch,
20,000 " planed 1 inch boards.
; 8,000 " i " " suitable for strong siding boards
4,110 feet 1 inch plank,
2,000 " 3 " "
21,000 " 2x4 " "
8,000 " 3x4 " 4
8,000 " 6x5 " "
7,000 "6x4 " "
Ilckcts and Laths.
T)a.ilv exoected per u CEYLON
6,000 feet, 2 inch plank,
2,'KK) " 2x5 " "
8,000 " 6x8 " "
6,000 " 6x5 " "
40,000 feet Eastern pine boards, suitable for house finishing,
and cabin work.
30,000 American pine clapboards, planed and jointed,
100,000 best shaved white cedar shingles, "Aroostick
IJOTICE THE UNDERSIGNED HAVING
XH disnosed of his late Business to Messrs. W ILSON & COL
BURN, and feeling confident they will give eotire satisfaction to
those who may entrust them with their interests, would solicit
for them a continuance of the favors so liberally bestowed upon
him. B. F. B0LLES.
Lahaina, June 7, 1556.
DISSOLUTION OF COPARTNERSHIP.
The Copartnership heretofore existing under the StyL) of
BOLLES CO., is this day dissolved by mutual consent.
All business connected with said firm will be settled by B. F.
BOLLES. B. F. BOLLES.
Lahaina, June 7,-tf. , JAME3 WILSON.
COPARTNERSHIP. THE UXDER
SIONED have this day formed a Copartnership for the
purpose of transacting a-Ship Chandlery and General Commis
sion Business under the name and style of "WILSON 6c
On the old premises of B. F. BOLLES Si. CO.
Jure 7, 1856.-tf. JOHN F. COLBCRN.
IL CASKS. 1 600
BBLS. OIL CASKS ON
(13-tf) J. A. BURDICK.
band and for sals by
llEfiULAll LINE OF PACKETS
FOR SAN FRANCISCO.
THE FAST SAILING CLIPPER BARK
JAMES SMITH, Master,
Will sail for the alove port on or about THURSDAY, Jan. 1.
For freight or passaire, apply to
C. A. WILLIAM k CO., Agents.
JZT Passengers, without exception, must procure Passjrts at
the Custom House, as required by law. 2Gttf
ItECUIiAIl PACKET FOR KAUAI.
pjF- T1IE FAST SAILING SCHOONER
Will hereafter run regular on the above route. For freight or
passage apply to the Captain on board, or to
20-tf IIACKFELD & CO.
Regular Packet tor
NAWILIWIIil AND IIANALEI, KAUAI.
THE FINE SCHOONER,
E. C. FOUNTAIN E, Master,
Will sail for the above ports regularly ; special care taken wjil
all freight sent by this vessel. All orders faithfully executed.
For freight or passage, apply to the Captain on board. 13-25
SAN FRANCISCO PACKETS.
LailKCC, Jas. smith, Master,
Frances Palmer, J. M.. Green, Mast.
These first-class vessels will continue to run as regular Pack
ets between the ports of Honolulu and San Francisco. They are
furnished with every convenience and accommodation for pas
sengers. Shippers by this line will lie afforded every possible facility ;
and freights taken at fair rates. C. A. WILLIAMS c CO.,
Messrs. Morgan, Hathaway & Co.,
San Francisco. July 1, ISoG-tf
BOSTON AND S. I. PACKETS.
Will be despatched regularly from BOSTON for IIONO
IdULdU in the montlis of September, December, March and
May or J une.
For freight or passage apply to
B. Wr. FIELD,
Honolulu or to
II. A. PIERCE,
July 1, lS5G-tr. Go Commercial Wharf, Boston.
THE GOOD SCHOONER DEWITT
Terms reasonable. Apply to
lti-t A. K. CLARK, at Post-Omce.
WELLS, FARGO fc CO.'S
BY THE REGULAR PACKETS BETWEEN HONOLULU
AND SAX FRAXCISCO,
For the speedy and safe conveyance of Merchandise, Coin, Let
ters and valuable parcels, to all parts of the
UNITED STATES, CANADA AND EUROPE.
The Agent3 at Honolulu sell Bills of Exchange in sums to suit
on Wells, Fargo & Co., San Francisco or New York. Also,
Wells, Fargo & Co.'s franked U. S. Government envelopes,
which pass free over the California and coast routes, aud over
the Atlantic route from San Francisco to New l'ork.
Commissions and collections promptly attended to.
Oct. 1, lS50-tf. R. COADY & CO.. Agents.
For the speedy and safe transpor 'f'
tation of Merchandise, Specie, Letters and va'uable packages to
all parts of the United States. A. P. EVERETT,
milE SUBSCRIBER OFFERS FOR SALE
3L the balance of the cargoes of the Am. ships JOHN GIL
PIN and WASHINGTON ALLSTON, lately arrived from
Boston, consisting in part as follows :
Cases Prints, Fancy do., do Muslins, do Denims,
do ticking, bales brown drilling, cases blue drilling,
do pant stuff, bales blue print, cases Nankin pant cord,
do cassimeres, do white cotton, do corset jeans,
do sewing cotton blue and white, do hickory shirts,
do suspenders, do seersucker coats, do linen thread,
Bales lastings, do Eng. white linen drill, do Navy duck,
rrish linen, bales stripes, do blanket, cases umbrellas,
Bales gunny bags, cases palm leaf hats,
do orange cotton, woolen stockings, mixed do,
Fancy shirts, carpet binding.
C;ises men's goat brogans,
do women's leather buskins, do native women's shoes,
do men's patent brogans, do calf do,
do fixed gaiters, do men's thick boots, do super calf boots,
Rigging leather, pump do.
Grocer itM, etc.,
Cases pepper sauce, do Eng Mustard,
do tomato ketchup, do oysters, capers,
do assorted herbs, do green peas, do sausages,
do lobsters, do pickles,
do tobacco, chemical olive soap.
Boxes No. 1, brown soap, do white soap.
Cases sweet oil, cranberry sauce,
Blacking, tea, bags pepper.
Naval Stores, Paints, etc.,
Cases spirits turpentine, kegs black paint,
do mineral red, cases verdigris,
do blk varnish, copal varnish,
do chrome green.
Cases copper nvits, hoop iron, assorted sizes,
Bundles nail rods, copper tacks,
Cases handled axes, iron and brass wire seives,
Coffee mills, assorted cutlery, assorted tin ware,
Riggers screens, sad irons,
Casks lanterns, shovels, iron pots,
Till locks, pad locks, etc.
Cases cologne, cases matches,
Boxes glass SxlO, 9x12, 9x13, 10x12, 10x14.
Reams wrapping paer, nests tubs,
Bales corks, bbls lamps, bbls tumblers,
Crates lniyjs, pitchers, cases axe helves,
Baskets, nests reelers, boat kegs.
Setts painted chamber furniture, single bedsteads,
Common wood seat chairs, office chairs, arm chairs,
Parlor chairs, bar-room chairs, French sofas,
Hair mattresses, double and single, willow carriages,
Willow chairs, door mats.
Lumber, Shingle, &c, .
50 M. feet spruce loards, planed and jointed,
70 do do pine do different qualities, ,
75 do shaved cedar shingles, 20 do ruce clapboards,
5 do pine, JiO do pine laths.
200 pr sash, 8x10, 9x12, 9x13, 10x12, 10x14,
100 doors assorted sizes and thicknesses, 50 blind doors,
Rolls wire fence,
2 drays complete with harness, hand carts, wheelbarrows,
Yellow Metal, Nails, &.c.
Cs yellow metal, 16 oz, IS oz, 20 oz, 22 oz, 24 oz, 26 oz, 28 oz
Kegs composition nails, 1 inch, 1J inch, 1J inch,
do sheathing nails, 2i inch, 2 inch,
C. BREWER, 2d,
eow 5-tf Fort Street.
THE COP ARTNERSH IP heretofore existing un
der the name and style of M. R. Packer & Co., is this day
dissolved by mutual consent. All persons having claims against
tne aoove nrm will please present them for payment. All those
indebted will please call and pay. MASON R. PACKER,
Honolulu, Dec. 4, 1S56. (24-4t) W. J. RAWLINS.
fTTlXGLISII, French, German, and Chinese silks. The most
JLU complete assortment ever offered. For sale by
July 1, 1-tf ROBERT C. J ANION.
CJHOT, Wire Cloth, Stocks and Dies, Lamp Balances,
Puilies and Chains, Glue, Chopping Trays, Paint, White
wash and Scrubbing Brushes, Wire Rat Traps, Britannia Ware
just received and for sale by tf-24 W.N. LADD.
A DOENCII OFFERS FOR SALE, BLACK
a Tea fine Oolong superior quality in 10 lb. boxes, for fami
ly use Oolong Pohiug in 23 lb. boxes Souchong 35 lb boxes
Blue Flannel and Lampwick. Mauna Kea st. 21-2S
7&TOTICE. The undersigned intends to leave the king-
JV'i dom. Any person having business with the same will ap
ply to J. F. B. Marshall, who is my agent by power of attorney.
oj3t u. J:. liARUin.
nilfJAR. SYRUPS AND 31 OLASSES, FROM
5 Fast Maui and Koloa Plantations, in quantities to suit, for
sale by (3-tf) II. IIACKFELD & Co.
TTfeOORS. 4 FEET BY 8 FEET, 2 INCHES
JLr thick ; 3 feet by 7 feet, II inches thick ; 2 feet 8 inches
by 6 fet 8 inches, 1$ inches thick.
For sale by
. A. P. EVERETT.
HOUSES & LANDS.
VALUABLE REAL ESTATE IV
IIAINA FOR SALE. The undersigned offers for
Sale a Valuable fsta-f citllilfeil in the hnainoc
. . j . jill L VI
Lanaina, on the main street, and now commanding a rent of
$50 ier month. The buildings and enclosures are in excellent
rerair. EDWARD P. BOND.
Lahaina, Oct. 11, 1S5G. 16-3m
wrritti i u I j tux f ironung on
ysc Apply to
A. P. EVERETT.
TO LET B V THE DAT, WEEK, OR
MONTH, The large Saloou over the Commercial
Hotel, admirably adar ted for a Concert or Ball UrM.m.
Private entrance if required. Enquire at the Commercial Hotel.
NOTICE. Persons desirous of renting or purchasing
Real Estate, will do well to call on the undersigned," in
14-tf PEN HALLOW & PATY.
TWO SLEEPING ROOMS TO LET,
together or separate furnished or unfurnished, and with
or without board. P. C DUCORRON,
Corner of Merchant and Kaahumanu streets.
TO RE N T A S M A L L COTTAGE,
in a large and airy yard, in the best part of Honolulu
furnished or unfurnished, and with or without board.
P. C. DUCORRON,
-0-tf Corner of Merchant and Kaahumanu streets.
TO LET. The spacious Store-room on Kaahumanu
street, receutly occupied by M. C. Monsarrat. Terms
R. COADY & CO.
TO LET. A two story cottage on Alakea street, near
iiotel street, it has Tour rooms, cook house and out
buildiugs. For terms annlv to
l'J-tf B. W. FIELD.
FOR SALE A lot of fine
land, well watered, together with
a framed Dwelling and Cook House, situated in one of
the pleasantest portions of Waialua, Oahu. .Any person de
siring a snug, quiet retreat, will do well to examine before pur
Apply to J. E. CHAMBERLAIN,
15-tf Attorney at Law.
DWELLING HOUSE AND PREMISES
FOR. SALE. The undersigned offer for sale the
Dwelling House and Premises on Kukiu Street, built by
John (J. Lewis.
The lot is alout 75 feet on Kukui Street, and about 300 feet
deep, and uion the premises are a Dwelling House, Servants'
House, Cook House, &c, all built within the last fourteen
Title Fee Simple. For terms, &c, apply to
14-tf A. P. EVERETT.
BUILDING LOTS FOR SALE.
THE SUBSCRIBER OFFERS FOR
SALE the well-known Building Lot adjoining the resi
dence of J. II. Wood, Esq., on Nuuanu-street. It is un
questionably the very best building site to be had at present in
Honolulu. For terms, enquire of
12-tf W. H. JOHNSON.
TO LET THE DWELLING HOUSE & PREMISES
on makai side of Beretania street, lately occupied by
Mr. Maxey. Apply to
Honolulu, July 1, lS56-tf M. C. MONSARRAT.
TO LEASE IX LOTS, THAT PIECE
of Land, corner of Nuuanu and King Streets. -Apply at
the store of T. MOSSMAX & SOX.
4-tf. Nuuanu Street.
TO LET. THE DWELLING HOUSE
formerly occupied by J. F. CO LB URN, in Manna
Kea Street., for further particulars enouire of A. 1'.
EVER ETT, Esq . July 1, 1856-tf.
TO BE SOLD OR LET. A LARGE AND
commodious residence in Nuuanv Valley, about a mile
and a half from town. Terms moderate. Apply to
Honolulu, July 1, 1-tf W. L. GREEN
TO LET. The 'COMMERCIAL BILLIARD SA
LOON, Dining Room, aud Bedrooms. Apply to
THE COMMERCIAL HOTEL & BIL
LIARD SALOON, Lahaina: Apply to
H. MACFARLANE, Honolulu.
July 1, 1-tf or to A. POTTER, "
LANDS FOR SALE !
N MAKAAVAO, EAST MAUI -One Piece of
Land containing 100 acres and one piece containing 48
acres ; uotli pieces are well adapted for raising wheat, or any
kind of produce.
They will be sold separately, and cheap. Persons wishing to
purchase will please apply to CIIAS. BARSTOW,
OF F I C
E S TO LET- Over the shoe store of J. II.
recently occupied by O. Hinton, Esq. Apply to
J. 11. WOOD.
SI. MACKFELD & CO.
FFER FOR SALE
ENGLISH, FRENCH AND GERMAN GOODS, just
received per OAHU, from Bremen, consisting in part as follows :
Dry Goods, fee
Bales mourning prints, fancy prints, printed jacconet3,
Printed muslin, muslin robes, muslin dc laine, spot muslin,
Embroidered muslin dresses, book muslin,
Ladies' morning dresses, shirtings, white cottons,
Maddapollans, ginghams, cotton drills, platillas, silesias,
Bed quilts, thibet, linen, linen and woollen damask,
Cambric shirts, linen table-covers aud napkins,
Woollen table and piano covers,
Linen cambric handkerchiefs, &c., &c.
Black and col'd watered silk, black and col'd satins,
Silk dress patterns, embroidered crape shawls.
Barege shawls, gange do., silk aud lace mantillas,
Silk marabouts, ladies' mantles, silk bed-coxers,
Silk and satin cravats, silk corahs,
Fancy silk and satin ribbons,
Velvet ribbons, ladies silk hose, silk parasols, "
Silk umbrellas, silk fringes and tassels, &c, &c, &c.
Clothing, Shoes, &e.
Cloth coats, alpaca coats, clotn pants,
Linen and cotton drill pants, white and fancy vests,
Flushing pants, gent's boots, shoes and lasting gaiters,
Ladies' kid and satin shoes, do. gaiters,
A complete assortment of fancy, col'd and white shirt3,
Under shirts, drawers, silk suspenders, gent's straw hats.
Gent's line woollen hats, children's ditto,
Riding hats, &c, &c, &c.
Crockery 4c G la worn re.
Dinner plates, vegetable uisncs, meac do., wash bowls,
Covered chambers, butter dishes, cut decanters, tumblers,
C.ublots, champagne glasses, claret and sherry glasses,
Uubic finger cups, &c, &c.
VS. Hilmki o o
Needles, razors, scissors, scro ' oics, o-u, s.c., &c.
Saddlery . . f;-.e . t.
Best English hogskin-seat saddl"' ;V utll3
complete, bridles, whips, silver;V,latt d "T'
Eitts and spurs, steel do. do., saddle cloths Lc
Groceries, &c. . , ..
English pickles, capers, mustard, sweet oil, bottled iruit,
Westphalia hams, Swiss cheese, stearine candles,
SVine vinegarjn demijohns, asstd. candies, &C., xc.
AVine ami Liquors.
Baskets champatrne, cases St. Julien, do. Tomllac,
Cases Madeira, do. sherry, do. Hock, (Hockheimes)
" gin, Holland gin in baskets of 1 doz. jars each,
" Martell'a brandy, do. cherry cordial, do. bitters,
Rasplx-rry vinegar, &c.
Genuine Lubin's extract (warranted), eau de cologne,
Florida water, eau do lavander, extract of musk,
Macassar oil, &c, &c, &c.
Calf-skins, do. laquered, lining for carriages, corks,
House paper, ladies bracelets, car rings, breast pins,
Artificial flowers and plumes, oil paintings,
Steel engravings, agate buttons, glass do., silk do.,
Boquet holders, hair brushes, tooth do., fans, .
Looking glasses, patent match boxes, shaving boxes,
Dressing (rases, portmonaies, beds, powder-flasks,
Havana cigars, linen and cotton thread, watch keys,
Foil gold, ladies' footstools, piano stools, writing paper,
Paper boxes, pocket and memorandum books, ink-stands,
Everpointed pencils, porcupine pen-holders, wafers,
Sealing-wax, toys, Russia cordage, asstd. sizes,
Blankets, &c, &c, &c.
Honolulu, Sept. S, 1S50. - , 11-tf
JUST RECEIVED AND FOR SALE,
riARfiO OF CILPPER BARK AVERY
J 123 days from Liverpool, consisting of every description of
Staple and Fancy Dry Goods, uroceries, nam ware, fcaUUlery,
Liquors, Ship Chandlery, &c, usually imported.
Best old fashioned English yellow soap.
Splendid genuine bottled ale and porter,
A few barrels real Martell brandy,
Port and Sherry wine, of different qualities,
Scotch whisky, Bucelles, slates, anchors and chains,
Assorted iron, best hoop iron, sheet lead,
Larce and small iron gates and gate posts,
5 garden rollers, 5 iron wheelbarrows, &c, &c.
ROBERT C. JANION.
Honolulu, Oct. 1, 1S56. - 14-tf
CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE.
SUPERIOR ASSORTMENT, comprising the
following variety :
Crates containing white Granite Plates (soup and dining)
Do. do. Breakfast do., do. no. !Kup aureens,
Blue do. do., white do. Sugar Bowls,
Do. do. Covered Butter Dishes, do. do. Chambers,
" Hdld. Coffee Cups, Barrington Pitchers,
Toilet sets, complete, white Granite Bakers, .
Do. do. Dishes, assorted sizes, -.
Yellow Iron-stone Nappies, extra large size,
Cut and pressed Tumblers and Wine Glasses, Goblete,
Britannia and plated Tea and Coffee Pot?, ,
Mugs, quart, pint, aud half-pint Bowls,
For sale low by (74-tO J. C. SPALDIXG.
UnTrm VuVS saucepans, table bells, bread baskets,
IKod-saws, hand-saw files, cork screws, dogs' neck collars,
iv-Sdrobc hooks, butcher knives, pen-kmves, pocket do.
curtain rings, table spoons, tea spoons.
the following in the London Mar k Lane Express,
an "American paper," which i3 all we know of its
The farmer is a happy man,
He raises all he needs, sir,
The foremost stands of all the van,
All occupations leads, sir.
His cattle furnish beef enough,
His aheep, a heap of wool, sir,
His children hearty are and tough,
His coff-irs always full, sir.
His barns arc large and all well htlid
With hay, and corn and rye, sir.
His orchards rich, bis land well tilled,
Both fruit and food supply, sir.
His cellar in the autumn shows,
Of roots, a bounteous store, sir,
He's well prepared for winter snows
What could a man want more, sir ?
His horses kept in first-rate trim,
For wagou, chaise, or sleigh, sir,
Are ready, now, to carry him
At any time or day, sir.
His cows are many, and the best
The country can afford, sir,
His butter, cheese, and milk attest,
His barns have been well stored, sir.
His pigs arc of the Suffolk sort,
You never hear them squeal, sir,
Because they never are kept short,
But filled with corn and meal, sir.
His hen3 are not of Shanghae sort,
HeJdtoos 'S not by frize, sir,
An egg's an egg, and when 'tis bought
As large a coin supplies, sir.
His turkeys and his geese are fine,
Of both he has a store, sir,
In fact, the fanner has a mina
Richer than golden ore, sir.
His very bees are "busy," too,
And fill his hives with comb, sir,
They have as much as they can do,.
To bring his honey home, sir.
"Who would not choose the farmer's lot ?
What though he has to work, sir,
Much happiness by toil is got,
But who would like a shirk, sir J
There's land enough for all young men,
Our country is a great one,
Just pull up stakes and hasten then,
Where fortunes rich await one.
For the P. C. Advertiser.
The Vanilla Bean.
Mk. Editor. Permit nie to call j-gut attention to
the enclosed extract from a Washington correspondent
of the Boston Traveller. An article of commerce,
so valuable and so easily cultivated should certainly
be introduced here, and no doubt the 11. J I. A.
Society will take measures fci its immediate intro
duction, along with frogs, toads, and insectivorous
44 Since the appropriation of a large sum of money
to be expended by the Agricultural Bureau, hopes
are entertained that many things will be attempted
by the Bureau. Among those is the acclimation and
propagation of the Vanilla Bean, which is somuch
used in flavoring puddings, jellies, ices, &c This
bean grows in Mexico, near Vera Cruz, and has be
come very profitable to the cultivators. The Bureau
has information that last year's importation of and
consumption in the United States, of this article,
amounted to 5000 pounds, at a cost of &'20 per pound,
or $100,000, paying the United States a duty of 20
per cent., or $20,000. At the present time the
Vanilla bean is selling at $30 to $40 per pound.
During the war with Mexico, when no duties were
paid to cither Mexico or the United States, it could
be obtained for $1 50 per pound. As this bean has
been cultivated to some extent by the English in hot
houses, it is thought that if Government will take the
initiative, and obtain the proper cuttings, and show
how they are to be cultivated, the plant can be brought
to perfection here as well as in England. It is also
thought that it can grow in our Southern States ; if
so, we can soon rival Aiexico in tins respect, it is
very probable that the Agricultural Bureau will give
all due attention to the subject, as it has been
brought to notice by one of our most extensive dealers
in the Vanilla bean, who for the sake of introducing
it, will aftbrd Government every facility for obtaining
the proper cuttings that his Mexican commercial con
nections can bestow."
The Susar Millet.
In the Ohio Cultivator for Nov. 1, we find the fol
lowing article relating to the above plant, which has
been introduced into this kingdom, and which we
hope, will be found a valuable article for cultivation.
Seeds can be had at our office.
Suar Millet came up for discussion before the
Cincinnati Horticultural Society, on the presentation
of a couple of letters from Gov. Hammond, of South
Carolina, to Mr. ilobert Ducnanan, or unio. several
persons present, who have grown the sugar millet,
(known in Ohio chiefly by the name of "Egyptian
corn") expressed themselves well satisfied that it
would be found to bo a profitable addition to present
farm crops in the Ohio Valley, if used only as green
and dry fodder for cattle, which are extremely fond
of it. One member stated that when properly ground,
the seeds make good bread; and cakes almost equal to
buckwheat. Another was ot the opinion that this
plant will produce much more seed to the acre than
barley, and prove of almost equal value with that
grain for malt. Several had fed it to chickens, and
thought that it might prove to be a valuable crop if
grown tor poultry ieea aione. . ione Knew anyming
about it as a substitute for molasses.
But this is the aspect in which Gov. Hammond's
letter presented it to the consideration of Mr. Bucha
nan. In one of them, Gov. Hammond says : "I had
half an acre planted, and only ground enough to try
it. It will do here, and it will also do in your climate
at Cincinnati. It will mature sooner than corn, and
in any climate suited to Indian corn. A fine syrup
can be made of it at a cost of eighteen or twenty cents
per gallon. On an acre of land prepared as you
woufd work it for sugar beets or carrots, you can,
with less labor than used for corn, grow enough millet
to make five or six hundred gallons of syrup. You
can grind i.nd boil three hundred to three hundred
and fifty gallons of juice per day, producing about
fifty gallons of syrup. I have not tried it for sugar,
and t only desire" to save some $600 or $800 annually
that I expend for molasses for my people. It can be
kept for grinding. I think it likely to compete with
the sugar cane of Louisiana.
Fattening Dunn am Cattle With the sugar mil
let is a use of the plant which became known to us a
couple of days after the meeting of the Cincinnati
Horticultural Society, during a visit to inspect some
herds in Warren country, Ohio. The seed had been
planted with the express intention of making this use
of the growth in case it should be found to answer
expectations. That it would be so found, was pre
dicated upon the exceeding juiciness and sweetness of
the stalk. We found the cattle (several thorough
bred short horns, intended for exhibition at the Ohio
State Fair, next at the Pennsylvania State Fair,and
then at the National Cattle Show, near Philadelphia,)
engaged at their mid-day repast, and never have we
seen gourmand devour oysters, snipe, woodcock,
lamb's fries, or any other great delicacy with a finer
relish than that with which they were eating sugar
millet. The stalks and blades are passed under the
knives of a straw cutter, and come out in pieces from
one to two inches long, which are fed to the animals
four or five times a day, in such quantities as it has
been ascertained that they will eat up clean. This
and a peck of coarse meal per day to each animal is
all the food they receive, and yet they are fat enough
to enter upon exhibition no?.'. Observing the relish
with which they disposed of the cut millet, we took
off the bark of some of it for the trial of our own pal
ate, and found the pith cool, juicy, pleasant, and
nearly as sweet as our List recollection of the sugar
cane of Louisiana.
Complete Success. We have not now a doubt
will attend the introduction of Sugar Millet (Sorghum
Sucre of the botanists) among the crops of the Ohio
Valley. That it will enable our farmers to compete
with the planters of Louisiana in the production of
Sugar, we do not suppose ; neither are Ave satisfied
that its culture and manufacture into sj-rup will
supersede the use of New Orleans Molaases in this
region, although the experiments of Mr. Orth in In
diana, as detailed in our fifth number, and that of
Gov. Hammond in South Carolina, as mentioned in a
preceding section of this article, afford very strong
evidence that such will be the case ; but that it may
be most profitably cultivated for green soiling in mid
summer, when pasturage is scarco, aud for dry fod-
der in winter, we do not entertain a doubt ; and tes
timony not to be treated lightly 1ms been adducedf
favoring the idea that it m ty lc grown profitably for
the seed, to be converted into meal for bread, cakeSj
etc., and possibly into malt for brewer?.
The Cultivation bestowed upon that which we
examined in Ohio, was precisely the same as that
which is required for the cultivation of corn. It was
planted in drills about three feet apart, at the rate
of a half bushel of seed to the acre, which makes it
thick, and prevents the stalks from growing so largo
as they otherwise would. It was put in immediately
after corn planting, and was worked with ilow and
cultivator in the same manner and at the same peri
ods that corn in the adjoining field was worked. At
the time of our visit it varied from six to eight feet
iu height, and was just beginning to head out. The
yield per acre, oCi what we saw, was prodigious. But
of course this depends principally upon the strength
of the soil. Any soil that will produce a good crop
of corn, will doubtless produce a good crop of the
Sugar Millet ; and ground cultivated in Millet, for
summer feeding or for winter fodder, will wear long
er than ground cultivated in corn, for the reason that
the growth is cut before the seed matures. When the
plaut is grown for its seed, the soil is probably ex
hausted as rapidly as in the growth of corn. A sec
ond growth of the Sugar Millet starts out, in a lew
davs, upon two opposite sides, from the first joint
below the place at Which the plant is cut for green
feeding. On some which had been cut between two
aud three weeks, this second growth was more than
a foot lung. This would make admirable forage for
cattle, in a field from which the crop had leen
removed, though we do not suppose that it would be
On this subject a subscriber in Clermont Co. writes
us as follows :
The farmers of Ohio have proven from actual expe
riments the present year, that they can make their
own sugar cheaper and a better article than they can
buy, by cultivating the Chinese Sugar Cane. There
is no humbug in this, it is just precisely adapted to
the soil and climate of Ohio, yields a heavy crop and
is immensely rich in sacharine matter, and the far
mers of Ohio can raise sugar from this plant at a cost
of five cents per pound. We have a lump of this su-
gar manufactured by ourselves.
Microscopic Discoveries of the Nature op
blight in Wheat. Wheat is subject to a disease
which in rainy seasons is very prevalent in certaiu
districts ; it is known under the name of blight.
This disease is caused by microscopic animalcules
similar to that of the cylindric worms which live as
parasites in the vorticcllo and in man. These wheat
worms have the remarkable capability of remaining
in a dry and horny state lor years, and then regain
ing life on being moistened, and this process can be
repented eight or ten times. On examining a grain
of blighted" wheat, it is found to consist of a hard
shell filled with a white powder. This powder con
tains no trace of starch ; it consists entirely of micros-
copic threads, which are dry stilf worms. When the
wheat is new they soon make manifold and consider
able movements which are unmistakble signs of life.
When the grain is old it requires several hours, or
sometimes even days, before they resume motion and
life. In a single grain of alTected wheat there are
generally several thousands of those worms. Before
a blight comes on there arc found from ten to twelve
larger worms in each kernel which is about to be
affected, and the females of these larger worms have
been observed to lay eggs. If blighted wheat is sown
with sound, the worms after a few weeks, and when
the sound wheat has germinated, are awakened into
life by the moisture of the earth, break through the
thin shell which has confined them, and follow the
dictates of individual enterprise. The great mass of
them die, but a few reach tlie germinated wheat and
effect a lodgement in the stalk under the forming
leaves. They arc carried up by the growth of the
plant, and in wet weather by their own exertions.
As they arc dried up most of the time, they suffer no
considerable change until they enter into the forming
kernels and lay their eggs. By the time the sound
corn is ripe the parents are dead their remains are
almost dried into almost nothing, the egg-shells are
absorbed, and the grain is apparently filled with
nothing but white powder. This is, as before stated,
the dry flelminthes.
The Thrifty Farmer. The provident and thrifty
farmer adopts three rules for regulating his business,
which he observes himself, and enforces on those
around him, viz. : to do c-verthing iu the right time,
convert everything to its proper use, and put every
thing in its proper place.
He buys only the improved breeds of cattle, horsea,
sheep, and swine, and keeps no more than he can
keep well, cither in summer or winter.
lie always drives on his work, and never lets his
work drive him.
His animals are never under-fed or over-worked.
His out-houses, wood-shed, poultry-house, pig-pen
wagon-house, spring-house, and corn--3t ib are nicely
whitewashed on the outside, and kept clean and neat
He has a tool-house, and a place for every tool in
it, which may be wanted for any ordinary farm pur
poses, such as mending implements, making axe or
hoc or fork liandlcs, &c, and also for stowing care
fully away such as will not be wanted for another
His wife never scolds, because she never has occa
Her cellar and pantry are always supplied with
the needful raw material , which she works up in a
palatable form to fill up vacuums at meal times.
Heavy bread and rancid butter are novelties which
her good, man and the children have heard tell of by
some of the neighbors, but have never seen.
He considers it a duty to promote the circulation
of newspapers, and has saved himself some hundreds
of dollars by following their advice.
His crops are always equal, and often better than
any in the neighborhood, and are kept clear of weed3.
He makes it a rule always to spend a little les
than he makes.
Himself and wife are both industrious, the children
arc brought up in the same way, and are not allowed
to shoot the birds, smoke cigars, or chew tobacco.
He buys and sells on the cash principle, and thus
saves himself from losses and bad debts.
He studies the theory as well as the practice of
farming, has cleared off the last one hundred dollars
of mortgage, and is seriously talking of making a bid
for his neighbor Sloven's farm, -which is up at Sher
He goes to church on the Sabbath, minds his reli
gious duties, and brings up his children to do the
same, lives respected, and dies regretted, as a useful
man and good Christian. Farmer's Magazine.
Marriage in Kamsciiatka. The road to mar
riage is a hard enc? to travel in Kamschatka. After
a young man makes proposals, he enters into the
service of his intended father-in-law, when, if he
prove agreeable, he is admitted to the trial of "touch."
The young woman is swaddled up in leather thongs,
and put under the guard of some old tvoman. The
suitor watches every opportunity of a . slackened
vigilance to salute her. The girl must resist, in ap
pearance at least, and therefore cries out to summon
her guards, who fall with fury upon the lover, tear
his hair, scratch his face, and ait in violent opposi-
tion. The attempts of the lover are sometimes unsuc
cessful for months ; but the moment the touch
achieved, the bride testifies her satisfaction by pro
nouncing "Nini" (supposed to be the Kamschatkaa
for Ninny,) in a soft and loving voice-